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STATE COMMISSION DECIDES TO ABANDON JOINT WHEAT RATE CASES OLYMPIA, May 13.—The railroad commission proposes to abandon its joint wheat rate cases, which are now pen.line, the courts— one case being be fore the st ile court and the other be fore the federal court —and to begin new proceedings against the railroads for join! rates on wheat ami other romnrodities, in a bearing which will he set for Olympia the latter part of •l-111.-. The proposed hearing will have the advantage of the new law enacted by the recent legislature which, it is claimed bj members of the commis sion, cures whatever defects and con stitutional uncertainties were contained, in the law of l!»(lf.. The principal oh- J je (ion raised against the commission's joint wle al late order of last year, for example, was that it did not include Interurban electric lines, .and that it was (hereto- lass legislation. The principal argument made before Judges Hanford in the federal court by m Bam bice planned Spokane Interstate Fair to Be Made Attraci/e SPOKANE, Wash.. May 13.—Fifteen hundred dollars is the amount of the purse to be bung up for the relay race al the Spokane Interstate fair. Sept. 23 to Oct. 5. Robert H. Cosgrove, necretary of the association, announces thai no entrance fees will be charged nor a-ill there be and deduction from winribrs in the race, which is to be two mil s i day for 10 days, beginning September 24. Women riders are birred, and to make the race there mis! he p< least six entries and four to start. The purse will be divided as follows: First, 50 per cent: second. 25 per third, 15 percent; and fourth 10 per cent. These rules will govern: Riders to change horses and saddles every half mile. Thoroughbreds and professional running horses barred. Ri ders must use regular western saddle, to we-gh not less than 25 pounds, and must change and fasten the same un aided at the end of each half mile. Ri ders will be allowed one man to hold fresh horses, and bridle need not be changed, the rider making the best to il time for 26 miles w ill be declared the winner Horses to be used must be named and described, and the riders designated the day before the race be gins, ami no changes will be allowed except In cases of accident, and then only by permission of judges. Entries are expected from various parts of Washington, Oregon, Idaho. Montana Wyoming and British Colum bia, and Indian riders coming from several reservations will lend pict ■resqueness and color to the race, which is one of the strong features at the lair. PARADISE FERRY. On Snake river will be in running or der about tbe first Monday in June, but win not run after sundown. Friday evening until sun down Saturday even ing each week, but meals and horse f »'-d «r. h"d on any rt!»y. Nothing < • will be sold from Friday to Saturday night. A. H. SOMENBURG, Prop. Eureka, Wash. 66 EUREKA FLAT FARMERS JOIN UNION IN NUMBERS Tne Farmers' Educational and Co- Optra'lve Union of America is fast taking hold with the wheat growers Of the state especially in the districts surrounding the smaller towns. On Eureka Flat, it is said, nearly every man will join the union, a branch of which was organized by W. E. Hi kits at Eureka Junction Saturday. The officers elected are: President, A. K. Kelt; vice-president. W. F. Marsh, secretary and treasurer C. M. Rice. Everywhere the union has been ex plained to the producers except right around Walla Walla, where it ought to v>e strongest, the organizers have met nilh (tattering success. The apathy of growers in this section b inexplicable. Here the leading farmers of the state get their mail and it was hoped this city would *be the headquarters for the strongest branch of the great organization in the west. FREEWATER CANNERY. Brick for New Boiler Room Arrives and Machinery Coming. FREEWATER, Ore.. May 13.A car load of brick arrived in the city and j was unloaded at the new Freewater Canning and Preserving company's factory. The brick is to be used in the boiler room as a foundation and an incasement. Tbe company is shipping early, vegetables and will be prepared for the rush when the fruit season is fairly opened. The new machinery h:is not yet ar rived, but is daily expected and will be installed immediately following its srrh d. The fac tory building itself is comple ted and will prove a great boom to this city, as from 75 to 150 employes will find wank here during the long summer season*' Pi'Rs Cc-<H in G to 14 Days. PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to cure any case of Itching. Blind, Bleedbia; or Protruding Piles in 6 to 14 days or money refunded. 