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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 31, 1907)
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OUKGON, THURSDAY, JAN. :K 1907.
LAKEVIEW. LAKE COUNTY,
m i -
Million Dollars a Day in
New York City.
All the (told In the World would
Not ly hljrhtcen Month'
Frederick J. Ibmklu In thoOrogonlaii.
'ijhoro is hardly any other sentence
thut Ih repeated ho often In tho united
Stale its "Have a drink with mo,"
unless It In the ri'inurk of tlio other
fellow to the bartender, "Till 'em up
again." 'The tact that Now York
fjprnd l,o),tot) a day for drinks
tdiows how expensive 1m tin ago 1
which we nro living.
In the tune of Charles II tin keep
ers of ale hour la England used to
advert io to "make n inun drunk for
ii punuy uiul llii'l hi in straw on which
to lie until he recover hl facul
ties. V j
Wheu 1 called on the mini who sits!
ii niuhtH llguriug on tin) totals of th I
liquor t rn (lit. In told ni thut tin an-
mud consumption of drinks in tin j
1'iitted States amounts to l,4'W,00, j
mm, I -asked him if In could not di
lute this statement ho iih to lllllkl it
morn understandable, mid thn next
duy 1 got a noto from him saying:
"If nil the U-er drunk in thn Unitnd
States since 117 win brought to
gether, it would llll H canal stretch
ing froinNnw York to Denver n canal
feet wldn, I" feet deep uiul l'.'.W
miles limn. ' If I could "j.I.u l.i
I'lto to figure out how many "schoon
ers" might ln floated on thin canal,
the comparison would ln complete.
Thn niition'H drink lull llgurcs out
oun third morn tliim t lit- public debt,
twice as much as Hi" cntpitnl stock in
tin banks; n little less tliim tin cap
italization of all our trusts mid in
dustrial combinations ; oun half ihn
vultin of our ilomnM io
t linn oun Imlf t Ii" Viilil
products; iiiic third iiumv t him our i it -iortud
merchandise nod one trtellth
morn than our total export.
It m il individual iu tins country,
regardless of ago or sex, had drunk
his pro rata of liquor in ls7G, he
would have I'onHiiini'd about eight gal
lons. Tim great Increase is attributed
to thn influx of foreign immigrants,
i,L .IriiiU much beer. It in i-nt limit
ed t hat three foil it Iih of our populnt ion
urn total abstainers, which would innko
every fourth person who does drink
cousumo on mi average ?7" worth of
liquor each your. If that portion of
our population which him thn drink
habit should abstain for a ynnr mid
provide a fund from thn savings, it
would start vtry illiterate child In
the United States on thn way to ii col
lege education, mid if tin drinkers of
thn world worn to dny their thlrHt
for 18 months .their savings would buy
every ounce of gold In existoiieo.
Half of tho W,(KHI,(XX) people who
drink iu this country contitute the
dauKerourt olement. of our population
ami are confined lnrcly to the Blums
of tho larger cities. TIioho who study
tho source of crinte aud poverty suy
that 75 per cent of all such cusos is
euunod by driuklntf. The use of wines
aud spirits Is on the docreiiso in the
United States, while beer Is becoming
more popular. We have fewer retuil
llquordealorB now than there were a
vear mm while tho number of pluces
where boer Is sold is
As mauv railroad accidents wero In
tlnina nast accounted for by employes
beinii drunk, 800f(XK) of the 1,2(K),()00
rallroml men now on duty in
United Ktatos ure under orders to
neither drink nor to outer n place
where liquor Is sold. Tho penalty ja
dismissal from service. In Canada
if a locomotive engineer or a train
i.,fn. iu found drunk while on
dot, he la liable to 10 years' impru
n.,.Ant. A alifulticaut comment on
the abHtlnenoo of railroad men la that
,hn thn Tooomotlve Entfiuers held
their annual convention iu Memphis
aat year, tha papurs stilted that In all
tho gathering! held iu that couven
tlon city thero bad never bo en a more
orderly body of men
Mr. ilaaklat goas atlU farther to
show what superior attractions nalootm
hiivi for Minn than other resorts, also
Ulves brief description of laws of va
rious stilt that nro flubting micess
fully thn liiuor trafllc.
Who UCho Victor?
