The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 17, 1904, Page 9, Image 9

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Oregon City and Vicinity
(Journal Special Service.)' ' '---..-i...-,
T Oregon City, March 17 Constable
Harry Moody . and Special Officer
Charles Noblltt yesterday arrested Fred
Shock and. Charles Jones on the sus
picion 'that they were implicated In the
robbery that occurred In Oswego. Bun
day morning, when the postofflc In
. G. W, Prosser's store was looted. , The
boys had In their possession a quantity
. of checks bearing the stamp of O. W.
Prosser. Their story Is that they found
them bn the railroad track. 4 They were
arraigned and were allowed to go on
cash bail. It Is believed that the boys
?are Innocent, as their story Is straight
forward, and It would be only natural
.for the thief to get rid of the trade
,' checks as soon as possible. ,
v Will Oo to West Virginia. -
Dan Lyons has received word from
,,Kllpatrlck Bros.' contracting firm that
they will require his services-, for drlv-
- lng a railroad tunnel In West Virginia
Mr. Lyons , has done -good work for the
' ; Kllpatricks before, and Is their most
valued ., superintendent. He win leave
here about March 20. , -','
Oregon 'City Brevities. '
William Jack, the Sllverton under-
taker, was In Oregon City yesterday.
.. Mr. Jack was visiting his brother here,
who is engaged In the, grocery business.
C. IX Coleman,;r the caretaker of the
Barlow toll road, was In town yesterday
on business connected with' the road.
- He says that the road will' have to be
In and
(Journal Special Service.) '
Vanc6uver, ' Wash., March 17. -The
.'business men of Vancouver have by
resolution passed by . the Business Men's
Protective association declared they are
, opposed to a political or other fight
agalnot the railroad.
T In 1902 the association not only passed
a resolution opposing a railway commis
sion being established in Washington,
but sent delegates' to Olympta to fight
, against the proposed enactment This
last move by the merchants will no
doubt make a considerable difference in
the political fight between the McBrlde
and railway, factions of the Republican
, party, and it also shows that the antt
railroad spirit is not so prominent in
Clarke county as the McBrlde forces
believed. The resolution above referred
' to states emphatically that the associa
tion and merchants signing the same are
opposed to any fight against the rail
road. It Is believed by them that the
town and county have everything to lose
-and nothing to galn'by antagonizing the
railroads. It is the spirit of the asso-
. elation to encourage railway Interests
rather than oppose them-. These sen
timents, strongly expressed in a set form
of resolutions, were delivered to the
i ?
" (Journal Special Service.)
Sumpter. Or., March 17. Dr. Ed. W.
Mueller, general manager of the Stand
ard mines, accompanied by Mrs. Muel
ler, has returned from a visit to the
property. Mr. Mueller says things are
looking good at the Standard, and that
development work since his last visit
has been attended with the usual good
results. . i
The crosscut to the south from the
Standard drift No. 1, he says has passed
through a lt-foot quart porphyry dike.
Beyond the quarts porphyry formation
the crosscut U now passing Into fcn Im
mense body of low-grade concentrating
ore, carrying copper, gold and silver
values. The body has been entered for
a distance of 21 feet, and there Is still
ore in the face. Its width is therefore
unknown. Good veins of ore were cut
on either side of the dike. ' .
Sr. Walters Beturns.
Dr. T. A. Walters of Stevens Point
Wla, one of the large stockholders In
the Advance and Forest Mining compa
nies, returned) yesterday from a two
weeks' visit to southern Oregon, where
the companies are also Interested In
, mining properties.
, Dr. Walters spent some time here be
fore going to southern Oregon, visiting
the Storm King, with which be was
greatly pleased. His object in return-
lng at this time is to attend a special
meeting of the Advance company, and
also one of the Forest which will be
held March 31. Dr. Walters was also
well pleased with the companies' hold
ings in southern Oregon.
. B. W. Levins, proprietor of the Saga
more hotel in Baker City, has pur
chased the equity of A. H. Gattls In the
Hotel Sumpter, and assumed manage
ment of the house. Mr. Levins will re
tain the proprietorship of ' the Baker
hotel, but he and his family will spend
most of their time here. He Is an ex
perienced hotel man, having for the last
20 year been engaged In this business,
both In this state and in California.
