Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907 | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1901)
The Projp:roui Builness Men
of Cottasr Gtivt AdVerlUe In
Brins Your Job Work' to trie
Nugget Job Office.
Devoted ,to the Mining, Numbering nnd Farming InterestR of tills Community, to Good Government, and Hustling for a Grub Stake.
Cottage Grove, Oregon, Friday, May 31, 1901.
, J. E. YOUNG
omee ou Main street, Wcit Hide
CoTTAGJt GltoyK, OkIC.
j. c, joiinson udP.-a eby
Attorneys and Gounselors-at-Law
flptoltl attention it Won to MlnliiKi-''l')ntl(ii
" . mid Jlorcaiitllo Uw.
.Offlee ortr Urinn A Kivlitlatore.
COTTAGK GKOVK, OKI-:.
J. S. MEDLEY
Attomcy-cU-Law o o o
j Office on Main etreel s
COTTAGK GUOVH, OKIC.
, JEROME KNOX
Trompt mention fl'l t" M!''lltJlMlllt"'
CoTTAOit Gkovh, Oku.
L. L. STEVENS
Altorncy-at'Law o o o
VfttluX attention Klven to MIiiIiik Ilntliie
We arc offering all of our Ladles and mens Shoespin fine, medium
and lienvy grades at actual cost. . : : Somefgf them in good
wearers at 50c, 75c and $1 per pair. We will'selyou the cheapest
shoes ypu ever bought. : : ; : : Only .three items reserved.,,
Eakin & B
Dovored to Bohemia Nofes and
Items o enerM' Inrcrejrro Mining Moni
ItRLUVa W. TK0MI1MIM
t'KAP. A. II Al)Y.
THOMPSON & HARDY
Attorneys and Gounselors-at Law
6tU eltenlnn Klven initio law uf Mlnei,
Wjdt tlleuUaii )ft fc '"f
Our mens, womensand childrens
shoes are all named so you know
just what you buy. They are
1I .....I- C it 1 .
sold leather best sewine. first- In heavy shoes for ladies
class in cverv resnpct. Never Rip 5 I 75
oi:.i:... :.. r .1 1 t? t Hnrhland Calf 2001
i!...i.;-i. 1... i Ifnniilton 4 r re. For Men
1 W111111 w uiu (.iuiiks. uui line is" v - j , I
Utnm?t and i7flKMor--;tf0?withoin us 2 00 Anvel 1 50,
" " ' " I'ltMIIO rn r. oHclnn T - .
,priced shoe in the market today. 0ur Make t3 00 Star Congress 1 75
trash though, but a few we sold forSeVcn Million 2 00 Star Lace '. 2 50
. ! Ssi.a.s and Si.so in ladies n'nd ino G?od.as P,d. 2 5 Army High Top 3 51
i;.ini..,,cipn, th. fr,t . ...... "igUIandCalt 3 00 Lace Boots 500"
PLIABLE ASSAYS. 5llR.in. lml fr0U1 n0WOI1 we v-TZnl Patr?le 3 00
COlTAdi: OIIOVK. OKI
0.1wlth Jume llemenwajr, Mlnl
Packer 3.50, 3.75, 4.00.
ft " 1 nese come in ainerent makes J
sm?u by malt receive .rompt etio.uioii. j tug to confine our line to Hamilton like vesting tops, plain toes and jui;a Marlowe
FRANK P. WHITE, Brown one make. caps, lace and congress. Packer 3.50, 3
Mrs. Katherlne Sclikef, M. I).
Disuses of Women and Children
comou gkovk, oui:.
D. J. GOVER
Prospector and .Vine Locator.
For- Information on Bohemia
Mining District write me.
DpoeUt Attention Otven to Corrtfo'loiioo
MRS. PET SANFORD'S
For Fashionable Dressmaking.
CoTTAQB GKOVK, OlU.
j. W. BENTLY,
The practical Boot and Shoe maker,
located one door west of the Bohe
Repairing neatly and quickly done
and satisfaction guaranteed. Call.
BARKER & PERMIN
THE EXCHANGE "7
DKAM5U8 1W PINK
WINKS, LIQUORS, CIGARS.
Man itrnet, Ootlnijo Orovo, Or.
