Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907 | View Entire Issue (May 16, 1906)
J. McKEAN FISHER, Manner.
DOMI-MIA NIKKIUT PUBLISHING
Make nil check nyMc lo Niipgct Tub. Co.
Entered l lh ptKHofTkHt t Coll Ororc.
OitKon oroiut c1m mull mutter.
t months f 1.00
If paid in ndmncv.
The HohomWk N'ugiret ww year
vltli any one of the follovrlriK pub
lications' one jrar for amount svt
I'm-lllc Monthly fi.00
Wtvklv Orejronlnn (Portland) 92. M
Weekly Journal ( Portland I $2.00
Dadv Mining lJeconl (Denver) f.VW
Weeklv Mining Keeord $a.,.,."
Pacific Homestead $i.'2:
Northwest Poultry Journal ?1 ""
Thl pui-or ts kent on le by TUK AMERI
CAN rflMNi! I ONiiKKSS, Cbambrr p( I'ora
tiierr. Hiuhlinn, leioer, Colo , where "'ir
remU'r will be i'iiim to the nee of the lead
ing p-er8 from lb.1 vnriima mining eectti o of
the ost, a M k'HmU library mid miliar"' ex
hibit. fills TAI'KR iakeit on tlieat K. I". lik'
Ailverlmum Am-iioy. M tn SA Merchant Kx
ChiiKe, Mn Kraiieio, California, where eon
rartF for advertising can be made for il.
Wednesday, May i6, 1906
U. S. Seaator (short term)
1-. V. Mulkey, Multnomah Co.
L' S. Seaator (long term)
Jonathan Bourne Jr. Mult. Co.
Jas. Withy combe BeDtou Co.
Representative in Congress.
W C Hawley Marion Co.
Secretary of State.
F. W. Beuson, Douglas Co
G. A. Steele Clacka ""a Co
Uobert Kakiu Union Co.
A. M. Crawford Douglas Co-
Superiatendent Public Instruction.
J. H. Ackerman Multnomah Co.
W. S. Dunniway Multnomah Co
0. P. Huff Multnomah Co.
Judge of District Court.
L. T. Harris Lne Co.
1. H. Bingham Fugene
I. N. Edwards Junction City
B. A. Washburne
E. U. Lee
W J. Waruock
H. D El wards
It. K- Eastland
C M. Collier
W. T. Goidon
Justice of the Peace.
J. E. Young
The rain of Sunday and Monday
has meant many dollars to the
larmers throughout this eutire sec
tion. It came just at the right
time to do a great deal of good.
One of the gravest conditions be
fore the people ia that the ablest
lawyers of the country, instead of
being liued up in tno efforts to up
hold the lavva are allied with the
great corporations and trusts in tbe
endeavor to ffnd the means of evad
ing the luws, aud ol escaping from
the penalties when they violate
The whole United States relies ou
Oregon for her big and long tim
bers. With each year there is a
greater demaud for larger and
longer timbers, as greater structures
are continually being built, and all
euch of necessity come from Oregon,
as the large timbers of other states
are mostly exhausted. The Oregon
timber market has as jet hardly
been opened and the proapects of
the years to come eeeca to be great
with the harvest tole i;atlicrril.
Mills nio running everywhere. and
more art being built everv day.
The Willamette Valley- will di.uc
largely in this growth on account
of the t amount of good limbo
growing along itn hills.
Elaborate at range tnents hue
been niulo for amusement, an I a
great deal of prize money is to be
distributed at the "Made in Ore
gon" show. The contests will be
the- mot interesting that lue over
been attempted. An interesting
contest is now iu progress for tho
positions of Oieen of th Carnival
and Miss Columbia, w ho are to pr-
ide orer th magnificent array of
floats. Thouimuls of l!o'r girls
will attend th royal courts, and
the autoiuobilo tK-ral parade is ex
pected to outdistance anything in
th line of fiestas that have ever
leen seen in Portland. Any young
lady who would like to pieseiit her
clanns and chaims lor the position
of Miss Columbia on th pace
tloat is invited t fend iu het pho
tograph. Special rates from all
Oregon (own are advertised bp the
railroads. Th rate for the round
trip will b a faic and third of the
regular fires both way.