Mr. Gattls will leave In a short time
to spend a .month or so at hi old home
'in Tennessee, after which, he will en
gage In business In Portland.
Think Snupter Ambitious.
The movement which was started
. som time ago by Orantte and Alamo
people to consider the .advisability of
. asking for annexation to Baker county,
In order that' they may be more read
ily In touch with officials when they
have business of Importance to transact,
is Just now meeting with considerable
opposition In Baker City. . They are
. afraid that Sumpter Is becoming too
ambitious. It was hinted some weeks
ago in Baker City that the real object
in asking that part Of Grant be an
nexed to Baker county was to pave the
way for a division or the county late.
on with the county seat at Suoapter. but
the matter was then looked upon in the
light of a joke more than anything
else, but It has now become a serious
. matter. ,
Such best Schilling's Best
-a J the-poor would be richer
for using. .
Your grocer's; money back.
NOTICE. The teener and correspondence
work of The Journal la bow being done by
R. W. Kelly, who baa hie headquarter in the
Poetal Telegraph office, wbere ntwe Heme writ
be- taken - and complaints -and subecxlpUool
received and remedied.
repaired before next summer. He re
ports 11 feet of snow at Oovernment
Camp. ;
.The work of excavating for the build
ing that will be erected on the Pratt
property near E. L. . Johnson's barber
jihop was resumed yesterday. . .
' The local nien who are Interested In
the Crown Boy mine In the Blue Rlyr
district say 'that operations?' will com
mence in the mine In a short time. -'
The Royal 'Arcanum Is preparing to
give a ball in the armory some time in
the first part of April. The fiance will
be the event of the year here.
Charles Npblitt, an early resident of
Needy, is in town today on business.
Mrs. Hattle Ringo expects her daugh
ter home next Wednesday from a three
months' trip to California, where she
has been visiting her brother, J. B.
Ringo. ' , ' v
, Tonight In the A. O. IT. W. hall there
will be a St Patrick's day social and
entertainment There will be a pro
gram rendered ' that will consist of
songs, addresses and recitations. The
main feature of the evening's entertain
ment will be the basket social.
On Saturday night the Workmen will
hold a special meeting " la 'A. O. U. W.
hall, at which they wish to have, all
About Vancouver
MOTTCE. The Vancouver agency of The Ore
gon Dally Journal la located at 603 Mala street.
ohn F. Lundberg, agent.
company yesterday by presenting a copy
thereof to Charles M. Levy, assistant to
the president of the Northern Pacific
railway, who was In town on railway
business. . . :
Better Service Wanted.
The Business Men's Protective asso
ciation presented a petition to Charles
M. Levy, assistant to the president of
the N. P. railway, yesterday while he
wasat the hotel Columbia, asking for
better train service between Vancouver
and Kalama, The association hopes -to
get two trains each way dally, one to
leave Vancouver at 7:S0 or 8 a. m. and
arriving at 11, and one to leave at 8:30
p. m., returning at 6:30 p. m.
Wast to Be Marksmen.
The new butts for use in artillery
practice ,have been completed and the
batteries are now holding dally subcall
bre practice. For this work a Spring
field rifle Js securely fastened in the
center of the cannon and used In this
target practice.
Congress at its last session Increased
the pay for gunners. 22, for flrst-elass
NOXICE.-Tbe Dalles agency of The Oregon
Dally Journal la located at 81 8 Court etrert,
where mtbarrtptlens to go by mall or carrier will
be received. JOHN TILLOON. Agent
(Journal Special Service.)
The Dalles. Or, March 17. The rail
road to Dufur is now an assured fact
The' Great Southern Railroad company
will break ground at the Jacob Staller
place on Three-Mile within a week or
10 days, and will push construction
work rapidly. as possible until the road
Is completed. The Great Southern Rail
road company is Incorporated under the
laws of Washington with a capital stock
of $100,000, all of which has been sub
scribed, and enough bonds floated to
build the road from the mouth - of Fit-teen-Mile,
three miles above The Dalles,
to Dufur, a distance of 17 miles ty
actual survey.
u Bepnbltcan Frlmarle.
