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SPRINGS 220 DEGREES HOT.
Will Cook Egge In Three Minutes and Bssns While You Walt Portland, Ore. Spring hot enough to cook brims Mini boll eggs in three minute bavs been found within a short distance of Portland. They aro on the Clackamas river, thirty mtlsa south of Eatacads and seventy mllea from thla city. Theao apiinga are fifty tn number, and one throws out n atronm seven inchea In diameter. The springs bnve been known to the Indians for ninny jrears. A French half breed named Michel Arquette, a trapper, hearing an old Indian of the Molalla tribe speak of hot apiinga this side of the range, made an Investigation and found them. Tbo springs are supposed to be the hottest in the world 220 degrees. Beans have tecn cooked In the larger jrrlng with the same dispatch as on a atove. Kggs encased In n mesh of any kind have been cooked In three minutes. Even fish have been caught In the Clackamas river and without being taken off the line have been propped Into the spring and lu a very brief time cooked to n turn. The waters come from solid rock and ore strongly Impregnated with alts, but not of sufficient strength to make the tnste objectionable. Many stories are told by the Inillnns with regard to the wonderful proper ties of these sprliurs. and they have been known to cross the mountains from the reservation on the other side to bathe In the water of tbo "big hole," as they cnll It. A SUCCESSFUL HUNTER. In 81s Months Has Killed Panthers. Wildoats and Five Bsara. Port Oxford. Ore-Within six months E L. White of this place haa proved himself a successful hunter of preda tory animals, and his dogs have treed ami ho hna killed five bears, five pan thers and a goodly number of wildcats. lie recently "i" " several days up on Sixes river and killed a female panther that had destroyed many sheep and deer in that locality Hhe had often been run with iIokm and had learned to elude them by springing from tree to tree and from stump to log. then dodg Ing and running In a different direc tion llefore the big cat was killed several photographs were token as It was snarling and showing Its teeth ti t the huutora TEXAS WOMAN BANKER INSPIRES CONFIDENCE Consulted on Business and Heads Woman's Association. Austin. Tex.-MIss Leffler Corbltt, who wua elected president of the Texas Woman Hankers ussoclntlou ut the recent convention of that orguiiistttlou nt Fort Worth. Is one of the ablest us wull as the most populsr busluese woman In tho state Miss Corbltt Is connected with tho Austin National bmiL. holdlug the portion of Dote teller After leaving the t'nlverslty of Texas Mlaa Corbltt taught achool for awhile Hhe then turned to bunking a more congenial and piotlinbie oceuputlou. entering the employ of the Austiu Na tlonal bank hs general utility clerk Through her business ability and by close st inly of banking methods, ahe rapidly worked her way up until she uow holda one of the most resiioualble bank positions of any woman In the state. In aiMttioii to her offVlal dutlea. Miss r.irbltt a-ts as the adviser and busluess representative of a number of weulthy women of this city, who place more confidence In bcr opinions on business mutters than lu the aver age business man Owing to the press of buslnesa Mlaa Corbltt wua uuuble to attend the cod vent .hi at Fort Worth She waa ao well known among the women bankers of Texas, however that she was elected president of the association by a unanimous vote. She hi planning to widely extend the Influence of the Texas Woman Hankers' association while at Its head Among the uln bltlous of the Texas ussociutlon is the organisation of a notional body, which shall Include all the women bankers In the United States. POLICE TO LEARN MANNERS. Pittsburgh Purposes Having Pores of Chesterfields. Pittsburgh. -Si boots in Nillteness foi city jiolleemen will be established by Charles S. Hubbard, director of pub lic safety Members of the forve will be Instructed lu the rudiments of etl quette and drilled lu uioderu methods. Mr. Hubburd says he Intends to have the most courteous police department In the United States. Complaints from citizens of the Impolite actlona of men lu bis department caused the director to make the uiovs. Btsck Cst Averts Wreck. Pond du Lac. Wis. -A black cst prob ably saved uiuuy lives on a St I'aui road passenger train near Mayvllle As the train was leaving ths city En glneer Henry Uelder saw a black cat crossing the tracks In front of the loco motive Mil euporstltlous. Heldei slowed dowu. A minute later, while the train waa moving slowly, the loco motive waa derailed. Had ths train been traveling fast a serious wreck would bars occurred. FRANCIS JOSEPH MAKES HARD FIGHT Aged Ruler ot Austria-Hungary In Precarious Condition. NATION PRAYS FOR RECOVERY Hs Rsfusss to Lssvs Vlsnns snd Ooorns Advios of Physioisns to Qo Temporarily to Another Climate. Thinks Departure Would Bs Equsl to Abdicstion. Vienna. Emperor Francis Joseph la making slow progress toward recorory. For the last several montlis he haa not breathed fresh air, except a few tuoutb fuls at a time, and these but rarely lie who has always been passionately fond of roughing It, of stalking tho chamois up steep rocks or surprising the Austrian