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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1906)
Poets in dreamland
WORK DONE OR IMAGINED WHILE
WRAPPED IN SLUMBER.
ftorlva f Salkllme Vera That Waa
Horn DarlaK Sleep Onl)' to Pie la
(h Wnklna: of th Aalanr Th Gra
That Colerlda Lout. .
In Sir Mounlstunrt Puff's "Notes
i roni a Diary" it Is related that tin
Into I-ord Lvttou, when viceroy of
India, had repeated to Ms guests on
no oeeaslou a poem which lie profess
ed to have composed when asleep:
There ara. Ixiatlna; nnd sailing
Anil flshlnjr for Rrayllng
Whr-re the blue waves roll nightly on
I deep Caitiff".
put wci'trr the places
Whore nldrrmcn's braces
' Are yld for boot laces In bonnle Pun
ice. Tho diarist ventured to doubt wheth
er tlje viceroy vas uot trying to impose
on the credulity of his friends, a sus
picion which will be shared by most
Hut, whether these lines were dreaui
d or not, there can Ih no doubt that
one of the most curious sectious of the
Whole subject of dream work Is that
which relates to the comparative value
of work done or imagined iu sleep. No
experience is more general than the
waking from a particularly vivid dream
only to find that in the very process of
waking the whole vision, apparently so
teal and strong for a brief moment,
vanishes beyond recall. This dissolv
ing touch of psychical or dream life is
like the contact of the air with a long
entombed, well preserved human body
suddenly exposed to the light of day.
Wliile the tomb openers gaze upon the
features so strangely preserved from
a long rast day the touch of the air
floes Its work, and the relic of hu
manity crumbles to dust.
A strange point about the difficulty !
In keeping tn mental grip of a dream j
Is that althourfi no detail can be rtv !
membered. an impression remains
which In cases that have been tested
ha often turned out to be quite incor
rect It is related by Mickle, the Scot
tish poet, best known as the translator
of the Tortuguese epic, the "Lusiad"
of Camoens, Uiat he always regretted
he could not remember the poetry
which he composed in his sleep. It
was, he said, so infinitely superior to
imytbing he could produce In his wak
ing hours. One morning on waking he
was lamenting, as he had so often done
before, that he should be conscious of
having composed such sublime poetry
and yet be unable to recall a word of
It "Whatr said his wife, who happen
ed to be awake. '"Were you writing ;
poetry?" "Tea," he replied, "and such!
poetry -that I would give the world to J
remember it" "Well, then." said she, I
,1 did luckily hear the last lines, and I
am sure I remembered them exactly.
By heaven. I'll wreak my woes
Cpoa the cowslip and the pale primrose'."
Mr. Mickls was probably cured of his 1
habit of lamentation. j
jne iate Lewis carrou noiea in nis :
"Diary" that he once heard Tennyson
relate that he had often dreamed long
passages of poetry and believed them
to be gojd at the time, but could never '
remember any of them on waking ex
cept four lines which he dreamed at
ten yer.rs old, end these were the mov
May a cock sparrow
Write to a barrow?
' I hope you'll excuse
! My infantile muse.
' This, as the diarist remarks, as an
unpublished fragment of the late lau
reate, "may be thought interesting, but
not affording much promise of his aft-
"er power3." On the same occasion Ten
nyson told his hearers that he once
dreamed an enormously long poem
about fairies, which began with very
long lines that gradually got shorter
and ended with fifty or sixty lines of
two syllables each!
u the oiher hand, poets have occa
'loually found their dreams of sen-ice.
'Bouthey in a letter to his brother says:
"I forgot my dreams and have no Dan-
lei to help out my recollection, and if
by chance I do remember them unless
they ore Instantly written down the im
pression passes away almost as lightly
as the dream itself." Eut he goes on to
'say that one or two of his dreams were
noted at the time and were afterward
incorporated In scenes of his now little
read poem, "The Curse of Kehama."