In Hniiirlui thn adherenco of thH
stockmnii to the policy of InasiiiK tho
Koverumniit rmiKes Mr. (Jllford l'lu
chot has promoted tho welfare both of
tin public atoj thn HtockKrowers them
selves. Tho evils caused by unroKulnlnd
iihii of tho mime were numerous and
ilrstruetivo. Tho least of them nil was
tho fact that tho public received no
return from Its luudx though under
a system of Koveriuuent which pro
tends to do iiiiil justice to all men
this was sutUclnut reason for compell
ing those who used tho rano to pay
for thn privih-K'n. A worse result of
thn old system was tho destruction
of thn ruiJKO itself. Sheep, iu par
ticular, tend to eradicate the (trasses
utterly so t hat the laud become a des
ert wheie they huvu grazed. Thl can
.nlv tut iirevelited bv L'reut Care to a-
void overpnsturiiiK. HI p In exesslve
ntimbeiH not only dentroy the Krances
upon tho riniKn, they are also fatal to
yoiinn trees, mil in fact, to plant
growth of every sort. Overpiifturlnn
with cat tin Is only less ruinous than
ton ninny sheep. In thn punt both
evils have flourished unchecked.. In
couseiieui' the supportiliK power of
thn runn is only a fraction of what
it was years m;o, w hi In the elfnct up
on thn herni al id reniull has U'll ilis-as-
it ImsU'eti in many case the policy
if the creut stockmen to makn life so
uufleiisiint for homesteaders upon
I In. t'MtlL'l 1 1. nt Hett lenient, has lieeil
virtually prohibited. Tho land be
longs to thn puplic, and under thn
Ii.uk nf t in i-oiintrv it was open to
Hettlement, but the stockmen took
upon thnuisidvos tho autvrity to nul
Ify thn laws. Settlors wero annoyed,
harried and sometimes shot for dariiitf
to take what Comoros had tflven them.
Thn propose. J, cjinut"-" lutlio Jand
taws an intnnded to protect home
steiiders and at tho same timo pre
serve the range at its maximum pro
ductiveness, while it produces more
or less revenue to tho public.
Tho llmd agreement by stockmeu
that thirt Id best speaks well for their
insight into the inevitable, mid is ulso
a proof of Mr. t'nichot's persuasive
ness. Slowly but surely tho deep seat-
animals; inorej(,(j ,llitll ()f tll ,iinairn that what
i of all our farm ',..,. i1,.illll,.K tl, niililio belongs to
i him is passing away.
I Tim lesson that tho people have
rights to their own property was hard
to learn, but it is not likely to be for
SCHEME TO BOOM BEND
Representative Belknap Refused to Introduce
The Measure in the Legislature.
Judge Daly 1 In receipt of a letter
from, lutpresontative Helknap, Inform
ing him that the proposition to cut
off a part of Lake county and add
to a now one, would probably never
bo Introduced, a bo bad refused to
Introduce the bill and It was likely
that no one else would do It. Sen
ator Lay cock also writes that bo will
do all be can to prevent the cutting
off of the North end of Lak county.
Ectirlon tU PoUley.
I School Report.
.. .. ' ....... . w ..t.A.iAtcit mi I M Kuellines' room won me
Unite a spruiKiniK oi i"' , -
started north last Friday morning ! nor for attendance las month w .th an
early, and some on tho da, before, average of 07.4 and will receive a a iar
with Yalsley astbo objective point tor holiday . Tho average attendance
and tho Installation of tho olllcer of for each of tho looms as fol ows
tho 1'aisley I. (). (). F. LodK" the Mis SnelliuK 7.4 Miss Hal M3.9,
Jloi The trip was a mixture or' Mis Cloud 9C.IH High school H.,.1.
duty, pleasure, curiosity ami recKies j
nnss, as tho weather was bad and the .
roads not perfect. However, fairly ,
gooil time was mado and a better onej
had while tho crowd was in our neigh-
lior city. ' '
I'ainley people stmnd glad to have j
a lHit from Iaknvlew In which so.
