The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, January 07, 1906, PART TWO, Page 15, Image 15

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Thousands of thrifty housewives have reaped a harvest of savings this last week. If you haven't been one of them, come in and become acquainted
with some modern drug-store methods. If you have, come back; you missed something-. Next month you'll
,pay from one-half to one-fourth more, for the same articles. : '
ORDER NO. 1- Now Save
1 "Cake Woodbury's Soap , $ .14 $ .05
1 Euthymol Toothpaste i 12 .OS
1 Bos Almond Meal 16 .09
1 Box Toile "Princesse Papetric..'. 16 .19
1 Pound Powdered Borax OS .07
1 2-lb. Bar Jersey Lily Bath Soap 13 ' .12
1 Box Talcum Powder 07 .13
3 Bottles Ammonia Water 15 .15
1 Dozen Nutmegs 03 .07
1 Glycerine and Rosewater, 2-ounce.. 06 .04
1 Pound Baking Soda 03 .07
1 Pound Bird Seed 07 .03
51.20 $1.09
ORDER NO. 5- Now Save
1 Fountain Syringe . $1.20 $ .55
1 Box Ideal Toothpicks 05 .05
1 Frost King or Queen Chest protector 2.09 " .41
1 Quart Canadian Club Whiskey 1.05 .20
1 Box Perfumed Soap, assorted odors 15 .10
1 11-Row Hairbrush . , 1.50 .50
1 Pack Bicycle Cards 19 .06
1 Box Two-tone Line Papetrie 28 .22
1 Wellerware Vase 50 .50
$7.01 $2.59
. A Circular Addressd to the People of Oregon
Jonathan Bourne, Jr., Appeals to the People to Uphold the
Primary Law in the Matter of Election of U. S. Senators
kNB hundred thousand copies of the
following circulars prepared and
signed by Jonathan Bourne. Jr.. have
been printed and are being sent through
the malls to individuals throughout Ore
gon. This Is an appeal for observance
and enforcement of the primary law. not
only In general, but also In election or
the United States Senator. The argu
ment is strongly stated:
The coming June election will be the
most important one ever held in Oregon.
For years past the ordinary citizen who
Jias desired good government and repre
sentative servants in public office has
been compelled to witness and endure in
stances of flagrant jobbery and unfitness
both in olltlcal contests and the public
service without being able to prevent the
one or resist the other. The scandal of
the thing could not be hushed nor the bur
den removed by legislative enactment, for
the reason that the abuses were the nec
essary results of "machine" rule and
"bosslsm and each succeeding Legisla
ture was Hie tool of the "machine or
The direct legislation amendment to the
Constitution opened the way for reform,
without the Intermeddling of the machine.
L or of selfish or dishonest bosses. The first
use the people mude of this new power
was the enactment of the direct primary
nominations law. for which many of the
leading citizens of the state became spon
sors: .. I Mills. G. M. Orton, F. Mc
Kercher and W. S. U'Rn being th of
ficers, and John IT. Mitchell. II. W. Scott.
W. M. Ladd. .Henry E. McGinn, Thomas
G. Greene. W. II. Hllleary. H. G. Kundret.
.. B. Lockwood. . Frank Williams. T. T.
Geer. C S. Jackson. C. H. Gram. C. R S.
"Wood. Ji. R. Lrtwton. L. T. Harris. Henry
llahn. John C. Young. G. B. Thomas,
George W. Riddle, J. F." Welch and Jona
than -Bourne. Jr.. being the members of
the executive commlttcb of the Direct
Primary Nominations League of Oregon,
under whose auspices, the Jaw was sub
mitted td the legal electors of the state, of
Oregon at the regular June election, held
on the 6th day of June. 1904.
At this lection there were no politics
in the vote that placed the law on the
statute-book, and in It there was no ma
chine. It was made Into law by the free
ballots of the voters of all political creeds.
It may not be an absolutely and com-
pletcly perfect law. It may not correct
all of the abuses It alms to' correct, but It
Is the high and solemn act of the sov
ereign citizenship of this state, and as
such is. therefore, entitled to the fairest
and fullest trial that Intelligent and hon
est men can give lu. Primarily, every
man of the 5G.205 voting for it owes It to
himself, to his own Integrity, and to his
own Intelligence, to aid in its full execu
tion until It Is tried out. and the com
paratively few who voted against it have
no more excuse for nullifying or. circum
venting It than they would have for nulli
fying or circumventing the law against
t high treason.
