The Coos Bay times. (Marshfield, Or.) 1906-1957, July 14, 1907, Sunday Edition, Image 5

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    THEDAILY COOS BAY TIMES, MARSHFIELD, OREGON, SUNDAY, JULY 14, 1907.
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PHASES OF OREGON'S PROGRESS
H TOWN
Boise Real Estate Men Buy
141 -Acre Ranch On
Snake River.
CONSIDERATION IS $10,000
Will
Comci'l Into Town Lots
L'Iul'C on Mn rite t Imme
diately. and
Messrs. Roberts and Hill, ot Rolbo,
mombers o a prominent real estate
Arm of that city, wero in the city
Tuosday and closed a deal for the
Myors ranch at tho soutn end of the
Snake river bridge, on the Oregon.
side, for E. L. Wallace, of Boise, says
the Wciser American.
In conversation with tho American
reporter theso gcnolemen stated that
It is tho intention of Mr. Wnllaco to
build n town on that .sido of the
river, that Messrs. Maxwell & Kim
mors of this city, would in a few days
bogin surveying and platting tho land
into town-lots, and they would bo
placed on the market In a short
time. They also stated that Mr.
Wallace, who is In business in Boise,
would begin shortly th0"onstruction
of a building which ho would occupy
with a large stock of general mer
chandise. The now town will be named Anno.
The gontloman stated that if It were
not for tho fact that the laud is in
anothor state, it would bo called
South Weiser. Tho land to be plat
ted consists of 141 acres, and Is a
very desirable piece of ground. It
belongs to Mr. John Myors and tho
hoirs of tho Strobel estate. It Is
stated that the price paid for tho land
was $10,000. -
GREAT NORTHERN '
' ' YIELDS RICH VEIN
Gold In Heavy Deposits Is Struck
In Mine Near the CKy of
Eugene, Oregon.
Tho Great Northern mine onco
yielded good returns to the owners,
says tho Eugene Register. They
worked for a long time on a rich
fissure vein, and the yield of gold
was highly satisfactory to tho man
agement. The vein, however, ran
out, and much money was spent by
them in equipping tho mine and run
ning an eighty-foot tunnel in search
of tho mother lode. When tho pres
' ent management took hold of It they
changed the course of tho tunnel
beenat work for some time in that-
direction.
almost at right angles, and have
Yesterday H. C. Mahon received
word from W. T. Shurtleff, who is
tho manager of tho work, that he
had struck the main ledge for which
they were hunting at eighty feet be
low the surface. The ledge Is of
great width, probably about thirty
feet, and tho ore Is of a free milling
grade and shows excellent values,
There Is probably no limit to tho
amount of ore that can bo taken out
now.
Tho mine Is equipped with an
automatic tramway from tho mouth
of tho tunnel to the mill, which is
about as complete as anything of Its
kind in Oregon. The mill, too, was
put in at great expense, and there is
fi plenty of water to operate It.
I iuu uutxiuis ui iuu uuiujuuiy ill
presont are all Eugene parties, and
are: G. G. Gross, George Hunter, II.
C. Mahon, W. T. Shurtleff, S. E.
WIghtman, The officers are: 'H. C.
Mahon, president; G. G. Gross, vice
presidont; S. E. WIghtman, secre
tary, and C. L. LIttleflold, treasurer.
The boys are all happy over tho
lucky strike.
SALEM CHERRY TREE
BEARS HALF TON
Adjacent Farm Yields Thirteen Tons
niul Owner Realizes 1350
Good Profit.
Since tho descriptive article in
The Statesman a few days ago con
corning the Board of Trade, tho
Tooms on State street, Just off Com
mercial, have been visited by an in
creased number of easterners and
other home seekers, say htat paper.
Via examples ot what can bo done on
tho lana In the vicinity of Salem,
two cases were cited to tho reporter,
WjUch illustrate the productiveness
and money-making capacities of the
small fruit farm.
Tho first case is that of n family
living in Salem. Tho family have a
cherry tree In their door yard which
this year boro half a ton of tho fruit.
Members of tho family picked the
chenles and sold them at five cont3
a pound, making a clean profit of
$50. Multiply tho ono tree by sev-
eial hundred, or tho number that
would bo accommodated on a few
acres and tho result will bo surpris
ing, or course, tho more expansive
grower would iiavo to npy a cent a
pound for picking, but tho pioflt in
either case would bo wonderful.
Tho (second case is that of Mr. Fer
guson, a farmer living In Poll; coun
ty, a few miles fiom tho otcol bridge,
llo had 143 trees in Ills orchard,
which,, as will bo soon, extended a
llttio more than an acre, sinco 108
trees- is the usual number to tho
acre. The trees jleldcd between
thirteen and fourteen tons of cher
ries. It cost one cont a pound for
their picking, and they were sold for
five cents a pound. Figure It out.
Supposing tho man had thirteen and
one-half tons to toll, ho would re
ceive about $1350, minus tho cost
of picking, which would be $270.
Leaving out the iriginal cost of the
trees and tho expense of cultivation,
which might bo covered by raising
vegetables and small fruit between
tho rows, tho profit would bo $1080,
a neat sum for the fruitgrower.