U'outhiuoil from first pni.. 1
The natural results of this law
were not felt for some, years Our
Free-Trade friends point to the first
few years following its enactment
with manifest pride, seoidng to
have forgotten tlmt the? potato rot,
which extended well nh 1 ver
Europe, ereated-an uiiusuhI demand
for Americau foods, which was
continued by the subseijuetit break
ing out of the Crimean war, while
the ,'o!d tciteui'.'iit in C'difornii
tock a largv nu tuber of our peoj
from ordituiry iudustriil pursuits, I
andthatthe unex unpled iuilow f j
gold greatly c-Mitri'ut d to our'
financial ell being. But then.'
things could not Lst forever and
tLe natural, the irrtiLIe, the in
evitable results of iusutlici.-nt Tariffs
followed in the pmic of 18."7.
History repeats itsolf. The eyes
of the world are gain upon our
markets. Peoplo'who are compelled
to tiud a foreign mirket for '2o per
cent of the products f their factor
ies are not unmindful of the uu
equaled consumptive capacity of
the American people. I am not
surprised therefore at the indication
of the liberal expenditure of foreign
money in legitimate ways to elect
candidates pledged to reciprocal
Tariffs aud to create sentiment in
favor of opening our doors for the
increased admission of competitive
articles. I am not surprised at the
subtle sophistry that is being prom
ulgated that if we will but admit
competitive goods from abroad
there will be immediately thrown
open to us an unprecededted fort-igu
demand for our foid product. It
is the argument which was used in
Do not tnisundcri-taud me. I
criticise neitber the enterprise nor
the method by which it is sought
to influence political results iu this
country. I recognize the approp'i
atenebs of both. Admisbiou to the
American market is worth a c n
ttst. Entrance to these markets on
more liberal terms, sometimes
termed "progressive" Itepublican
inru, is worth a we'l-organize 1 aud
syfctematic campaign and be fxpen
diiure of much money and those of
our people who fail to comprehend
the inevitable remit of political pol
icies must be exeuHed for leuding
wiliin uud unrequited service. S)
while I recognize the conflict that
is upon us and welr-ome it, too, I
must warn He people of Miouii
of wht is involved in that conflict.
Thev must n.,t forget that the nd-
in bMou of fi:t millions additional
competitive merchandise fkes from
our American labor the oppoitunity
of producing that fifty millions oi
produclu. Tiie prodiiciion of jjo,
000,000 of uieichaudi-:e calls for tb
expenditure of about $25,000,00
in wages. Should the toifse
policy prevail the men who no re
ceive these wages will then bo out
or employment means out of the
maiketas consumers of food and
every other nectf-sitv of life.
Is there u farmer iu Missouri with
so poor a memory as to have for-
U'Otten lHcjl, when we consumed 45
per cent less wheat per capita than
we did in lS'J.5? Is there a farmer
in Missouri who docs not now fvel
the difference between theconsump
uon ot more than six bushels of
wheat per capita during lS'Ja? Js
there a fanner with o bhort a mem
ory as to have forgotten the effect
upon Liru of the loss in the prio of
live stock, averaging over $4 for
every oorso, mule, steer, cow, calf,
sheep and pig between the years
1892 and i8'J6? Is there a furmpr
iu Missouri who does not now rec
ognize the difference between an
average price of $18.04 per head for
every horse, mule, nb-er, cow, calf,
pig aud sheep in I905, us against
an average of only $i.'J,4i in l8!6
an average gain of nearly $5 per
Do not misunderstand mo. I do
not obj.v t to increased iinpoil itions
of uon competitive article. Our
iuipotts were never so largo in the
aggregate ami never so large per
capita as now. In 1 S'.5 and jS'.MI,
shen our factories operated over
time and no man out of employ
ment except Ironi choice, we are
importing at flic rate of over $lo
I welcome the importation t f the
things wo do not produce. 1 wl
coma the fioe importation of pig
tin, raw silk, crude rubber and
other raw materials which wo do
not ptoduco and which is consumed
in our factories. I welcome also
tha importation of hues and fancy
carpts and highprucd tugs, and
decorstod china and a
other ailiclea wi:h which the
wca'tliv of o'ir land with oach
other in tiling their pilui.d homos,
thsdntv on wlrc'i pavs for our
na" . icsi ips, ur puiMie Dim lings,
and our inUrnal iuipioveinents.