"Under the old system the confidence of
sincere partisans was betrayed by recre
ant leaders in political contests and public
servants who recognized the irresponsible
machine instead of the electorate as the
source of power to which they were re
sponsible. If the enforcement of the
primary' law tvIH right these wrongs then
it was conceived in wisdom and born in
Justice to the people, in justice to the
public servant, and In justice to the par
tisan. Plainly stated, the aim and purpose of
the law is to destroy the irresponsible
political machine and put all elective of
fices in the state in direct touch with the
people as the real source of responsible
and intelligent power; in short, to give di
rect and full force to the ballot of every
individual elector in Oregon and to mini
mize, if not suppress, the over-dominance
of corporate and corrupting Influences in
the administration of public affairs.
"While the enforcement of the new law,
according to its spirit and intent, will in
the counties and districts of the state stop
the political trading-off of candidates by
irresponsible bosses for personal advan
tage and Insure cleaner public service by
local officers, the greater evil and abuse,
and the one which threatens the enthrone
ment of corporate power in the republic
and the overthrow of popular rights:
namely, the invulnerable intrenchment of
the United States Senate as a league for
special privileges, will get Its first crush
ing blow '.wlien Oregon, by practically a
direct vote of her people, acting iinder
thisnew law, elects a. United States Sen
ator. .
X.ohg recognizing the fact that
the ifjaltefl- State Senato must, ul
timately degenerate Into a mere
cabal with its ' numerous corpora
" tion attorneys leagued together for the
furtherance of corporate schemes and the
protection and safeguarding of corporate
special privileges, in effect n, National
clearing-house for some of the grasping
corporations whose constitution seems to
consist of greed and graft, and whose by
laws are deception and manipulation, the
people in many of the states of the Union
through their Legislatures have repeated
ly demanded an amendment to the Fed
eral Constitution providing for the elec
tion of United States Senators by a direct
vote of the people, but the cabal of cor
poration attorneys and Senators elected
solely through their great wealth, clothed
in Senatorial toga, and with Senatorial
power, havo invaYlably blocked, this popu
lar demand not only in tho Interests of
their clients, but as a matter of individual
self-preservation, fully realizing the im
possibility of their re-election by a direct
voto of (he people.
The principles involvcVl. therefore, in
our primary elections law. and especially
that feature of it which provide. in effect
for the election of United States Senators
by the direct vote of tho people, are of
greater political lmiortaiice than any oth
er law upon our statut book, or of any
law upon the statute book of any othor
state It points the way: It bUzr the
trail to a position that must be rradKHl
before the wrongful use of corporate pow
ers can be dethroned, and the people re.
stored to power, and lasting reform se
cured. Senators elected by th influence of spe
cial interests, will always b loyal to their
masters and their own crib, and there
fore to hope for or to expect a- reform
from such as these is sheerest folly. Once
on a time the p'hrase was. "the Senator
from JCew York "the Senator from
Pennsylvania." "the Senator .from Vall
fornla." and so on through the list of
states. Today the official salutation well
might be ''the Senator of the New York
Central & Hudson River Railroad." "the
Senator of the Pennsylvania Railroad."
"the Sonator of the Southern Pacific Com
pany," and so on through tho list of spe
cial corporate Interests safeguarded by
the League of Special Privileges.
The people of this state have decreed, in
our direct primary elections law. that our
Senators shall. Indeed, be "the Senators
from Oregon." and if there Is any signifi
cance In tre great majority given to Presi
dent Rooravelt In this state at the list
Presidential election, it means that the
man who shall next be elected Senator
must be a loyal and stanch supporter of
the President In his administration and
policy. It behoves the Republican party
to give the people a "square deal" In the
execution of this primary elections law in
letter and in spirit. There can bo no
juggling with it in safety. Every Repub
lican candidate for the Legislature must
Include In his petition for nomination the
statutory pledge that he "will always
vote for that candidate for United Statos
Senator in Congress who has received the
highest number of tho people's votes for
that position at the general election next
preceding the election of a Senator in
Congress, without regard to any individ
ual preference." His failure to do so will
defeat him at the polls, and his Demo
cratic opponent making this pledge will
be elected. Should the Republican poli
ticians to to evade or ignore the spirit of
this law. then law-abiding citizens will
-become so Indignant that the whole slate
may be turned Into the Democratic col
umn in the general election In June.