50c. Walt for the cars at the Book Nook. the railroad attorneys was on this par ticular point, and the court intimated that the point thus raised was a serious one. The new law includes Interurban lines md the new joint rate complaint WtU ran against them as well as the steam roads. It Is also intended to have the proposed hearing include many other ooints in the sta'e. includ ing the tons on Grays Harbor and South Bend, and the important com modities added to the list of those in cluded in former joint rate orders will be pota'oes. The attorneys for the railroad com panies were notified of the proposed action of the commission in the joint wheat rate matter. Some surprise was expressed by them, but it is not be lieved 'hey will offer any objection in the courts to the request of the com mission for the withdrawal of the or der. WILLI Willi DOES POORLY Seattle Carries Off the Honors at Pullman Seattle won in the high school track meet at Pullman Saturday, Walla Walla failed to make sufficient show ing to capture a place. These are the results: 164-yard dash—Mullen. Seattle, first: Bretland, Seattle, second: Knapp, Oak esdale. third. Time. 10:2. 220-yard dash —Mullen. Seattle, first: Knapp. Oakesdale, second; Bretland. Seattle, third. Time. 22:4. 446-yard run—Stell, Seattle, first: Hobled Clarkston. second: McKenzie, Oakesdale, third. Time. 51:2. KSO-vard run—McKay, Seattle, first: Severyns, Prosser. second; Johnson. Oakesdale, third. Time. 2:74—4. Mile run—Johnson. Oakesdale. first: Johnson. Wenatchee. second: McKay. Seattle, third. Time. 511-5. High hurdles—COyle, Seattle, first; Thayer. Seattle, second; Wilson, Seat *le. third. Time. 17:3. Low hurdles—Coyle, Seattle, first; Eckert. Lewiston, second; Cox. Pa louse, third. Time. 27 2-5. Hammer throw —Anderson. Seattle, first; Land. Garfield, second: Ellis, Se attle, third. Distance. 104:4. Shot put—Anderson, Seattle, firs': Miller. Walla Walla, second: Elmuson. Lew iston. third. Distance. 43:6. Pole vault—Thayer, Seattle, first; Olson, Everett, second: Pike. Seattle, third. Heighth. 10 feet. 6 inches. High jump—S'rebecker, Garfield, first: Olson. Everett, second: Hegen bottom Seattle, third. Height, 5 feet, 8 inches. Broad jump—Thompson. Seattle, first: Bollerman, Walla Walla, second: MeOowan. Prosser, third. Distance, 21:05. Relay won by Seattle. CONSULS APPROVE OF PURPOSE OF FXPOSITION SEATTLE, May 13.—One phase of the purpose of the Alaska-Yukon-Pa t ifle exposition which will be held at Seattle in 1909—the bringing together commercially of the countries of the Pacific ocean—is attracting widespread attention and commendation. Without neglecting the o'her object of the exposition, the exploitation of Alaska and Yukon. It is the intention of the management to devote much at tention to the exhibits that will exert an influence to increase the trade be tween the United States and the coun tries lapped by the Pacific and between the different countries themselves. It is a .veil-known fact that this country Joes not enjoy its full share of the im mense Pacific commerce, especially the Oriental trade. Letter*: received by Henry E. Reed, director of exploitation, from American consuls stationed in tbe different coun tries bordering upon the Pacific, back up the prediction of those who have studied the plan and scope of the expo sition that the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition will be a great help to American commerce, that through the medium of exhibits, buyers and sellers of many nations will be brought closer together to their mutual advantage. COOKING WITH ELECTRIC APPLIANGES AT EXPO NORFOLK. Va.. May 13.—The do mestic application of electricity is be ing featured by the General Electric company at the Jamestown Exposition. | This most recent application of the | electrical current has been the talk lof the civilized world for the past few months, and the importance of the movement is evidenced by the fact j that nearly a hundred different elec trical household devices are being ! manufactured today. Th.- electrical kitchen will be one of ! the chief attraction;- on the grounds, j Competent young ladies will he in 'huge and the visitors will be offered ; plenty of good things to eat while they j inspect the utensils. Foods will be cooked by electricity in plain sight of the guests. And when it is prepared they will be asked to partake of steam ing coffee prepared in the electrical j percolator: flaky biscuits, pies and I cakas fresh from the electric oven: welsh rabbits from the electrical chaf THE EVENING STATESMAN, WALLA WALLA. WASHINGTON. ing dish: electrically broiled steaks; steamed eggs; tea and toast, and hun dreds of other dainties cooked on the wooden stove over invisible fires. Of course there are many other household applications of electricity shown, such as the motor driven wa.sher and wringer, sewing machine, ice cream freezer, grinders, polishers, numns. fans. etc. There are also on exhibition the electric heating pads, vibrators, shaving mugs, corn popers. baby milk warmers and a dozen and one other electric things. OTHER PEOPLE'S MONEY. Gay Youth i«! in Denver After a Lively Existence. DISNVER, Co].. Mny 14.