Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907, October 04, 1905, Image 4

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Make U oheckt yW to NwpBOt Put'. .
Knterod t the ptompo fit t'nttfiKe irovc.
Oregon Kceond cls uiil mutter.
srnsnuPTiuN katks.
6 months M!
lyenr..... ;.
IS months -w
If paid in advance.
Clubbing Rates.
im.. ti,i,,i Xtiuiret one J
I 11V A V.' I ' V ...... .
with anv one of the following p
Mentions one year for nmonnt
Weekly Oretfonlan ( Portland)
u'nnii'f .lniirniil I l'urtland ) ?
Pailv Mlnlnjr Kecord (Denver) ?
Weekly Mining Record 5-
Thi rrr is k,r on m bv T!1K A,MeU1"
CAN MINING I'ONtiRKSS, ClnraluT ol l 'in
ruarro UulMlng. Denver. Colo., where a
rilr will b welcome to the nee of Die li rul
ing papers from the Turioun tnttnna soiuoiis ol
the toct,nientitlc library i"i"'.rl ex
hibit. THIS FAl'KR in kept on file ut h. V. nrnko
Advertlnlng Aeener, 64 ami V Merelmntu h x
change, San Kraneisoo, California, where eon
Tact lor advertising can be made for it.
Wednesday, Octobkk 4. 1905
The pheasant hunting Beason is
on and the hunters are joyous ex
cept for the many trespass notices.
It is strange 'hat such noliees are
necessary, a true sportsman will ap
preciate the courtesy ffhich permits
him to hunt on anothers ground,
and not abuse his privilege, as well
as he respect the hunting laws,
while others who call themselves
sportsmen, respect neither private
property or public laws, hence the
trespass notice.
The United States gold dollar
contains 23.S troy grains. A troy
pound contains 5,700 troy grains,
but the ordinary pound of currency
avoirdupois, vtsighs 7,000 trov
grains. Therefore, $1,000,000 in
United States gold coin weighs 3,
6S6.1 pounds avoirdupois. A
United States standard silver dol
lars weighs 412 o troy grains, and
$1,000,000 in United States silver
coin of the present standard weijjb
56,931 pounds avoirdupois, or uearly
2Si tens.
The Takilma Smelting Company
keeps a treight train of 45 wagons
continually on the road between
Grants Pass and the smelter at
Waldo. The teams haul matter to
Grants Pass and return with coke
for the plant Five days are re
quired for the rcund trip, it being
45 miles from the pass to Takilma.
Mules are used principally in the
teams, as they can stand the hot
dusty road better than horses.
Were it possible to team through
the winter, the smelter would be
operated continually, as the returns
this summer have been very flatter
ing, and have exceeded the highest
expectations of the management.
About 150 men are employed by the
Without the promoter mining
would not have progressed very rap
idly in the western country and the
industry would be a hundred years
behind where it is now. The
father of mining is the prospector, a
proverbially unbubinesslike quan
tity. He is a roving spirit, a man
of the frontier, and one who is fond
of adventure, the mountains and
the open air. The builder of mines
is the investing public, and the
fiader and builder have mutual in
terests at stake. It is the promoter,
the useful middle man, who brings
them together. The successful pro
moter must be a man of many qual
ities. He must be possessed of a
general good knowledge of mine-?
and mining, and must be ready to
tramp the hills and rough it to a
considerable extent. But he ruubt
also be prepared to meet investors
upon an equal footing, be an able
correspondent and writer, and an
all round good business man. In
ninety-nine cases out of a hundred
his experience enables him to secure
mining properties at prices that are
apparently considerably below their
prospective worth, and he usually
turnB them over to a 'corporation in
exchange for stock and depends in
a large measure upon the success
ful outcome of the enterprise to
reap any material benefit for his
efforts. In onr opinion, the invest
ing public is generally not inclined
to give the promoter full credit for
what he does, and what he proposes
doing, and seems rather inclined to
thinK that he Bhould work without
remuneration or profit. Many pro
moters have made the mistake of
pandering to this feeling, whereas,
they are undoubtedly fully entitled
to recognition for their services,
and the fact should be plainly stated
and understood upon both sides. In
this I think the promoter's attitudo
is a mistaken one, but. it is nothing
more than a poor business strategy,
pnd there is nothing venal about it. ,
Continual from Ut piie.
during the venr WC :
HelnyiuK tn;in line from Sasmftw
to Portland with new steel mils, es
timate! cnsl, fl.rJ'.'.OOO.
l',ri.ln lining, cost $1:17,000.