uinny participated and showed ther j
appreciation by their generosity aud i
sociability. They have tho good j
thero to make one happy, of which the
Those neither absent or tardy dur
ing the montn were :
High ecbovl, I'rof. I;avitt teacher
Margie Uernard, Doratby Hieber,
Harry Hoydston, Kbou Tatro, Kate
lJutton, Chester Dykemau, Walter
Dykenian. Ak-en McCulley, Hazel Mt
Koe, Thomas McCulley, Mildred Ro
hurt, Lmily Ayers, Mabel Uoyd, Walt
er Outton, Nellie Harvey, Maud Rosa,
l-ouis Storkman, Jlertio Snyder,
lliero IO limn" '"" " TJi " I ... . ., f rii.r
erod partook f.eely. (lUader w ill j Joseph I Jennet Ooo. Iloss Ma y Il.g
plnaso not mistake our meaning here. by. Mabel Hotchk.ss Luella Doweli,
ri i. H..r..P-ikiiii tn ia i run. 1111
IIJO gO.Sin l.l... ' r-. ML.M.a.
erous spirit, hearty ban 1 shake and ixn tt"Beve";" ''r';;
the warm welcome the visitor always terson, teacher-Ruth Iierna d May
receives at 1'aisley, stacks ofchicken. Held Boone Lditb Chand ,r ;L
W itll ' ClarK, rlgar Viarh, nmwu wumvuv.,
Winnie Harvey, tu-
"Scbool Girl" oned by Hello . Chan
dler, -rond prize, handkerchief.
Third prize, for the most originally
dressed doll, was eailly won by "Su
sie" who una dressed just to the life
like a squaw, with a papoose on ber
back, with plaid shall, 'kerchief, aud
alb and diessed entirely by bo'r own
er, Kuth Bernard, the prize was a
Best dressed doll, dressed entirely
by 'bcr "mamma", prize, a pretty
plate, won by Lonlse Arzner.
The little folk a r.ent a roost pjoy1
able after noon, in games, liatenin
to a abort program in wbicb MiseOer
trade Hamer, Florence Johnson Arid
Ruth Bernard recited, and Misallelen
Wallace, favored . the delighted audi
ence with a solo.
At five oelock tbe little one took
tbeir seat, and delicious ic cream
and cake, all they could eat, was pafd
after which tbe little ones started for
borne with tbeir babies, having bad
one of tbe beat, times of tbeir lives.
Those prsent wero : Lucile Ja'iuish
with baby Boo-peep;, Mary Iferyford
Red Riding Hood; Ellen Bernard,
Fancy Dancer; Elma Chandler, Jap
anese ; Helen Averignette, Modoc
Sallie, Susie Wtson, Red Riding
Hood: Veva Wborton Pinks; Katie
Rebart, Danciug girl ; Helen Wallace,
Queen of Stars ; Zona Watson, Twi-
Ight; Elsie Post, Captain Jack; Vinnie
Henderson. Paper girl; Florence
Johnson Good Fairy; Joyce Johnson
School Girl; Gerturdo Hamcr Qneou
Isabel; Louise Arzner, Fairy; Pearl
Chandler, Danciug girl ; Mane Ke
hart. Nurse: Belle Chandler, School
girl ; Venita Smith, May Queen ; Lau
ra Wright, Twilight; Merle Jaquish,
Rod Riding Hood; Alice Dilger, An
tuuiu ; Gladys Chandler, Dancing girl
Dola Garrett, Queen; - ,
: ARE HIT
5e5l6n of Legislatufe, a
VERY URGE APPROPRIATIONS.
; . . i ' '
Bill to be Introduced Permitting
Counties to Settle Their own
I. 1 1 1 f hit ffiiiiri i4ri
t'llUKll Mill I fllltA L MU mwwm - ,
. . . .i uml thf i Felix Heryford,
i wihie;;;, bright ciio Ja.uish, Eolus Loftus, Jobnie
hand of their hosts and tho hind 6i Metzkei, Lurah Snyder, Annie Ton-
of a fried chicken, at tho same Urn. uingseu, oun.
with an eye on a frosted cake or a fa:
mince pio, gavo cvictenco or ineir
great appreciation. )
A goo.lly number of tho Paisley Odd
Fellows were present on Friday eve
ning, when tho ofllcers were iustalled.
On Saturday evening ft couple of can
.li. lutes for incmlsrhii were.ou baud
and wero ushered into tho mysteries of
Mrs. Carter Passes Away.
Mis. Mariah Carter died Monday
evening. She has boon sick for
two years, ami sulfered untold
gony for many months.