—"Dear Mother: I am now in Denver, after traveling a good deal. I have been having a fine time spending other peo nle's money, but now I am bursted flat and must cash another bogus check to get out of here. I have got $350 in that way so far. It is great traveling around the country this way doing nothing, stopping at the best ho tels and eating in the best restaurants and dining. It has cost me on an aver age of $50 a week to live, but it is ereat to tour the country in this way. I will close now. with love to all. from yoiir crazy son." This letter, ready for mail, was found in the room of A. M. Brun ner at the Brown Palace ho'el today by detectives when they arrested him for passing a wVthless $100 check on the hotel cashier. Papers in his nock ets indicated that he has had similar trouble in other cities. FOR JURY SERVICE. List tor June Term of Superior Court is Drawn. The jurors for the June term of the superior court have been drawn as fol lows : Ilenrv H. Turner. Wm. Ellingsworth, J. M. Giles. Eugene C. Sharp. Charles B. Richardson. A. L. Harbet. E. M. Hil ler, Jules Reavis, John Spritzer, M. E. Cutting. Smith F. Henderson, Thomas Potts Fred Sonnenburg. W. P. Win ans. H. Ingalls. E. H. Maiden. W. M. Calhoun, O. M. Butcher. W. J. Hawn, A. F. Dixon. Mike Kenney. D. E. Thur ber, John Minnick, Harry Gilbert. John McPeely, O. D. Gibson, David Stokes. Harry A. Reynolds. August Ferrians, Chas. Romer. Abel White. James La- Doucer. George Minnick, C. N. Hatch, Chas. Vox. A. C. Wellman. James rs amble. L. r. Shell. John Swezea, Wil liam Nuttal, Bryan Stack, Artrur Stockton. Andy Taylor, John C. Cauvel, Fred Miller, Phillip Remillard, O. M. Conover, Nick Lux, George Clancy, Ju ilus Jensen. GOOD SCORES AT TRAPS MADERYLOCAL SHOOTERS Features of the shoot held by the Rod & Gun club yesterday, were the re markably gotjd scores made by some of the members and the large attendance present. Much interest is being displayed in the awardii\ of the Anaconda cup during the tournament to be held in this city the present week. Several of the local shooters are determined to keep the valuable prize in Walla Walla, notwithstanding the fact some of the best shooters in the northwest will take part in the contest. The scores of yesterday's two events follow: Event No. 1, 25 Birds. Dryden. 2-!: Allen. 21: Sewell, 21: Kershaw, 23; J. Talbot. 17; Captain Straight. 19; McKean, 24: Potter. 21: Robertson. 21; Fulton, 20: Drumhel ler, 22; Gibbons. 17; Scott. 20; Smails. 22; Martin, 22; R. Talbot, 19; Dr. York, 20. Event No. 2, 25 Birds. Dryden, 24; Scott, 22: McKean, 22; Potter, 20; Allen. 24; Fulton. 21: Smails 23: Sewell. 21: Robertson. 24: B. Talbot, 19; Kershaw. 22; Drumhel ler, 21; Gibbons, 21: Martin, 21; Dr. York. 22: J. Talbot. 20. Following is the probable makeups of the squads which will represent Wal la Walla in the tournament: Smails, Kershaw, Martin, Sewell, Drumbeller. Dryden, McKean, Scott, Allen. Potter. Gibbons, Kelly, Fulton, Smails, L., Kremer. York. J. Talbot. R. Talbot, Cordova, Straight. AT RIPE OLD A6E PIONEER JONAS TANKSLEY DIES Sill bright and keen after eight and a half decades of life, most of which was spent in this county, Jonas Tanks lev died at the home of his daughter. Mrs. W. R. Hammond, yesterday morn ing, after a brief illness caused by in ternal complications at the age of 85 yea rs. """"be octa«jenarian crossed the plains from Tennessee in 1859 and set tled in the coun'y where he has lived ever since, having operated a farm near Touchet until a few years ago. He was at one time mail carrier between Prescott and Lyons Ferry, A wife and one daughter. Mrs. W. R. Hammond, and five granddaughters, survive the pioneer. The grand daughters are: Mrs. J. W, Toner. Mrs. John Reser oi this county. Mrs. Lida Berry of Seattle, Mrs. Joseph Barnv of Oakland, and Mrs. Clyde Estes of this city. The funeral will be held from Moun tain View Methodist church tomorrow morning at 11 o'clock. Rev. J. W. Lamb minister of the Presbyterian church at Pres-ott and an old friend of Mr. Tanksley. will officiate. Burial will be in the city cemetery. Through its attorneys, the Rialoc!; Fruit company ha* filed an exception \ to the findings of the