Now steel bti.le. $02,000.
A. R. llack spoke on the needs
and hone 'tits to bo derived from ir
ligation, nivir.j; as sonic of tho bene
fits ihnt in the sections inij;ated it
will more thnn quadruple the rurl
population, very largely iuerenso the
population of the towns, largely in
crease the volume of business, more
than quadruple the dairy output,
increase the present intrinsic value
of land, and transform Mich lauds
into veritable gardens which w ill be
a preat boon to mankind in the
Wilhuuettc valley as Ions ns crops
grow nud water runs
It will larcely
increase tuo yield
of first class marketable fruit of nil
kinds. I refer vou to tho fruit ex
hibit at the Portland fair, and the
excellence ana supeuoiuv cu 1111
fruit from the irrigated districts 01
the northwest. It will very
largely in reuse the present average
yield of wheat, oats, bailey, com,
potatoes, doner, vetch and all kinds
of garden or root crops. It will also
insure the successful growth of al
falfa on land above the low river
litrtom. The present yield of al
falfa from the very low river bottom
land, after the plant has attained the
age of from four to live years, and
the roots have grown down te per
manent moisture, or perhaps to
water, h a good illustration and
positive proof of the necessity of ir
rigation for alfalfa on laud nlov the
low river bottoms. It will also in
crease the present average vield ol
alfalfa frt 111 such low liver
Irrigation wiU also insure the suc
cessful growth in this valley of beets
rich in sugar. The people of the
I'nitcd States annually pay out a
very large amount of money for
loreigu sugar.
i:ksoi.i 1 ions OK THE I.KAtHK.
F.ugeue, Or., Sept. :l) The fol
lowing resolutions were adopted
today by the Willamette Valley De
velopment league :
Resolved, That this convention
indorses all (Torts hading to (he
construction of railroads from (he
Willamette valley into tl e great in
tetior of our state and froui this val
ley to the harbors 011 the Western
Resolved, by the delegates in this
convention assembled, That we be
lieve there is suflietent population
and business along the line of the
blast Side railroad to warrant oper
ating a daily local passenger train
each way between Woodburn ana
Resolved, That we believe that
the population and business of the
Willamette Valley has advanced to
sufficient numbers and volume to
warrant extension of the West Side
railroad from Corvallis to Junction
City or Flugene.
Resolved, That we heartily sus
tain the initiation by the last legis
lature of the undertaking to con.
struct a model state highway from
Portland through Western Oregon
south to tho California line, with
convict labor and the employment of
such other labor as may be needed
and the co operation of the state and
county authorities, and we pledge
the commission appointed by Gov
ernor Chamberlain our heartiest sup
port. Resolved, That in view of the in
crease in population of the country
tributary to and served by Coos Bay,
the Willamette Valley Development
League would, most earnestly sug
gest to the federal government our
convictions that this harbor should
be improved by dredging the inner
harbor channels and Ktrongthening
and extending the jetties at the
main entrance to the bay. lfurther,
as the government has at this time
the dredge Chinook lying out of
commission at San Francisco, we
would urgently recotnrnend that
this dredge be sent to Coos Bay to
dredge the inner channels of tho
Resolved, That we urge upon the
federal authorities the necessity for
the improvement of Siuslaw harbor
and that a committee be appointed
to present this matter to the proper
The President has returned to
Washington once more and will
begin the winters work. Great
crowds have greeted him all the
way from Oyster Bay to Washing
ton. Rumor has it that a number
of important appointments will be
now be made.
Chas. A. Graves, Ivrwin N.
Wakefield, Ora L. Parker and Robt.
B. Foster were indited Saturday
morning by the grand jury of hav
ing conspired on Oct. 2, 1902 with
Williamson & Oesner to uelraud
the Government.
The grand jury before adjourn
ing prepared a letter of thanks for
District Attorney lleney which was
worded as follows.
Portland, Ore., Sept. 29, 1905.
Francis J. lleney, Ksq.
United States Attorney,
Portland, Oregon.
Sir: We, the uudersigucd mem
bns of the Federal grand jury, Dis
trict of Oregon, beg to express to
you our thanks for your uuiform
courtesy and consideration during
the weeks that this jury has been
in session.