Mariah Forrow was born In lang
uid C2 years ago, and came to Auter
a 'JO years ago and to Goose Iake
alley in IKU1. Her husband died
about 20 years ago. She lived wun
inr fumily and a brother, I. r. 1' or-
row. on mo viobi oiuo up mi
aud a half ago when shecamo toLako-
inw to live with her daughter, Mrs.
L T. Stripliu. She loaves live child-
a . .1 SWnn flllll. t k
roll, two sons huh mr unn"
Win. aud Al. Carter, and Mrs. A. D.
Green, Mrs. Ii. T. Strlplln, and Mrs.
leo. Nelson, bosides ouo sister In
Utah, two brothers iu England and
ouo brother boro.
Tho remains wero interred In the
West Side cometory Tuesday alter-
uoou, where mauy frlouds followed to
), hmt restinir place. The funeral
was preached by Rev. A. J. Armstrong.
The Examiner joins the many irlouda
in sympathy with the bereaved rolat
Death of Mrs. Howard.
Mrs. J. W. Howard died suddenly
Tuesday night or Wednesday morulug.
She bad not been sick, and her doalli
cam as a shock. Mrs. Howard has
beeu known to have sinking spoils
which have affected ber many times
In tho past, uud it is thought one of
these spells came upon ber wnuo
usloep aud she did not survive It.
Mrs. llowaid was tho widow ot j.
W. Howard, deceased, who was a pio
ueer of Gooso Lake valley, aud for
many years a merchant of Lakovlew.
One son survives Mrs. Howard.
iu that solemn man
uer which leaves a lasting impression
on tho mind of tho initiated.
After Lodge work ii sumptuous sup
per was servrnl in tho diuiiik' room
of tho Hotel do Puisley. Toasts were
given at tho banquet by some of tho
'alter dinner orators," alter which
tho smooth floor uud sweet strains
from Withers violin oircred attractions
and tho crowd soou gathered there
to spend a few hours in dancing.
Those who went from Lakeview were
F. P. Light, II. R. Heryford, V. L.
Snelling, D. P. Malloy, S. F. Ahl
strom, Fred Spaugenburg.J. W.Tuck
er. Harry Bailey, O. L. Clipponger,
John Aviraguote, L. Vandorpool, J. Q.
Willitts, J. D. Heryford, F. P. Lane,
and a representative, of The hxmn-
iuer, who ventures to vouch for tue
good behavior of tho above named
Part of tho crowd stopped at tho 70
ranch in Lower Chewaucan and enjoy
ed a rest and a pleasant visit there.
All wore home by Monday noon and
making repairs, such as apply lug
salve to chapped faces aud explaining
to their wives how various reports as
to tbeir behavior while abroad gained
circulation. some unscrupulous
telephone messages having mado ueo
essary tbe latter preliminary to a hap
Tho following officers were iustalled
iu the Paisley Lodge1 of Odd Fellows:
Fred Weldy, N. O., T.-W. Johnson,
V. G., L. S. Ainsworth, Sec, M. O.
Currior, Troas., T. O. Welch, Warden,
J. Simmons. Couduotor,. A. Witb-
am, Chaplain, J. S. Spranue aud Clark
Johnson S. S .. Jim WaEenoid, u,
S., S. Gaylord, I. &, Win. Holder and
W. Y. Miller, supporters to Noblo
iironit M. Lnuritzeu and W. S. Blair
supporters to Vice Grand.
fifth ami sixth urades. Miss
iug, teacher Mary Berry, George
Rhodes, Marie Rebart, Elide Post,
Leland Proctor, Wm. Arzner, Louise
Arzner, Lucile Bailey, Ellen Bernard,
Belle Chandler, Earnest Colvju, Elma
Chandler, Edver Duttou, Leo Hery
ford, Vinnie Henderson, Willie Har
vey, Bessie Loftus, Bertha Loftus,
Hopbart Miller. Mamie wcuney,
Marshall Ayers, Lora Chandler, Mime
II. Harvey, Mario McShane, Lena
Mc Shane, Lena McKee, Katio Rebart,
Delia Walker, Evan Hartiu, Nolan
llammersley, Hazel McCulley.