grouse and woodcock st early dawn In the deep forest glen. And he bus shown rare patience through It all. Inured to exposure and hardship, and eudowed by nature with a splendid physhpie, which his simple habits bavo never abused, the aged monarch, after catching cold In March, at first rather neglected the warnings of his faithful old pbyalclnn, Lr. Kersl If he lives he will be eighty-four In August, but ho atlll has the strength and vltiillty of many a younger man Last summer at Iachl, clod In a blouse, with bare kin-en. he several times was soaked to the skin while hunting, with out suffering from It. It was very hard to make him understand that at his age 11 case of combined catarrh and bronchitis may easily terminate fatally unless every precaution Is taken. The Austro Hungarians are very fond of their alter herr told getitlemoni. OS they affectionately speak of him. and the Vlenneae especially Idolize him That could be seen throughout this "hole period of bis Illness. On daya I Mil loll MUM I'. JimKIU when It was reorled that he was in particular dancer huge crowds throng isj the Immense open sipiure In front of the castle Uevereiitly. patiently. longingly, the stood for hours and hours In the pattering ruin anil keen blasts that sweep dowu from the ucur !.v iiiouiiiiilns. whispering to each other and excbuiiglng words of hope or ap prehension When the weather Improved for the moment their beloved ruler would uow ami then ups-ur ut a certain wludow. Then there would be cheering a nil throwing of hats In the air. and "Ood blesa and keep you" would be mur mured all around After that thou sands lu the multitude would disperse and contentedly wulk awuy. inuny of them to homes far away Othera, though, would wait till midnight watching. Inquiring, tearing. Since the emperor's Illness began gay Vienna bus been In half mourning, and the whole monarchy la waiting with bated breath for news of him In the brilliantly lighted coffee houses down town the eoinersatloD is of him. All public und representative bodies, from Ihe two ' delegations" now lu session lu Itudapesi down to the provincial ud mlulxlriillve chambers, the municipal councils und commercial syndicates und Isiurds of stockholders, have adopted resolutions of sympathy and wishes for the eincror's speedy recov ery 1'r.ihcl.s Joseph bus never mode friends with some of the modern in ventions, such us the long distance tel ephone, and his tlxel Idea is thut to leave Schoeubrunn and Vleunu for an Indefinite period, especially when both Internal and foreign politics demand his full attention ' oii'd be tantamount to giving up the throne 80 far aa the emperor's general health Is concerned, one of bis chain berlalua said that It Is all that could b.- desired He eats his simple meals with a relish and sleeps from b to 4, except for a brief spell of cough ing now and then. He has given up. It Is true, smoking his long, thin Virginia cigars, but Indulges everv day In cer tain amount of walking when the weather ermlts in the little gallery, where a window facing the sun Is then kept 'U for an hour or so At other times he Is In bis study, where bs strides up and down Its bare floor. earn " B aV PUPILS WORK SCHOOL FARMS. Ost Pay For Toil and Michigan Cltloi Buy the Produoe. I slip. minir. Mich. The cities of up per Michigan haw- devised a new way for school children to earn money In , the summer vacation months by es tablishing school forms which pay pu pil workers for their time and sell the produce to people of the cities Inter ested practically at cost. Isbpemlng began the experiment It was so successful that the idea Is spreading over the upper peninsula. The Michigan State Agricultural col lege this year will have experts to sys tematize the work. Farms have been conducted under the management of the Ishpeming hoard of education for three years, and this year they will he operated on a larger scale than heretofore. M. A. Hussell. from the Mlchlgnn Agrlcul tural college, haa been placed In charge. The board of education owns eight een acres of tillable land In three tracts, and most of this will he culti vated Students do the work. One hundred and twenty-five boys hove agreed to perform tho necessary lubor Their pay Is 10 cents an hour The school (ii.i markets the produce and retains the proceeds. The chief crops this year will le potatoes, cabbages and cauliflower. One acre will be de voted to strawberries. BABY CUT OFF 200 PHONES. Psps ths Rssl Silenrer, However, With Aid of s Shotgun. Atlantic City. N. J.