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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1913)
'"Oil SUNDAY pUrJIAL. PORTLAND, CUiJDAY MORNING, OCTOBER
19, 1013. . " .
UL CHILDREN RETURfJ HOME'TOR GOLDEN WEDDING PAY
Mild Winters Enable , Cows to
' - Feed on Green Grass;r Roads
In Need" of Improvements
:,.. BIG GAME PLENTIFUL THIS SEASON IN ROGUE RIVER I HLLS, ' j
Jff f ' , - . - , 1
' ... ' r f f '..,, vr-" tfj f.;i b'f .:. -4 ' ,
I ' J; - , 4. i
V 1 ! -r '? i I
h" v w . x -' ".:., : - -78
L ; x--:. --: . . v ,4 jj
Tsa ' ' ' ' ---- -'i--''- "M "-"' -' f&r , , f, ..
. j - i ' Two days"'bas of ' Bevea buntera. j ; . w -u , r - ' , ; -
SUffED TO DAIRYING .
' : 'j(r7rz ' -. -
Spirit', ",: "
1 ' 1 : ' - '
:JL v ' ;. -,-! ' ::
x IN PRODUCTION OF ORE . ) W ,v J. 7 J:
Industry In .Eastern Part of
State Particularly Has Re-
' ceived New Impetus., . -
. 1 (Special to The JimraH
Greenhorn, Or., Oct, It. Eastern Ore-
' con in 11J will make the beat reoord
for 'cold production In Its history line
the placer days of 1861, 186, 18T and
1861, From a precious metals roid, sli
ver and copper) production of only 8669,'
01 In mi. and an output of -S84M8C In
1912, Oregon ai a whole la expected to
produce very nearly $3,000,000 In lis,
. baaed on the known output of the lead
In mines during- 1911 to date. Of the
sum. total Id the mining Industry, East
ern Oregon will produce probably seven
ninths of the whole, or close to 12,350,
000. ,-S:.-m ? ,-!. ; v in :.''';..
' This Increase In the recovery of cold,
silver and copper Is due principally to
the . reopening of old deep .mines, lone
"dormant, as well as to" the general in
troduction of electrical power, com
pressed air, cyanidatlon and 'wholly
modern methods of mlnin in ' Oregon,
principally in the counties' of Baker,
Malhmi? And Grant! thousrh Coos. Curry.
Douglas," Jackson; Josephine and lane
each annually yield- their quota to tho
grand total. ' - '
-. .' Baker Xads.
Unite States Geological Survey fl
ures for 1911 place the output of gold
In Oregon at I770,041, of which ' Baker
county produced 48,041, Josephine
county being second, with (78,061, Jack-
son third, with 162,985, Lane fourth,
with I4MJi, Malheur fifth, with $48,
430, and Grant sixth, with 21,SS. i The
other counties produced from (14,141 In
Dniili to kk little as 8938 in Coos. f !
In silver : Baker county also led all
. the others eorablned, with an output of
.: 89,140 fine ounces, Josephine county be
ing second, with 10.T74 fins ounoes, ana
"the other counties showing- front 2882 in
Douglas to as little as 10 fine ounces tn
Coos. Total silver production ., for the
state was 67.081 fine ounces, as Com
pared With 46,121 In 1911,. -r , Vi
, Except In Josephine county, copper
mining cut very little figure In Oregon.
