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About Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907 | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1904)
Devoted to the Mlniiij;, Lumbering mid Panning Interests of this Community, to Good Government, and Hustling for a Grub Stake.
COTTAGE GROVE, LANE COUNTY, OREGON, FRIDAY, APRIL 29, 1904.
(iiillicrcd Prom Bohemia Alining
District mid the Various Alin-
iiiK Camps of Oregon mid
SUCCILSSPUI. OPERATOR ()l
OKi:nUNTI:I.LSOI' Till! CAMPS
l'raiilc J. Ilurd, of l'ortliiud, Ore
Hon, who Is interested In mining In
the Ilnliemin district, of Oregon, is
in Denver on Ins return fioui the
Knit, where he has been in them
tcicst of Ins Oregon mines says the
Dully Mining Record. Mr. Until
it what might be termed n Colo-
rado pioneer, having come to Den
ver in 1H77. While heie he visited
many of Ins old friends ami kept
them busy listening to many stories
telling 01 the wonderful advance
incut of mining in Uiegon. In an
Interview he said:
utcgou lias pioliainy mote
square miles of strictly mineral
hind thnn any other state in the
Union, and at the pte'ent time
mote operators rue engaged in the
development ol this bind, and with
better lenills, (ban at any time in
its lititdty. No one district has the
advantage, us mines of promise are
being opened in nit .sections of the
ntatc; the incoming capital for de
velopment being nbottt evenly
divided between different districts.
A large uutuler of mines will enter
tlm dividend-paying list this year,
nud with the prominence given the
.state by the coming meeting ol the
American Mining Congress in Port
hind, Oregon, will be well launched
among the list of mining stales and
will no longer be classed as a onug
.stcr. liven amongst the natives
the pessimist has diuptH.-atcd, and
the large amount of money seeking
investment in the state is a criterion
of the successful era wc are now en
Mr. Ilurd had n very successful
season in llostou in furthering the
interests of his Ilohemi.i district
propettlcs. He encountered iiauii
of the "hard times" conditions con
cerning which one hears so fre
quently, and his experience this
season, as in the past, has demon
strated to his satisfaction that there
is business for the man who hustles
for it. notwithstanding wbat the
pessimistically inclined may say.
Concerning; the Oregon-Colorado
Company, ol which lie secretary
anil general manager, lie is In re
ceipt of a letter from bis mine fore
man, who reports that lie is getting
beautiful ore Itom that mine, the
ore being "over three feet wide nud
getting wider every shot." The
llostou ollicc, teeently opened in the
Old South budding, will be in
charge of Mr R II Woodbind, vice
president l the coiiipanv. "Money
to complete about two miles of
wngon load and purchase ma
chinery," says Mr Hard, "is now
required to put this mine on a pay
ing basis. The ore is theie and can
be reduced to n high grade, mar
ketablc concentrate at a remarkably
low cost. This is a case of abund
ance of ore nud and no mill, a far
more desirable condition than a mill
and 110 ore. Nearly all the work is
done 011 the veins, and work has
progressed continually for more
than three years, work now going
on day and night No ore has
been marketed, not n dollar 1i.ih
been taken u ay. Kvery da adds
to the amount of ore in sight and
the vnlue of the mine."
OUTPUT OF LUCKY HOY.
Ifroui a recent article in the Even
ing Tclcginin the following is
I'rotti January s, 1900 to July 15,
1002 the gross mint returns from
the io-jtaiiip mill were $46, 196.3,.
Kroiu July 15, 1901 to August 14,
1902, with the 1 5-stnnip mill ca
pacity, the gross mint returns were
6o,6.9.io. From August 14,
1902 to August 10, 1903, the gross
mints returns were $19,551.29; the
low figures shown by these returns
wete due to a cave-in that occurred
City and Farm Property.
nt the mine, filling the workings
witn oie nod surface debris, thus
lessening the value of the ote for
milling purposes.hy rensou of this
mixture. I'tom Almost 10. mot
to November 5, 1903, the gross
mint returns have been 515.0H2.71,
loaning me grand total 01 gross
mint returns for the period of two
years and ten months, the sum of
The addition of the 25 stamps
which are now being constructed
by the company, making a total
capacity of ,pj Htatnps, which will
begin opcrntlou about May 1, will
teditce the cost of mining und mill
ing to n minimum.