The Republicans held their primaries
In Wasco county today and enthusiasm
ran high. There were two factions
represented, the Moody and Williamson
Mitchell. So far as heard from the 107
delegates to be elected for the county
convention to be held next Wednesday,
Malcolm A. Moody received 79. eight
more precincts to . be heard from. Re
ports thus far show Williamson to have
received a majority of votes In but two
precincts In the county. This shows
a decided change from what it was two
years ago.
The funeral of Mr. Charles Michel-
bach, who died In San Francisco, Sun
day, will be held here Saturday after
noon. Mr. Mlchelbacb, was well known
here, navmg neen corn ana raisea in
The Dalles. His father was pioneer
of this place. Charles Mlchtlbach was
well liked, a good business man, amass
ing considerable property rapidly. He
was 35 years old and leave a wife,
three) sisters and a brother.
A party of It homeseekers arrived
here Monday from Alpena, Mich., and
will locate at Tygh Valley.
VOTICI. The Corvallla agency of The Ore
gon Dally Journal Is located at O. J. Black
kdge'a rqraltnre atore. where anbecrlptlone to
The Dally. B ml-Weekly nd Weekly Journal
will be taken. O. B. HALL. Agent
( Journal Special Service.)
Corvallls. March 17. The funeral of
the late Edward Rosendorf occurred
yesterday from the family residence In
this city at 1:10 o'clock. Interment
was In Crystal Lake cemetery. An im
mense crowd 'of friends gathered to pay
a last tribute of respect to the dead.
The remains arrived from' Philadelphia
Tuesday,' accompanied ,by the stricken
mother. ' At 1 the depot were" gathered
the cadet battalion, the O. A. C. band
and a large number of friends, and these;
followed the hearse to the residence.
Edward Rosendorf graduated from the
Agricultural college about two years
ago, and at the time of his Illness was
a medical student In a Philadelphia col
lege..'" "
By a measure which has passed the
elty council any saloonkeeper who sells
liquor to habitual drunxards or to per
sons already intoxicated, will be denied
a license the next time they apply for
such privilege. There are ordinances
already in regard to the matter, but tn
such cases conviction can only come on
the 'testimony of " parties Interested,
Hereafter, however,, no legal eonvloUon
members who possibly can to attend.
There will be special business.
The Sunday Journal will be on sale at
the candy-store of Mrs, Miller, next to
the Postal office. ; .. ,
,;'v Obituary. '.. :.','""...''
Word , was received here yesterday of
the death of S. A. D. Ourley, of Arling
ton, Gilliam county, Or. 8. A. D. Qur
ley was a former Oregon City resident
and at one time taught school in the
county. He was admitted to the bar
from this city, but did not practice much
here. He was well and favorably known
in Oregon City, and the news of his
death will be heard with sorrow by his
many friends.
Democratic Aotivity.
The Democratic county central com
mittee met yesterday In the clubrooma
of the Thomas Jefferson . club In the
Oarde building at 11 o'clock. When
Chairman Beattie called the commit
tee to order there was a representation
of over 75 per cent of the commit
tee present. The county was well rep
resented;' from all sections. The only
business that came before the meeting
was the apportioning -of delegates and
fixing the date for primaries and the,
county convention. The date for pri
maries will be April 4, and the conven
tion will be held on the 9th. The ap
portionment of delegates was . based on
the Chamberlain vote, and one delegate
was allowed for every 10 votes and
major fraction. This will make the
convention number 172 delegates.
and $1 for second-class gunners. It is
to get this extra pay that about SO
men from eadh battery are preparing to
take the gunners' examination tnls sum
The Baptists to Entertain.
The members of the Baptist church
will give a literary and musical enter
tainment tomorrow night at the church.
An excellent program has been pre
pared. Personal Vote.
Judge Arthur Halne left Vancouver
last night for New York, rrorn which
place he will sail for Germany.
Mr. Burchard, the new agent for the
N. P. Ry., here, was Installed in his
official work yesterday by Mr. Oaillord,
the traveling auditor for the company.
A party composed of Mrs. Ross 6i
New Tork, Mrs. Walters. Dr. Morse,
Captain Hawthorne, Captain Helmes and
Captain Johnson went to The Dalles,
Or., yesterday on a short visit
-Grand Patriarch Hathaway of Seattle
visits Hebron encampment No. 17, I. O.
L this evening. The encampment will
confer the third degree on several can
didates, after which a banquet will be
given. nr
w(ll be necessary, as the officers will
keep an eye on what goes' on, and when
convinced thaffne ordinances are being
violated, the council will refuse a li
cense renewal.