Josephine county . produced : 264,880
pounds of native copper, the only others
being Lane county, with 60(8 pounds,
and Baker county, with a mere 951
' pounds. . Tet -there are millions of tons
of copper ore blocked out at Homestead,
on Snake river, and at other accessible
points In eastern as well as western and
southern Oregon. -:, ' -
' Tho state's 1911 production of lead to
taled 89,817 pounds, principally from
Lane county;: ... :.i'v., 3.,. f,--;;
Single gol4 and silver mines In Baker,
Malheur and Grant - counties, like , the
Rainbow and Humboldt, In - Mormon
Basin; the Ben Harrison and Bonansa,
in the Greenhorn district T the Columbia
and Powder . River gold dredge, In the
Bumpter -district, and the Cornucopia
and Highland have produced anywhere
from $10,000 to 148,000 a month during
1912. Other smaller mines, or large old
mines Just being reopened, like the
BalsleyiElkhorn, Imperial. Ibex, Virtue,
Flagstaff, Gem and a score of others,
are regularly producing from a few hun
dred dollars per week to several thou
sand dollars per month. -
' acer Mines closed, - "'
Except for the Sumpter gold dredge,
which work dally tn all "kinds of weath
er, winter and summer, the placer mines
are closed for the year, but owing to a
superabundance of water for hydraulic
mining purposes this past season, the
eastern Oregon gold placers have made
a good showing in llS,some of them
operating well Into September. ':
Lessors are busy .on the Red Boy,' la
the Granite dlstriot; the Intel-mountain
and. the Morning, In the Greenhorn dis
trict, and on a score Of other properties
scattered far and wide over the eastern
end Of the state. These men, In groups
of two, three, jor four, -will work all
winter. , -' . .: , , !;.':
The snows have come early this fall,
hut will In no, Wayinterfere with min
ing operations Jjb .Quarts workings un
1 derground. ; j; : i.,v V.'--'
, Revival of mining has come to Oregon
with a rush in 191S, and 1914 should
place the state well up among the steady
gold and silver producing states of the
union. Oregon ranked twelfth in 4911
among the states producing the precious
metals; in 1912 it ranked tenth, accord
ing to official government figures, pass-
ma -- ran
BE8X QVAJUTT 1 K
JWWXrTBJ, ..,.! .4. 1
AFBOMTTf AI, 1
nd for . 1 I - 1
ainrinir Blank , J aui- J
'j'l'V T . . I ' - I
-F-.. lit 111
m rW I t 111 )
W 'I 1 1 I II III fllI
.1- ii.i-e: it Ti: ir .
Above Children who attended the
BelowMr. 'and Mr. P. O. Woolfe.
" (Special to The Journal.)
Vancouver.. . Wash- Oct. . U.--Sur-
rounded by their nine children, many
grandchildren and great grandchildren,
Mr. and Mrs. P, G. Woolfe of Lake Shore
fittingly celebrated their fiftieth wed
ding anniversary October 12. The cele
bration should have been held on Sep
tember 26, but owing to sickness la the
family it was put off. The celebration
was a Complete surprise to Mr. and Mrs.
Woolfe and waa arranged by the chll-
dren, who Invaded the old home In a
body. They were bountifully" supplied
with purple 'and white asters and Im
mediately set to : wbrtc decorating . the
rooms. A purple and white aster-was
placed at each plate and a white one at
the plates of the, "bride and groom" of
(0 years ago; They also brought re
membrances In the form of rings, a
plain gold band for the mother and one
set with blrthstone for the father.
. Mi, and Mrs. Woolfe were married at
Ing New Mexico and 'Washington. In
1911 Oregon will probably pass Idaho
as a gold producer, attaining to ninth
place; but in order to surpass Montana
($3,707,900) and : Arisona ($2,786,400),
respectively In eighth and seventh rank.
Oregon gold mines must yield not less
than 14,000,900 la 1914, '
NEW HERM1ST0N PLANT
, WEARING COMPLETION
; ' .1111 s 1 )". t ;
Hermiston, Ort Oct- 16-Tho Her-
mlston Light 4 Power company Is busy.
on the new" plant which will supply the
neighboring , towns of Stanfleld, Echo
and Umatilla with light and power. -
The new concrete building is finished,
and the machinery . la all Installed,
Poles are-now erected from Hermiston
to - Umatilla, and from : Hermiston to
Butter Creek, In which direction the
lines will run to Stanfleld and Echo.
