Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907, January 30, 1907, Image 1

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    11 TTV
5 ncrt,.'
0 of 0
Devoted to tin- Mining, Lumbering and I .
I lllll,
Intf k sts of this Community.
NO. 52
A. M V? H U A II
1 il V'f M II ftl'HTI'Ot
iASUtt.V 1 V 4. L. A4.
General Mining News and
I'.l'ta 1 oH( 1 in. in
hernia IIiih niDiniii'
stint...! f r I',
A I Chun hill ci me 111
henna Saturday evening.
(ti.o.l ( i(jMh come lioti) the wol k
I'eill Otitic ilt the OlTH'MI Colorado.
Sheiiti 111 ('I'llk Ii.ih die I with tilt;
counlv clei k a notice ! location of
u mill m'c o live ii.-p-H in tin- l!o
lif in 1 1 1 1 : 1 1 1 n tllhtra t
Mr. (;oi;e 11 1 1 1 1 1 tr . t ! 1 i r nil
i;lll Willi lilH colitlai t oil the Los
Ion group tif mineM for I lie Hohemiii
G ill M mm;' mi pan v
Th" present ili take nwuv
llllli h of the snow ;tlid J.l.tV h ad to
Wellll 11 t lint wdl'le Ihe -!lll
coinplcll ili of it fc v , oiilsidc
work that niuttt )t doiir lie'tiie the
cin itis null e 111 Mart.
l'.y D l iaue Lin lle Hard. K oni
Chiisiiiiin i iinl'liii'', laiiene.
( H.jci t locked n.
2. Kays ol li" lit.
I. CryMaline lens and point of
I I'lctinc t ol jet t on retina
rhcecliall i.s a pcifeit i-pliere
about nil lm li 111 itiameter. In
front theconic i h eiij,'iafltd oil'."
the mam hall.
Thu perfect or Eme'tropic telall
is very hard to lirul, only onti per
son in many having ptrfeet tyt-H.
'J'hoHe that do, bea t he iitara as
sharp point of light instead of a
blur of liht ii hceu hy most of um.
When we look 11 1 an ohject, ray
from it enter our eye, focus uj on
thu lietina aiul lrum there thu nic
Hne is carrittd to the hrain I y the
Optic ru n p. l'ut to v:et to the
Itutiiia trie jays of hht must ti rut
pass through the air then thimiKh
tin- Coiriea, Atjueou.s Humor, The
l'upil, t Le (,'iystalimi Leu, tho
VitrioiM lluimir, and finally to the
Ketina. Then the little libers
tailed thu Kudu and Cones must he
Het in aetion to carry the mem-ao
to tho brain through thu Optic
Nerve. When all thin compli
cated plot osh lias heen ".one through
we know what ohjfcl h that we
are looking at. Altliough this
Hi-eniH like such a long process it in
all done no ipiitkly that wc- are not
aware of it at all
Up'iii passing through the Cryw
taline lens t ho rays ol light which
i-riter the eein a slanting direc
tion are crossed so that that the
pictuio loinxtl on the Ketin.i in re
veised, the hrain, however inter
Xiri'ts this corrct'ilv so we Hie the
ohjuoi as it is.
In thu articles for the next few
weeks some of tho mont couimcu
ye trouhlcH will lai talked about.
Miller and Corbit are closing out
ut con.
J. D. Cochran hun gone to Oak
laud, California on lumber business.
Kvorythiug needed for house
keeping at Miller und Corbits.
Kverything needed for house
keeping at Miller und Corbit's.
Tom Jenkins of tho Furniture Co.
of Voatch Si Lawson is in Loraue
decorating tho interior of W. W.
Jackson's residence.
Cooking utoves uinl heating sIovcb
at cost ut Miller and Corbit's.
NO LTV To Mr. und Mih. Geo.
Nolty iin sy, pound daughter Sat
urday tho 2('tll.
Cooking stoves and heating stoves
nt cost nt Miller and Corbit's.
Mrs. C. G. Hubburd of Sun
Diego, California was in Coltago
drove over Sunday visiting her
brother Fd Uuderwood.
