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Roseburg review. [volume] (Roseburg, Or.) 1885-1920, August 21, 1885, Image 1

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DY .
J, K. X; BELL, - Proprietor.
And other Printing, Including
no- 1 ear
- - - 2 50
1 25
- - - - - - 1 00
Six Months -Three
nd Hsavy Pesters and Showy KacBil!
Tin so are Iho terms ol those pm'tcg in advance.
Tne ueviifw orfni-s fine inducements to ad venisera.
Tenns r&o;mL:c.
Ke-.;t.'y and EspaJitiuutly executed
NO. 20.
V.- 'vv -. -.-';. . : ' :. "-'. :..,V : .. ,..., -: -..-;; j ' .
Groveu Cleveland. . . . . . President.
1 hoSIAS A. ilKNDUiCKi. . . .Vice Piesilut.
Tnos. F. Bayaki. Secretary of State
D.VNU'L T. Masmng, Secretary ot Treasury.
L. Q. 0. Lam Alt. .Secretary of the In tenor.
Wh. C. Esdk'utt Secretary of War
W. C 'A HlTNEY .Secretary of Navy.
VV. T. VitA3. Post Master General.
A. IL Garlanp.. ...... .Attorney General.
Morrison R. Waite .... . . .Chief Juatice.
J. N. DoLni U. S. Senator
Binuer Mekmann Congressman
Z. F. Moody........... .......Governor
K. P. Earhart.. . Secretary of State.
; Edward lliascu ...... State Treasurer.
E'. B. mcElhoy ....SuL Pub. Instruction.
W. H. Byars.... State Printer.
J. B Valio, U. J., 1 -
Wm. P. Loi:d, ....Supremo Judges.
VV, W. Thayer, )
Ib S. Hv.as .Judge.
J. W Hamilton.... Pi oaecn tin?. Attorney.
John Em mitt,
J. II. Shcpe. )
Wm. Manning,
If K.N Ry lloOKK,
ii. W, liJOOLE,
C. B. V ii cox,
..Ilepres ntatives.
G. W. Kimball
G. A. Taylof, . . ,
VV. N. Moore,. .
F. VV. BEN.S.N...
K. C. Sacky.
, Sl.eriiL
School Superintendent.
J. Hall, C. A McQee,.
Wm. Thikl..
. , . . .Surveyor.
Die S. S MARsrtUH. . ,
. . Coroner.
L. C. WilKl.LHK,
J. J. Caci .VI Khl, ............. Trustees.
1H03. Grisdalc,
O. L. ILLI3,
T. Ford . .. Recorder.
G. J." Laneibekj. .Marshal.
J. F. Bark Kit .Treasurer.
ANi: & LANE.
Attorneys st Law.
Main street, opposite Cosmopolitan Hotel.
Attornt-y at Law.
OHice in Mark' brick, up stairs.
t ' : .
(iv.iprru rnuranco At-nt. ,
OiJKo a; (y'oiu t Hoasv Jloa.hu r.
Having a.si.n axsuntd the inan:j:e
tnent, f tliis WfU-kl'Owii l!ouse, of
which we nr.' il.e owners, wv take
i: eth -d of informing, tho' public
that, it will !e
Mcalu PD.l Loi1?iii 2'l-iy $1 00
KeIn 25 t
Lodging ... 25
S. T. di E. GARRISON:.
Oakland, Oi'con.
Board $1 per Day; Single Meals, 25 cents,
3TTW house has lately changed hands and w
thoroiirhly rtmov.ited and refurnished. The travcl
Ing pntlic will find the bet of accommodatious.
TV o Cliinasnen lmployetl.
. Proprietor of the
Larjre Sample Rooms for Commercial
i Ttavelera.
Free Couch to and from the house
Caxgae delivered freo of charge.
; ' Oaklam), orkcox.
Tf.i?li;ittl Thomas, I?roj,
First Clae
Table supplied vith tha Best thj Market affords
Hotel at the Depot of the Railroad.
(Prindpaal Eusintss Street.)
Rosebiirjr, Oregon
2TVe Keep the Best the Market Affords,
Samuel Mapks,
Asiier Marks,
It Hi H- h? A I
end Prod
-fc. U 4 a ''C 11V
S. 3XY.Xri CO Kosoljiii-s-, Or
5 I L-J! i: I
Lin', fa
ft N! A & & A; n
i IJ 43.
X- oseburcrt
l OYt
uy a
! (23icrai .AiCi'ciiiiiitiii'O anu vv;ii ic
:ii)d patrons, as well as new ones,
scarcity or money and Uie present depression in business, will
;idxtiieir j'Vf a lntoiD5is l :D3rI
Heforo purc'iiising el.-evbere
at 'cost, or less 'than cost, -but wili
Uat thoy will
get tneir
Alio lowest
Of All Kisidi
ivi . josi:i3BsOiSr.
?5T3 !?RS3 ,F5 TS ! SS
it i i i i r. i f
9 c r
Keojis a full lino of Dress Gowls of oveiy variety and Shade.