, W. H. SMITH
'Proprietor' of the ALHAMBRA
' CHOP HOUSE, near derot.
COTTAGK GROVBi OUK.
Short orders day and night. Every
, thing iirst-clnss and the best the
' ' market affords.
ELITE o Slaving o Parlor
I ' r T
, ' "CATTAf K !'."' H OUK.
H. C. MADSEN,
liUluirinK ttfc ruuHiiiiuuiu citnrKvn. j
All work Kr.Hrnntcod llrst-clata.
Wutelioa,ClockiunJ JuuolryulUivrcit Trices
COT TAG K GUOVK, OUK.
W. H. ROBINSON
Office and residence on River street
near Wall, Cottage Grove, Ore.
IIOL LBNBECK BROS. & BHISTOW.
Headquarters for MINING MEN.
EVKItY WANT ATTBNDKU TO.
EuGItNK, - - - - - - Okhgon.
P A CARLOAD Of
EBOOTS & SH0ES1
gA FULL LINE OF THE
1 LATEST PATTERNS. 3
Si; The Prices will please
VS you, and In point of
Quality and Beauty
cannot be beaten.
1 Hciiicinray (S j
1 Hiirkkfllk 1
Dunn's solid Tree Spray,
Griffin & Veatch Company.
nnaRiatiive a Milan Dm n hln
J, JJAVE KOUJlOltE TIUS 3S 1E1I1S DEEM CELEBUATED FOIl TIIEIU EiTItEHEACCEIUCI '
t?Wfr vt'i vibnvwiimi nmh I AW I nil Eta
inJiii TiriM'M) ? ttil Hi 4 a fit Ma. 7jimf
A iMit ftTMftiA7 7nifnni7-.1ii.f)f) with
IFe vi a ho a jwi lino Of njienf ji-rice, jrom gio.ui
upward. Every arm we turn out Is warranted
.T. TlT!VnTV VTIf W te TOOL CO.,
4. SLw.fitr C.,(.,wr. J'. O. llnx CIIICOPEE PALLS, MASS. $
Cease your worry; Don't hurry,
But drink Microbe killer as you journey,
Ai)d physical ills both great and sma)l
Will slowly but surely vanish. 1 .
Information and pamphlets free.
" ' A. F: HOWARD, Agent.
Ursideae with J. (r.fPKW i 'WVrjft
The fourth annual session of the International Minlntr Conirress is to bd
held at Boise City, Idaho, July 23,-25, 190:.
i-he olticial call is as lollows:
To governors of states and territories, mayors of cities and towns,
chambers of commerce, boards of trade, and all others interested:
The Fourth Annual Session of the International Mining Congress
will assemble at 10 a. m. Tuesday, July 23rd, 1901, in the Columbia
Theatre, Boise City, Idaho, and continue thereafter at the pleasure of
the congress, during the 24th and 25th.
A new commerce, a new policy, a new destiny, and a new purpose
for being and living confronts eighty-seven millions of people, and in
marked contrast to the nineteenth century, the twentieth century opens
profusely endowed with marvelous equipments, prepared to make many
important additions ,aud most rapid progress in material development
and the expansion of commerce, and the greatest factor in promoting
the wealth, the growth and the power of this-nation is the mining In
dustry. There Is every reason to believe that the era of national prosperity,
upon which the United States has entered, will steadily expand and be
permadent in its nature.
The spirit of the times the world over, is in favor of a greater ma'
terial development and progress, and against all unnecessary disturbing
elements tnat will intenere with such a consummation.
Of the 1,500,000,000 consumers of the world, 825,000,000, or more
than one-half of this total of 1,500,000,0000 are mainly in countries rest
ing upon and directly opposite our Pacific seaports, and in developing
American interests in our home and foreign markets, it is in the foster
, ing and maintaining af the higher advancement of our mining industry
i that we will secure the power that will most easily, naturally, and per-
manently build up our home and foreign trade, restore general pros
' perity among the people and lay a firm financial foundation for present
end future generations.