We also wish to congratulate you
upon your svicccsslul efforts to
purge Oregon of the corruption in
high places under which the state
has been suffering for years, and to
assure you that you have our hearty
sympathy in your struggle to bring
about better conditions throughout
the United States.
Hoping that your satisfaction in
a duty well pertormcn will be aug-
meuteil by further honor
s at the
hands of the
people, we are, vory
siucerely yours, A. C. Alexander,
J. W. Partlow, William Schtncer.
John Shannon. M. H. Wilds, J. R.
Pearl, Jackson A. Hilveu. W. A.
Jolly, George W. Bridewell, C. V..
Standard, John Murray, W. J. Ful
lertou. Walter K. Taylor, Albert
P. Vail, Ueorge K Hargreaves,
Charles A. Morden, Frank W.
Durbin, T. II. Feirey. J. W.
Bailey, H. Russell Albec.
Be it resolved. That the commit
tee to draft rato law be instructed
to prepare a maximum freight -law
law to apply to railroad and trans
portatious in this state, which shall
! be equitable to the railroads and
1 transportation lines and the people
That the committee be instructed
to prepare a law fixing the passen
ger fare on all railraods and trans
portation lines in this state, the
same to embrace tho following
First-T'are to be not to exceed
2)i cents per mile on main lines
(the price now charged commercial
travelers for 3000-mile tickets) and
3 cents per mile on branch lines.
Second Prohibiting the issuiug
of free passes to any one.
Third Prohibiting the printing
of any contract on any ticket for
transportation, except a time-limit
on tickets sold at a less rate than
allowed by law.
Fourth Making all railroad and
transportation tickets good until
used by whomsoever presented, and
allowing stopover privileges at any
station between points of departure
and destination on tickets which
have paid the full tarriff rate.
First Fixed rate of valuation
per mile upon railroads, based upon
earnings and population.
Second Telephone and tele
graph companies to be assessed
upon theii gross earnings.
Third Railroads to be classified
as first, second, third or fourth
class, and a corresponding value
Fourth First-class railroads to
be assessed at not less than $10,000
a mile and other classes at lesser
Hunters Need Not Appear in Person.
Salem, Ore. Attorney-General
Crawford, in an opinion rendered on
request of County clerk Smith, of
Crook county, says it is not neces
sary for a person to appear in per
son before the clerk to obtain a
hunter's license. The law says the
clerk shall give description of li
cense holder in license. Many clerks
have insisted on applicants appear
ing in person. This works hard
ship in large interior counties.
Tho Attorney-General says tho
manner of obtaining description is
optional with the-lerk, and suggests
that clerks have printed blanks cov
ering requirements which applicants
can fill out and forward to the
coonty seat.
Salem School Troubles.
Salem is having uite a squabble
over teachers certificates to teach,
also whether Salem has the right to
maintain a High School under the
laws of the State'charter. It seems
to be about the same questions us
was up here last year. Some
teachers are teaching without ecr
tificates and others with them.
Washington Marble to the East.
A contract has been secured by
the Chewelah marble quarry owners,
near Chewelah, Wash., for the do
livery of $150,000 worth of marble
in Minneapolis, Minn. Develop
ment of the quarry has been in pro
gress for a short time, most of the
work being in a mottled colored
marble, which seems to occur in
large quantities. Slabs of great
solidity have been broken and it is
believed that after the quarry has
been worked to a sufficient depth as
good building marble can be found
here as anywhere in the country.
is made of Grape
Cream of -Tartar?
Absolutely Piircl
Makes the; food I
more Wholesome)
and Delicious.
A (ircat Diifcrcinc Hcl ten I In ce t'cu
Inrics Aim ntld Now .
A few centuries )!;:" tllor ln
practiced the art of 1 n i li u i and per
funned even (In- imt common :-ui;'i
cal operation;, wire bnle. upon
with a certain 'le-n-e ..f Mixpi.-ion.