The rainfall for March, up to Mon
day evening, was S.6 Inches. For the
entire year of 1902 In this section, the
rainfall was 84.69 Inches. From Sep
tember 1 to Monday evening the total
for this season is 45.65 inches.
A painful and unusual accident that
will stop the college career of a bright
O. A. C. student befell Oral Davlsson
Tuesday night in the armory. The boys
were practicing athletic sports, when
Carl Stelwer threw back his head, strik
ing Davlsson, who stood near, on the
cheek bone. Immediately under the eye.
The bone was smashed, a fragment pro
truding almost through the flesh. Lo
cal physicians had difficulty In placing
the bones in position.
HOTICE. The Journal agency la now located
at the J. B. Marke confectionery atore on Mala
afreet, where aubarrlpUona to the Dally, Semi.
weekly ana weekly journal win be taken.
Lott D. Brown, agent
. (Journal Special Service.)
Dallas, Or., March 17. About $70,000
of the tax of Polk county had been paid
into the sheriffs office before March
16th, the last day on which the three per
cent rebate was allowed. Monday and
Tuesday, the 14th and 16th, were busy
days at the eherlfTs office. Extra dep
uties were - employed to facilitate the
work. On Friday .alone some 1 10,000
In taxes were paid into the sheriff.
Qoeer Vegetable Garden.
To a stranger coming into Dallas
it would appear that the county officers
were using the court house square as a
vegetable garden, the reason for which
i that last fall dirt was hauled and
spread on the lawn for the purpose of
Reveling the grounds. It soon became
apparent mai me growing garaen was
a bed of very fine radishes. They are
now large enough to be eaten, and every
lay , one or more townspeople may be
seen in the "county garden" pulling the
delicious young roots. ,
Benign Clerkship.
W. F. Nichols, who has been deputy
eounty clerk during the past four years,
has resigned that position, and will
soon sail for the Philippines, where he
la employed as a government teacher.
A. N. Holman of this city has been ap
pointed deputy clerk In his steau.
The Roseburg city hall has been pro
nounced not dangerous. What Is no
ring located there?
btlf a
we have maintained out
reputation u - roaiter and :
blender of coffee that it
ajwavt uniform in quality.
ta Fraeaclaco ... .
lnserlen f FIm Ce
oaonrAHCss is hot txtaxi
oi awcixnt ptjblicatios.
(Journal Bpectal Service.)
Salem, March 17. Speculation Is still
rife as to the outcome of the loss of
the original documents In, many Im
portant . ordinances passed in this city.
There are. two opinions which today are
being discussed one that new ordin
ances will have to be 'enacted, and the
other that under a section of the code.
No. 766, providing that acts may be
proved by a copy of ' an -authoritative
publication, the originals will not be
It Is said that a printed volume of all
ordinances existent up to the year 1891
is in existence, and waa duly authorized.
The most serious feature of the case,
as affecting present matters. Is con
nected with the loss of the gambling or
dinance. It was rumored that the re
cent action of the city marshal. In clos
ing the games In the city, and In clos
ing the saloons on Sundays, would be
Ignored hereafter and that the old con
ditions would soon prevail.
However, thus far there is no sign
that the gambling element will under
take to reopen at oqce, though It Is
reported that these Interests will now
only await the work of attorneys en
gaged by the gamblers to examine into
the status of the case, when, If the
conditions prove as the gamesters be
lieve them to be, gambling In all forms
will be resumed.
The city authorities have very little
to say in the matter, as they are as yet
uncertain what their rights in the prem
ises are. Some of the best legal talent
in the city, on a hasty examination of
the case, have not given the official
very; much encouragement.
The question apparently hinges solely
on the value of the published book re
ferred to. Some attorneys hold that It
will prove worthless when brought to
a test, although it was compiled by the
then city attorney. The volume referred
to contains the gambling ordinance.
. Should the book record prove Inade
quate, gambling prosecutions can be car
ried on under the state law, hence those
who are most active In the closing of
gaming contend that the ordinances lost
are not absolutely necessary to the cru
sade. rreaaff Biff State Talr.