The direct primary nominating olections
law In Its provision for the election of
State Legislative candidates, reads as fol
lows: "In case of an elector reeking nomina
tion for the office of Senator or Repre
sentative In the Legislative Assembly, he
may Include one of the following two
statements In his petition: but Jf he does
not do so. the Secretary of State or Coun
ty Clerk, as tho case may be. shall not
on that account refuse to file his petition.
T further Ktate to the people of Oregon, as
well an to the people of my I.f KUlatlvc dis
trict, that during -my -term of office I will
always vote- tor that candidate for United
States Senator in Contrres who hag re
ceived the highest number of the jwople
votes for that position at the ceneral election
next preceding the election of a Senator In
Congren. without regard to mj- Individual
(Signature of the candidate for nomination.)
If the -candidate shall be unwilling to Ign
the above statement, then he may nlgn the
following etatrnrnt-an a part of his petition:
During my term of office I shall consider
the Vote of the people for United States Sen
ator In Corner nothing more, than a
recommendation, which" I shall b? at liberty
to wholly disregard. If the rearon for doing
eo seems to me to be sufficient.
The refusal er failure of the State Leg
ORDER NO. 2 Now Save
1 Box Eaton-Hurlburt English Hand-wove
Papetrie $ .23 $ .17
1 Box English Oatmeal Soap. . XI .14
1 Bar Conti's Imported Castile Soap, 3-lb.. . .54 .21
1 Cake Williams Shaving Soap, "quick and
easy" , 1 03 .07
1 Louwelsa Jardiniere 75 ;75
1 Bottle Violet Toilet Water 39 .36
1 Bath Towel .37 .38
1 Holmes Frostilla 13 .12
1 Listerated Toothpowder .. .07 .IS
1 Package Sea Salt 09 .06
1 Pint Witch Hazel 14 .n
$2.85 $2J55
1 Box World's Fair Toothpicks
1 Alcohol Spirit Gas Lamp
1 Package precipitated Chalk.
1 Package Mothballs
1 Dozen Nutmegs
1 Japanese Cleansing Fluid
1 Brilliantine
& CO., Fourth and Washington Streets
islative candidate to include statement
No. I. as above quoted, in his petition for
nomination, must be for one of only two
reasons: Hither the candidate is an In
tense egotist, considering his Judgment
superior to the combined Intelligence of
the voters whose suffrage he Is seeking,
or else he. Is a "grafter." and wants to
be free to sell his vote for either office or
money to the highest bidder for Unfted
States Senatorial honors. Either reason
must certainly defeat the candidate.
Some persons may have the temerity to
break personal pledges to Individuals, but
after inserting statement No. 1 In his pe
tition for nomination, thus virtually mak
ing a pledge to and with every voter In
the state, no sane man would dare break
it no matter what inducement might bo
offered him to do so. Public Indignation
would force him to leave the state." and
the shame would always follow him. '
Let the people rebuke the dangerous
class, striving secretly, but all- the more
effectively, for centralized power, special
ized privileges, diversified graft; and elect
representatives who will enact .laws giv
ing the people equality, publicity, simplic
ity and their resultant protection.
I fehali mall a .copy of this appeal, to
gether with a postal card similar to the
Inclosed, to every voter In the stato whose
address I can, obtain. If. therefore, you
concur in the views 1 have endeavored to
present herein, kindly sign th iitcloed
postal card and mall the same to me.
This Truest Is made solely for the moral
effect it will have lit forcing Legislative
candidates to insert statement No. 3 In
their nominating petitions when It becomes
known that many thousands of voters re
fill to votp for all legislative candidates
who decline to do so. This In not In the
Interests of any Individual, but In the In
terests of all persons desiring honest gov
ernment and clrnn politics. Respectfully.
Fsihi I'nNnrRRer Meet Freight Englsc
and Buries Tralauirn Under
Debrin of Car
CORRY, Pa.. Ja. C. As tho result
of a head on collision tonight between
fast passenger train No. -J of the Phil
adelphia & Eric Railroad and a freight
engine moving light, three trainmen
were killed and 20 passongors more or
less seriously injured.
The accident happened during a se
vere .snow storm at Horns Siding, ten
miles cast of this city.