MYRTLE POINT HAS '
EXCELLENT ROCK
Southern Pacific Said To llo Figuring
For It In Consttiiction
Work.
An expert in rock who has been
in town this week consulting with Z.
T. Johnson, declares that Myrtle
Point has tho finest quality of rock
for concrete and other construction
work of any place on tho coast, says
tho Myrtle Point Enterprise. Tho
deposit lies about a mllo and a half
cast -of town and is not difficult to get
at. The rock is hard and has a qual
ity that will wear. Whether the ex
port mentioned has been examining
rock deposits tor tho Southern Pa
cific is not known, but it is under
stood that that company has ar
ranged to come hero for tho rock
needed in the construction work to be
done on tho bay. I. W. Billings haB
secured a contract to furnish some
of tho Myrtle Point rock for con
struction work on tho bay.
It Is likewise understood that
builders on the bay will look to
Myrtle Pojnt to furnish gravel for
their work on tho bay and they have
been looking for teamsters to do
tho hauling.
CARNEGIE'S OFFER
OF MONEY ACCEPTED
The Dalles Will Build Public Library
With Philanthropist's Aid
Gift of $10,000.
Progress and education had their
innings at the city council meeting
held last night. By the decisive vote
of six to two tho city dads accepted
the offer of Andrew Carnegie to do
nate $10,000 for the erection of a
library building in Tho Dalles.
It was a notable mooting In many
Y,fays, The ladles wero present.
Nearly a dozen of theso leading
friends of culture and enlightenment
occupied the front spectator's bench
in tho council chambers. Two of
thorn mado stirring short talks in
favor of a city library. When they
loft a few moments latoj1 the vote
had been taken and a Carnegie li
brary Insured to tho "Cherry City."
Dalles Chronicle.
BUYS LUMBER IN
MYRTLE POINT
Easterner Purchases 200,000 Feet
of Valuable Myrtle Wood
Wants More.
F. B. Allen, of Newark, N. J., who
some time ago was hero and pur
chased tho 200,000 feet of myrtle
lumber that has been In tho yards at
tho old Buckman mill, is hero to
make arrangement for caring for
tho valuable wood. Ho has entered
Into a contract with Jas. Guerln and
Dick Buell to haul tho lumber to tho
Mast mill whero it will bo planed
and dressed down and placed under
cover.
It has not yet been decided what
will then be done witlutho material,
whether it will be shipped east and
worked up Into fine furniture or
manufactured into a finished pro
duct in this part of the country. Mr.
Allen is looking for more timber of
tho same kind. Myrtle Point En
terprise. -
OREGON FRUIT
READY SELLER
Douglas County Cherries Are
In Demand In Far North
Alaska.
RECORD SALES THIS YEAR
Many Calls For Apples and Peaches
Products lii'iiiK Good
Pi Ices.
Prices received by tho Douglas
County Fruit Growers' Association
for fruit shipped from Douglas
county is far In advance of tho rev
enue derived in any former year and
the members of this association are
finding a ready sale for their prod
ucts, says tho Umpqua Valley News.
Manager E. P. Drew informs tho
Nows the association has sold so far
this season 3,000 boxes of cherries.
Of this amount 2,300 boxos were dis
posed of at ton cents a pound. A
consignment of 700 boxes to Denver,
ho says, reached that point in bad
condition owing to the refusal of
Wells Fargo Express Co. to ship the
fruit via the northern route, although
earnestly requested to do so by the
local manager.
Mr. Drew says that when Douglas
county has sufficient cherry acreage
to ship In carload lots the farmers
will command tho highest prices
paid. Cherries shipped east in car
l&ts, packed In good shape, will bring
20 cents per pound and upwards, aji
against 10 cents now bolng received
for tho fruit shipped by express.
The highest price so far paid this
season for cherries was $2.75 for
eight pound boxes. A shipment of
four varieties sold as follows: Royal
Ann, 75 cents a box; Black Repub
lican, $1.00; Bing, $1.50, and Lam
bert, $1.75 per box of eight pounds
not.
Tho association has sold no fruit
to canneries, the prices quoted being
five .cents per pound for Royal Ann
cherries delivered,, with no demand
for BIngs or Lamberts. Much of the
fruit shipped has gone as far north
as Nome, Alaska, and found ready
sale at good prices.
, The- first shipment of peaches was
made July 4 and brought $1.50 for a
20-pound box net. Many inquiries
are being received right along for
fruit from this county and apples es
pecially are in demand. h'
COOS' BAY. MAN
SIN TROUBLE
Charles Dudley Assaults Walla Wnlla
Citizens and Police Arrest
Him."
Chester Dudley, a Coos Bay man,
is in trouble at Walla Walla, having
been arrested on a charge of assault
upon the person of Hugh Edison, a
citizen of that place. He claims that
his father was treasurer of Cops
county, Oregon, and se6ured an at
torney to defend himself. Ho says
there Is absolutely no basis for the
a'ccusatlon mado against him by Ed
ison. The trial was postponed until
Dudley could commbunicato with his
father. Edison claims that Dudley
hold -him while a companion struck
him over tho head with a blunt In
strument. WILLAMETTE ELECTRIC
CHANGES HANDS
Link .Between Eugene and Spring
field Is Purchased By Eastern
Capital.