The state board of agriculture. In a'
special session in this city, received the
formal retirement of Presment Chandler
from membership and Hon. W. H. Down
ing, of Shaw, the Marlon county mem
ber of the board, was elected to succeed
him as president This was the only
change made In tire board, except that
Mr. W. F. Matlock of Pendleton took
the oath of office and assumed his seat
as a member of the board.
Later the members of the board went
to 'the fair grounds and made an In
spection of the bunulngs, and considered
the matter of needed Improvements in
the several structures and the different
departments. The outlook for the sue
cess of this year's fair, the members
etated. was far better than had been
anticipated, and the indications are that
the fair will be the best In the history
of trie state. Already great Interest is
manifested for this year's display, and
the exhibits from various parts of the
state promise to be more extensive and
varied than even those of last year.
Many inquiries are already at hand
for stall room for racing stock,' and
Lone Oak track will this year be a
greater drawing card than It has ever
been, for horse are promised here from
every part of the Pacific coast Many
will come also from the east to compete
for the large purses to be offered this
The livestock exhibit will be much
better and far more extensive than any
seen on the grounds In the past for
the Oregon state fair has achieved a
reputation second to none in the west
and the excellence of the judges brought
here from the moat lmnnrtant liva.
stock centers of the east gives the very
nest or satisfaction and are a guarantee
that fair methods prevail In the award
ing of premiums. Eastern breeders'
think that Oregon Is worth looking after
Jn this respect and that fine stock is In
deed at a premium here.
Idlrwtnde Dismissed. -
The case against Jacob Idlewinde.
who was charged with assault and bat
tery by Clarence Ball Bell, was yester
day afternoon dismissed by the prosecut
ing attorney after he had consulted with
the witnesses summoned for the state.
It seems that the defendant had forbid
den the prosecuting witness coming to
the Idlewinde home to visit his daugh
ter, ana when Jie found the boy there
a few evenings ago, he ordered the un
welcome visitor off the premises, and
proceeded to enforce his commands by
using a chair upon the head of the luck
less swain. This was the assault com
plained of. and as it appeared to the
prosecuting officer that Idlewinde was
not altogether wrong in trying to expel
the unwelcome youth from the house. It
was thought best to drop the case.
Reuben Lee, an aged farmer, last
evening began suit against Jasper
Denny for the recovery of $161.00 and
135 attorneys fees, alleced to be due
from defendant on a note dated February
, H0J.
Cornelius CLeary. nlaintlft. vs.
Thomas Connor, defendant, is another
suit filed last evening. Plaintiff asks
for 1649.00, alleged to be due for medi
cal services rendered the defendant be
tween January 23 and Februarr 14.
(Jooraal Special Service.)
Haines, Or., March 17. The farmers'
Institute held here under the ananlces
of the Oregon Agricultural college and
cltlsens of Haines opened today with a
large attendance and an exceptionally
fine program. As rendered this after
noon at the opening session it waa as
ioiiows: -
Address of "Welcome. .... .Hon. & Whit
Response Dr. James Wlthycombe
urcnestra. Rock Creek Band
"sou origin, composition and value"
Prof. A. I' Knisley
Bl Mr. 3. X Osborne
The Value of Herd Records"
i.Prof. T. I Kent
Discussion. .
Mnslo .....Orchestra
"Selecting a Dairy Herd". . . ... ......
.......Dr. James Wlthycombe
'Discussion. .
Solo. ...... .......Miss Theresa Angell
An evening session will be held, also
two sessions tomorrow.
Yaluabl Improvement.
Comedian How do you like the new
ateei curtains r
Heavy Tragedian First rate. They
. .
' (v.; . 1 -x
:-V;-v.' . 11 U
Bxxxrri1 . goes to vebxaska,
- (Journal Special Service.)
Eugehe, Or., March 17. Sheriff Fred
Flsk received a telegram yesterday
from Tremont, Neb., stating that the
sheriff there had Just arrested William
Jennings, a young man wanted In Eu
gene for adultery.
The'grand Jury last week returned an
Indictment against Jennings, and since
then Sheriff Flsk has been trying to lo- i
cate him, the Fremont authorities finally
apprehending him this morning.
Sheriff Flsk Immediately left for Fre
mont and expects to return with his man
in about tea--days.
Jennings arrived in Eugene about a
year ago and engaged in the real estate
business. It Is charged that he became
intimate with a young woman under
promise of marriage, but left last fall
for parts unknown.