And then, of course, there is the fa
oiJIIar story of Coleridge falling asleep
one summer afternoon in a quiet farm
house after reading about the Khan
Kublai in Turchas' 'Tilgrimes," com
posing several hundred lines In the
course of a three hours' sleep, waking,
and at once beginning to write them
' flown, only to be Interrupted at the
' fifty-fourth line by a visitor that "per
son from Torlock" whose memory is
execrated by all lovers of poetry with
the result that on returning to his desk
en hour later the poet found that the
rest of bis dream verse had faded from
bis memory. "Kublai Khan" remains
to melodious fragment, but if the "per
son from Torlock" had only lost his
way or had come to grief sufliclent to
cause a delay of an hour or two we
might have had a completely beautiful
The Kind Mother laed.
t Tue bride was out marketing for the
fctst time. She had ordered a generous
number of eatables, and the next on
ter list was eggs. "I shall want a k-elght of the rails and their contlnu
ozen." she said. eus length will ordinarily make them
f "Will you have case eggs?" asked the
I rteallv. I don't know," answered the
elrh wrinkling her pretty forehead. "If
I recollect, mother always used hens'
t-ggs." New York Tress.
He who has health has hope, and be
vb.0 has hope Las everything. Arabian
HIGHWAYS OF STEEL
HOW THEY ARE CONSTRUCTED AND
Coat of llaalla and Korre Hequlrd
Mara l.raa llaolaaie KtiuallJ- Kaaf ,
la Summer, Surlae and Winter. !
Travka I.tuM He 1 horoau 1- La,u j
The modem American steel road la j
liot so much a road of steel as It Is uu
Improved railway track adapted to the
use of ordinary trucks, says tJcorge li.
Wulsh iu (tuntou's Magnsiue. Twelvo
Inch plates of steel one-iuarter of an
Inch thick are laid dowu on a led of
broken stoiu or vitriUed clay at the
staudard gauge of four and a half feet.
The rails have flariug Hides, with dow u-
ward flanges, which tit evenly with
the surrounding surface of stone pave
ment. This latter Is raised slightly
over the level of the steel plates, so
that by means of the sloping guides
the wheels of vehicles are conducted
naturally to the steel surface lelov.
The plates are strongly spliced by a
channel piece closely littiug under
neath the joint Iu order to form a con
tinuous rail of uniform bearing. The
steel tracks thus formed accommodate
the widest wheels of the heaviest
trucks ami give to them far less resist
ance tliau the ordinary car tracks. The
latter are generally too narrow for
truck tires, and the constant friction
against the sides partly neutralizes the
gain obtained in other ways.
The relative cost of putting down
steel roads either for the city or coun
try 1j one that naturally culls for care
ful consideration. The amount of met
al for a mile of steel tracks would ap
proximate seventy-five to a hundred
tons, including the steel splices nnd
bolts. With steel at $15 to $;0 per ton.
the price f.ir which it has sold in the
l :st few years, the cost of the material
for mile of S,W1 roaJ ?Ittlfr for the J
or unrry wou,u run rrom ltRW
to $2,000. This does not represent the
labor and cost of laying the tracks nor
of fixing the adjacent part of the road.
In the country districts, where the
steel roads would be subjected to much
lighter use than in the cities, the rails
could be narrower, and the road out
side of the line of rails could be left
unfinished. This would enable drivers
! of vehicles to use the steel tracks con-
a si t rr. THACK i:oai.
tinually except when turning out foi
other trucks or wagons coming from
the opposite direction.
Efforts have been made by the agri
cultural department to ascertain the
relative amount of loss suffered by
farmers through the use of poor coun
try roads. In the statistics gathered
of the cost of hauling on country roads,
with estimates of distances and quantir
ties moved, the total expenditure for
this work has been found to approxi
mate $WX),000,000, of which two-thirds
Is chargeable to bad roads. Accord
ing to the estimates furnished, it was
found that the average cost was 2j
cents per ton per mile. In Europe,
where good country roads have long
been in existence, the average cost per
ton per mile is as low as 8 cents. But
even this rate is exorbitant compared
with the cost of hauling on Bteel roads.
The question of steel roads Is conse
quently one that applies to the country
districts fully as much as to the cities.