Furniture nt cost at Miller and
Kvangeliat Rev. T. H. Ilnudsaker
who is conducting a revival meet
ing nt tho Christian church wua in
Jvugeno Monday.
M. E. Church Notes
Great MirvK os ill III - M. I .
Church Sunday morniii", ten nwic
rot ci veil into the church, six wen
l):i)ti.lll. Til'" M'l "111 III Ml J I ' .1 r: li
t-il from tin.- text found in ll'xn.-ivs
Mill chapter mi I '.hli vhmc, 'N nv if
nnv man have 1 1 t the j m t of
( Mirist h is none f li in. "
The sermon whs lar...!-, .. npt
unil aiul by many i "tionn cl J i -1 j -ful.
Strnn;;crH ,ne numd to all of
the services.
New Brick Block
The contract bus n
new brick I, lock on th
Main and Filth h(i t h, i I,
Nnmvirig the buildiii;:-
c( f .r ,i
': m r (f
v.utk o!
w.:i f"
'.-,1 oIVh-c
eoinmeiK etl mii.ii The I '
ind o her t H'ciit,ins of ili
liigs will have ( i ,, new .
A s si on is I lie new hi;
ready V. A lli-ini iiw iy . .
across tin iivci willi hi
'lo k of ( )i Men Irm b
. 1. 111I, I
; ut'-r-.
Id III;; W
li lll-'l'l'
-I lll'l-
London Springs
Mr an t Mrs. J. M l'i ,!, ..sic
have lieen stoppniL; at London
Sprin;;H for seveinl iinniti,-. p it f t
their home in Cedm villi , V, .1 -l ite,. -toil
st id. I) .
'J'liey came m In. pes ihit the
of tho water would he l-in :'ni.d "o
am. I lat and .;o awa h e in
isfmd with the lust.
i Furniture
I Cm hit's.
id com .,1 M .
Mr. ami Mr". K'-njamm Lmeh.
"I Cottage drove, have issued u;vi
tations for the marnac f tlnir
ilauhter. Lillian, in ll.inv Kreu
geroflJutte, Mont, Sunday even
ing February .'J, at the hum- ! Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Heter. 1''-'
Twelfth st., Portia ml.
I 15
at the
Christian Church.
'1 he laht two r-orviens Wo Jnesday
aiul 'ihnrHihiy.
Wednesday ti e I'.v arc-eliht npoke
m'i "A l'lizliu. n '- mi jii."
Th'.irs'lay : iL-- ' sermon will
he mi "Wheio will you Spend
i:t rmt
).(; fuity have resp 'ii'lod to tho
l ' ''.pi I invitation.
'I hen- closing sermons promiso to
he lull of good thing for cu ll o:i--w
ho comes to hear.
Vmi am cordially invited to
Silk Creek.
Mi. .Hid Mrs. ;. A. Wheeler u-luriH-d
Thursday from a vinitiii
1. mi to tlxir friends at Drain ami
Divide, ..-iun there at the home
of Mi .nut Mi. Calvin Hunch.
Mr-, Henry IHitf called on Mr
John l-'mliy afternoon.
Mi-i Winnie Dresser is u.'a in in1
ii m
i-lilicuhoiid at this' wrilir.f-'.
Cr.11 kci'v at enht at Miller and
C C"olcy 0 1 til') furniture it'ih-
hshmefit of (,'iH'h'an t (Vxiley spent ,'
Ji'ind iv "ilh Iiih family nt ( res ..veil. I
Mr. C n!fv will move his family to j
C'.'t i,".- C.rove about April i ht . '
a ill for the next 30 days, for
! 1 1 .) per eent on on nny
Mid ." tier cent off on an v over-
e.,.l III
soil C"
'Uie. Heeler-1 lionip
H 52
lie I ..iv ,a t i e Toue li Syrup con
'iii::i:i; Honey and 'l'ar is e- pcciull.v
.1 ppi upi for cliil lren. 110 opiates
ut pui-011 i f any elinraeter, corif. u ins
1 1 t he ci iii lit lores c( tho National l'ure
I'.'-'d .'Hid iM'lli;' Law. .Ftllii: '!!.