jury which gave | G. \V. Woods a small amount of dam ages against the company. Judge Brents is asked to set aside the find-j ings and answer of the jury. The Farmer From the Richelieu River [Original.] A finely equipped billiard hall In Montreal was kept by an expert with tbe cue. Indeed, he held a champion's trophy. During the daytime there were few people to use his tables, and If any one desired a game the proprie tor would accommodate him. One aft ernoon a farmer whose lineaments were French strolled into the place and seemed greatly pleased with it. "Would you like to play a game?" asked the proprietor. The farmer admitted, that be bad beard a great deal about billiards aud bad come to Montreal especially to play a game. The proprietor called for a set of balls, handed the farmer a cue and. unlocking a private rack, took down his owu cue. "How much you play for?" asked the fanner. "I don't play for money." "What! Nothing to mak eet Inter esting?" "If you like we'll play for refresh ments." "Refreshments! What is that?" "Drinks, cigars, anything you like." "Ver' well. How much de game?" "Oh. we'll play till you are satisfied that I can beat you." Meanwhile several loiterers gathered arouud to see tbe expression that would come over the farmer's face when he saw the proprietor counting as much as he liked. The farmer was given tbe first shot. lie took a long time to make up his mind what to do and when It was made up did a great deal of sawing with his cue. He missed the shot he tried for, but "scratched" one point. The proprietor then attempted to show the spectators a very difficult round table shot. but. having no incentive, played carelessly aud missed. "Go ahead," be said to his opponent. "You say we play till I am satis fied?" be asked. "That was the understanding." "I am satisfied. I stop." There was a burst of laughter from the onlookers, for the "house" had lost tbe refreshments. Now. it happened that an amateur player, an expert, was looking on who was not as averse to betting money as the proprietor. When tbe latter threw down his cue and ordered the refresh ments the expert went up to the farm er with outstretched hand and told him he was the cleverest countryman that had ever honored Montreal with his presence. Then be offered to play him a friendly game for a nominal stake. The farmer accepted, and the game be gan. Tbe expert played as badly as be could, but not badly enough to let tbe farmer beat him, which he intended in order to draw his dupe into bis net. But the more tbe farmer lost the more he Insisted on playing further and. to regain bis losses, continually suggested a raising of tbe stake till he had lost in round numbers $250. Then he got verj* much excited. Drawing a wallet from his pocket, be showed his enemy $2f>o in bills, which be agreed to put up In case be could get odds of 4 to L Tbe expert, with well feigned reluc tance, at last agreed, and. getting the money from the proprietor, the stakes were placed In the latter's bands. Tbe expert won first shot and ran 03 points, the game being 100. Then the fanner chalked his cue. looked at the balls and began to play. His first shot was a difficult masse, with a draw nearly tbe full length of tbe ta ble, and be made it beautifully. From that be proceeded to make one difficult shot after another, always leaving the balls in the position be desired. A crowd gathered around, and It was soon apparent to them that no such handling of billiard balls had ever been seen In Montreal. Tbe game being a short one. it seemed that the player was ambitious to make nearly all the points by difficult shots. He missed no shot at all till he had counted 100 points and won $1,000. From the moment tbe farmer made the first shot tbe expert, who was the best amateur player in tbe city, bad made up his mind that he had fallen Into his own trap. When the money was paid over to the farmer tbe loser said to him: "Now that you've been paid the bet perhaps you won't mind telling us who you are?" "1 got leetle farm down on de Riche lieu riviere." said the farmer. "Rats!" said his questioner and. turn ing on his heel, left the place. Then tbe farmer called for refreshments and Invited his admirers to partake of them. Now, there was a billiard match to be played that night between the cham pion of the United States from New York and tbe champion of France from Paris. This was mentioned to the farmer, and he manifested a desire to see the match. Promising to meet bis new made friends at tbe place ap pointed for tbe game, be left them to go to supper. Meanwhile it was reported that La noroux. the French champion, who had been expected to arrive in the city during