The dead: Thomas Finn. Erie. Pa.,
engineer passenger train; Frederick
Herman. Erie. Pa firoman passenger
train; A. Nelll, Kane. Pa., fireman
freight engine
Seriously Injured:' At the Emergency
Hospital, Warren, Pa Herman Hen
derson, three ribs broken. head
crushed, hurt internally, will die; Mrs.
Henderson, "nls wife, fatally injured;
Hulda, Henderson, a sister. fatally hurt:
Henderson, young baby, head and
body badly cut. y
The Henderson famllj arrived In this
country only a few days ago from Swe
den and were bound for Warren. Pa.,
whure they were to make their future
The passenger train loft this city 13
minutes late and wan running at 45
miles and hour when It met the freight
engine hand on. The impact was ter
rific, and the smoker and first day
conch were telescoped. Almost every
one In these two cars were burled In
tho wreckage and sustained more or
less serious Injuries. The trainmen
were caught beneath their engines and
when taken out were dead.
As quickly as conditions would per
mit tho injured wcro removed from the
ruins and placed on relief trains,
where firm medical aid was given.
Quick runs were then mado to Eric,
Kane. Warren and this city, where am
bulances were In waiting to carry them
to the hospitals.
Moses Indians to Sell Laud.
ington, Jan. 6. Representative Jonei to
day introduced a bill giving absolute title
to the Moses Indians In Eastern Wash
ington to the land which has been allotted
them. The bill authorizes them to sell
ajl their land but SO acres. There are
about 37 juch allotments scattered about
Eastern iashlngton. gome embracing CSO
acren The Indian OiTico recommends the
bill which Mr. Jone? Introduced.
$1.12 $ .78
Dairying Industry of Oregon in
Good Condition.
T TT II O. T-..t : I T 1 I
u. i ixuiuj. oiuiu xjuir mill r uu u
Commissioner, Tells of His
Work and of I'ro.-iecu-tlous
He Conducted.
J. W. Bailey. State Dairy and Food
Commissioner. In his report for the month
of December, takes up some annual sta
tistics which show that there has been a
mbstantlal nrogrosns In the dairying In
dustry In Oregon during 'the past year.
Mr. Bailey estimates the amount of butter
produced In Oregon during 1303 at'6.7&),OI
pounds, and the cheese produced at 2.
pounds, an increase In both of from
20 to 25 per cnt. The number of regis
tered creameries haa Increased from ICS
to IK. and the number of . rcsuncred
cheese factories from 64 to 7t.
His report shows that during the year
Tj5 persons were prosecuted for violations
of the pure food law. and that in each
caso where they stood trial convictions
were secured, bringing In h revenue of
JIMS which has been added to the pure
food fund. During the month of Decem
ber there were seven convictions under
the pure food law, the fines amounting to
$3J. The full report follows:
During the month of December. Dairy
and Food Commissioner J. W. Bailey In
spected ten dairies One certificate of in
spection was Issued, and one dairy was
condemned. Mr. Bailey reports that the
dairies furnishing the milk supply of Port
land are in better condition than they
have been heretofore. The stables are kept
cleaner, the cows are not shut up in close
quarters, and the milk Is being handled in
a more cleanly manner. The new stale
law regulating the Inspection is going to
bring about the much-needed change.
. During the month, the chemist of the
commission analyzed 0 samples of food.
He found less adulteration than usual.
The results of his Investigations arc as
Pure. terated.
Preserves i 3 0
Jam 4 0
Milk 10
Cream S 0
Pickles 3 0
Olive oil 1 -t
Shrimps 3 5
Condensed milk 2 0
Vinegar -4 1 '
Jelly 1 0
The adulterated samples of- milk con
tained too much water. Not one was pre
served with chemicals. The sweet jilckles
contained an artificial sweetener known
as saccharine, and one sample wax pre
served with salicylic add. The shrimps
and vinegar contained artificial coloring
7, C. T. Peddlcord pleaded
guilty to the charge of selling adulterated
pickles, and paid a fine of
rccember 9. R. Klssllng pleaded guilty
to- a charge of using adulterated lellv In
his bakery without a sign so stating, and.
was fined JZj.
December 9. W. J. Guy was tried In
Justice Reed's court on th charge of sell
ing adulterated vinegar, and MV. Guy was
fined $30.
December IS. William Ludwlg pleaded
guilty to a charge of selling adulterated
pickles, and was fined
December IS. Henry Westerman pleaded
guilty to a charge of Felling adulterated
milk, and was fined $35.