Tho Willamotto Valley Company
has sold Its franchises for tho Eu
gene electric street railway and the
railway connecting Eugene with
Springfield, together with all rights-of-way,
easements and property con
nected with tho lines to A. Welch,
vice presidont of the company. The
papers making tho conveyance were
filed for record in tho county clerk's
office this morning and wero signed
in Portland yesterday by A. Welch
as vice president of tho Willamotto
Valley Company, and E. W, Hall,
nntincr snorfitnrv. Tho nrleo naliVitfL
Mr. Welch, as given in tho paperri
$19,610.95. At the same time there
was filed a release of mortgage given
by the Willamette Valley Company
to tho German town Trust Company,
of Philadelphia, on tho franchises
fnr tlipqn rnllwnvs.
L JTho transfer of tho-'"-'" '
Mr. Welch probably means thnt tho
Willamotto Vnlloy Company will
have no Interest in tho railway, as It
was organized for tho purpose ot
conducting water and light plants
exclusively. Mr. Welch, no doubt,
has other Eastern backing, and will,
it Is likely, build tho lines himself
No information as in his plans could
be obtained at the local office of tho
Willamette Valley Company today,
as tho company's representatives
knew nothing concerning the deal
further than that tho papers were
sent them to bo recorded. Eugene
Register.
WILL HAVE RACE
FOR $250 SIDE
Rivalry Aroused at Fourth of July
Races to Be Fought Out
July ().
On the 4th of July, at Arago, there
was 'i Hatched race between horses
owned by Jack "Lam and John Asson.
Lamb's races won this race, and
there has been so much pro and con
ssgsEBCT'i w tuaaaaauigaKiaaBE!
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ynu:
Cucumbers
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lfc' Sf ' 111
jj "We came with a straight course into Coos." Acts 21-1. w
f " Phono 1531. Front Street. ' v 1 J!
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Le Bon Vivant - j
M " M m
1 1 i ir
Fillet of Beef Pique ala MacaoinoSmothered Spring
Candied Sweet PotaVaeT Green Peas
Maraschino
Prime Ribs of Beef
u
rv
Lettuce with Egg
Apple, Blackberry and Lemon Pies
i Gigars
-.sW"
talk and It's and and's rehashed over
tho raco that nnothor tiial has been
arranged for $250 n side. Owners
are to ride their horses. The raco
will take place at Arago on tho 20th
of July, and there is great Interest
in tho coming speed contest.
CELEBRATE FIRST
' YEAR MARRIED LIFE
Mr. mid Mrs. A. M. Bobell Enlcitnin
Ft lends In Delightful
Manner.
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Bobell" enter
tained a number of their friends in
tho parlors of tho Garfield hotel,
Thursday ovening, in honor of their
first wedding anniversary. The
rooms wero beautifully decorated
with ferns and wild flowers.
The ovening was enjoyably spent
with music and cards. At cloven
o'clock, dainty refreshments' wero
served.
Mr. and Mrs. Bobell were the" re
eipents of a number of handsome
presents.
isaarfaipw i U
Sunday Dinner
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'jm f. . ,
urecents au uaviar
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ft
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Consomme jengTasse Crecy au Tapioca
Olives v Salted Almond
-r v V ' r Boiled Salmon Hollandaise Sauce
t i" Pommes ala Parisienne
Radishes Young Onions
Boiled Star Ham.
Isins
Ilaut Sauturno
Mushroon Parties
Punch Mountain Green Wafers
au Jus
Log of Veal with
Port
Mashed and Steamed Potatoes
New Turnips in Cream
Steamed Cabinet Pudding Wino
Steamed Ra
Tutti Frutti Ice Cream
Macaroons Eclairs Etc
Fruits in Season
Mixed Nuts and Raisins Assorted
t Edam, Roquofort and American Ghoeke
Bents Water Crackers '
Cafe Noir
Cigarettes
ll
S. P. WILL EMPLOY v FJ
nuNurttuo ur iii g
Work Between Coos Bay nnd Drab
To Be Rushed to Com
pletion. Word comes from Portland that
tho employment agencies there have
orders to furnish hundreds of men.
for work on tho Drain branch of tho
Southern Pacific. Mr. John Aitchi
son Is authority for tho statement.
and his word should suffice to dis
pel any further doubts of the work
proceeding this year, Instead of next
as tho croakers have been p'rophesy
Ing of late. A man employed with,
tho Smith Lumber Company walked
part of tho distance along tho rail
road right of way betwtn$n"f5ralrnrhd
lkton last week and found that tun
nel work was in progress.
WANTED TO EXCHANGE Mando
lin lessons' for lessons In English.
Address Lo Bon Vivant restaurant,
between 2 and 4 o'clock.
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Chicken
Dressing
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Crab Salad
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Sauco
Candies
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