the day, had been detained. Those who bad been amusing the farm er from tbe "Richelieu riviere" went to the hall, fearing that they might be deprived of the expected treat. But on reaching it they were informed that Lanoroux had arrived, though only in time for supper. When a side door opened aud the contestants appeared those who bad met the farmer were as tonished to see him in the person of the French champion. He won the match, and it was an nounced that he would give $1,000 to the Montreal poor. DOUGLAS SMYTHB. OUBPHEY GEIS LIFE SENTENCE Man Who Assaulted Hope Yantis Confesses OLYMPIA, May 13.C. A. Durph.y this morning pleaded guilty to a charge of criminal assault on Hope Yantis last Friday night and was sen tenced to the penitentiary for life. YOUNG ADAMS FARMER DIES Orrio E. Spencer Succumbs to Typhoid at St. Mary's Orrin E. Spencer, the 19-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Spencer, prominent farmers of Adams, Ore., died at St. Mary's hospitaj at 10:30 this morning following a long sickness of typhoid fever. The young man was brought to St. Mary's more than a month ago. At that time he was unable to speak. His gen eral health was such that he could not recover from the terrible disease. The remains were prepared for ship ment by E. S. Hennessey and they will be sent to Adams at 10 o'clock tomor row morning where the funeral will be held. Interment will be in the ceme tery at Athena. Wonderful Eczema Cure. "Our little boy had eczema for five ! years," writes N. A. Adams. Henrietta, i Pa. "Two of our home doctors said j .he case was hopeless, his lungs pelng affected. We then employed otherj doctors but no benefit resulted. By chance we read about Electric Bitters; bought a bottle and soon noticed Im provement. We continued this medi cine until several bottles were used, when our boy was completely cured" Best of all blood medicines and body building health tonics. Guaranteed at E. L. Smalley's drug store, 50c. IT S DEATH TO WEED KING Learned Agronomist Tells How to Destroy Dandelions The prevalence of the dandelion is becoming somewhat alarming in this city, and some lawns have been prac tically ruined by this nuisance of a weed. Some of our citizens have al most given up the fight in despair. Rt last science, however, has con presumptuous harbinger of spring, and it is now up to the householder as to whether the weed or blue grass shall hold sway over the lawns. The agronomist of an eastern col lege is the monument winning scien tist who has furnished the weapon that means death and destruction to the yellow flower and the hoary head ed cottony top stalk that succeeds it. His formula is stated to be not only effective, but quite simple and inex pensive. Here it is: Dissolve two pounds of sulphate of iron in a gallon of water and add about two and one-half ounces of sul phuric acid. Place the liquid in an or dinary spraying can and get busy. This potion will serve to send an ordinary sized lawn to witherland. Should Sir Dandelion have posses sion of a large tract of land and it 1s desired to kill the encroacher hear, body and roots, use the admixture in the following proportions: Add a quarter pound sack of sul phate of iron to a 57 gallon barrel of water, mix thoroughly, and add 10 pounds of sulphuric acid. Use a reg ular spraying machine, and the dan delion is a dead one. Sulphuric acid being a deadly poi son considerable care should be exer cised not only in its use, Dut tn its handling before it is used." Several persons are experimenting with this "dope" in this city, and their experience will be awaited with much interest. Stop Grumbling if you suffer from .Rheumatism or pains, for Ballard's Snow Liniment will bring quick relief. It is a sure cure for Sprains, Rheumatism, Con tracted .Musehs and all pains—and within the reach of all. Price 25c. 50c, $1.00. C. R. Smith. Tenaha. Tex writes: "I have used Ballard's Snow Liniment in my family for years an<: have found it a fine remedy for all pains and aches. I recommend it foi pains in the chest." Sold by A. B. Shelton. To Cure a Cold in One Day Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tablets. Druggists refund money if it fails to cure. E. W. GROVE'S signa ture is on each box: 25 cents. If you wish to rent your house —Trj <i ir <'!a«sibe,i Advertisement Page. OEE'S LAXATIVES HONEY" TAR HO POISONS. CONFORMS TO NATIONAL. PURE FOOD AND DftUQ LAW. fOfl Th« Original Laxative CougH Syrup containing Honey and Tar. An Improvement over all Cough* Lung and Eronchlai Remedies. Ploasant to the tcs'.o «nd rfood alike for your-.u ar.'i old. , C ° i« ftwxri9B¥7nmmW ayrups containing opiates ccnstlptti* the bowels. Bee's La-iative