About six weeks ago the girl became
a mother. Her parents are respectable
people and deeply feel the disgrace of
the affair.
Rev. R. T. Cross- has -made announce
ment that he will tender his resignation
as pastor of the First (Congregational
church of Eugehe, because of differences
between him and his. congregation. Rev.
Cross makes a public announcement
that at the annual meeting of the
church held last week the church saw
fit to vote to terminate the relations
between Itself and the pastor because
he presumes, the general tone of his
preaching la not in accord with his
congregation's way of thinking, Rev.
Cross will accompany his resignation
with a statement of his side of the
Elroy Tillman, the boy who was run
over by the train at Coburg Friday ev
ening, died yesterday from his injuries.
Both his legs were run over by the car
wheels, amputation above the knees be
ing necessary.
Hon. Wallis Nash of Portland ad
dressed the students and faculty of the
University of Oregon a,t the regular
weekly assembly, on the subject
"Charles Darwin." Mr. Nash was a per
sonal friend of the eminent naturalist
and the address was therefore deeply
A number of representative cltlsens
of Eugene have signed a call for a mass
meeting to be held in the courthouse
in this city on Saturday, March 26, at
1 p. m for the purpose of organising a
good roads association and to formulate
plans for the improvement of the roads
throughout the county. The county
judge, the county commissioners, all
road supervisors, farmers, merchants
and professors of the University of Ore
gon are invited to be present.
Fred Taliafero, aged 26 years, is deal
at his home a few miles east of Eugene
from pneumonia. The deceased was a
well-known baseball player, having
pitched for the Eugene team in the state
league last year. He was engaged by
the Roseburg team for this season. He
leaves his parents and numerous other
relatives In the county.
The Fairmount poetofflce has. been
discontinued. The residents of that
place will now be served by the rural
mall carrier or they can come to the
Eugene postofflce after the mall. The
free city mall delivery service has not
yet been extended to that suburb, al
though the residents there perhaps
400 claim that they are entitled to the
service, as they are inside the city lim
(Journal Bpectal Service.)
Woodburn, Or., March 17. The Tur
ner art exhibit which was to have been
on display hero Wednesday evening for
the benefit of the Woodburn publlo
schools, did not arrive on time aa ad
vertised. However, the Woman's Lewis
and Clark club gave a short entertain
ing program and had as their guests
of honor GOV. Oeorge E. Chamberlain,
Mayor Grant Corby and Hon. J. H. Bet
tlemler. They were presented to the
large audience by the club's president,
Mrs. Grace Austin, and each " gave an
address on the publlo schools of Ore
The ball waa beautifully decorated.
and from one of the attractive booths
was served fruit punch by two of the
club members and young lady assist
(Jooraal Special Service.)
Albany, Or., March 17. Orgeana En
campment No. 6, L O. O. F.. of this city
are to Initiate a class of ten new mem
bers from Mill City, on the 25th of this
month. The rules are to be suspended
and they will give the candidates all of
the degrees the same evening. A ban
quet la to be served at midnight but It
will take all night to finish the work,
Wlllard I. Marks,. Wesley M. Wire
and Lawrence B. Hunt representing
Albany college, left this city yesterday
for McMlnnvllle to participate In the
Intercollegiate debate held there this
to rmoTXCT rxoroaaArx rrnxmn.
So many pictures grow faded and
worn from being shoved, from place to
place and are finally classed as trash
and destroyed because of a lack of
knowledge of the framing art
Glass and binding are the essentials.
and an adept advises brown for photo
graphs. Of brown tone, dark gray for
black, pale gray for lighter tones, and
dark green for an all-round good color.
If yon are distant from shops you
can make your own binding out of plain
wallpaper or thin brown paper, cutting
It Into even strips an Inch wide and
then Into four pieces, two of them the
exact length of the top and bottom
of the frame, and then the other two
half an Inch longer than the two sldea
Put the picture, with or without the
mount between the glass and the back,
taking care that It Is In perfectly even.
Brush the longer pieces with muci
lage and bind the edges, allowing the
paper to project over a third of an inch
on the face aide, while. the ends which
were left longer can be turned over and
stuck at the back.
..Then. In the same way bind the top
and bottom edges together, mltertng the
corners neatly.