In this connection there is n most
significant fact. Ivstimiiting the
vnlue of the otes at 6.t2 i-t per
ton, which has been the average for
the pist three years, with these in
creased milling facilities the output
of" the free millinir ore should be
,()lH per day. besides 15 tons of
concentrate!!, having a value of not
less than $.10. This would bring
the grand total up 1051518 per day.
Since the expense of operating the
mine und milling the ore will aver
age about $5000 per month, or$2oo
perday, and the fact that there is
suflicicitl ore in sight to last a life
time, (he properties of this company
should rank among the greatest
producers in Oregon.
I he mine is employing at the
piesent lime a force of 38 men,
which will be largely increased
when ihc new power plant and mill
ORIiOON MINERS' ASSOCIATION.
l'urtland, Ore., April 19, 1904.
W. II. Root, Cottage Cirovc, Ore.
Dear Sir: At a recent mectinir
of the 'executive Hoard of the
iVmerican Mining Connrcss the
subject of an assay office for Ore
gon wus taken up and discussed
and the officers of the congress de
cided that they would civc (heir
hearty support, knowing, as they
do, that Oregon does not receive
her lull credit for her production of
gold. The subject was further dis
cussed at a meeting of the business
men here in the Commercial Club
parlor on the evening of the same
date. Since that time the Seattle
Chamber of Commerce, who is al
ways adt-erse to seeing Oregon
make any advance, has taken up
the proposition and opposed, ns far
as they arc able, the American Min
ing Congress taking up the matter.
and instructed its secretary to send
a protest to the officers of the
American Mining Congress which
has been done. It now behooves
the mining men of Oregon, and, in
fact its entire business men to stand
as a unite and secure the office. As
far as the Oregon Miner's Associ
ation is concerned we care not
whether that assay office is located
at Portland, Ilaker City Sumpter,
Grants Puss, liugene, Cottage
('rove or any other town in Ore
gon so long as the state receives her
credit for the full quota of gold she
We respect full v request lint you
write the association giving your
views 011 this subject and advocate
the standing together of all business
men who are in favor ol the inter
ests of the State of Oregon.
Wishing for a speedy r.'ply
whether you are in favor of this or
not, we are,
Okhgon Minkks' Association.
A. I., Mokkis, Sec.
THE SARAH SOLD.
l'or some time past Charles llrtt
neau has been in Portland where it
was rumored he was negotiating n
sale of mining property. Upon his re
turn to Cottage Grove he stated he
had just disposed of the Sarah
claim which adjoins the Helena
property in the Dohemia district, to
R J Jennings formerly an owner
with Mr llruneau in the Helena.
The price paid for the claim is
not given, but Mr llruneau ad
mitted it was a nice sum.
It is understood Mr Jennings lias
Chisago parties associated with him
and that as soon as the weather
permits, a force of men will be em
ployed in development work.
Aline Owners Association.
Owing to tho unsettled condition
of tho weather mid tho iiIihoiico of
mime of tho director tho meeting of
rue Honolulu .Mine uwnorti Associ
ation which wiih culled for Mny-l
will bo postponed until conditions
ait) more favorable.
Aniirkw IIiuini), Pres.
W W Mastersou left Tuesday
morning for lloliemia, where he to
gether with one or two others, will
begin work upon the Champion
llasiit group. He shipped supplies
to the present terminus of the O
S H railroad and from there will
have them takeu to the poperty on
Bruce Walker of Eugene went
up Itohemia Wednesday to look al
ter his property.
McKKNZII! KIVIiR HUNTSMAN TELLS
liUdliNI! KI-fJISTlJK A COUllAK STORV
W J Yale of McKenzic Jlridgc
was a welcome culler ut the Regis-
ter office yesterday. Mr. Yale rc-j
counted the incidents of his en
counter with it cougar recently.
Fearing that the varmints would.
attack Ins horses turned out to for
age in the foothills, he shouldered
his rifle one morning, bent 011
rounding up bis baud. The 'dogs
were unleashed and were soon
liouiKliiig along the trails. Mr.
Yale had not gone far until he
heard the deep bay of the hounds,
On reaching the brow of the bill he
beheld an unusual sight. A huge
cougar had leiied upon a deer and
was inaitliug its lifcout. Thedogs
soon caused the huge cat to release
tile prey and with a scream the
animal leaped into a tree, while tile
deer made off through the brush.
