Mail Tribune 100, Dec. 20, 1920
The following news items were drawn from the archives of the Mail Tribune 100 years ago.
Dec. 20, 1920
STEELHEAD OVER 10 INCHES LONG, MAY BE CAUGHT
The following letter pertaining to the fishing for salmon and steelhead trout has just been received from State Game Warden Burghdorff by District Game Warden P. H. Dailey:
“This department has interpreted the law to mean that it is legal to take salmon trout over ten inches in length during December, January, February and March. Further salmon trout are classified as anadromous trout that have returned to the sea.
This ruling is in effect in game district No. 1, and we therefore hold under this ruling that steelhead trout and salmon trout are one and the same in so far as this act is concerned, and it is, therefore, legal to take steelhead trout over 10 inches in length during the months of December, January, February and March.”
The Christmas rush in outgoing packages was at high tire today at the post office, starting with the opening hour and gradually increasing until late in the afternoon. In the post office this forenoon were big piles of all kinds of packages, mostly the early sending of Christmas presents from the east and middle west. Acting Postmaster Warner has already put on two extra carriers to assist in delivering and handling the Christmas mail.
A beautiful seasonal attraction in connection with the services at the First Methodist church last night was the Christmas tree on the lawn illuminated with colored lights. The tree will be lighted again Christmas night.
Soap bubble sets, jumping ropes, bead sets, doll sets, picture puzzles and crayon sets make good gifts for children. Handicraft Shop.
The Wednesday bargain event which is advertised elsewhere in today’s paper presents many exceptional money-saving opportunities for the Xmas shopper. These weekly bargain days put on by the trade expansion committee of the Medford Chamber of Commerce are doing much to make Wednesday one of the best business days of the week.
Mrs. M. C. Womack arrived home Sunday evening from a two weeks visit at Sacramento with her son Roy P., who was married there last week, and with his bride will leave soon for New York City to educate himself as a lawyer. Mrs. Womack would have remained longer at Sacramento but she was too worried over her husband. Mike is so careless and will go out without his overshoes on.
— Alissa Corman;firstname.lastname@example.org