Before binding " the edges together
make two silts in the cardboard back,
where the flat ends of the little brass
hangers may be Inserted.
Mis Banking Capital.
From the Cincinnati Enquirer. -
"Mamma, asked small Floramiy,
"does- a lawyer now everything r
"No, dear," rep tied her mother, "but
ne uinaa you uun no aoes.
fiM i h, .2
Vegetable Prepatationfor As
similating ttieFoodandBegutt'
ting me btoinaciB amtwvveis or
Promotes Digestion,Cheerfur
ness and Rest.Contalns neither
Opium.Morphine norMiiieral
Not Narcotic.
Arne afoun-SAMinptram
FJcm SeU'
Aperfecl Remedy forConsOpa
non. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Fcverish
ness and Loss of Sleep.
Facsimile Signature of
exact copy or wrapper.
Considerable mining activity is ex
pected In Canyonville this spring. Prof.
J. B. Ford is preparing to 'ship to a
smelter about 6,000 pounds of ore from
his tellurlde deposit on Canyon creek.
Definite announcements are- also ex
pected as to the operation of the Clark
and Rainbow mines - above Perdue.
Although the snow has fallen to a
greater depth In the Bohemia mining
district this winter than la usual, yet a
great amount of development and pre
paratory work for the coming season
has been accomplished, says the Cottage
Grove Nugget The result of persistent
and continuous work, as determined
upon by many in the district Instead
Of coming to the valley and await the
spring, will no doubt show great (changes
and Improvements in the properties of
the district From every source of in
formation, either by parties coming out
or by letters sent nothing but favora
ble reports are made.
Mr. J. B. Eggen, superintendent of the
Sunrise Mining company's property, sit
uated on nth1 Eastern slope of Adams
mountain,' Bohemia mining district has
brought to Cottage Grove some or to
forward to the St Louis fair. It was
taken from a ledge 10 feet In width and
some to feet in length. It Is a fine
looking surface quarts and Mr. Eggen
says it will run about $100 in gold per
ton. Tne tunnel rrorn .which this ore
was taken has been driven over 200 feet
and ha. passed .. through . the oxidised
into the base ore. Work has been in
progress all winter on this group and
the results are highly satisfactory.
A rich strike was made in the High
land mine last week, reports the Haines
Record. The ledge contains four feet
of aolld ore and about two feet of de
composed qjartx, which runs very high
In values TJroHlghland la located
about, eight miles from Haines, In the
famous Rock creek mining district and
promises to be one of the leading mines
in this section. As soon as the weather
will' permit a large force of men will
go to work, and the manager will con
tinue to make very extensive devel
opment of this property. The other
mines n this district are reported to be
making a good showing, and the com
ing season promises to bring about a
great deal of development work, and
place the Rock creek mines among the
leading properties of Eastern Oregon.
Arrangements have been made for
financing the Platts group, located on the
North Pole divide, reports H T. Hen
dryx to the . Sumpter American. Com
mencing on the Log Cabin claim, a tun
nel will be driven on the vein for a dis
tance Of approximately 1,800 feet where
the management ssys a depth on the
vein of 1.200 feec will be had. This tun
nel Is already being driven by hand
work, and when the development plant
contemplated hat been Installed much
greater progress will be .possible. The
Platts group consists of six quarts
claims and two placers. It commences
at the summit of the North Pole divide
and extends down Into the Rock creek
basin, giving a most remarkable loca
tion for prosecution of economical devel
opment, as the lode strikes down the
mountain side. The quarts claims' are
the Kersarge, Log Cabin. Victor, Ida
hone,. Gem and the Eugene, the placers
being held as conveniences In operation
and for timber.
Things are humming In the Virtue
mining district and the rich Emma mine
Is the center ; of operations. Manager
W. L. Vinson,' who returned from New
Tork a few weeks ago, while there made
arrangements with his eastern associates
for ample capital with. which to develop
and operate the mine on a large scale
nd has lost no time In beginning the
new work, saya the Baker City Demo
crat . Last fall veins of tremendously
rich ore were struck tn the lower work
ings of the mine and splendid returns
were had even through the small mill
now on the property. Now an entirely
new, large, modern plant is to be In
stalled and Mr. Vlpson. who is one of
tne most experienced , ana successful
mining men in Eastern Oregon, is very
busy getting out the plana for the new
mill, enlarged boarding house, offices.
assay office, blacksmith shop and barns
to be erected this spring. When these
plana are completed the Emma will bo
the best equipped-property In : Eastern
Oregon, and will be operated entirely by
eleotrto power, and the workings under
ground and the mill and other buildings
will be lighted with Incandescent lamps.