-The birth of a ' baby in the homo of Mottoo Olonettl I of Merlonvllle cut off all telephone i service in that section for the greater ! part of u day, to the rage of 200 sub scrltKTs. The boy arrived at the Olonettl home ! ahortly and there was nobody around to help Mstteo celebrate, so b grabbed his shotgun and proceeded to blow boles In the atmosphere. Mr. Newton, the phone company's wire chief, discovered the lines were useless when he came to work next morning. At Clonettl's plsre he found the broken wires hanging loose from the pole, with shout a pound of shot lu the cross arm. Olonettt told all ' slMiut It Newton started to swear, changed bis mind, grinned, said. "Hope the kid's all right." and started repairs UNCLE SAM KEEPING GIRLS ON THE FARM Tomato Clubs Bring Good comes to the Members. Washington. Oulded by 11 southern school teacher. Undo 8am Is turning his attention to keeping some of his country nieces happy on the furm In stead of letting them Join Ihe workers lu the cities. In five southern states, under the direction of the department of agriculture, schoolgirls are learning bow to turn tomutoea and snap beans into money. MIsh Mary Vomer of Aiken, 8. C. heguu the girls' canning cluls with forty six of her own pupils. She had beard of the boys' corn clubs and suw 110 reason why the girls should not make a little money too. So one spring she encouraged forty-six girls to plant little tomato patches. All summer she worked with them showing them how to hoe and eultl vale. Along toward harvest time the neighboring station of the farm demon striitlou service heard about what she was doing snd sent a canning expert to Aiken to show the girls whut to do with their product, tine girl got M'j cans from her patch, which gave her a profit ut the rate of $100 an acre. Kven Jerry Moore, the boy who won the corn prlite. had cleared only $140 on acre. Miss Cromer was given 11 plme lu the department of agriculture and bus organized tomato clubs In five states. The clubs are formed very early In the spring U-fore planting time, and the demonstrator who travels about tells the girls bow to huve their land prepurcd. The farms are only one tenth of an acre uow. thut being sup Mised to be all that one girl con well tuke care of. Usually the fathers do the plowing, but they are paid for their time and the fertilizer they use. Just us un outsider would be. Tor the cul tivating the girls allow themselves 10 renin un hour. They leuru to enjoy the work. The girls ure taught to put up wild atid garden berries in glass. In the full, when the harvest Is all lu tin or glass, the dcuioustmtor visits each home, weighs each can and murks Its weight upon the outside. The little gardener add-- her name and address, and the .an Is sent straight to some body's table ut 10 cents for the tin cans of vegetables and 1- for glass Jars of preserves. If the purchaser Is dissatisfied ihe not Hies the department, snd tbe girl Is di - ted to send anoth er can. If there are continued com plaint.- of ber p oducts It Is assumed that he Is le following directions. ami she Is dropped from tbe clubs. Teacup of Salt for Wagss. i itnn. Mnjor Hum 8cbomburi(k. tbe explorer, who baa just returned from Waft Central Africa with films of mi the Ufa, statea that the "su(rs" hired we1' isld two cupfuls of salt a day. wilt being the current "coin" with wblcb i en wives were bougbr. We Would Like To Know WHY? IF you can buy every day useful articles at a saving on price why don't you do it? WHEN you can save in cost to you on China, Granite, Glass and Tin Ware, why don't you do it? IF there is a store in town where you can get Laces, Insertions, Embroideries and a great variety of Dry Goods and other Notions at a saving in price, why don't you do it? HAVING the Goods and Prices we call for the "Question." The Variety Store Well, What Do You Think of This? $1 3 1 ' Worts. J a. 1 The Phone 49 J. Dr. P. A. Simmon.-, tbe eye specialist of Mm will M it tin Moon- Hotel for one day only, Tbursday, Jui I All old patient and any others having ' trouble with their eyes are asked to Ml) at this time. Yours truly, Globe I Iptieal Co Lotdl Mdrket Keport. Corrected Apr. '10, for tbe beueflt of Argus readers by tbe Malheur Mer oautils Company. ggs, per dozen. IT Jo. Holler, per pound, 25o, Oats, per hundred. 11.00 Wheat, per hundred, 11.75. liay per ton, $4. Potatoes, per hundred, 1.00 Unions, per hundred, 12.00. Apples, per box, 91.00. to 11.00 Ohlokeos, di eased, per pound, 1 1. Pork, dressed, f, to :Co. Pork, live, 6.00 to 7 Veal, 0 to 10a Beef. Ho to 12a. Waaaaa $1J8 This Is Our Best Offer The Four First La.. Magaainsa and Our Paper, ALL FIVE ONE YEAR, Only R VHb fLcMmSw I MljU 1HUl ' t L aRrNsaat m I ,r Gnn . Fruit Crer. BO. r Paraa Ufa. Ma All Five for About the Price of A ft Bft This if the biggest bargain in the best reading ITS A I Olio "'""T ever oHerrd to our subscribers It m wmiw eaawaaw duje, our pipcr th best weekly published in this part of the state and the Four Magazines of national prominence shown above, sample copies of which may be cen at our office. We have never told our paper alone at less than a dollar a year. But on account of the splendid contract we have made with these big publication! we are able to give our reader the four magazines with our :a)cr, all one year for only f l.Ift just 18 centa more than the regular price of our paper alone. Send ut your orders right away, give them to our representative or call and see ut when you arc in town. At toon aa you see these clean, beautiful, interesting magazines you will want them sent' to your own home for a year. JUST THINK WHAT IT MEANS! Our Paper and Tbtst four Standard Magames ALL FIVE ONE YEAR. ONLY Ontario Argus P. 0. liox 128 Anything in the way of Automobile Supplies Such as Casings or Tubes, Blow Out Patches, Chains. Ford Extras of all kinds. Best of Service. Reasonable Prices for Livery. The Ford Garage, North of the Moore Hotel. ONTARIO OREGON $1 J g " " r. Haaaa Lafe. Ita yr SI-J8