iw llinii 'li i .'! i u. lh.' I'l'tailii'il
I heir power in Hi 'I Inn- ! "u 'omc I
supernal n i -i I Koni'ie. M'liii ! inn
inyst li i -in si ill elm;'-; I Hi hii 'lu nl
profession. I'ocii'l-. Mini -Hideous
pp'llcl :il!.V seem In I'd i. elici-
agallisl "mnUie.T t heir .t! i I i I ie Known
in any other than I lie i .liu n m in
lie!'. I -lit .1 ::ri';il 1 ' til- ha ! m en
roiiiL; en I i 1 . in' re , o ' i. ill inl
III the I i I oi. ii ' i ; i . : i .ii v
.11 I In .ii;. I.' ' i l I oi
speech all. I I Hi- .1. ll'Hl 'I ' I 1 1,1 ' '"':
some si nil i r I i. ii'il i i!e U"' i1' -1'
college is nut fli' -ii h In ".in' m .m
tietlt Colllileliee i' th" .lI'M'H ol .1
yt ninv; ' I' "i "i of tui!i.n.' N .t Inn",
short of practical e hm ieue. will 0"
that. Tin- sii.r, 5 till pliv i' l "i an. I hi- ffitlli'"'
b.V 'Unn.,- I he pa I I s. II" 'v ill Ii"'
bi' .ill ai. I tu ,-e I en i-e In- . I ,' 1 ' o
cure, 'ol h,- ha- .-,.,! ! n- ' '" In
pi ' w el .-. I- in. ws w I: a ' ' ii : 11
i 1 1 1 1 1. 1 1 I - h : e. .ii ! a ! in e I . ' ' .
call to tal.e !. i'it i"' "' ' '
and el" I'i -i!' '. i In- '-'l
I . .
I .1
e.ll' -.
cln li - .'Liu I -mi .'i "h.-.ii" i ' v. I
VVllV the i;;, l.i i
I 1 1 i'ii -. ' h "
Jie't I ail' lliei .ill.' v ill a I ii
ce.-s. hill .1 I- plain : t ! a r, I
pnlilic Ailvei t i ,n" linn t In
patient - ami I In- pi a. -la III ''' '
taineil in ii" i a In ! i.
Till' C.lse "f I IT . I ' :'-'"! I - i"
point, lb adv et i i-e . : n-o i v w ii h
the re-nlt that In- Ii '- I. ,m lie Is i.
eases where ullel have -v. In
liarriti .'has a i ep.itai urn e tal.ii I
by yeal s i f pi'.u l ice u i'ui I l.iinl. ilnr
IllK the euur-e i f w hiil tnael eha
perforined many ciins, si.nie of
which seem almost, m irveh ms an l
to I Ml 1m'Hi'ii. eci pt hy Hi'"- vim
have eon ailti'il lr. 1'arrin iluriu-.: tla
past (piarter of a cent m v are tmlav
living examples of I he Hire.- the has
been able to clhco. Column .iltd
column uf t stimoi.iata have ap
peariHl lait the tentf; part han ii"l
been told. Kellial Kahle eurcH have
been performed in l'i n i land and tni
vicinity and e Uibli-hed hi- n-pMa-tioli
and he ha- le li .iddini'lo that
reputation ever since. I he parlicu
lai'H of niativ of tlief.eya" an mil
allowed to " be.' d. but it l
8iiflieient to sli'.te thai the cures are
ainost mlrae :!iiis in i ha i .n 'i r.
. Tlin alllieted fiuiilil call illiuii Hi
Darrin. I f t Iw ca-e is hopele - 1 1- ;
will so inform the patient. If he j
takestlu- case it is lai;V odd. that !
the patient will h" peiinaiieiii l.v j
cured or at Ie;it relieved. ;
lteineiuher Dp. Iiarrin will be at I
the iSineedn H.otel Buene, until No
vember 12 only . Kx.-uuinat ion is free
aiul eliarp'H l a iinmth for time !
Scholl will have a complete I neol
holiday htock thiw year.
Sick headaeiie ih cau.-ed by a ills
ordered condition ol' t he stomach nud
Is quickly cured by i 'ha in berhiin'H
Stomach and Liver Tablets, l or sale
byThe Mmlrni I'haiinaey.
Natures Great Envention
On ite Uitik ol ! Ain iun, l.u aw.iy, fur nwiy,
W'iiar Ir. ;rri n tsilt Aiii;w.I I I. nvi i s t ) ilii il.i y ;
All iii-ki'l ilnsi- flim-i-l in Aiin-t in nlr I'eiil,
An alilu1 J'ki- a V iinki -I', uli liai'. t In- il.'ii stiM
JAllK,lst I'lower is the oal,' medicine
(free from alcohulic stiiiiiil.ini: ) that lri i
been (iiiccessful in keeping the entiie
thirty-two feet of dijistive npparat us in a
norma! condition, ami ,e, i-.tiii;.' n.tltin 's
jjrocesM-s of li;i".t ion, si'par.itinii and ah
Borption -- lor hiiililinj; and rc-l.'iildiuy,
by preveiitiiiji a I, I, ii regular or unualural
cauwes which interrupt heallhy
feet natural processc-i Mini result in intes
tinal indigestion, catarrhal affcitioie.
