Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907 | View Entire Issue (April 17, 1907)
D -vf trd to 1 r i Mining. I-tit;-1 r-r iti find pum n i DreM-m nf thi- O mnmnity.
COTTAGE GKOVli, LANE COUNTY OREGON, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17. IQ07.
THE FUTURE OF
Depend Solely on the Vimy , i"t ',i;v u, Hp,f.i: ;, ,..-..,1
word in its In luil f will ,- t . k n ml
and Push of (he I'rescnl. ! vm.n.rc ..r i.y ,ur r.i. u-m.-.
tlivc. The Niig,".t wivlns liir a
I saf.f H inl delightful mwI, Mid lnuiiy
The Commercial Club a Big factor in,"1 ,ir "n" :u" wil "" ,l"",,t l'"
Its Advance to n City ot the First
Class, but it Needs all its Citizens
to Put Forth Their Energies.
j young K.-fil' wIid will Ik- In 1 com
I pauioir oh 1 1111 nip:
It lms leaked out, that Mt Hum ii,.n . y. ,. i,,,.., 1 :,,..,. 1 ,, .
CommcK'i'il Club iixilniy; 1 wt-i-k
ago, " suggestion to -1 1
unmriii liui urovc . ..hi- Win
would give., I.Ht..r impi' sim to
the outside woil.l, and m..r - "r -
redly I... in keeping w.th it, ii..poit -
ant n.iHi.K-Hs ititenMs was mul.
Wh. lln-r !. matte r w is I-pmi Kht
f . . . . . . . .1 . r
up as h mere Dinner i n nciiate a
a p.ihtimr, 1. 1 whs an caniist r po
l-nsui..!., rrpo.i m.ui i.-.r, ..,,1 n tin-
bitter, wo :IH' alraid that they have
undfi lakcn a vuy difficult task
I'ut llil.' this sell. iu- is in III
Itvo, let the iii'iiili-rM fit llm Com
incioial Club rdiibl'- t l ir clfrts
atW.m:,lu',,',,,M ,,,Wn u '""Ij'atrkl., A.-hland; KvIm,
jL. ' ifir U-iittlil.' i.f 'J m,.lt i oUliif .iiillt-ih , . ..
V i V .y 1 '
':vjy i it .leM.cd. Cot.K -
:r- tBfiit cannot In- i n Ih-d, yi t new
iiHirics rc hi.iw in locating. u
i uJ i
111 mil- 1-xclianj.M's every wek,
of far h'SH favote.l towns eaptnring
a prize in the way of u ii.atH.fa. tur.
infj plant l houu- kind, Uh attention
being ilriiwii to the phve mainly
through the tfl"ni Is of in (iminer
cinl Cluli. Cotta" lnve should
pull together h 11 unit, adver
vor tiniii' il in every legitimate man
lier hhuuld n'vcr eeaho, and it
should bo made fo attractive and as
coHiuopoIitan looking as possible
that would iinimsH a stranger uh
Iimi.o n mnHl biiHl'iiwi. riiprreti.v
.. , ,,,, .. ,11 I
live place. 1 1111 0111 wouueriy
wooden sidewalkn of the main bus
iticss Btreet Hhotild be replaced with
tho modern coneretft walk, and the
tumbledown fences f ither lemoved
entirely or neat ones put up, and
wo think the property owners are
energetic enough to make thin im
provement and are only waiting for
one to makn a move in this direc
tion when the others would quickly
follow. This would be a good ad
vertiHcmmit for the town, and give
strangers a good impression.
These internal lmprovemontH
with n host of illustrated lit
cratuie widely circulated would
ehow rcHiilts in a short timo by in
creaBcd induHlrien, which means in
creased 1 opulation, increafed pay
roll, iucreaHed demand for products
to eat and wear, and coiiHcqucutly
increased biiHincHH for our mer
chants and increased demand for
mechanics and laboring men.
ThiH desirable stoto of affairs can
not be brought about ' by merely
discussing them in the Commercial
Club, but the club cau bo largely
iiiHtrumeutal in working up the en
thusiasm that will make it an actual
fact. Hy koeping in touch with
commercial bulns of other towns
and cities, a kind of endless chain
would bo OHtabliNhfld, and capital
looking for a location could be cited
to Cottage drove, among other
places, for his investigation.