What is a b-ittlcship? What is a
public bu'hling? They reprtsont
ittl" e'se than labor. Or mite in
the irrry, iron in the mine, brick
mid tile in the clay, lumber in the
firist, ae relatively worthless; but
mined, ipuarritd, and shaped and
f.ishiontd, and put together by the
hand of man, the battleship and the
building represent labor and little
Maggie El'en Shlun at Finland,
Ore., at the ho.ne o' W. D. Oar
n an of Fueuuioiii'i She wn.s
loin ut ilib.ViKHo. Ore., J une
10th, 14, died May yth lyo(,
age 21 veais, 10 inc. .'lo ('ays.
Mrs. Dr. Kiine and Mis. Diisy
Gross, her bister were Munmoned to
I her l e 1 side and a phveieian and kind
e : ,i;.i ,0 ;., "o,..,- ........ ...
11 Liur. .k.l 111 I1IV.11 'W'.71 l1'
save her, but without ;im1. Mih
Shinn had ma If In 1 home vit!i Dr.
Iiiuie and wile of thi ( l.i-. o, who
loved her d-ail an I d eply mourn
Her remains in brought back
to th'S pli e ami the fur eral ser
vices were held Sunday i.'ith by
Uev. Oifon at the Christian Church
after which she was tenderly laid to
iei-t in the- 1. O. O. V. cemetery.
She leaves aniothtr, three si-s'. ts,
and two brothers to mom 11 her.
Hr mother p.nd one sister Mrs
Daisy Gro-s were present at the
funeral and one lister Winnie, who
is on her way from Pjiickh, Calif-,
will arrive too late.
The Orders of Rfbekahs, La lies
and Knights of ti e Maccabees and
Circle all 111 uch'd to the cemetery
in regalia and the Rebekahs gave
their beautiful ceremony ut tho
grave and all orders d-p sib.d tht ir
llowern, the last tribute to their be
The grave was completely cover
ed with llowtrs and cards of love
and sympathy. The ca.ket was
pure white, the luaift was drawn
by white horses an 1 the six ladv
pall-bearers wire dieted in while.
The fui eral was i ry 1 irge one.
As was Maggie's desire t o I e laid
away we'l, we feel her every wish
was granted, nod loving friends did
all they could do.
Ls M Sild to bl l
I lour Miigie,
Ari l Thou just in the bloom of youth
Ju-t in tin.' npiifigtlriie of l;eanty.
Oh, It is so hard to reali.o this truth.
I5ut may be Je-us wuiitelyou a triu-
In his kingdom mi f.iir,
Tlml. vour lovnl ones hearts may bu
And Thou will be leudy to greet them
When they too, leave this wo'ld of
Ijod in his Wisdom does all for the
He will ad consolation I ear,
Jiereaved ones, cast U13 burdens at
He w ill bo with you every w here.
Miss Nina Chandler ofClem, Oie
gon, aed Mr. Hlaino Jackson, a s'ui
of Mi-h. C J. MUb r of this place,
were manicd Wednestlny evening
the Ul b , t the home of tho bride's
parents in ( b-ni. The couple are
off on a honeymoon and wi I r turn
hero shortly after the first of June
Mrs. Ja' ksijii was a popular high
school girl here and recently liiovid
with her people to Clem. Mr.
Jackson is u young electrician, who
has tnau fiiends here and who
was employed by the Oregon Se
curities Co. when he met with a
severe accident from which he is
not entirely recovered as yet. Their
many friends here wish them joy in
I heir new life.
Cabb&go and Tomato I'ltxnta.
For sale at Met'alf .: Urund's.
DKATIIri FROM APPKNDKJITIS
)i:ereasn in the Mime ratio that t'o
use of )r. Kind's New LI f.) IM Isin-
creiiMes. J hey save you from danger
and brlntr iiulek and release from eon-
Htipatbui ami tho i 1 1 i growing out of
It. Ktrength and vigor always follow
their use. (iuaiilliteed hv ISeiison'H
1'hurmucy, 2" cent. Try them.
The tlirjb School
Wishes of the Souiors.
Hugh Curiiu d"ea not wish lo
htivo Ida name iu the High School
note any tuoir.
Sophio Onbt'ig wixhes that hh"
can keep her fso sttaiht during
our lUccttlaureute senium.
Agnes Woolay wishes tli.it umic
one big and strong will support hi r
while die is leading the t I.o-m his
tory 011 the evening of May 31.
Chatle Hull wishes lo uoiue ouo
j to hvpnotio him 011 tho evening of
I Ren S.inford winlmH that Hugh
ICurrin would keep bis mouth "hut
liluring Iitiu teeitatiou.