Mr. ale took careful aim at the
brute, which tumbled to the ground
at the crack of the rifle. It was a
line specimen, measuring eight le:t
from tip to tip. In the fight after
tnc death wound Had been inflicted
the varmint succeeded ill tempor-
nrily disabling both dogs.
RESTORED LUMBER RATES.
W U Comati, general freight and
passenger agent ol the Southern
Pacific railroad, has issued the fol
I o Agents: In order to enable
.1. ...ill- I . . r
",c" eaten ni pot ins souiii 01
."I 0,1 1ur 1,,,es 10 mar.ket 1
their low-grade common .umber, .
wuii-ii nicy iiuvc tieeti tttiaote 10
ship under the rate of $5 per ton, in
cllcct to California points since
January 1, it has been decided to
restore from lumber-shipping points
south of Portland the rnte of $3. 10
per ton from the Uast Side main
line and branches, and the rate of
S.V35 l,cr ton 'ro:n the West Side I
and Yamhill divisions, on green
common rough lumber only, to
San P'raticisco and bay points, to 1
which tnese low rates lormerly ap
. . r
other kinds of lumber or its
ducts will not be changed.
Please advise your lumber ship
pers fully and call on this office for
any farther information that may
The change will become effective
May 10, 1904. Yours truly,
W. K. Coman.
Cottage Drove, Ore., April 27. VMt.
Olllccrsuud McmhcrH of the Oregon
I hereby appoint the following
committees of the Oregon Co-oper-1
atlve Association, No 1. and the
m. M'rH are requenteH to report lit
the Hpcclal meeting to bo held at 1
Miirtlu'H Hall, TuoHday evening,
April '.11. to take tip the duties lit.
ciimbeat upon t belli.
lommittee on l lnauet Herbert
lCakln, W I) (Jarman, A II Wood, II
Lurch, t c Cae.
Committee on legislation 1 11
lliiighaui, It SI Watch, t .1 Howard,
John llarker, .lumen lleuienway. :
Couiinlttoo on Itlverand Itailroad .
Navigation T K Campbell, C II
llurkholder. WC Conner, O II Tltouip-1
Hon. 11 A Hurtling.
Committee on Mines ami Mining
l.cl .ICIIKH.U C .MlllllUWH, Witt II Hoot,
l.lel(y, tieo KtioulOH.
I're-H O C Ahs'ii, No t
Cottago tirove. Ore.. April 27. 1!KU
10 tno oiiicern anil .MeiniiorHol ori-
gon Co-operative ANMoelutlon, No. 1
.Mince ih Hereby given unit the
Oregon Co-oporatlvo AHHoclatlon, No
i, 01 tins city, ih ea oil to meet.
promptly at 8 o'clock, Friday even
ing, April -I), at Martlu'H Hall. Im
portant btiHlnodH Ih before the Associ
ation, and every member Is urged to
0. .1. I Iowa un, Sec.
liy order of Hi:iiiii:iit Kakin, l'ron
LONDON LIGHT LIFTERS.
April 27, IDOL
ThOHchool at Wallace Ih In good
trim with MIhh Howo of Croswoll uh
teacher. Tho school Ih doing lino
about:.".' on the roll.
A Had accident occurred 5 miles
BotithwoHt of London at the head of
HIiocHtt'lng valley on Friday April 22
the. house of .Mr l.lowell burned down
with Uh entire coutoutti except 11
trunk and Hewing machine. There
was ?;!00 Insurance on the house nnd
an order Ih In at the mill of W W
Hhortrldgo for material for iv new
house, which will be built by our old
friend and neighbor, TIioh M Uurdtier.
Bright Hinllea are beginning to ap
pear on tho faces of the fanueiH
about London as tho crops are
nearly nil In nud their stock U look
ing tliio utter tho long tedious winter.
Thu Oregon Mineral Springs will
Htart up May 10th. Arrangements
for first class accommodations are
being mndu, ho that gnesti will have
ample accommodations. Wo predict
11 prosperous season for tho springs
this year. Yours for progiess.