Cottage Groves Representative.
The selection of Miss Maude
Blair as one of Ore gon'n reproHonta
tives to go with J. C. Cooper's de
tachment to Jamestowu, is n most
happy one. and meets with the ap
proval of every one who is acquain
ted with hor. She is the daughter
pf Colonel and Mrs. Iilair of tie
Hotel Gregon, ft 1 1 1 i'l mi iiecomplkh
el young lady mid who is 11 lair
representative of f J 1 ' - I'UihIm me
jjirls that Collate Ciove pn hv-s.
Ilcr Imihi m-HM nhililiia ni f,n alvc
llio iivi-iii''c o voiin.' ladicH mid
lim Tountv ...iihsI iihiii -l thai
OH I In; IHIXHI)' t.il tllilll '.!!
I 1 lie lullowin;: .1 list us f.ir- ns
I obtainable (if the II'HIH'S f tin
I JI. Ci' ; ;:tti ode
1 W .1 l,i 1,1 II,.. ...r I'll, I If.. i....u
t . .."' I'tl.". ..' , ,lir 1 , '.nil'
. iirM.y ; , v;:.,, Co ,d, Cmvuli
jcily ; Hi.-l .UcNnil, T.'lamook ;
j Mnb,.lc Cardi .-r, NVwhu g : Gladys
,Lyll(ll Katli M U G,,. and .on
,.; u,,,1!,,,!;;, ..i 1'.., 1 ! m.t : .'.ydia
; ,,IV ,., , , , ,,, .. . M.i()M
H".lttV, C'oilaL'r ; iirllhi
I 'li inpl' Inn. Ilaln-y: ',iin.,li l'.in
,,, Ui. ,., m,.v ,, .. p,.,. I;iN1,nti
Albniiy; l iny Jolni'-on, li.lin I 1 v ;
Mail'- Chun '1, huh p a h lire; l'-il
!'"tti-r, I'eiidli Ion ; hit 1 ml '.vi. nil,
Mo,d Riv 1 ; I'.U 1 l'.'iil 1. ).i1m-.
I.ulu I. Hill, 'I'll.- I'dl.s; I, m:,
lu ill iwu; Man I 1 m.i 1, Collate
l(;,ov.; ',.v UVe.-ai w-. M, Minn-
villi-; I'.im- Si:'tl. niii-r, Milw uikii.-;
Ivlnn l'.iis!., Ko'il-ui; 1 1 s 1 .
K,.v, ... ...... . M.,
II.HI' t , Iv. j
1 p. .j,,.,-, ..
j t m t
1 Pneumonia's Deadly Work
IIihIho hi-i imi-l.v it ft . t I niyriiilit
1 11 n jlt. w 1 ( l I'M Mi l I'aniilo r.innoi , of
llurd hoiiti- I ( i"ni ,vl own, Ti-iin,
"that I n.ll;;lif I n mt 1 11 m ilisly llillt
and dn ami tlf- m-ihhui -' pre ln-l-
i-li eon-iilliiplioli hi emi'l III' s it. .Iili'
until 1 1 1 v hu tijinl I'lou.'ht liotii" n
liotlli.Mir Dr. Mii'k Ni-w Di-e lyeiy,
wliirh in my euwe pioved to l.e the
only lealcoiiuh i-iire mid restorer of
weaU, hu-.' I n 1 1 l' . " Whin all other
H "Heiiy l ui. you may m.iii
will III t.'.e h.lttle aurailiH'.
.imams', inn,' ami
throat trouble with New Dleoveiy
the real lene.ly. ( i 11.1 1:1 n teed hy
IteiiHoii'H I'hariuai-y . ."ne an. I $1.(M).
Trial Imtlle free.
Eugene Street Hailway Only Awaits
Kugene, Or , April 12.--A. Welch
general manager of the Willamette
Valley Company, 11 in the city to
day making arrangement- for the
beginning of m ttial eonsti uctiou of
the Eiigcno street railrway and the
Ivugene-Springlield railway. Ho
iniys nine eailmds of hteel rails for
the line left the l.ictory in the East
on March 22, ami were due to ar
rive today, but on account of the
general congestion of freight on the
on tho railroads it will I e some
time ytt before they arrive. Just
an soon as they como the work w ill
begin. The ties for tho lino aie
all distributed along the routo.