December 27. C Stein pleaded guilty to
the charge of using aulterated Jelly In his
oakery without a sign so stating, and was
fined J5.
December 27, W. J. Guy pleaded guilty
to the charge of selling adulterated vine
gar, and was fined J25.
The fines collected during December
amounted to 530). There are some cases
still pending In the court, which will be
settled this month.
One of the great difficulties confronting
tho dairymen of Oregon Is to- provide
green, succulent feed for their cows dur
ing the dry Summer months. Something
over a year ago. Mr. Bailey decided to
try an experiment with alfalfa, thinking
that, perhaps, its culture might be the
means of providing green feed when the
pastures are dry. To every dairyman who
would plant an acre Mr. Bailey offered to
furnish the alfalfa seed. A number of
dairymen accepted the offer, perhaps 13
dairymen residing In Washington. Marion.
Linn and Lane Comitlee. The reports are
now cotls in to the effect that In every
$ .15
ORDER NO. 3- Now Save
1 Pound Powdered Borax $ .08 $ .07
1 Pound Bicarbonate Soda .. 03 .07
1 Pound Sulphur 04 .06
1 Pound Lyc 07 .03
1 Pint Ammonia .05 .05
1 Pint Witch Hazel . . .14 .11
1 Pound Epsom Salts .03 .07
1 Pound Powdered Alum .04 .06
1 Pound Phosphate Soda.-, 13 .12
1 Package Soap Bark : .'. . .04 .06
1 Dozen Nutmegs .03 .07
1 Ponnd White's Toothpowder.". 32 .IS
1 Bottle Carbolic Acid, i-ounce ,.J.. .12 .13
--, - $1.12 $1.08
ORDER NO. 7- f Now
1 Cut Glars Nappy . $1.40 $
1 Brass Candlestick .63
1 Benares Brass Tray 75
1 Pie:e Austrian Pottery 3.75
$6.53 $3.22
We den't mean that you must buy pverything in one order to get the pther items. If you don't want them all cross
them off, bring the list with you or telephone Private Exchange 11; and then don't think for a minute that these sam
ple orders begin to list all the articles on sale not by a long shot. We couldn't get them all in one newspaper. By
the way, just note thG amount saved runs pretty close to 50 per cent, don't it? Isn't this worth while?
instance a good stand had been obtained,
and the prospects are that alfalfa will
grow and solve the problem of Summer
On? feature of the month's work was
the assistance given in farmers Institutes.
One Institute at the Eastern Star Grange,
one at Soda. Springs, and the annual meet
ing of the Suite Dairy Association, at
Forest Grove, were attended. At these
meeting. the work of the Dairy and Food
Commission, pure-food laws, the benefit
of pure-food laws to the farmers, and the
conditions and needs of the dairy Indus
try were discussed.
During the year 1905 36 persons have
been prosecuted for violating the pure
food law. In every Instance where they
have stood trial they have been convict
ed. The fines from the3e prosecutions
amounted to J1W3. which sum goes to the
pure-food fund. Mr. Bailey reports a bal
ance on hand in the pure-food fund of
Although It Is impossible to get accurate
statistics from the creameries and cheese
factories at till- early date. It can be
quite safely stated, from the facts already
at hand, that the dairy "id us try has made
rapfd strides during the past year. The
number of creameries having registered
state brawl? has Increased from MS to 1.
and the number of registered cheese fac
tories has Increased from 64 to 79. There
has been an increase of CO to 23 per cent
over last years output In the matter of
butter and cheese produced. The amount
of creamery butter produced in 1KG is
estimated at 6.7ZO.00O pounds, and the
amount of cheese at 2.730.CCO pounds. There
lias been at lea.t a ga In of 50 per cent in
the amount of ice-cream manufactured.
No ilata Is yet at hand whereby the
amount of condensed milk produced can
b estimated. The nw state dalrv law
has driven "ail renovated butter front the
market. J. W. BAILEY.
Orcson College Dcbatln?: Dates.
NEWBKRG. Or.. Jan. (SpeVlal.)
Friday the executive committeu of
the Collegiate Debating1 league of
Oregon met In Ncwberpr. represented
by R. W. Roes, Pacific College, presi
dent; Gilbert Tilbury. McMlnnville
College, vice-president: M. C. Sturgill.
