Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 7, 1900)
f j,e VtospitUi Business Men
0f CottaEC Grove Advertlic hi
ijtiHK iuui iod WOrKtoth
Nugget Job Office.
J, E. YOUNQ
Cottaok Gitovit, Okh.
j, G JOHNSON and F. (i, EIIY
Ittorneix and Couiisclon-ut-l'.aw
COTTAOK GROVE, ORE.
J. S. MEDLEY
Cottaoic Ghovk, Oku.
Cottaok Ghovk, Ouk.
L. L. STEVENS
AUompy-dt-Lmu o o e
frfll itteulton lri lu Mining IIuMucm
' , 9
IIUCIW THOMrwtN !.. Mnr. jg
THOMPSON & HARDY 1 2
Attorneys and (Umnsthirs-at I.nr
ilrUI mieiillnii lrtCM In lh Utr ol Mnf.
L. T. HARRIS
Attorney and Cauiisclor-at-I.aivt
!tenllfi (rtrn t Ihr 1 ( llll.tx.
Fint National Hunk Itlllldlllg.
RE L MM LC .'IfiSsl )"'.
fra;;e Ia nmll io-eh t""ml( KenlliMi.
FRANK P. WHITE,
COVTAUK HUOVK. OltK. !
flSWKllh Jmnw llemmiw)'. Vlnliilt. in
W I.I1VI'. T. '
Lloyd & Ncvill
I M III: X'TY MIXKKAI. H0KVBVOK
tlnnm KU V 'bwlrf CuwmeiM
r'oluojVuiS'7 IltTI..'NI. OKK.
M Kallicrlnc Schletf, M. I).
Iters of Women anil Children
COTTAOK UUOVK, OUK.
D. J. GOVER
Prospector and Mine Locator.
For Information on Bohemia
Milling District write inc.
fft'W All.litlon Otven to Correitile"co
MRS. PET SANFORD'S
For Fashionable Dressmaking.
Cottaok Gkovk, Oiuj.
EAKIN & BRISTOW
Tranwct Ooncrul Ilnnklnn lluilncu
In All Ita llrnnrbo.
Cottaok GkovKi Okk.'
J. W. BENTLY,
The practical Boot and Shoe maker,
located in the front part of the
Christ man harness shop.
Repairing neatly and quickly done
and satisfaction guaranteed. Call
G. A. COBB
Proprietor of the Elite Ctinfcctionery
Also Wholesaler and Retailer of all
Kinds of FRUITS.
Also dealer iu Cigars, Tobacco
leveled io l1(J Mining, j,umbc
We liMiiillf ffuraiiHi- (ilovi'C'iiiiimiiv'h
CimhIn. They nr' I'im-iiluriil the
ImoiI glove ili tliu market.
Good Vi How Oil Slock wf lit pnlentol
ktrin fai-Uuier 50 and 7fo.
Our Sawn Proof lino are n t-oft, pliu
lilt glove, tti well 114 (lnml)lc;
lnmlw with iwitciitiil i-ttlnx Unt'
cnur Wo, fl ami t 1'5.
UnliiKil Kit, cult t!nlli, mtikiiiK a
vt-ry iik-B driving vjlovc. .$1 L'O.
SwrHiiHR llitvk, liht weight, fine
Hlock, no ImihI, ojicn Itauk, I'lirtf r
fntltH'f , tt('lltl,WHX lilll'll tliritul
Mift mid pIImIiIc; iiiiilnulitcdly
the ImHt kUivu lit tliu ttiurkt't . . .
Uiillni-il Clioiiiier Milt!, oil Krain ''f
kin OUeitml $1.
I.inuil Kit (ilovoif, line stock fl.
SaoEoaoEoti onrn(?i8HB05aao9HOEonasoaooasiEoaancHcnoHHono2oaoBononeoHoeorjoaeHOHa I
H. C. MADSEN,
Ilofrfilrf nx fit reiiintilolirfoii.
All wk KHrtmi'! ttrt-Uiw.
Wulfhw, CliLi unit JoHdrjrnt 1mcnt 1'rlro
COTTAOK CiUOVK, OUK.
ELITE o Shaving o Parlor
Cottaok Gkovu, Oku.
GEO. E. GRIFFITH, Prop.
W. H. ROBINSON
Ofilcc and residence on River street
near Wall, Cottage Grove, Ore.
J. A. COBB .
Dealer in Groceries, Fruits, Cigars
Give us n call and we will treat
Corner of Main and Second sts.
R. A. SANDERS,
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
A Favorite Resort.
COTTAGE GROVE, OREGON.
SnbHcrlbofor tho Nugget.
BARKER & MARTIN
PEALKBS IN KIN1J
WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS.