Where only the center of the road Is
macadamized the cost runs from $'000
Vith our couutry roads costing from
$2,000 ta $3,000 a mile, the steel road
would prove more serviceable for many
reasons. The force required to haul
the load over the steel plates would be
much less, and it womd prove equally
easy in summer, spring and winter. On
the best macadam country road haul
age in the winter and spring becomes
almost impossible. The soft mud will
work up to the surface, requiring coil
stant and expensive repairing, and
when the spring thaw begins heavy
loads cannot be hauled. Farmers are
thus handicapped in the delivery of
their goods at some of the most impor
tant seasons of the year. The ques
tion of repairs will always show a
heavy balance In favor of the steel
roads. There should be no repairs re
quired of steel roads of tener than once
a year, and these should be of little
account The steel rails should last
for upward of a quarter of a century
In the ordinary country districts where
traffic Is light
A good deal depends upon the thor
oughness of putting down the steel
tracks. There must be a perfect foun
dation of stones, gravel or burned clay
for the steel plates. The foundation
must be built down far enough to in
6Ur0 rerfect solidity and the surface
flDi8Ded off with cobblestones large
enough to give the rails stability in
freezing and thawing weather. The
nrm and steady on almost any kind of
a foundation, but where the soil sags
and is washed out tn places the con-
gtant pounding of the rails will In time
weaken the channel pieces and ties,
The weak parts of the steel roads are
at these Joints, but If provided with
proper stone foundations at each joint
there should be little danger of any In
jurious strain or friction.
' " ' P-fVr f VVS.ii
MACON'S MODEL ROAD
CONSTRUCTION OF HVE MILS HIGH
WAY IN A MISSOURI TOWN.
The Roadbed la Nearly aa Hard aa
olid Btoae and Will staad Tears
of Heavy Wear Tae Coat Nearly
The model road building at Macon,
o., by government engineers prom
Ises to revolutlonlie country highway
building In this part of the state, says
a Macon correspondent of tho Kansas
... a . a a. .
City Star. Steps have already been
taken to add several tulles to the road.
Py the middle of next summer the
town will have a five mile stretch of
continuous roadway from north to
south. The point selected for the
model road Is Just south of the paved
boulevard which extends nearly down
to Wee's Military academy. The gov
ernment work lieglns there and pasae.t
A HOCK Chl SUKK.
directly In front" of the academy and
along a stretch of couutry uearly as
suhioth as the top of a billiard table.
The rock crusher, which Is the Impor
tant machine of the outtlt. Is located
midway of the work. At tho time the
construction began a great bill of hard
limestone wus deposited nenr the
crusher. From the crusher the rok Is
carried to a revolving screen, which
separates It Into the three classes used.
The power Is supplied by an ordinary
traction engine. A 20,WiO pound steam
roller passes over the road constantly, (
smoothing down the surface until it Is
nearly as hard as solid rock. Th
pressure is equivalent t about 425
pounds to the square luch.
D. G. Hatre, the expert In charge of
the construction, says that any county
whose laud Is worth from $30 to $40 aa
acre can afford good rock roads.
"The permanent road Is the cheapest
road." said Mr. Ilalre. "At the outset It
looks like a tremendous expense when- (tones were then entirely discarded an J
compared with country methods of tiitf trunhed stone used In their plaoe.
building highways, but In the long ran xhi plan Is yet followed,
the rock road will pay for Itself overi t'ader the stone road system of Hay
and over again. In some sections i conaty as it Is followed nearly every
where we have built suet roads the; farmer )g 0n u stone highway or with
advanced price- of land ha nearly paid : m m MDort jininnc of one, so that ho l
the expense In one year. A farming' nevwr deprived of an opportunity of
eommunltv to- be prosperous must be
able to reach the market la bad weatii
er as well as good. The well construct
ed highways make It a matter of Indif
ference whether It rains or not An
other thing, and It is an important one.
Investors from the east will hardly look
at a country where the highways are
full of mudholes. They have been used,
to good rock roads and would not feel
at home without them." j
The first mile of a country highway j
constructed according to government
plans may eost anywhere from $1,000
to $7,000. The expense is governed by
the distance of the quarry from the
road, the price of labor, etc. The sec
ond mile, however, can be built cheaper,
because by that time the men and
teams are more familiar with the work
and can accomplish a greater amount
in less time.