I ' ii-( 1 oiii'. Whooping Coiinh, -te. It
e pel-( 'uio ;iud Cild.s by gently
i:iu i 1 1 r t he In iwile (iiiiirantceil. for" by New Pra Inu; Store.
are going
ClosMtq Revival Meeting
1 a o Tl Yi TT
n &j ii.( 1 u l j
uj i"iHTT" ijf a mur Til T im r Ttn TBTH
per cent off
on any Suit
on any Overcoat in the house during
the month of February with cash
the leading Clothier and Shoe House
Successor to Welch & Woods.
r, 1 tn-
1 1 si lent e (if W. (.). j
1 south of Cottajjo
r''7, Alta ('. Kriter
I '' dayf, daiiihter
1" m null
, J..i,
1 7 month
! v .in d Mr ,.
s; r K i,Li..r ni
j . -.-'it-'
ii w o'i I Sp; i !,,i , Colorado.
V j 1 J - t .'I lltlli- l-.i-telilid.
j nl. I'll U o'i; 1 ! 1 . 1 rt 1 1 1 Hem
. . ! : ! j' w-l
! ''i .11 !' o.mi diatlcm
1 1 r I in:; In 1 1 r ; i m i. i I
! I1.1t -: 1 r .in I I'.vifin face
1 11
i';i ::;;.i (! , t - piii e upon
; t
Il I li
.t. 1,1.
!e ly l.i I
I .
;i li
.iieiy moilier
', i;!it 1 A year-",
j. et tlieir dailiri
1 ice f r. iin learn .
r t he f 11 1 lire
:h I edi-r eare
I'll. .. VMI-I t,
I 'll.'V 1,'ij e ' . 1 I
t II" 1. 1 IM til il
. li e: pi. 11 le !
I I.e. ,
1 hev
I; .' I:..
Ilild :".-d 'A
I I- !,.
I II" 'A
til - ' I
' I II",.'
, - t
.1 iv ; 1 V
jitid f;tir.
1 1 1
I' I li lt follows
!'s of iiic.
our diirliriK
"-1 an I 'lie nt rife
I I. . 1 MS 1 iin
iu-j and kind
to 1 ilory
i den t ii ijeh;,,,).
; i!
A' I li
il m:-- .iir ! it t le Alta
I- t ,1, 1,1,'lee
1 ; t l.e l;e;: t Uehe
Ay t length and
mr I
1 ! 'i-t 1 1,.- oy ,-i :id ira'i nnce
I !, l o'i n n pun nar p;i t
-tii iiM li, i,- ,1) 1 future
lll let" iil Hell I'll ;lt lilSt.
Ml-. V. ;. Hale,
I le li
Mi, V :..
l 1 Miller and C orbit for bar-
to Mi
1 and Corbit for bar-
M : U -r an 1 C' .r hit are
at eoM.
clo-ung out
H. ',. L.iuiiiteiry, now district
freL'ht a:.'i -.t . f the Southern Faci-fu-
lii.e- in Oitguii, will become
geiuril ao-it 1 1 the freight depart
ment at Tort' ind for the consolida
ted H un:. i in li:ic; in Oregon.
to get llusier
Millions Spent on Intoxicants.
Uy Fre'loric J. HaskiDs.
Wanhington, Jan. 20 (Special
Correspondence.) Tbire is hrdly
any other sentence that ia repeated
..... r. .1 . . . .
so onen in me unitea Mates as
Have a drink with me." unless it
lis the remark of the other fellow to
the bartender, "Fill 'em up again.'
The fact that New York spends $1,
000,000 a day for drinks shows
how expensive is the nge in which
i wo are living. In the time of
Charles II the keepers of ale shopi
m p.ngland used to advertise to
"make a man drunk for a penny
(and find him straw on which to lie
until he recovers his faculties."