MiUiutrcct, (Jotlupo Orgve, Ore.
umbcriiif and Farming Interest of this
r-ove, Oregon, 'Friday, December
On Jan. 1st, 1901, the party hold
ing the lucky ticket will be given
either a Ladie's or Gent's Crescent.
Bicycle, as they may desire.
We give one ticket for each cash
purchase from us amounting to $1.
Eakin & Bristow.
COTTAGE GROVE, ORE.
Cotton Swotturx, pood quality, in
iimrooii hikI iiHHorttnl ctripwl
AII-'Wwl, 11,'lit woiglit, iiesorted i:ol
oml etriil v $1 25.
Cotton, kowI iitiality, color ma
Mixwl Cotton hiiiI Wool, ini'dium
lii'iivy, iniirooii KOo.
All-Wool, Rood (iiality, iiunliiim
noavy, nmroori .. fl 10.
Sumo an nliovc, only (lour wool, ab-
forti-d colid rolors) $1 (Ki.
A11-Wik)I, very lino quality, in as-
fortwl colored Hiriju-a . . . .$2 '2"t.
White, medium heavy ?2 50.
GARMAN & NEWLAND
g IT IS HERE!
E Tit- hardest Stock in ohX Le!
Shelf and Heavy Hardware; Stoves and Tinware; Pumps, 5
!: Pipes and AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS!
ip Guns and Ammunition, Studebaker Wagons,
SZ Canton Clipper Plows, Harrows, Etc. 13
For Miners' Supplies, the only house South of Portlaud. S
Give us a call. 3.
Sj GRIFFIN & VEATCH, .
El COTTAGE GROVE, OREGON.
NOTICE 1'OU PUBLICATION.
Land Ofllco at ltoschurg, Oregon,
November 13, 1000.
Notiro is hereby given that tho follow
named settlor has liled notice- of his In
tention to make llnal proof in support
of his claim, and that said proof will bo
nindu beforo .lool Ware, U. S. Commis
bioner, at Eugene, Lane Co. Oregon, on
March 2, 1U01. viz: William F.
Canady, on II. K. No. 0000, for tho 1 W $
SW X, aco. . Tp. 20 S., U. 3 West .
Ho names tho following witnesses to
provo his continuous residenco upon
and cultivation of said land, via:
Im.au Wilcos, Henry Dreese, 1' rancis
Smith, Charles Wright, of.Walkor, Lano
HOLLENBECK BROS, k BRISTOW.
Headquarters for MINING MEN.
1JVJJKV WAST ATTlWKD TO.
Community, to Good Government,
Lawn Iloodn, inado of lace
work ; very pretty designs
86 to 03c,
Kmbroidered and Tucked Muslin
and Swiss, difrerent decigns
75e to ft 35.
Lndim' Sun Tlonnetc, made of ehani
hrav, full hack crown, vtitehed
and lined, assorted colors. .50c.
Our line of Looe Kmhroideries, Itih
Iioiih and Drygooda Notions is
Ladien' Summer Skirts, laree vari-
oty ; in price from . . . .50c to $3.
Shirt Waistn, different colorH and
.kinds 50c to fO 75.
Ladies' Neck Wear in latct ctvles. .
: 15c toGOc.
Mrs. J. P. HART'S
Main strekt, Cottagk Grovb.
Bread, Pies, Cake and Fancy
Pastry of all kinds constantly
on hand. Call and see.
Notice is hereby given that the
Board of Equalization for Lane
county will meet on Monday, Dec.
10, 1900, and remaining in session
six days for the purpose of equaliz
ing the annual valuation of prop
erty. All parties having greviences
in regard to assessment will govern
D. P. Burton,
If you would Imvo an nppetito llko a
linur'ahd a relish for your meal3 take
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tab
lots. They correct dttordora of tho
Btomacli and regulate tho liver and
bowels, Only U5c. Samples freo at
Bk.vso.n's Dkuo Co., Drug More.
and Hustling for a Grub Stake.
A GRHAT OPPORTUNITY.
Some favorable rumors concern
ing the Nicaragua canal have been
in circulation recently. One is
that the canal commission author
i7.ed by the last congress will be
ready to report favorably to the
Nicaragua!) route. Another is that
no opposition on the part of the
government of Nicaragua or Costa
Rico will be encountered. As to
the various "concessions" and
"vested rights" of syndicates, they
need not and should not stand in
the way an hour. It private
parties or corporations have any
property in or along the Nicaragua
route, they can be settled thereaf
ter in the courts, which are sure to
accord them all that they are en
There remains, therefore, only
the old Clayton Buhver treaty, and
the unconfirmed Hay-Pauncefote
treaty. The first is out of date;
time and events have rendered it
obsolete; and in any event our
government can abrogate it if it so
chooses. But the more courteous
and diplomatic course would be to
secure Great Britain's consent to
I its abrogation, which will not be
; difficult. This was the object of
j the Hay-Paunccfote treaty, but it
I was objected to because Great
this with apparent approbation on
the neutralization of the canal
that is, that it should not be pro-
tected by American fortifications,
and should be equally open to
Great Britain as to the United
States in time of war, as well as in
time of peace. One w'ay or another
this point must and doubtless will
be settled. By the time the canal
is finished the United States can
take care of her interests, even
i against Great Britain, in those
waters, if the necessity should ever
arise, even if the canal is not forti
fied. It is now the duty, one to which
the government stands positively
and soiemniy pledged to the people,
to make the necessary arrange
ments, and proceed with no great
further delay to dig the canal.