Alien Hull wis:;c. that her "very ;
Jem friend" will stay away from
the giadustion cxMci-ei m tihe ex
pects to faint.
Katie Knowltou wishes that
school would last forever so she will
not have to say "Hello" ho much.
Stella Cochlin wishos that the
poison-oak would leave bur lace so
that sho can work her jaw faster ;
when nhe wants to tdk.
Mab l Coffman wishes that every I
day was Sunday ho thai she would j
not have- to go to school. !
Merl Scovell wishes that ho was j
a man nover min i little boy vo i'll j
Exam are to begin, the last "I
the week, 'I he Senior are stu ly-
I i"g very hard lct
they l"'g t! h t
CHAS. V. GALLOWAY
Rev. (irace will deliver tho an
nual memorial sermon before the G.
A. If. members at the Freabyteiian
Church on Sunday the -7th. All
are invited to attend.
1()K1 V ATi: MlSSOriUANS.
When I was a dniKn'st, at Livonia
'Mu. 'wiitis T. .1. I'wjer, now of
(ir.iytvdle, Mo., "Thiee of my eu-in-iihtm
were permanently eiin-d e.,n
siimpti'ni by l)r. KiniA'- New 1)1--covery
and are well and idrtintf to
day. Oiiis was trying towed hiH prop
erty and move lo Arizona, hut after
lining New DiHcovry a short tune he
found it unnecessary to 1I1 ho, I re
gard It moHt wonderful medicine iu
exiHtem-e," Siucst couh and cold
euro and throat and Iiihk healer,
liilaraliteed by l'.i iio1i'h 1'harin'iey.
."ill cents ittlil $1. Trial bottle fiee.
Fay your subscription and ludo
some of tho ladies along iu the .sew
ing machine contest.
(i. W. I'outH, PoHimaster at Klver
tuii. Ia., nearly lo-H his life and waH
robbed of all coini'oit, according to
his letter which Hays, "1'or -M) yours I
had chronic, liver complaint, wnleh
led to such a Hevero case if jaiimlle
that even my finger nails turned
yellow! when my doctor prescribed
Electric Hitters; which cured 1110 ami
kept inn well for -ilevcu years." Sure
cure lor biliousness, neuralgia, weak
ness and all Htomaeh, liver, kidney
and bladder derangements. A won
derful tonic. At ISeiiMon'n l'harinacy.
WXtt&l id? HEALTH
Cnw a mm
HAS B0 SUBSTITUTE
A Cream of Tartar Powder,
freo from alum or phos
HOVAL BAKINQ POWDER CO., NEW YORK,,
- . ' " , I.; l'-f1
X. 11 .
1 .ufAEF. cnovt, ORteoH.
at reasonable prices.
You can wear
DIA'MS ISLAND TOIITUKK.
Is no woo (linn 1 he terrible case
"f Pile.- Hint alldrted mo 10 years.
Then I uasmlvi edtoiip.yly Ililcklen'H
A l liie.l ia I e 11 11 I h'-s I hall a box pel'
inaiiently lined mo, writes L. H
Napier, of IIhj-Iih, Ky. Heals all
wounds, hums a ml Hi.ir.illke ina'lc.
2c 11 1 IIoiihuh'h I'hailnaey.
Hound trip nii.neiicer wte Chi
cago to Pcdtbuid nnd return, via
direct lino will be 75.00 and from
Missouri River po'nls $io.oo.
Thej-c ticki. ts will be on sale daily
roiniii' iu in" J line inland continu
in' until Sepf . 15th with final re
turn limit of October Hist.
J, M, Isiiau,
: " TTvl
m t it
at any time and experi
ence that complete comfort-satisfaction
the correct dresser
They look - they wear - they
are like the good merchant tai
lored garments - the GREAT
difference is in the price.
They are the
1 'Loewenstein' '-Made
This store is stocked with
dependable wearing apparel
nothing else finds a place here.
Come See What WE
Wa.hed eod lron.d
Iuce curtains, clothes repaired
and pressed by Mrs. Oto. Hohlman.
Leave work ot Ostrander's barber
A new hock for a work horse.
II. Ilawley, Cottage Grove.
A good reclining bnb.v buggy in
best of condition, H. O. Thomp-
Mttcalf t Urund have made on
addilion to their utock by putting
in a line of whitu chinawara nnd
dishes. Call aud ieo tbe goods,