Legal blanks of all kinds at tho
l - . I i a .1
1 M I t 1 i
" " A
To those well ineaniug but im
petuous persons who are circulating
petitions for the referendum upon
the State University bill, the Ore-
itlini Greets Capt. liini
who viaKt's i-avoranic Kcpori 10 ujuiuil jtncrui
and Mustering Orders May Come Shortly.
HKAIMJUAKTKKS ORKGON NATIONAL CilAHU.
A4)ull GrrI'i Office.
SI'K' I.M, OKlJl IIS
C.'iptaiii Ctccd C, Hamuioiiil, 1st Separate Ilattalion,
will pi otcnl to Cottage Cirijvc, Oregon, lor the purpose of
a: Vertaitiiuo; the ;ul visability of'or.'iuiziti at that place a
i-oiiipaiiy fil'infantry and upon compk-tinn of this duty rc -
j turn to his .station, reporting
II '.,iwi-i I T I ii v 1 i'iiwi- iti'ii
I IV. iiv I ,11, c.ivx-.kisv.i..
I.v order of the Commander-in-Chief,
" V, i;. I'lXZIiR,
si;i,.J Adjutant (icneral.
I t ' ( J I ; M : . Or.. April 10, l'.i7
. .1 ; .IiiUNSON,
a;' A1,-r;vr c,:
I ' ill 11 c ,iia-...';i-i,vi' on April I'l;
I.,. I,.- I"i or a-.-.Tia.miiy;
ad H ililnt v of oranizln an Infantry !
, . nt v in y.nir city. '
I w-.iiM r.-p. . tfnily rnpi. t Ili.-.l I
yii lia- nil ol .V"iir iih-ii pi-iHi-nt at,
nit- m-TiiiiK "plai-", so tint I ran ;
ini'i-t v. il li 1 In-ill mid jtidi.''1 ;n to th
rl.iM-; aiid i liaiiii-ti-r that w ould m.-ik
t la-1 0111 p.-im . Any hour Unit will lio ; While in the city, dpt iin Ham-! to ilctermjne the policy to be pur
1 1. iiMni.nl la- !.-LMiat"l by you; , ... ' , 1... i ...... 1 .:i. 1 tt..: ,-.
fur till- 1 1 1 1 - t i 1 1 -j!
p. in. train
I will ni i-ivi' on tin :!:oi
Ainil llth IL f tfully,
C. . HAMMOND.
Capi. 1ft Si'p. P.ntt. 1 1 i r
A' tin;: under the above orders,
C'pKi" C C Hammond of Co:i
puny A at Kugeup, came to this city
Thursday 'ind a meeting was held
in the Masonic ha'l at S o'clock in
the evening at which a majority of
tlioc signing for eulistment and a
number of citizens were present.
Captain Hammond explaiucd the
i bjeet of the meeting, saying that
the formal ion of a company in this
city fully depended ou tho report
he made to headquart jth, but we
had no need to fear on that line as
he was nunc than pleased with the
condition and interest taken, and
after lining the boys up he said ho
could not make any but a most
favorable repot t and feels mire that
Cottage drove will have one ot the
bent companies in tho state.
Inteiesting remarks were made
by ! C. Johnson, F. J. Hard, At
torney Medley and others, all
pledging their hearty support to
A company is composed of C5
privates and -l officers making oS
men necessary for the formation of
a company. The list contains 10.1
names of good able-bodied men, bo
.ve will have no trouble in getting
the required 'S, if every oue sign
ing the roll will make it a point to
be present when the company is
Captain Hammond's presenco iu
uniform, and his earnestness in ad-
Some of the University Buildings.
gonian would speak a word of cau
tion. Two years ago, when peti
tions were in circulation for the
purpose of holding up the Normal
A A A ,i..A.. ..A g T - . . . I
I'Ol: J I, M. ir , A pi il v riu
ins undines to llie .(iUianc
vfi'i 1 iiiri'ti;'! f v ill tlir f ill.