To this the republican party is
pledged. To this the president is
especially and repeatedly pledged.
Powerful influences will continue to
oppose this great work, but the re
publican party and the president
will be false to their pledges, false
to their oaths and their honor,
false to themselves and the people,
if they allow themselves and the
people, if they allow these in
fluences to prevent the actual be
ginning 01 tins work witmn tue
next two years, and make ample
preparation for its vigorous prose
cution and prompt completion.
This will be the crowning glory
of Mr. McKinley's administration.
The war with Spain brought on a
train of consequences and compli
cations that are not altogether de
sirable or calculated to elicit uni
versal applause. We shall bear
heavy burdens and be confronted
with perplexing problem for many
years on account of that enterprise,
laudable in itself and unavoidable
though it was. But this work of
building the Nicaragua canal will
be a sublime triumph of peace. It
will open to the world a great new
highway of commerce. It will
bring, our eastern and western
coasts many thousands of miles
nearer together by water. It will
be the greatest opportunity to ac
complish a great work in aid of
commerce and' civilization that has
been presented to any government
forhatfa century. If it shall be
begun and gotten well under way
during the next four years, it will
be on account of his work, more
than for anything else, that the ad
ministration of William McKinley
will be favorably famed through
out all succeeding generations of
American freeiuen.-Portland Even
Will Miller and Mr. Canady re
turned from Portland last week.
They took James Miller to the hos
pital and he is now said to be on
the road to recovery.
Walter Briggs is back from a
visitjdown the valley.
Mr and Mrs Lee and family spent
Thanksgiving day with their folks
on Silk Creek.
Our literary society is in full
swim now and is drawing large.
Dancing once a week helps to pass
away the long evenings.
The farmers are taking advan
tage of the fine weather to plow,
fix up fences, clear land and get
everything in shape for spring.
PUBLISHED A PAPER.
An exchange says that a certain
preacher after his sermon requested
everyone in his congregation who
were paying their debts to stand up.
Instantly every man, woman and
child, with one exception, arose to
their feet. He scanned the crowd
and then said, "let every man who
is not paying his debts stand up."
The exception noted, a careworn,
hungry looking person, clothed in
his last year's suit, slowly assumed
a perpendicular position and then
leaned on the back of the bench in
front of him. "How is this, my
friend," said the minister, "that
you are the only man in this con
gregation that is unable to meet bis
obligations?" "I publish a news
paper," he meekly replied, "and
niy brethern here who just stood
up are subscribers." Let us all
pray," exclaimed the piinister.
HEAT AT GREAT DEPTHS.
Determinations of the rate of in
crease of underground temperature,
ipart from their scientific interest,
have an important practical appli
cation in fixing the limit of depth
at which mining operations can be
carried on successfully. In this
connection a report has been lately
issued by the department of mines
of the government of Victoria deal
ing with observation of under
ground temperature at Bendigo,
the author being James Sterling,
government geologist. The rise of
temperature of the rocks with the
depth varies in different parts of
the earth's surface, thus making it
difficult in any mining district to
determine what the rate of increase
is without actual experiment. Thus,
if we accepted the hitherto recog
nized formula for the Bendigo field
fof 1 degree Fahrenheit for every
sixty feet in depth, we should have
a temperature of 125 degrees at the
3,500 feet level. The observations
already made prove that this tem
perature is not reached.
It has been asserted- in some
quarters that mining might ex
tend to as great a depth as 10,000
feet if the difficulties of haulage
could be overcome; but, when we
consider the effect of compressing
the air at such a depth (i. e., the
compression caused by its own
weight), it will be seen that venti
lation would be practically unat
tainable. At a depth of 10,000
feet the ventilating current enter
ing the shaft at, say, a temperature
of 60 degrees Fahrenheit, would at
tain a temperature of 90 degrees by
its own weight, altogether apart
from the additional heat acquired
by contact of the air with heated
rock surfaces. It is possible, how
ever, to imagine a limit of 5,000
as a workable depth, although the
present observations as to the nor
mal rate of increase of temperature
of the rocks at Bendigo -1 degree
Fahrenheit for every 135 feet sug
gest 4,000' feet as a convenient
practical limit to healthy workjng,
and Candies. I