The towns have all been wired, but
Stanfleld, and the work Is bow under
BIG CHIN00KTAKEN '
v . WITH HOOK AND LINE
Newport, Or, Oct. 18. -The largest
salmon caught In. the Taqulna Bay thl
season; with a hook and line, was cap
tured by A. A. Voigt, after a hard fight,
The fish, a chinook, tipped the scales at
42V& pounds. It was three feet nine
Inches long and a foot wider at the back
fin. Mr. Volgt offered the fish, a beau
tiful specimen, to the Commercial club
here to preserve, but no one had a jar
large enough to hold It, , x,-A-:'i v
WILL CELEBRATE THEIR
North' Yakima, OTash., Oct 18. -nfty
years of happy jmarrled life will be ccle
brated by the Rev. and Mrs. Cretghton
Springer October 20 at their home on
Nob Hill. ( For 60 years Mr. Springer
GENERAL VIEW OF JHr
T . -r Ill , - -
v-s II III ' - r V J- 111.
r anniversary celebration.
Osceola, Clarke county,. Iowa, Septem
ber 26, 1863. They C&m west 82 years
ago- and lived aesar at Portland, then
coming to Clarke . oounty, where they
have sine resided. Aside from the year
at Portland, they lived in - a Clarke
county all - their Uvea Clarke ' county,
Iowa, and Clarke county, Washington. ...
They have nine children, all of whom
were at the -celebration. They . are:
Lawrence . E Woolfe of Vancouve
James W. Woolfe of Lake 8hor; Mrs.
C, W, Rusk of Portland; Mrs. WVH, Mo
Farlane of Vancouver; Mrs. F. V. Cor
rmvn of Follda: Mrs. Doug-lass Caples of
Vancouver: Mrs. W. J. Byham of Van
couver; Mrs. H. A. Kitapp of Camas, and
Mra 8. E. Mclrvin of Laka Shora 3o
sides the children they have 24 trrabd-children-
and three great grandchildren.
, Mr. Woolfe is one of the aubstantlal
fruit growers of Clarke county and has
a largs prune orchard, from which divl-
denas are reaiied,eaoh'year.'-v;;:::;.'i;
was a preacher In the Methodist church,
jbsglnnlg his work in Fairfield, Iowa.
For. Several years now he has been re
tired, and Is living on a fruit ranch. He
was for two years pastor of the Selah
Methodist "church here. , -A v ;V "
Mr. and Mrs.; W. W.- Bstabrook win
celebrate their silver wedding annivsr-1
sary October 17 at ' their ranch home
Just outside the city. A daughter, Mrs.
R. C Scbaeffer, of Tacoma, and Charles
S. Scott, of Portland, wlU ba the out-of-town
CRAWFORD TELLS WHE1
COUNTY ROAD IS STREET
(BsIcib Bsrean of Tbe Jonrnil.l ' - '' (
Salem, Or., Oct 18. The attorney gen
eral today "rendered an opinion to the
county Judge, of Lincoln county that "a
county road running through a town au
tomatically becomes a street when the
town Is Incorporated, and the mainten
ance of the street thereafter devolves
on the tow-vife-'xjt,';,,.
' ' Debate Subject Selected.
University of Idaho, Moscow, Idaho,
Oct 18. The debate question for the tri
angular debate between O. ' A- C, W. 8.
C and th University of Idaho, is: ' "Hs
solved, that a federal commission should
be created, with power to regulate or-
jporatlons engaged In interstate com
merce, all Questions of constitutionality
to be waived." The debate will take
place in December. The try-out to se
lect the two Idaho teams will be held the
last of this -month.;. About 80 students
have signified their Intention of trying
for places on the teams. .:'-. .-,.,.
f?Z : Tree KUIg Ross, v'?'
Forest Grove, Or., Oct if-U. , M.
Ross of Portland died at Timber at 1:80
last night as the result of an injury
received earlier in the evening from a
falling tree. He was shout 80 years
old and was fen employe of the Summit
Lumber company.-..-. ': v-j v '!.-
RESIDENCE SECTION OF I0NE FROM. THE HILLS
Uy.Frcd Iiocklcy,. , .
) Aocompanled by J. T. Knappenberg the
president of the , commercial , club at
lone, and Walter Smith, the local agent
'of the Oregon fland Dakota Land com
pany, clo of lone, I recently made'. an
automobile trip - north of .lone, t Mr.