(causing apjit'inlicitis ".toiipuja- of the
feill (hict), leriiielitatloii of unhealthy
foods, in rvous dyi pi psi i, le ailaelic, eon
Htinatiou and olhi r i oaiplaiuls, such an
colic, hiliou .iii -.s, jaundice, etc. t
J.tlHiisl l lowi r i nature's intended na,'
ulutor. Two si s, 7v. All dniyyist-s.
lleDHUa'b l'liuiinuey.
19 N t (fpfft
Cottage Grove Flour Mills
MAM' I 'AtM'l
Flour and heed
Remember lht. Iho Collage (hove Flour in Mold
t- merits, at lowest living prieew W me -
n,r cent hard wheal in our Pride of Oregon
brand Thin Flour will piodueo more b. ra l
per nack than tho cheap variolic now olTeicd.
Try it once ami bo convinced, nn.l at (ho- Hanio
time eiicoitrago a lmiiie eiilerpriHO : : : : :
.i s. mi i. sr.
TimlKT 1. amis, .Minos am! Alining Stock. TimU-i land
ami lioini'sti'atls located.
A choice list of City, Country and Timber lin-U for sale. JIoum-m for
reiii in the different part of the city
Kent collected for mm resident
,,! is oim.v ,...,,: i.ui.n.v,. coTT.;mi;oT., okk.
Knowles & Gettys
Bohemia, Oregon.
Knowles & Gettys
Oiseco, Oregon.
Miners Supplies
at reasonable prices.
Good Goods at
General Merchandise
Miners fools
sf.X., -
C'vVTij -i i -
.(t'rt'il - l'i . It V
-Aim FtiMi t
1 V . I
1 1 is a bad habil to but row uliy
HniiK. bill the worst thine,' you can
possibly borrow, is (rouble. When
sick, Ko'rc, heavy, weary and worn
out by Hie pains nud poisons of
ii v ipep.sia, liilli mi snt'HH. I'.riht'ri din
en e, and similar tntenuil dl -lordcrM,
'"n't nit. down and brood over your
. inpl oins, but lly for relief to Klec
lii. i;il(iri. Ilereyini willliiid Hiire
n ml pei'iiiatieiil. loiell'iilni HS of nil
your troubles, ami your
'bud.',' will not be burdened by a
load of debt, diseaiio. At I'.fllHOIl'H
I'harinacy. Pi lenolie (.'.iiarantoed.
b'or Sale. jou b'.ishch cheat seed
at John Hull's, i miles South of
Culture; Grovu tf
nte i if Lc ii l'l UHtrated liy Midden break
down, due to dyspepsia or constipa
tion. Prate up und take Dr. KIiik'h
New lilfu I'lllrt. They take out the
materlalH which nro eloh'K your
enei-ieH, and lv ym. u new Hturt.
in o heaiUiehe und (HzzIneH.4 too. At
riiurujucy. t'5c, guurun-
' KI'.US Ol
i!l:il. A I KINsllS
Reasonable Prices.
and Anumitions
Vc are Av.eiits h i
Bridge & Beach
'l lie Jh'.st Stoves Made
lvvcrythiii in the II aid ware, l'lovvs, Ilartows. etc.
Oream Vermifuge
hiwoki or imitstioh.
thi atHuiNC eniPiiiD oniv ay
Hallard'Snow Liniment Co.
ST, LUUltD, rviu.
Hold uiut loiiDiiiimiiiilnil liy I'luinuao
Ni:V (T ltK J'Olt CANCI'lU.
All Hitrfaeeeaiieers are now known
to lie eitrubli' by liueklen'H Arnlcii
Snlvo. .1 as. Walters, of Dullield, Vii.,
wrlten: "I had a cancer on my. Hp
for .yeai'H, that Heemed Incurable, till
r.ucklen'H Arnica Halve healed U, ami
now it Ih perfectly well." (hmraiileed
euro for ctitH and bunitf, U.c ut Lou
boii'h rhuriiiivcy.