The method employed .y .
the government In its object lesoi
roads Is as follows:
In the first place, a smooth, hurd suh
grade Is prepared, with solid tJioulders
at the side to hold the grading-material;
firmly in place. The subgrad Is of the-
M.n..i.w Ih.t (Ha .nmnlalnl mail'
puuio tvuwui uitt. . " - " 1 :
it, t rrt.t la .nivliM.1 nnil
Will ur. xuo twi. o . . . . . .
screened in three different sizes, me
largest from two to two and a half
inches in diameter,, the next about an
Inch or an Inch and a quart, the idiird
fine pieces, known, as "screen dnat."
Tbla latter is used for filling and bind
ing the surface. The largest rock Is
laid on the bott-Jin, the Intermediate
comes next and the dusk goes on top..
It Is hammered Into all the spaces be
tween the larger rock. Each cours is
rolled several times by tho large steam
roller. Water is used freely when ap
plying the fin stone. A sprinkling
cart n recedes the rollwr, which follws
along, creating a wave of cement. The
finished road is nearly as smooth ana
bard as solid stone and as th& sub-
grade 1 Impervious to water It to prac
tically Indestructible. Twelve feet la
the- average wldtli of a government
Cio4 Read and Wide Tlree.
There la a growing sentiment tn
Pennsylvania, which gains strength
with the building of every mile of
Improved highway, to protect the per
manence of the good work that L be
ing aceompiUhed by means of a wide
tire law. Bueh a measure should b
enacted by the next legislature, says
the Good Itoads Magazine. The state
ment that the farmers object on the
score of expense or on other pleas
draws a plctuje of a class of farmers
which Is emphatically not tne Dacs
bone of the nation," as our early ora
tors used to designate the tillers of
the soil, for the Intelligent, wide awake,
clear headed man, whose judgment is
sound, whoBe vote Is Invariably In ths
line of progress and whose opinions WHat building will be done In the fa
'.re reject by hi. nehbom and ; tur. will be to cuntt
whose barns are painted, stock weu
fed and balance at the end of the year
on the right side, has In most Instances
already adopted wide tires as a matter
of economy. For any legislator to op
pose such a regulation on behalf of
his constituents Is an added argument
for compulsory education.
BTONE ROADS' VALUE
HOW THEY HAVE BENEFITED A MICH'
j IGAN COUNTY.
9omera Not laolated In Malay
Weather and Taelr Karma roaald
rod More Valaable -tireat Drawers
at Trade Krom Other t'ountlea.
A Is twenty years or more slftce ths
people of Hay county, Mich., decided to
jiuH themselves out of the mud and
(nil Id a iH'rmaucnt system of putdlo
(highways, says W. II. (5utlu Iu Alto
.'at.. . .1 S t .1 1 .
Advocate and Country Itoads. It was
Itay county that took the Initiative,
aud had the- legislature pass an nil
permitting the county to establish n
hurt- or macadamlml road system,
and authorising It to ralxc money for
tlu purpose of bonding, and to spread
an annual tax on all property In order
to raise means to keep iu repair nnd
extend these macadamized roads.
Since the commencement of the stons
roads there has been a radlcul chinigs
A HO AD IS FAT COCSTT.
The farmer tiae wl.lo Urea. .
In tho manner of building them.i At
the outset tho roadway was excavated
to the depth of about eight Inches- or
a trifle more. Then flat limestone- wit
placed' iu the roadbed, and on top of
this was placed n layer of coarse crush
ed stone, and the tp dressing was- it
layer of finer crushed stone. Experi
ence showed that the foundation numm
would work out of place and rut
would form In tie road. These flat
going to the city. X weather was
ever yet experienced when the stone
roads were In such a condition where
they could not allow a farmer to take
a full load of produce t market. Dur
ing the sugar beot mkiauii It Is not ua
uuroinmon tiling- to se a farmer sta
tion, a load of beets upun a stone road
ami then haul another load from tho
farm over a clay roud to load It upon
the standing wagon for drawing to the
fautory In other words, he la enabled
to-drtw two and three times as many
beats on the stone roads as he can on
a clay road.