Knappenberg is the owner of a dairy
farm near town.. He lias about 8500
acWsln his ranch, ' theJ headquarters
ranch consisting of 3S0 "sores. .. He is
milking 3J cows- "I ship my butter fat
to Portland," ' said Mr., Knappennerg.
"My creamery check Is about $200 .a
month. , Morrow ointy will eventually
become a dairy country instead or a
stock country. On account of our mild
winters our cattle feed on green grass
In the winter, while In the colder dis
tricts they -art leedlng on hay,. The
two months that w hsve to- feed ln
Morrow . county are July and- August
This country Is a natural cow country.
When the .first settlers came In - here
they found the hills oovered with bulrch
grass, and it is rare that the enow stays
on the hills mors than a. few dajs at
a time.",-;, '::.WJ'"',..',?i',Tx i ...-.
For the ifirst few miles out of town
the roads -had been strawed ''These
roads." said Mr. Smith, who was driving
the automobile, 'would be almost im
passable for the chuck holes and dust
if It were iiot for the straw., ;Thcoun
ty ! bought tip a large number of straw
piles " and i Is scattering straw on the
roads where there Is the most 'travel.
Whafwe need is a niore: uniform sys
tem of road improvement One thing,
however, yott Will find that wherever
there are heavy sandy roads nature has
put a remedy near at hand la the shape
of weeds or sage that grows along the
road and which can he used when straw
can not b obtained." y i: -v
Our road led over a-series or long
undulating billows -of land. - On each
side of the road were -vast wheat fields
now In summer . fallow or in stuDDie.
The thing that strikes a stranger most
forcibly Is the absence or nomes. -n
place of a farm house on every quarter
section you - will see here and there,
miles apart a ranch honsa Passing
iciia. which .wss formerly a postof f Ice,
and which Is about 10 miles north of
lone, we continued northwara to buck
Ingham flat On the southern edge -of
the flat thers Is a-half mite strip of
black sage brush higher than man's
head with - gnarled . oontortea trunas
from three to six inches in diameter.
Jack rabbits literally by the thousands
were running In all directions. Beyond
the line' of sage brush, was a long
flat covered with bunch arasa
"This land," said Mr. Smith, "is owned
largely by the Northern Paciflo railroad
in- hT tht Ore-ton and Dakota Land
company and by non-resident land spec
ulators. It Was DOUBn-. UP in .ins vmi'J
days at as low as 25 .and 40 cents an
acre. It can ba bought now at from
three and a half to five aouars an acre.
The railroad leases the land to sheep
men st about 610 a section a year,
There t no reason in the world why
diversified farming should not be car
ried on In Morrow county.-
That evening In lone I met A. C
Petteys, ona of thSrSarly settlers-of
Morrow county. '. " .
"1 came to Salem, Ore., in 1864, when
t w. tt vmr old." said Mr. Petteys.
-rn igeg r came east, of the moutalns.
eettllns on ; Willow creek, three miles
hnn th nresent cltv or lone, 'xne
first pantofflce in what Is now Morrow
county was located at my farmhouse.
My place was known as Petteyvllle and
on the old postal route maps you will
see the name "PettyvlUe Postof flee.'
I was the first postmaster and ran the
postof flee for 14 years. One of , my
early neighbors was John Jordan, who
settled here In 1802. ' -
We used to have soma more or less
exciting times In the early days. When
General C. C. Howard was chasing the
Indians eastward ; all of the neighbors
for miles around came to my place for
protection. When the neighbors came we
had no guns. I hitched up a good team
to a light wagon and starting at 4
o'clock In the afternoon I drove to The
Dalles. UVom my placs to The Dalles
Is nearly 80 miles, and when I tell you
that my team was at The Dalles by
daylight you can know that I put them
through at a pretty lively gait When
I applied at, The Dalles, for the guns
they had no authority to give them to
me. I telegraphed to the governor at
Salom. He wired back authority for me
to take 0 guns. The authority,, how
ever, did not authorise the Issuing of
any ammunition, so I spent $100 of my
own money for ammunition, which by
the way, I never recovered
"When we - first cams to Oregon I
took up a place opposite Independence,
near Humphrey's ferry. I had the fever
and ague, so I gave the place up and
bought a quarter:1 section four miles
south of Salem at what Is now Rose
dale. I was doing pretty -well, but a
friend of mine who needed some money
had me ao security on a note. He
couldn't pay tt Neither eould I. They
took my quarter section to satisfy the
note. When I first came toIpne I
took up a quarter section. I have about
kw . 1 ill
Grants Pass,- Or,,, Oct. : 18- -Hunters
returning from v the Rogue River bills
report one of the best seasons for big
sum hiintlng ever - experienced in the,
valley. -.,; Deer are especially - plentiful.