...... .., ....v...
1 driifsiiij; tli- yo'iT;; nun at the
tu.-eting HH to thrj n'-eds ofotir conn-
irv for drilled tnfii t-. lir-rnme ofli
y icMf. reason
jus well as sh.xr ;-.hoAers mi I intelli -
t f .h, Wiis i.,,piriug to the
('otlaye ' rove voiv.u' men, and he
M10.ved liimsclf t0 b, ,lt heart in
p' l forming the duties wf his up-
iiuuiui . .n i.inc" in k.iiii.'v,. .j
; Harry Metcalf and J. C. Johnson
and shown the curtesies of the
city. Tho three gi'-ntlcmen saw
service together in the I'hillipines.
which nridi the m-x-lin and his
visit to our city a mot pleasant
"Captain C. C Hamm -nd, of Co.
.1, returned yesterdiy afternoon
from Cottage drove, where he was
sent by Adjutant General Finzer to
ascertain the c niditions- looking to
!the organization of an infantry
company in that city. He says the
meeting held Thursday t ight was
attended by over seventy of the
men who had signed the petition
for the company and by over 200
other citizens of the citv and that
the enthusiasm is great. The
whole town wants the company and
the people will do everything to
encourage it. The matter of suit
able quarters was dNcusfcd and the
captain loarued that provisions had
been made for a hall to be occupied
for a fow months aud 15. K. haw
son, one of the promoters ot the
enterprise, who is talked ot as be
ing the choice as ono of the com
missioned otTu'ers, has otlered to
erect a new two -story brick block,
the entire lloor to be used as an
Captain Hammond lnu scut in a
favorable report to the adjutant
general, aud it is thought that it
will not be long before orders come
to muster in tho company." Ku
' 1 A" i -i
' r. i
! i -
School approjMiation bill, this paper
protested against such measures !
and advised that recourse be had to
the initiative instead. The counsel
", ; d odf.l, ihf Till -,viM lidd
!p. ll 1' fir :-.l!y :i.pl u-.(l !y ill
j)ffi!(.- mid lli' iii'iii.-y wiii paid rut
of thf. treasury, together v it Ij in
ttrtHt and iucrcascd cost of BUp-
plies. Holding up that appropria
tion biil cfHt the peoj)!o of this utate
some thing like $10,000. The Ore
goniiui did not like tho nppropria
tioii lill of YM)7 any mce than the
advocate:; of tho referendum did,
hut it coul 1 not ayree with them as
to tho methods that should Lo pur
wucd in remedying the evil. .Sub-He.pif.-nt
fvents have justified the
position this paper took at that
time, for wo have spent the money
and utill have the bcIiooIh.
Wti.lt liPWHD.irvrH ir itwlividualn
ma lLjtjk of tLe amourit of tbe
tniversity api-ropriation. or the
i frtrm f.f ttif. Iiill in wliirti if in Mr.
... ... ... - . -
I ried, ia now of secondary impor
, tanco. Decau.se some do not like it
is no reason why they should strike
blindly at it when they can hope
to do nothing but hurt themselves
an 1 the Univernity. If it be grant
ed for the eake of argument that
the approoriation was a few thou
Hand dollars too high, there i still
why the referendum
1 should be iuvokcl. for we would
ultimately pay the money, with in
terest, and have the University ham
pered and discredited in the mean
time. Taking the referendum will
settle nothing. If the people are
...... t-,u fc wm.'v,....
' or the Normal sthools. they must
act through tho initiative. To act
through tho referendum is a waste
of time, a waste of energy, a waste
of money, and an injury to the re
putation of educational institutions
of our state.
Voters who are asked to lend
thf ir aid io the movement by sign
ing petitions F-hould firmly refuse.
Many have already signed because
they have been asked by friends to
do so, without re sizing the serious
ness of the consequences. They can
very properly request the privilege
of striking th ir names from the
petitions. Those who are wasting
their time in a movement which
cannot possibly be productive of
good, and will almost certainly be
productive of harm, should decline
to assist further in the work Ore
gouiau. Doing Business Again.
"When my friends thought I was
about to take leave of this world, on
account of Indigestion, nervousness
and general debility," writes A A.