J K Hardman, one of the princi
pal owners in the Oregon-Pacific
Mining Company of Dohemia, who
has spent several weeks in this lo
cality left for Sail Francisco on
Three Aleii Caught at Eugene
Believed to be the Right
On ThtirHduy morning, April 21st,
between 1 nnd B o'clock the Central
liar saloon owned liy .1 I' I'apc whh
; entered by burglars nud the rush
reamer and u Hot machine wiih
robbed of tliclr contents. Tim money
taken from the Mot machine con-
, Hinted of dimes mid nlckles, that from
1 the cash register principally dimes
which were In it wick liy themselves
1 left for wife keeping anil quite 11 limn
lior of old coins consisting of 11 10
cent piece and 11 few pennies which
' tho proprietor find turn In possession
of for 11 longtime and were easily
When the robbery wiih discovered
in the moridnir liv the nroiirletor lie
(it once notllled the marshal and the
work of finding the eriotnitorH be
gan. Word wiih Kent along the line
of tilt' H I' and ti description of three
men who were known to have lieen
In the city that night furnished.
Thursday night Chief of Police Stile
of r'ugciic phoned ho had urrcHted
threo men who answered the de-
npti,,,, all, that articles of an In-
criminating nature had been found
,, UlHr IK!rH()IIH. Kr,miy tlll.y
were brought to Cottngt) drove, but
were held over until Saturday for the
prosecuting attorney to urrlve from
Saturday morning John M Wll
llauiH apieared for the Htate and At
torney Knox for the defendants. The
complaint charging the threo men of
the crime wiih read by JitHtlce
Vauglituiiid the taking ol testimony
liegnn. Chief .Stlleu Htnted that at
about five o'clock p. ni. of ThtirHduy,
be hail discovered the persons la a
box cur at Kugcne. That upon nee-
iR bint approaching they lumped
; from the ear and ran. He followed
and overtook Dennis whom ho
turned over to a byBtnuder and suc
ceeded In (.topping the other two.
After Hoveral threntH to shoot If they
dlil not surrender. Took them to the
city hall and Hcurchcd them, round
numeroiiH nrtlclcH among them Ix'lng
ulcklcH. dimes anil a marked 10 cent
piece. Attorney Knox Interposed
numerous objections to the manner
of procedure, but was over ruled by
Mr. J'apo was Hworn and gave In
detail how ho had left bin saloon
about 1 o'clock, slept In building on
1.1., 1.1.. .1.... ......1.. ..
, Tl . .1 .11 ,
,llKH '" J'10 nKht bllt 1,0 toW 1,1,11 10
lio quiet. When he went to open the
place ut 11 in found an attempt had
been niado to open door, ulso found
a window pane 10x12 had lieen re
moved, through which the thieves
bail gained entrance. Slot mnclline
bad been broken open und the money
taken. Also the cash register had
boon robbed of contents, had curtain
pleccH of money. He could Identify
coins, were In leather Hack. A dime
was shown lilm which he stated he
bad Ihhmi in possession of for 7 years.
Then.' was a grub hoe and track
wrench at door evidently for tho
purpose of opening door.
A M Nichols sworn, saw defendants
ThtirHduy morning at his rcHtuurnnt.
Found old coin on counter. They
paid ".") cents for breakfast In nickles
Andrew Nelson Htated ho found an
old cola In Htigur bowl at dinner.
l'apo recalled and Htated got tho
old coin from Nichols which was 0110
taken from his place.
.Mr. KdwnrdH stated ho naw tho
red haired man In the 'saloon about
11 o'clock, Identified hliu by a miss
ing linger from left hand. Some
amusement wan caused when Atty
Kuox asked "Where would tho miss
ing linger bo from whew you Htood?"