and every party out makes bags that ap
proach the limit, . une party tnat naa
returned from the country adjacent to
Over ' 575 Miles - of ' Highway
i 4 m, 'si J ''I ' ' " i . .
Constructed During' tne.
Past Two -Years.' 'i
.Klamath Falls. 'On, Oct H -During
the past two years Klamath county has
built 678 miles of road. " Of this amount
178 miles was heavy grade, with deep
drainage ditches along both sides,' The
roadbed Is from SO to 80 feet wide.'' The
other . 480 miles built are classed as
mountain roads. In the construction of
roads It has been the policy of the coun
ty court to build highways In, the sec
tions of the county where travel Is the
heaviest. It Is only a few years since
the county hid no roads, except those
provided by nature. Today every part
cf the county is tapped by a passable
road. In; many sections where travel is
heavy the roads have been given a coat
of crushed rock or cinders, making them
exceptionally good throughout the entire
year.- . :. :ti V :
- It Is the plan of -the present county
court to. secure a bond Issue in the sum
of 8300. doo, so that next year the vari
ous .units can be connected up and
grades made permanent It, is also the
plan to build a highway to (jhe Califor
nia line to connect with the Interstate
highway. Klamath county has : estab
lished a reputation for Its good roads.
It has ' been done at considerable ex
panse to the taxpayers, but no one la
willing, despite the cost to go book to
the cow trails of a few years ago.
In many sections of this county road
building is Inexpensive, while In others
there is a great deal of heavy work. It
has been so arranged by the county
court that the thickly settled . farming
communities . have been - given roads
first The soenlo rout around the Up
per Klamath Lake, which Is traveled by
the tourists, has also been made a boule
vard. . ' .: - v . - ' - ' " "
800 acres now. Forty-five . years ago
Morrow county was pretty thinly set
tlod. ' About the only neighbors I had
were William Cecil, who took up a place
25 miles xrom mine, ana Eusna Bperry.
At first J got my mall at The Dalles.
Later I got it at Uraatlla Landing and
still later at Leonard's Mllla When
could get my mall by going only 88
mllea X thought the eountry was set
tllng up pretty thickly.
. "Spencer put In a store on Rhea
creek and Heppner and Morrow put in
one where thePalace hotel now-stands.
Davs Herron bought an Interest In Hepp
ner and Morrow's store and was ap
"X am 83 years old. and while X am
hale and hearty,' nevertheless, I am
planning to retire from hard work, and
take It easy, the rest of my life."
PERSONNEL OF WOMEN'S
: GLEE CLUp ANNOUNCED
- University of Oregon, Eugene, Or,
Oct 18 Director Ralph H. Lyman, of
the school of music, and coach of the
men's and women's glee clubs, has an
nounoed the personnel of the women's
club for the year as roiiowsi
First sopranos: Mae Norton, Port
land; Eva Brock, Hood River; Virginia
Peterson, Astoria; Georgia Cross, Ore
gon City; WUma Young. Astoria, aud
Uarsraret Soangler. Eugena
' Seoond sopranos: . Lois Parks, Junc
tion City; Helen Kust Wallowa: Mabel
Withers, Cottage Grove; Kate Schaefer,
Portland: Maria Churchill, Baker, and
Katharine Klrkpatrlck. Leabnon.
First altos; Rita Fralay, " ISugene;
Catherine Carson, Balera; Morton Tink
er, Eugene; mma woouon, Astoria
Lucille . Toran, Eugene, and Buree Mo
Conahav. Monroe. " '
Second altos: ' Irene Rufh, Kugeno;
Charlie V, Fen ton,-. Portland; - 'Florence
Johnson, Portland; Rosalia Knox, Port
land; Leah Perkins, cottage urove, ana
Myrtle Tooy, juugene.