Oregon S:ute Normal School, secre
tary; A. C. Mursters, Albany College,
The question selected for debate
was: "Resolved. That the Interstate
Commerce Commission Should Be Em
ployed to Regulate Railroad Rates.
A Feast of Bargains
' - - Note the Following- Prices Closely
Extra. Axniinster, reg. $1.70, spl. $1.28
Saxony Axminster, reg. $1.60, spl. $1.20
Wool Velvet, reg. $1.60, special. .$1.20
Printed Velvet, reg. $1.15, special. .84?
Koxbury Carpet reg. $1.35, sp'l..$1.00
Best Tapestry, reg. $1.20, special. . .S8
Sea Display and Prices in Our South Window. A Splendid Opportunity to
Buy a Carpet for a Small Room at Your, Own Figure. Also Clean-Up Sale of
Odd Crockery Pieces
1 Piano Duster, red or blue
1 Alarm Clock
1 Framed Picture :
1 Whisk Broom
1 Quart Port Wine . . .
1 Quart Sherry
1 Quart Sautcrne
1 Ladies' Handbag ':.."..
1 Lilac Toilet Water...4
1 Toothbrush .' 1
ORDER NO. S Now Save
1 Cake Oatmeal Soap $ .05 $ .65
1 Cake Sapolio Soap 06 .04
1 Cake Elderflower Bath Soap 05 .05
1-Pound Bar Bernaldo Castile H .14
1-Pound Bar Jersey Lily Bath Soap 13 .12
$ .40$ .40
Subject to Revision Only by the High
er Courts." .
March 15 the Oregon State Normal
School meets Albany at Albany, the
former taking the affirmative and the
latter the negative. The same night
McMlnnville meets Pacific at Ncwberg-.
the former taking: the affirmative, and
the latter the negative.
April 27 the winning team in the
Albany-Monmouth debate will have
a tryont with the winning team In
the McMInnville-Pacific debate.
HIS Deals In Timber Lands.
MONTESANO. Wash.. Jan. 6. (Special.)
Edward Lowe, of Grand Rapids. Mich.,
purchased from Cllfl M. Weatherwax
about a section of timber land on the
Humptulips. The purchase price was $t0,
OcO. or about 552 pen acre.
The Poison Logging Company filed deeds
M B! M No woman's happir
WW mMmMM&MMM lgP without children; it
pure. The critical ordeal through which the expectant mother must
pass, however, is so fraught with dread, pain, suffering and danger,
that the very thought of it fills her with apprehension and horror.
There is no necessity for the reproduction of life to be either painful
or dangerous. The use of Mother's Friend so prepares the system for
the coming event that it is safely passed without any danger. This
great and wonderful
remedy is always
applied externally , and
has carried thousands
of women through
the trying crisis without suffering.
Send for free boor containing information
of priceless valua to all expectant mothers.
Tie Bradfield ReQuIator Co., Atlanta Ga.
and Compare Them
Smith's Tapestry, reg. $1.05, sp'i..76
Star Tapestry, reg. 90c, special 73
All-wool Ingrain, reg. 95c, special.. 69
Half-wool Ingrain, reg. 75c, special, 52
Union Ingrain, reg. 53c, special 34
Granite, reg. 47c, special 29?
Carpet Remnants
At Absolute Cost Prices!
Furniture Co.
First and 185 Front
Now Save
. $ .29 $ .21
!,....:...... .SI .44
48 .47
14 .11
". 25 .25
25 .25
36 .14
98 1.02
T: 39 .36
: 14 .11
$4.09 $3.36
to 12 claims in townships 20. 21 and 10.
giving them possession of a large quan
Ity of valuable timber.
C. fl. Jones, president of the North
western Lumber Company, bought 33
acres of land lying five miles north f
here for $13,000. being about 544 per acr.-.
Timber is rapidly advancing in price as
the mill companies appropriate It.
Will Work in Coal Vein.
EUGENE. Or.. Jan. 6. (Special.) C. F.
Mitchell and Wilbur Zimmerman, of this
city, have secured a two-year option on a
tract of land belonging to K. Hansen,
on Spencer Creek, ten miles from Eu
gene, where they hope to open up a pay
ing bed o"f coal. It has been known for
years that coal existed in that locality
and once a tunnel was started on th"
Hansen ranch and a small vein wa.i
struck, but was not worked.
is her nature to love
and want them
as much so as
it is to love the
beautiful and
If llf