Chisholin, Tread well, . X. Y "and
when it looked as if thero ww no
hope left, I was persuaded to try
I'.leetrie Hitters, and I rejoice to say
that they are curing me. I am now
doing business again, as of old, and
am still gaining daily." Best of all
tonic medicines: Guaranteed by Ben
son's I'harniaey. CUc.
County Out of Debt.
Sheriff Fisk today turned
over to County Treasurer
Eastland the sum of $121,
81i).7S tax' money ( collected
by him. which is the largest
turnover in the history of the
county. Treasurer Eastlaud
informs the Guard that on
next Saturday the conuty will
be entirely out of debt. All
outstanding warrants will be
called in at that time as there
is enough money in the treas
ury now to pay off all indebt
At a recent meeting of Uohetnia
iCutup, Woodmen of the World, C.
H. Van Denburg, Lincoln Taylor
and D. H. Chamberlaiu were elected
delegates to the district convention
which meets in lioseburg in. May.
Addressed by G. M.Cornwall
A. N.IIagen and Others.
Much Business Relating to the Lum
ber Industry was Generally Dis
cussed, and a Committee Appoint,
ted to Attend Commission Meeting.
The Western Oregon Lumber
Manufacturers Association met in
th6 parlors of the Cottage Grove
Commercial Club, Friday afternoon
April 12th. There were present.
J. II. Chambers of Cottage Grove,
W. T. Hanklna of Star, A. D. Owen
of Cottage Grove, A. E. Owens of
Cottage Grove, A. Ia. Woodard of
Cottage Grove, .f. B. Hopkins of Ku
gene, F.J. Anlauf of Anlaiif. K. A.
Anlauf, Wm. Skidmore of C'omstock,
M. A. McKimVn of Cottage Grove,
A.N. Hagfii of Portland, Geo. Tay
lor of Cottage Grove, M. E. Dunn of
Wild wood, Henry Fisher of Cottage
Grove, J.J. Kinney of Leona, Geo.
M. Cornwall of Portland, F. II. Kos
enburg of Cottage Grove, C. P. Jonea
of Cottage Grove.
The meeting was called to order
by he president, J. II. Chambers.
Minutes oi previous meeting were
read and approved. The trustees
reported that they had selected F.
II., Rosenburg for permonent sec
retary. Notice was read that the
consideration of the Association's
protest regarding a change in the
$3.10 rate had been postponed -until -April
23J by the Railroad commis
sion. On- motion the president ap
pointed M. A. McKibben, J. J.
Kinney and V. K. Brown a com
miftee to attend the meeting of the
commission at Salem that day. As
the new rate goes into effect the
18th much surprise was expressed
atthedel-iy of the commission in
hearing the case. J. J. Kinney
proposed as a means of raising a
fund to meet the office expense of -the
Secretary etc. that au annual
levy of one fourth of one cent per
M of the cut ot each mill be made
on the members the minimum fee
to be $5. On motion the proposi
tion v. as adopted.
President Chambers stated that:
he would meet with representatives
of other lumbermen's Associations
in a few days to select a man to
recommend for appointment on the
state forestry board.
Mr. A. N. Ilageu, chief Inspector
of the Gradiug Bureau of the Ore
gon and Washington Lumbermen's
Association gave a most helpful
and interesting talk on the impor
tance of proper grading and tbe
benefits to be derived thereby by
both shipper and buyer.
Geo. M. Cornwall addressed the
meeting in his usual eloquence, giv
ing the condition of the log market
on the coast and along the Colum
bia River. He showed a weaken
ing market and conditions not the
most favorable. He told of a split
in the association of loggiug men,
and a separate organization of those
dealing strictly in yellow fir.
After short remarks the meeting
was adjourned and a general har
monious evening was passed to
gether by the visitors.
Bitten by a Spider.
Through blood poisoning caused
by a spider bite, John Washington of
Itosqueville, Tex., would have lout hU
leg, which became a mass of running
sores, had ho not been persuaded to
try Bucklen'n Arnica Salve. He
writes: "The first application re
lieved und four boxes healed all tho
soreH." '25c. Guaranteed by Ueu