Thiid aud fourth grade, Mrs. Cloud,
teacher Floy Smith Chauucy Deut,
lieruurd. Stephen Shellhamer,
Clarence Hahu Lora Boydstuu, Laura i
Wright Gladys Chandler, Nora McCul
ley, Floy Bernard, Emma Arzner,
Mary Heryford, Viola Habu, Chester
Arthur, S ilber Laird, William Mul.
key, Charlie Arzner, Willard Hery
ford, Dayne Lyuch. Hazel Boydstun,
Oliver Bailey, Vale Loftus, Pearl
Chandler. Ida, Smith Veva Whortou.
Primary room, Miss Hall teacher;
Harry Shellhamer, Douuel Bailey,
Daly Deut, Wilber Handley, Evert
Lyuch, Joe Harvey, Paul Loftns,
Marvin Barnes, George Rebart, Willie
Green, Herman Arzner, Willie McCul
ley, Lutie Henderson, Wallace Cadle,
Roduey Bernard, Max Neilou, Lester
Beneflel, Hal Currry, Ella Laird,
Ethel Ecclestun, Rosa Mulkey, Minta
Tatro, Ruth Florence, Muriel Watson,
Mabel Arzner, Vernita Smith, Doris
Spaugeuburg, Clara Spangenburg Ha
Touningseu, Florence Arthur, Pearl
Harvey, Ruby Rebart, Lena Arzner,
Virgie Reynolds and Mildred Hery
Socrotury Hitchcock, as a parting
salute to Northreu Calif orn la, gave
Modoo and Siskiyou counties a half
million acres more forest reserve, to
add to their already too large area un
der restricted government
Mr. Ethan Allen and Mite All
L. Pendleton were united in marriage
Tuesday evening, January IK), 1907.
Judge Daly officiating.
After the ceremony vyis performed
tho groom led the way to tbe Post &
King hall, whore be secured the ser
vices of the Lakeview brass band, and
all present Indulged in danciug till
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Creed Peudleton, and was
raised in this valley. The many
fionu of tho haDDV couple wish
At avMuw w aw
them a life of prosperity.
A verv unique party was given by
the Misses Elsie Post and Helen Wal-
lacoto their little girl frieuds, in the
form of a doll's masquerade, In the
Odd Felllows Hall, last Saturday after
noon. There were dolls of all deicriptlous
from the tiny infant "in arms" to tbe
t.oa.iHfni "Oueon of Stars" wbo
was as Urge as some of the little
guosts, aud dressed most beautifully
(but being owned by one of the little
hostesses, was barred from the prize, j
Then there were assembled squaws,
negroes, etc,, whom tbe Queens, Red
Riding Hoods and other elegantly at
tired ladies, looked down upon with
Four prizes were given; and the
iudges bad a very difficult task before
them. It was no Binall task to cboose
the most beautiful arrayed baby,
and one after another was chosen un
til at last tbe three decided upon
were; Queen Isabel, ownd by Gertrud lasts are now
Haam, first prize, a china slipper t Ueid.
The Christmas Lake Settlement.
J. L. Cliff arrived in Lakeview last
week from'Silver Lake and remained
here until Tuesday of this week, L
A I 1 1 . . ......... . I
. 7 . ... . . i - . I XI
in the land onuce ai mis piace. wi(
Cliff is locating horoeseekers on the
low desert of the Northern part of
rako county. He has located in the
neighborhood of 150 peopla on borne
stead;i In that section of the country.
and has beeu instrumental in tbe es
tablishment of the postofflces of Lake
aud Cliff. He predicts a large immi
irr.-ttioii to his new settlement next
year. Many of the newcomers are go
iug ahead making valuable improve
meats on their lauds aud within
tdiort time that portion of the county
formerly known as "the desert" will
blossom as the rose. The lauds of that
section have no more of tho character
. . . 1 A
istic of desert than day resemoie
nii-ht Tho vallov is from 10 to
miles wide aud 30 or 40 miles long;
is low and comparatively level, grow
ing heavy eagebiushaud an abuudanca
of wild grasses natural to semi-arid
soil. Tho soil is a very rich, sandy
loam, aud water is found in abundance
from 8 to 20 feet below the surface.