"It would be off," wiih tho ready
Constable Smith of F.tigeuo cor
roberated the Htateuient of Chief
Tho three defeudantH Chas John-
on, Oeorgo Dennis und James Kol
ley without being sworn niado state
ments to the, effect the.v hail not ar-
arrived In Cottage Urovo until about
4 or 5 o'clock Thursday morning
that they had nothing to do with
tho robbery, did not know where the
saloon wiih and were Innocent of tho
crime. Atty Knox moved to dismiss
tho ciibo but Judge Ynuglm over
ruled, and hold tho prisoner! In tho
Bum of$!00. They were taken back
to Eugene for safe keeping, Chief
Stiles believing tho leather sack with
colas was thrown uwny by defen
dants wld'.o nt tempting to escape,
made a close search upon his return
to Kugeiio and found a small wallet
with $2 In small coins, also the Hack,
if thoro was any doubt as to tho
guilt of tho parties, tho llmllng of
those things will remove It. The
otllcers ut homo and Eugene uro
entitled to credit for tlielr stici-essful
work In tracing und capturlm; these
PACIFIC COAST EXPOSITION,
International scope is assured
to the L,ewis and Clark Centennial
Imposition to be held at Portland,
Oregon, from June 1st to October
5. "J5. by President Roosevelt's
approval of the act of congress mak
ing an appropriation for the expo
sition, and his invitation to foreign
countries to participate. Portland's
exposition will represent a total
outlay of over $5,000,000. Though
covering 405 acres of laud and
natural lake, it will be compact in
form, and the average person will
be able to see and comprehend it all
in a few days at moderate cost.
The cream of the foreign and do
mestic exhibits to be made at St
Louis this year will be transferred
to Portland at the close of the
Louisiana Purchase Exposition.
The United States exhibit will be
moved entire In PrirHnml ntirl in.
stalled in buildings to be specially
erected. This exhibit will be
worth SSnn rvw I.. ndditin.. Twt.
land will have many features which
will not be seen at St Louis, such as
exhibits demonstrating the life,
customs and industries of China
Japan, Hawaii. Siberia. Russia,
Alaska, Australia, New Zealand,
the Philippines and India,
The Lewis and Clark Centennial
will be the first international expo-
sition under government patronage
ever held on the Pacific coast. It
will be in every way a Western Ex-
position. The railroads will make
low rates from MUsnnri nnd MUsis.
sippi river points to Portland, and
exceptionally low rales will be in
effect between Portland and the
Rocky mountain region.
Mex Lundberg, superintendent
of the Riverside group at Bohemia,
writes date of April 2rd: "The
Riverside is looking good and the
tunnel is going ahead as fast as
steel, powder, and good work can
make it. Is in 400 feet and ledge
of ore still continues,"
Wm LnndesH brouirht foni Euieno
11 large Hlzed card upon which ap
pears the picture of 1 il Illnghiim.
also one of a young darkey e.itlmr
water melon. The Inscription reads:
'Say Sam who will carve the melon
at Si.lem for representative." The
answer Ih "Datseasr, 1 HBInghntn."
I he colored kid needed but one guess.
Jack Klopfensteiu who was taken
sick some weeks ago in Bohemia
and came to the valley to recuper
ate went back to his work on
milium III 1 11 iBMB-t-MMBMMMaiQ
Prices Lower at Our Big Sale f
As we are going entirely out ol business, we are closing out our entire line
of merchandise at less than regular cost, for we must get our money out of
them, and by buying now you can get good bargains.
We still have a good stock of Clothing and Underwear to pick from, and
at prices that will suit all. Come and examine them. A1 ways willing to
show them if you buy or not.
We are tryiny to close out as soon as posible therefore selling our entire
line much cheaper than could be bought in any of the larger cities, and just as
good goods as could be got of any merchant in the northwest.
NEW HATS AND CAPS
The very Latest Styles. Our Beavers are the best Hats made. See
our line before buying. We can please you.
GARMAN, HEMENWAY COMPANY.
Leaders in Merchandising".
Stocks Below Par. ,
There is a certain class of people
who look with contempt upon a
new company, one offering it
shares a little below oar. If all Inf
vestors thought the same, two os
the greatest mines in the world
not be in existence today. One the
Alaska Treadwell mine of Alaska,
and the other, tho Calumet &
HecU mine of Michigan. Notonly
is this true of these two great mines,
but many hundreds of others could
be cited. It has been, is now and
atwavs will be the practice to offer
the first shares of a promotion com
pany at less than par. The United
Steel may have been an exception,
and it might be here added that the
amount of plunder taken in by
these promoters would have devel
oped and equipped many thousand
mines, and given employment to
many thousands ol men. Simply
1 because a mining company isyoung
1 a,lU olters lts shares on the start at
a little less than par, is no reason
, why il should be pasied up. The
'cwucsi investors uic uie neaviesi
, buyers ol ttrst allotments. I his
idoes not mean that they "go it
i Dl,nd. or merely "take a ilyer
but they first ascertain in whose
hands the company is, then make
some investigation of the property
In other words, they investigate
thoroughly belore putting in their
money, not afterwards. No one
should invest a dollar in mining
without investigating any more than
, they would in other channel of
lraae or ousiness. mining wona.