The new tunnel ort the Emma, known
as' the "big tunnel," and which gives
great depth to the mine, is now in 810
feet This tunnel la so large that a
f V
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
For Over
Thirty Years
THt esjmwMi esisaanr. Haw vons eirr.
Crawford Marshall Co.
big wagon loaded full of goods drawn
by four horses can drive through It
without touching sldea or top. As work
progresses on th Emma it la expected
that this season will see substantial If
not remarkable results.
Because of the great snows! ids that
took place on that property, the Bals-ley-Elkhorn
mine la said to be filling
with water. It appears that the track of
the slide was across the pipe lino be
tween the compressor plant and the mine
arid KnUl. The air pipe bad been laid
after winter set In, and was all on the
top of the ground, so that the mass of
snow and earth swept It down Into the
canyon for the width of the avalanche.
Late reports from the mine indicated
that it was fining with water, the crew
having been driven from the lower lev
els. Whether the management will b
able to get the pip line repaired In time
to put pumps at work again before
the mine entirely refills Is not known.
In the canyon where the slide struck It
la said that the anow Is between zoo ana
100 feet deep. At first those viewing It
said that It waa not more than fiO feet
but men who have passed over it state
without reserve that there is more than
200 feet of snow and lea stacked In the
canyon. With such enormous depth, and
considering the packed condition of the
mass, which is mingled with rock and
earth, there Is- little likelihood of It
melting this year. , ,
The Baker City Herald says 1100 ora ,
haa teen struck at Murray Hill In the
Mount Rastus camp. Last year phono
lite was discovered, and several startling,
strikes were made. A thousand men
rushed Into ie new field In the summer
and fall of 7.903. but winter came too
aulck. and work waa suspended. The
csmp Is Just now awakening from Ha
winter's sleep. Building Is progressing
almost feverishly. Prospectors and min
ers are forming the advance guard of ,
the stampede that la bound to 'result
this year. "I expect to sea 6,000 men in
Mt Rastus this year," said Mr. Murray.
'A strike has boon made on the Hay
seed company's group of claims. When
In .to? feet the. miners struck a big
body of ora Assays taken from the
ledge where encountered showed six
colors. A few feet further In a specimen
wa panned and showed II colors. Av
few feet still further 41 colors waa th
result A 20-foot . drift Into th or
body opened up th chut and assays
returned 1105.41 per ton." Mr. Mur
ray aays that Mount Rastus will
boom this year as never a mining
camp in Oregon boomed before. - "The
country Is one solid mass of mineral,
almost" he says, ''and th repeated dis
coveries that have been mad during
the year hav attracted th attention of
thousands of miners and prospectors.
These will stamped to the new camp
in th early summer, and it would not
In th least surprise me to se four or
five thousand men In th camp by th
first- of June."
cura or ro x.Ajrsor wssmicrua
In Holland November la held sacred
to courtship. Th four Sundays of No
vember are observed as fet day in
Holland. They ar known by th curU
ous names "Review," "Decision," "Pur
chase" and "Possession," and all refef
to matrimonial affairs. ,
On Review Sunday everybody goes to
church, and after service there la a
church parade tn every village, when
the youths and maidens gas upon acn
other but forbear to speak. .
On Decision Sunday each bachelor who
is sacking a wife approaches th maiden
of his Cholc with a ceremonious bow,
and from her manner " of responding
judges whether his advance are as
ceptabl. -
On Purchas Sunday th consent f
th parent Is sought if th suit haa
prospered during the week, ,
Not until Foseesnion Sunday, however,
do th twain appear before1 If w-i : I
aa actual or . prospective bridit an 1
groom. -
., I P -. IMI.I.,,1.1
'.:;.'.'V;:VV. mate Oot itari '
Primus (looking .up 'from' JV!r'
celebrated work) Vou're an vo! u , .f
a monkey. '
iSecuudus Tou tavea't U. ' . ! j .