When I called on the man who
I sits up nights figuring on the totals
of the liquor trade, he told me that
tho annual consumption of drinks
j in the United States amounts to
$1,400,000,000. I asked him if he
1 could not dilute this statement so
1 as to make it more understandable,
and the next day I got a note from
him saying: "If all the beer
drunk in the United States since
1K7; was brought together, it
would fill a canal stretching from
New York to Denver a canal 20
feet wide, 10 feet deep and 138
miles long. It I could get some
one else to figure out how many
''schooners" might be floated on
this canal, the comparison would
bo complete.
The nation's drink bill tigureB
out one-third more than the public
debt, twice as much as the capital
! stock in the bank; a little less than
the capitalization of all our trusts
and industrial combination; one.
half the value of our domestic ani
mals; more than one-half the value
of all our farm products; one-third
more than our total imported mer
chandise and one-twelfth more
than our total exports.
If each individual in this country
regardless of age or sex. had drunk
his pro rata of liquor in iS7G, he
would have consumed about eight
gallons; but now the proportion is
a little more than 20 gallons. The
great increase ii attributed to tho
influx of foreign immigrants, who
drink much beer. It is estimated
that three-fourths of our popula
tion are total abstainers, which
would make every fourth person
whe does drink consume on an
average $70 worth of liquor each
year. If that portiou of our popu
lation which has the drink habit
Bbould abstain for a year and pro
vide a fund from the savings, it
would start every illiterate child on
the way to a college education, and
if the drinkers of the world were to
deny their thirst for 18 months,
their savings would buy every
ounce of gold in existence.
Half of the 20,000,000 people
who drink in this country consti
tute the dangerous element of or
population and are confined largely
to the slums of the largrr cities.
Those who study the Bource of
crime and poverty say that 75 per
cent of all such cases is caused by
drinking. The use of wines and
spirits is on the decrease in the
United States, while beer is becom
ing more popul r We have iewer
retail liquor dealers now than there
were a year ago, while the number
of places where beer is sold is in
creasing rapidly.
As many railroad accidents were
in timeB past accounted for by em
ployes being drunk, 800,000 of the
1.200,000 railroad men now on
duty in the United States are un
der orders to neither drink nor en
ter a place where liquor is sold.
The penalty is dismissal from ser
vice. In Canada if a locomotive
engineer or a train conductor is
found drunk while on duty, be is
liable to 10 years' imprisonment.
A significant comment on the ab
stinence of railroad men is that
when the locomotive engineers held
their annual convention in Mem
phis last year, the papers stated
that in all the gatherings held in
that convention citv there had
never been a more orderly body of
Just to see in what way the Ba-
oons were BUDerior to the other at
tractions life might offer a working
man, or a homeless one, a promi
nent minister turned hobo for a
while in order to study the question
at first hand. Afterward he told of
the universal kindliness of the sa
loonkeeper and of the various plans
he had for enconracins natrons.
Ie told of the drinking fountain at
tho front door for the use of team
sters' horses; of the setting fotth ot
a free lunch equal to a table d'hote
dinner. The minister told his
church people of the things they
must combat if they would win
men from the saloous, and added:
"For $500 men join exclusive po
litical and social clubs on the ave
nue of the metropolis. For $5 some
men join Young Mens' Christian
Association Clubs, but for 5 cents
the multitude of men whom only
God and the saloonkeeper and the
ward boss know, nightly join the
oue democratic club in American
lif, the American saloon."
Southern States nre more aggrss
sive at this time than those ol any
other part of the country in at
tempting to curb drunkenness by
law. Keutueky, whose very name
brings up the thought of mint ju
leps and apple toddy, nasllOcoun
ties, and of these !G are without
saloous. In all Kentucky there are
but five counties whore liquor may
be sold all over the,couuty. Ia the
mntter of local option elections,
Illinois leads all other states with a
record of 700 communities which
have voted the 6aloon out. Missis
sippi and Texas are more than
three-fourths dry by virtue of local
option lawH. Texas prohibits
screens in drinking place i, nnd Iu
diana requires saloons io keep
lights burning all night with wiu
dow shades open.
Tennessee, auother great whisy
producing state, has had a remark
able anti-saloon movement, with
the result that there are but nine
towns in the entire commonwealth
where saloons are permitted. Every
(Continued to hut patfe.)