I That mining is a permanent and profitable Industry, capable of
large expansion, Is no longer a question of doubt; and it is believed
that the gathering together of a large number of people interested,
either as capitalists, investors, scientists, practical mining men or otber
j wise, in a mining region, with creditable displays of minerals, properly
j and truthfully described from the various states, territories and mining
' districts represented and the discussion of all questions affecting mining
1 interests, will not only be educational in the highest degree, but stimu
late the growth of public interest and the more rapid and satisfactory de
I velopment of our nation's wonderful mineral resources.
Tne congress will be 111 no sense partisan, the originators recogniz-
Sonr (1ia ctntM liirrTl nntrmtictii lit nil A nir.nninc tot ttcr oil tr Ua j-wn.-
fbiied with an equal loyalty to their country and its best interests.
I It is therefore urged that all earnest scientists, metallurgists and
'practical mining and mill men, manufacturers of mining machinery.
and all others interested in advancing the welfare of the milling industry,
! will attend and participate in the deliberations of this coming session of
1 the International Mining Congress, and by their presence, and advice,
make the proceedings ot this assembly of so interesting and educational
1 a character as to command favorable consideration throughout the civi
i It is not the object of this congress to confineits consideration alone
to that of mining for gold and silver and their by-products, but that of
iron, coal, marble, stone, the various fire clays, asphaltum and alL
kinared interest of the mineral and metallic classes.
I 'Vr cprhri.u.lt.r rprnrrnitinn nf tliA minintr inHnctrv w I tntintiil
government. To bring about needed changes in the Federal Mining
Laws. To cultivate acquaintance, fraternal feeling and hearty co-operation
among the various raining; manufacturing, transportation, com
mercial and labor bodies represented..
To exchange practical ideas covering the various phases of the
mining business; an interest embracing every branch of the mining in
dustry and especially to take under advisement the importance of the
creation by the congress of the United States, of a department to be
known as the department of Mines and Mining, thus securing a cabinet
officer that represents an interest which effects more than one-third of
the people of the United States, producing 111 1930 over one billion ot
The influence of this congress will be potential, aud to those who
participate in its deliberations or avail themselves of its results, itsbene
lits will be immeasurable.
Proposalsare invited of subjects and papers 011 mines, mining, mill
ing, mining machinery, and all kindred topics to be embraced in the
program now beiug prepared, and 011 adjournment of the congress to be
published with its proceedings in book, form.
Thegreat success and inlluential effects of the three preceding meet
ings, together with the wonderful expansion of the mining industry dur
ing the years 1888-99 and 1900, aud the special importance of the sub
jects to "be discussed aud passed upon, will beyond all question bring to
gether a large delegation of earnest, well informed, tninking men, in
suring a most instructive and successful session.
Special rates wiil be given for the occasion, and all delegates and
visitors are assured of ample accommodations and a cordial wel
come by the citizens of Boise City, and the State of Idaho.
Govemorsof states aud territories, all friendly nations, mayors of
cities and towns, mining exchanges, chambers of commerce, boards of
trade, real estate exchanges and all commercial, trade and labor organ
izations are urged to appoint representative delegates at an early date,
sending the name and postoffice address of each delegate to the secretary.
BASIS OK KHPRESENTATION.
Thf governor of each state and territory to name 30 delegates at
large. The county commioner of each county to name five delegates at
large. The mayor of each city and town to name five delegates at large,
and one additional for each ten thousand population of fraction thereof.
Each mining bureau to name five delegates. Each mining exchange to
name five delegates. Each real estate exchange to name five delegates.
Each chamber of commerce to name five delegates. Each board of
trade to name five delegates. Each miners' union to name five dele
gates. Each trade aud labor assembly to name five delegates, Aud all
other commercial bodies to name live delegates.
Hon. L. Bradford Prikcr, President International Mining -Congress.
Irwin Mahon, Secretary.
The progta'm is not yet prepared for distribution but, when in shape,
will contain the names of such gentlemen as the following, who
will be prepared to deliver interesting addresses on the subject of
mining: Hon. Jas. H. Hutinchson of Idaho; Prof. N. H. Winchell
of Minnesota; Prof. E. A. Babcock of North Dakota; Dr. A. E. Tal
mage of Utah; Prof. W. S. McCallie of Georgle; Samuel Calvin of
Iowa;,Earl Sloan. qf South Carolina; Prof. J. A. Holmes of North Caro
Continued on last page.