Hcnrv md Tor moves *he> boy» c lAMHUr and contains no opiates. Prepared by PINE-VILE MEDICINE COMPANY. CHICAGO. V. »• »> For Sale Only By tHe UPINGTON DRUGSTORE. Washington & Columbia River Ry. Three Transcontinental Trains daily to Eastern Territory THE NORTH COAST LIMITED IS YOUR ERIEND A palace on wheels. Every car in the train is of the very best and latest pattern that the most experienced builders can furnish. IT COSTS NO MORE. WHY NOT HAVE THE BEST? Every modern comfort furnished you while you travel across the Continent through the thriving cities and villages. magnificent and varied scenery. Write for descriptive booklet. It will be mailed postage paid. Stopover Can Be Made at Livingston On Any Kind or Class of Ticket to Visit YELLOWSTONE PARK. Park will be open from June 10th. to September 30-h. inclusive. State where you ar e going and the vtry lowest possible rates will be named you. Call on or address, A. D. CHARLTON, A. G. P. A., Portland, Ore. S. B. CALDERHEAD, G. P. A., W. C. R. Ry., Walla Walla. BOILERMAKERS MEET DEFEAT Gas Men Asplpte Hunt's Nine I With Their "Dope" The Gilbert Hunt company ball I tossers went down to defeat yester i day morning at the hands of the Gas ! company by a score of 13 to 8. The 'game was called at 10 a. m. at the ! Second street ball park. The lineup i follows: Gilbert-Hunt Co. Gas Co. Boewer catcher Frank Marquis pitcher Roff Miller Ist base Blanck j Kimmerley, .. 2nd base, ...McAllister Nalder 3rd base C. Crews Wilson short stop, T. Meckelsori Parks L. F K. Crews W. Miller C. F Scott Barr R. F R. Crews S. O. Company Cited to Appear. ST. LOUIS, May 13.—The attorneys for the Standard Oil to., defendants in the government's suit were directed this morning to appear in St. Paul. May 24 to present any motions or ex ceptions they may have to offer to their pleadings. To Arrest Riplinger in Honduras. OLYMPIA .Wash.. May 13.—The governor this morning requested the state department of Washington to ask the government of Honduras to ar rest ex-city comptroller John Riplin ger of Seattle, charged with the em bezzlement of $10,000 of the city funds. ASKS LOWER RATE. Cost of Transporting Wood Alcohol is Said to be Excessive. SALEM, or.. May 13.—L. Levinger of Baker City has informed the state rail way commission that the cost of dena tured alcohol at Chicago is 35 cents per gallon and that the transportation charges from Chicago to Baker City are 25 cents per gallon, which the Ba ker City druggists assert is an un reasonable rate. Previous to the presenting of the case to the state commission Levinger had communicated with the railway officials, who informed him that "it had been ruled by the transcontinental inspection bureau that denatured alco hol should take the same rating as any other kind of alcohol, as the transcon tinental provision for alcohol is un qualified." Since in rates of this sort the state commission has the recommending power only, the complaint of the Baker City man has been forwarded to the interstate commerce commission. CONTINUE THE FIGHT. Oregon Lumber Men Will Carry Rate Cases to Courts. COTTAGE GROVE, Or., May 13.—A large and well attended meeting of the Western Oregon Lumber Manufactur- j ers' association was held here yester day. Lumbermen were present from all Over the valley anj from Portland. A j committee was appointed to interview , all the mills affected by the raise in ! ■ates to California bay points with a vi#w of carrying the fight to the In terstate commerce commission and if necessary to the federal supreme court. In the evening the visi'ing lumbermen were the guests of the Commercial club of this city, which organization was the first to take the field in active combat against the railroad rate rais ing. IF ITS A Z. & A ITS CORRECT MONDAY, MAY 13. 1907. fik OREGON (ggj) Line amd union Pacific No. 7 Arrives from Spokane and departs for Pen dleton and east 2:55 p .m. No. £ Arrives from Pendle ton and east, departs for Spokane 1:05 p. m. NO- 41 Leaves for Pendleton and way points ....10:00 a. m. No- 42 Arrives from Pendle ton and way points.. 9:20 p. m. No. 43 Leaves for Portland and Spokane 9:30 p. m. No. 44 Arrives from Port land and Spokane.... 5:10 a- m. No. 57 Arrives fro t Dayton and way points 6:00 p. m. No. 58 Leaves for Dayton and way points 8:00 a m. Groceries, Fruits, Produce, Provisions J. F. McLean Phone 89 124 E. Alder The Emblem of Style Fit and Workmanship. Woolen 47 E. Main Thone 92 SKATING AT THE Afternoon and Evenings Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays Parties may be arranged for alternate nights except Sunday Cor. 3rd & Birch " Always get the best. Matt Weber and his lawnmower. Phone 857.