I. 0.0. F.
The Indeienilent Order of Odd Fel
lows held their 85th unnlvertiary at
their hall in Cottage Groveon Tues
day night of this week. There was
a large number In attendance. A
nuinlH.T of the brethren from outside
towns were welcome visitors, The
following programo was rendered
and greatly enjoyed:
Phonograph, Hiawatha. I Am Old
Hut Awful Tough; talk by Uro Arm
strong; rocnl solo. Miss llene Baker;
phouograph. Three Women for Ev
ery Man; recitation, Miss Nellie C'ulp;
vocal solo. Miss Dawson: phono
graph, The Swiss Warblers: recita
tion, Mr Hnrry Drehaut: talk on O
F, I'rof Urlggs: duet, mandoline
nnd guitar. Messrs Cult) nud Crusnn;
reading on Odd Fellowship, Dr Ogles-
oy; puonogrnpa, uuicniuan in tue
Deer Uardens; solo, AI Seldmnn;
reading, Mrs May Hart; floor work
by the Iteleeca degree team; phono
graph, Turkey In the Straw.
Uro Armstrong will preach the
anniversary sermon nt the M E
church next .Sunday morning ntll
On Inst Sunday morning In Corvnl
lls, CheHter Keady. while resisting
1 arrest, wounded two of the otllcers,
1 and was almost Instantly killed by
jtheshtrlff. One of his victims has
1 since died.
EAHIN & BRIST0W
Begins May 12
-First Gnu of
the Campaign Fired at Clics
her Was Agreed upon Yes
day. Eugene, Ore., April 20, 1901,
We, the undersigned, hereby ngreo
upon 11 joint political canvass of
Lane county lictween the candidates
for the democratic nnd republican
parties of said Lane county. Ami
wcagns) that said canvass slinll Imj
made upon the following dates and
at the following designated places in
said Lane county:
May 12 Thursday 1 p in Chesher.
May 13 Friday :i p m Maplcton.
.May 14 Saturday 1 p in Florence.
May 1(1 Monday 1 p m Dcudwood.
May 17 Tuesday 1 p m Ulachljr.
May IS Wodnediiy 8pm Elmlrn.
May 19 Thursday 1pm Smlthlleld.
May 20 Friday 1 p m Long Tom
May 21 Saturday 1pm Junction
Mny2.1 Monday 3pm Crow.
May 24 Tuesday 1pm Lorane.
May 25 Wednesday lp m Cottago
May 26 Thursday 1 p m Saginaw.
May 28 Thursday Sum Creswell.
May 27 Friday 1 p in Lost Valley.
Uay2S Saturday 1 p 111 Pleasant
May 28 Saturday H p m Jasper.
May -Il Tuesday 2pm Waltervllle.
June 1 Wednesday lpm Thurston.
June 2 Thursday lpm Ping Yang.
June:) Friday 1 p mCobuJg.
June 4 Saturday 2 p in Eugene.
Witness our hands this 2tfth day
of April 1094.
C A WlNTEIlitBIKH,
Chairman Itepubllcan County Cen
J D Matlock,
Chairman Democratic County Cen
Senate Passes Assay Bill.
Tho senate on Tuesilny passed a
bill authorizing the establishment ot
an assay olllco at Portland. The
bill appropriates 915,000 for salaries
and expenses and authorizes tho ap
pointment of assayer and melterat a
salary of $2250 and one chief clerk at
A bill creating two judicial districts
In the State of Oregon was passed,
both bills were Introduced by Sena
tor Mitchell. It Is too late howover
for the house to act upon these bills
The Rescue Hose Company No 1 of
Cottage Urove are desirous ot wur
Ing uniforms nud have decided to
give a dnnce on Frldny May 6th nt
Martin's Hall In order to ralso funds
for that purpose. An excellent pro
gramme with good music will bo
furnished. Tickets will lie $1.00 per
couple. Sectators will bo charged
an admission fee of 25 cents. Every
one who can should help the tiro
I Oregon. I