Accompanist Mona Dougherty, Wat
Iowa - 'i
Catherine - Carson has men elected
manager and has submitted plans to
the faculty end the dean of women for
a concert In Eugene and several minor
trips. , . .
Wedding at Cornelius.
' Forest Grove, Or,, Oct 18. Miss
Katherlne Kamna and Frank . Bchul
merlch were married at the Evangelical
; Lutheran church In Cornelius Wednes
day. The ceremony was performed by
"t" Rev. Ik Stuebe, pastor of the church, and
was witnossed by a number of friends
The bride was attended by Miss Mar
guerite Bohulmerlch, sister of the groom.
Miss Betty namns, cousin or tna onae,
was maid of honor. The groom was at
tended by his brother, Herbert, and Hen
ry Kamna, brother of the brlda -;i
After the wedding, a reoeptlon was
held: at the home of Mn-and Mra. Henry
Kamna, parents -of the brlda :, ;
Mrs. Sohutraorlch Is one of the popu
lar residents of the Blooming , section,
where her father la prominent in the af-
fairs of his community. Mr. Scnul
merich is a prosperous young farmer of
Blooming, where he snd his bride will
make their home, f
Galice reports having seen 101 deer dur
ing an outing of ten days. Two hunters
on the .lower Illinois saw 88 deer in two
days, ' and reports of Ilk import are
brought in by most of the hunters.. .
Messrs. Ray Wright Fred Blackman,
August Goettche. Henry Ahlf, Aaron
Bratton, Jack Braton and Asa Hoi Comb,
Teachers Informed of Require
; menis 1 Necessary ' to. Get 1
4 ' - Coveted Credits,
V ' At L - '
Monmouth, Or Oct 18. Encouraged
by the success attained last year In ao
cornpUshlng good results. In the 68
schools of the county. County School
Superintendent N. C Beymour has Issued
a statement Instructing teachers con
cerning the new requirements -which
have Just been fixed for - standard
schools, v - -:
. The standardization of Polk oounty
schools has ben planned for some time,
and each 'year since the method was
adopted ' of giving schools . a pennant
after a given number of points had been
won, the superintendent has received in
quiries from versus sections of Oregon
and several sections of the United States
asking for plans of the system, so the
new scherde could be put Into operation
elsewhere, ci-- :s;!-'::7.;-:.,v-.-! :
In order for a school to become stand
ard. It must obtain points as follows i
Flag must be flying In good weather;
schoolhouse must be property lighted
and ventilated: schoolroom must be at
tractive; one standard picture must be
added during the year: -drinking: water
must be furnished by either fountain or
tank or individual drinking Cups; there
must be walks from road to house, and
from house: to outbuildings; -grounds
must be drained and attractive; school
must have . good library;- every pupil
must be entered in county spelling con
test; discipline must be always good;
work must be satisfactory1 on part of
both pupil and teacher? attendance must
average 05 per: cent for the year; one
hour's visit by each- member of the
school board must be recorded by the
teacher each month. Teachers must at
tend E0 per cent of the teaohers insti
tutes, and subscribe to at least one edu
cational magazine. ., . -v .
Slay Is Stricken.
Chehalls, Wasbu, Oct 18.-F. JR. May,
well known lumberman, operating a
arill at MeektlL has been stricken with
paralysis, his left aide being affected.