Tb farmers invariably use wide
tired wagons. Fonnvrly narrow tires
prevailed, but it was so found that
in. rainy seasons they eut holes tlkrough
the stone. Tho k!z of loads urawu
. ...u.ij..!, ..omU ls i,nlted only
h -,irin..i, ,hl.
There isn't a fanner In ltay eouuty
who. is not in favor of the stone roud.
A farm on, one of tb highways 1
oowldered of much mure value thani
one- off on a side road. While It is Im,
possible t' say accurately how much.
fi'j-m oh. it stone road is worm
than It would b with no atom? road. It
is known, that Ule owner of Uie phwe
sonsiders it of incKtimable advantage,
benefit luid vaJue. It saves t'oje, war
and tear on wagon and harness; he ean
naul larger loads, he is not isolated, la
rainy weather, a smaller team can. ac
complish much more than otherwise,
and there 1 the satlsf action. of know1
lng that he ean come aud g j Just when
ever be pleo.se withuut giving any con
sideration to weather conditions.
While the cost of supporting theae
stono thoroughfares, theao arteries of
trade, fulls more heavily upon, the own
er of city property than upon the farm
er or the owner of agdoultural Una,
there Is no complaint made by the
city landowner. He figures that La the
long run his city property is made
much nor raluable by the- upbuilding
of the farming section. and he pays
his stone road tax willingly. What has.
beea the effect of the stone- roads upoa
neighboring counties?- Bay City draws,
trade from as far east as Scbewalng,
Huron county, as far southeast as Vas
sar, Tuscola county, and along the
southern line of tho county, where the
stone roads run bang up to the Bagl
aw county line. Saginaw county farm
ers come to Bay City as their market,
and they do their trading here. Tha
same can be said of the farmers in the
direction of Midland. The fanners au
know about the stone roads of 'Bay
county, and they come here on that ac
count as well as the fact that tbey find
a good market here for all of their
Bay county has almost reached Its
Rmit In the building of main highway.
, me mum rou. 71""ir""""
tna maul oroncuea uu iv.
wUl accomodate the farmers living o8
the stone roads and tend to enhance
tha value of farms which ara not now
considered desirable, because they ara
somewhat handicapped compared with
others more favored.
i-j-V T irL i ' 'I fill YrtA.
r .1 ' .
' V "I
, , '...a.-aS"W
P-jre Yo.1rrin' list "r"-
tiif ho. i:wiii.:.v",Ui. ' ifc. ,.'r:T
M.viy Fwl-n '1i.ii.- a" I'-.jlv-ii rtv
ie.tr I q.i.-. :-r. t I " .in .!. ..
'.o w...u. Cur .. v tv u mni
male" Sow r f TolV'i 1 ! 1 ' 1.' r In 1
-itt'iolra V l. " t .M t.
n. I n!i I ' 1 , i.-.v. , r. . ic
Mold by nil-r!" ' ,
t,m a a 1. r r v
The flew ri.mie- wir-fl MarMn Va.
WESTERN STAGE LINE
Ollicfr at the Mercantile Company's
J-We LnkevKN'S', OrrpMi.
Good Mock Easy Coach
Jui!y from Ijikeview So Uly, onnect
ing with-Itoily Stno to the railril.
U. CASttULI-R, - - Prupriwtor
Northern Stage? Line.
A. W. BRYAN. Proprietor.
Ieavef Lnkeview at 6 a. in.
every day but Hurxlay.
Ileturning, leaves I'uisley
nt U a. every tlay but
Paaaanfara' ara-j. KuwcmI IHp
OFFICE-Knolt A HlDKltelJ'a. Ukerlow
lakeview Cigar Factory
A. Htokkmax. Prop.
cousrtir oao-axs solicitkd-
Jive uu a trial. Ktore in the brick,
building m st door to l'ont A King sa
loon, Lakeview, Oregon.