The climate is ideul and whatever of
vegitation that has been tried there is
thrifty. While a desirable amount of
running- water for irrigation purposes
cannot be had, without expensive
canals from the Deschutes river or
other streams distant from there, it is
believed that with the application of
tho Campbell system of dryland farm
ing or somo other feasible method,
abundant crops of cerials and grasses
can be profitably grown there. Dry
land farming has become a scientific
art, and wheu applied properly by
practical men excellent results are sure
to follow where partial results follow
the baphazzard methods used in this
county at the present time. This
statement does not originate from an
over-drawn imagination, but is based
nnnn Befoul facta, related by men of
thought and experince, who have vis
ited this country and did not hesitate
to express their confidence in the fu
ture of this county. What lies in
store for tbe semi-arid lands of Lake
couuty is far beyond the expectations
of those who have witnessed the slow
progress under methods applied in the
past aud at the present time, ao in
tie attention Bus been given to prao
tical and econoinlo methods of farm-
iug in this county that results have
been unsatisfactory from a revenue
standpoint. This fact and the absence
i tronanm-tution facilities are re
sponsible for the light output of farms.
Following are a few of tbe many
bills up for tbe approval of tbe law
makers at. Salem :
A law making it a crime for any
person to have printed any statement
which conveys false impressions as w
the values of any stocks or shares In
any corporation. Tbe penalty to be
imposed for violation thereof shall , do
imprisonment for not more than . iu
years or a tine of not more than f 10,
000, or both.
A law providing for tbe trial in
courts of.drnnkards, not for the pur
pose of punishing the drunkard bat
to establish the fact that such pereon
is an habitual drunkard, and when
such fact is established, proper noti
ces shall be posted in specified places,
and thereafter, until such person has
been deemed to have reformed, any
person selling such drunkard liquor
shall, be deemed guilty of a misdemean
or and shall be punished by severe
Comi: tesion men will be rounded.up,
If a cemln law passes, and their man
ner ofidolng business so regulated" as
to p3Umsignors.. . . . ; ...-
y i . '. I'
A proposed law renders invalid, up
on the marriage of a testator, the
provisions of a will wbichwas executed
prior to marriage.
Representative Dye,' of Clackamas,
would have the county liquor license
doubled. This is the marn object of
a bill be has introduced in tbe House.
Besides increasing the annual license
of these saloons from ?100 to 800, the
bill also provides for a"n increase from
$ 1000 to 1500 in the bond of the pro
prietor of such resorts. At tbe pres
ent time it is required tbat a petition,
signed by a majority of tbe legal vo
ters of a precinct in w hich Buch a sa
loon is to be established, shall be filed
u;k ihu eoimtv court before such a
license cau te granted. Tbe new bill
increases this representation to at
least GO per cent of the legal voters of
A law providing for a state Examin
er, to be elected, whose duty it shall
be to examine tbe books of all state
and county ofllcers at least once in
each year. This bill is a very impor
tant one, and provides a long felt
want in both state and county.
Tho first bill to pass the House is
that of Jacksou of Douglas, providing
that jurors in civil cases may be kept
together and prevented from separ-
tiiig, at the instance of either tne de
fendant or plaintiff.
A law providing for the building '-of
couuty roads at the expense, equally
distributed, of the property that ia
benefited by the improvement, , the
county and the state. The expendi
ture on this account Is limited 10",-000.
The law providing for the regulation
of banks, other than National, by a
state bank examiner is meeting' wila-.-,
favor all over the state and is, likely; .
to be passed.
Attoruev-Geueral Crawford baa-pre'
pared a bill providing for counties .f .
settling their own county division, ,
questions by a vote of the , people of
the county at a general election.
The present legislature holds the. .
record for the number of bills Intro
duced, and also in apropriatlonfl. Up
to date calls for M, GOO, 000. have , been j
made, but much of this will probably
be cut out.
New Cold Discovery.
Word was received here that P. D.
lieeder of Silver Lake, has made an
important gold discovery, which is
B. W. Farrow, of Paisley, last Sat
urday sold 130 tons of hay on the river
bottom below Paisley to R. B. Jack
son and F. W. Payne. We understand
the price paid was 13.50 per ton. Jack-
. . . . . .1 i ii
creating considerate excueuieui, "7'"- thfi,P id
A crowd of PineCreek mining entnus- sou . -7"--' nM
enroute to the new gold 01 caiuo on iu .
I marsh this winter. .