He Is well known In Portland, his family
living- there part of the time, :; v -r-
ota imn nn
Greatest Snap Ever Offered in
Lot Value 2250 House Value 3000
, . For Quick Sale $4300 ( , ,
., v DESCRIPTION
' Six rooms, bath and breakfast nook.- Ivory and whits .
i' .vi enameled finish) imported wall decorations) , tile fireplace- ,
plate class, windows)', best grade oak flooring) elegant old ' '
, , ; gold lighting fixtures, with Tiffany glassware) cornice ...-
: .'. ; ceilings) guaranteed bath fixtures- window shades; lino- ,
- leura In kitchen and bath; front-door quarter-sawed -oak) ,,; '
fine, hardware; built-in features; bevel plate, mirrors i ex--
cellent furnace) laundry trays; full cement basement) brick
' x '7v . ; porch, with cement floor; lot. 50x100 feet, east facing, all , ;
' seeded. ' Hard surface street - v -
- - i i' '. " ' " ' ' ' - '
: This bungalow- has. just been" completed and Is located
on East Twenty-sixth street, one half block north of
Broadway.- Owner has taken contract East and must
dispose of property immediately at a loss. : See it to
day. ' Owner, 824 Chamber of - Commerce, Phone
Main (5594, , Residence, Woodlawn 2209.
mmmk siip of rasr
Harmless l-.'t r u i t laxative"
cleanses stomach, liver ' -
Xtook at the tonsil motherl If coat
ed, Ik IS a eur elsn ht yeur little one's
stomach, liver and bowels need a gentle,
thorough cleansing- at once.
When peevish,' cross, listless, pale.
doesn't sleep, eat or act naturally, or la
feverish, stomach sour, breath bad, has
tomach ache, sore throat, dlHrrnoea,
full of cold, tfve a teaspoonful of "Cali
fv.rnla yrup of JU"lfis," and In Just a fuw
hunting at Buck camp, 20 miles from
Galioe, brought 10 bucks Into camp as
the result of a two day's hunt '
Quail . and silver gray squirrels and
other small game is also reported very
plentiful, the 'enforcement of the laws
regarding their protection having filled ,
the hills with them. . '..
WITH GOLD HE TALE
Report Is That Gold In Ledge
: s Visible to. the Naked
Eye at Coast Jowru
- V ' :.' ' " - -
(Special to "The Journal) -Kewport
Or,, Oct 1. a V. Hurt,
former colleotor of customs at this
port, sow living In Waldport. who Is in
town on business, says that considerable
excitement has been caused In the Ta
bats eountry. south Of Waldport, by the
finding of a. gold ledge of promising
value, which la only a short distance
from the town of Ocean View or Tahats.
This . ledge was discovered by Mr. '
Hurt, he says, over 80 years sgo. but, as
he did not know the values of ore, he '
paid no further atUntlon to tt till, this
summer, when a prospector was looking
over that country. He told the . pros
pector of the find, with the result that
a number of claims have been staked out
and considerable work done. He says
that free gold ess be seen -la the ore
with the naked eye : The country about
this ledge Is heavily covered with vege
tation, and prospecting is difficult -
Twenty years ago a number of miners
worked on the ocean beaches near Wald
port, and made fair wages. This work
was going on 10 years ago, when the
ocean currents ehanged conditions,, and
so mnoh sand was piled en the beaches
that, work was atopped. i ,- : --
Happy at Thatcher. , -Forest
Grove,' Or Oct IS. Tuesday
at the home of Claud Smith, Oscar Iove ;
end Mabel A. Dreessen were married by
Rev, - Holmes, pastor of the Christian
church. Mra Love is a popular young
lady of Banks, where shd has a host of
frlenda ' Mr. Love Is a hep grower of
Thatoher, where he and his bride will
make their liome. " : .
Castle. Rock: Has) 8maHpox, :
Centralla, Wash Oot. 18-In spite of
the fact that two more easea of small
pox have been reported at Castle Rock,
Dr. Wold, the town health officer, is
confident that he has the epidemio un
der control. Every resident of the town
has been ordered vaccinated. . -.
hours all the foul, constipated. we'-
undigested food and sour Ilia sent:
moves out of Its little bowois and you
have a well, playful child r--i!n.
Tou needn't ooas sick chU.ii.fi t t '
this harmless fruit laxative; ti c 1-nt
its delicious taste and it always v ' i
them fcl I1IJ. .
Ask your druKKlst for a 61) - t 1
of "California fcyrup or 1
directions fnr t i
agesi, and for rrown-i.
bottlu. i:o.u tt
X ern. C- t t' f
foi r.ia 1, : :
any ot':.-r i ' : ; .