, Mits. H. M. Oallaoiikh, I'roprietor.
liuildiiiK Has Peen Knlargod
To Accomodate a Larj-Trade
NKW FINK CKKKK,
A. Chance for Speculators.
SCHOOL LAND. 280 acres of level
unimproved aKricultural land for sale
cheap. Distriiition: SVV,1, of
NEK and MV4' of KEi, hection 10,
Tp.,30., It. PJ E. W. M. This is a
(loHimble piwee of land, located in Goose
Lake valley and will make some man a
if you lire thlnklnfr'of organising a
Htock cconpany see our new samples
tJ Wall Street engravod stock certifl
m ,r . T-.aT.ai
I V aa .a
k h T ai' J .3
The Smart Set
A Magazine of Cleverness
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jauluo entertainment, amusement nnd mental recreation uro tho
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MOST SUCCESSFUL OF MAGAZINES
Its novels (a complete, one lu each number) are by tho inont brilliant
authors of both hemispheres.
Its short stories nro matchless clean and full of human Interest.
Its poetry covering tho entire field of verso pathos, love, humor,
tenderness Is by tho most popular poetH, men and women, of the day,
Its" Jokes, witticisms, sketches, etc., are admittedly tho most mirth
160 PAGES DELIGHTFUL READING
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W.H. Rliharit V M, fnil CmniiilliiniT
Governor , . t, CliaiiilH-rlaln
Smrrtary of State
Nn at. fuhlle limtrucllmi.,
P. A. M.Hira
. . r. 1, iiuntiar
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4. , Arkcrniau
...J. II. Whitney
. ... i. W. ItaPn
I Joint M.iiearln
J I . ft , Kttlltiu
I Ulna r Meraiaa
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Palry anit fiwllViM
V. H. SanaMra
ConiirMMiten ... . .. ....
wtTif rtm-ial. lurrafT.
II. I. Hi'llxiB
Inr John A. aayrm-k
It K.I- seiner
Julio h. Mhnok
Attorney W. i. Smire
11 . tAM OrKU K,
J. N. Wall. II .Itel.tef
r.f. Hnll-r Re !
A W, Manrtiia
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P. o AliMnnu
W. l. V.'i-nt
J. g. tt llllta
. ... '. K. Moors
W. A. t'urrlar
'. W. h lt
. J. r. Clark
Stmik latnei'tor J. I
TOWS P I.AKM ICW.
Marry Path yf
l. V. Mallojr
J. w, 'I'ueker I
. r. Uu
W. II. Hnl.ter .
. . , lti-riler
In all tta lUfcf .
Ely's Cream Balm4
eteana, anolliM anil Iteata
Ilia dUeaaeil nienilwane.
Itcnn-atatarrh ami ilrtvra
away a eulj In ttia liin'l
t rvaaa llalni U lare.1 'am tiia aoMHI.trtU
orvt Iha awuihrano nnil l lauliJ. Kalief la
BMdiata and a curti f.ill.iwa. Il la aot drjlnu da
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glal at by nuul ; Trial MUi, 10 onua.
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Itching, Wind, Weeding or Protrud
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hsan't rt send 60V in stampM and it will
1m forwarded joat iaid by Paris Med
'i Co., St Ixiui. Mo.
Th Wall stn-et line ! crinriived
certificate of .S'tock nu! Pond Mitnka
at the Hxmiilner olllee. New kuiiijiIo
book received .Monday evening. Jf
you want stock certltlcateK nee our
; SHU) .lie a-1 1 H t o ir prlc . tf
WANT 10 1 : IMMtrict MsmiKers to
ot altfiiH, advertlmi and dlMtritiubn
samples. Snlery flN.OO weekly, f-1.00-per
day, for exeiiHe. State ae and
prewnt employment. HKA LSI I K. K
.:!! Randolph St., Chicago. Jan.
2.-. 4 m.
"Keep off Goose Lake."
"Or UHeThorntou'a Favorite Cream,
or chapped nnd red akin."
Nothing has ever equalled it.
Nothing can erer surpass it.
A Perfect For All Throat and
Cure : Lung Troubles.
Monay back If it falls. Trial Bottlaa fraa.