A full line of Bilks.
A full line ot' S.ttiiis, Brocades v.d Velvets.
A full Tine of Funcy Dj-kss C
A full line
A ftiil line
A fall 'I ins of Fimushimr; Goods.
A full lii'.e of lints and Caps, Coots and Shoes.
M A full line of Staple and Fancy Groceries and Tobaccos.
A full line cf Crockery n;id Glassware.
And jasJ-, but not least, a full 1 ine of Ost-Mch PiumsH and Tips, with all
kinds of Ladies Hat Trimmings and Hat Shapes of latest pattern.
War? War! "War!
China and Franco have had their time;
Russia and'. Kngland arc still in line; -
America with her watching eye,
Holds the line of traffic, by
The granery of the world.
Money is money, and as the blood-saping medium,
With its glitter of gold,
Has only its equivalent at M elisor's I'm told.
His stock is new and his goods are fresh ;
And as to selection, he has the best.
Give him a call, under Slocum.s
Successor io J. D. JOIINSOA1.
- -
Cucaper than
W. I. Fbiedlander
Boots and Shoes.
u 0
Oi'ea'ori .
i'.xvza 'imi convnlet
nssritn:ent of
liis oiJ fric;:ds
ieascd to se'j
who m consideration of the
Vo ori hm. imd examiDing
I do not claim to sell goods
assure all who patronize mc
luivlns: IProfit,
i aken
At Market Price.
Lr A b Pi
fe-sa salads isai
i oou.s.
of Hosiery.'
of ClolhiKsr.
- A l
tho Cheapest,
Tlie Incas of Old.
A Lima letter to the Chicago 'Inler
Ocean says: No man can see Peru
without wondering at the grandeur, the
industry and intelligence of the Ineaa,
Empire. They had arts which the
world has forgotten; knowledge which
the world never know; thr;ft which
their conquerors could never imitate,
and wealth which made them thejiey
of every adventurer of the sixteenth
century. Their temples and palaces
were built of hewed stone from quar
ries that the Spanish have not been
able to discover, and the means by
which they lifted ' blocks of granite
weighing hundreds of tons is a rroldm
no antiquarian has been able to solve.
Thy knew how to harden copper
until it Lad an edge as keen arid endur
ing as the finest of modern steel; 'they
had ornaments of gold and sifVP'' and
cut jewels as skillfully as the lapidaries
of to-day, and their fabrics of woolen
and cotton are spun and woven as
smoothly as modern looms, can make.
They surpassed modern civilization in
many tilings and had a system of gov
ernment under which millions of people
lived and labored as a single family,
with every thing in common, knowing
all ai ts but those of war, and worship
ing a deity whose attributes were al
most pat allel to those of the Christian
Gob "
Hemmed in on one side by the im
passable snows of the Andes, and on
the other by a desert, lifted above the
rest of the world unknown to them, in
spirit as well as fact, 'S peaceful and
as elm a the Andean stars, they es
tablished a system of civilization in
which, for the first time since creation,
the equal rights of every human baing
wt're recognized by theoi as a symbol
of the infinite, the omnipotence, whose
force and majesty their simple logic"
could not understand; while the sun,
'whose. heat and light made existence
possible, was recognized as the source
of all good. Hence these two elements
the s.m and the ocean, were personified
and were the objects of the Incas' wor
ship. V .... .
Mind Readers-
The mind readers aird face readers
may find hints of use in' the
signs of
the lace given oy a clever reaner
plivnicnl exmvssion. Dr. J.
pronounces the tound ev like that of a
dove, ai uhf-tilir.ij sign ii :udifnl;.a
tachmeniand eo -jngd 1 ,ve. The much
admired aliiiond-shped eya is given to
roving att ichments and romantic loves.
The filial and size ?f the Hvp.iiro-.;.s;g-nUicanJT.of
tlw sr-n! imitrQfvV,iD
b -jwsliapv'a' lip b a .sign of inien-e affec
tion and kindness of nature, ap j i t from
amatory qur.liues. A 'roundness of 'tho
upjier part of t!is cdu-ek i a sign v
great friendliness; a long .npp-r Jip
siiovv.-s self esteem, as in the picture of
Herbert Spencer and WLii-tier, - the
jKtet. Modesty is shown. by - thu deep
groove in the npp r lip down from the
nose; but says nut! oritv, .modesty is
lurge in all those hi whom the bivin
and nerve system predominate,-whether
this sign be present or tint. Where fore
friends, let us all cultivate modesiy as
significant of bran s. Boston Gazette.
A Good Appcmtment-
A Corvalhs exchange says: Rev.
Joseph Emery, of this place has l ttely
Iveii ajpotnted to the agency ot thg
Klamath Indian reservation. The an-
p intment was made at the instigation !
of Mr. Nickvrson. the present xirenf.
7 A
who has tendered his resignation on
account of failing health. Mr Nicker-
son will continue to act as asrent until
October, when Mr. Emery will take
charjre and continue the aood work"
uch his predeces-iot leaves for a bet
ter climate. The .appointment of Mr.
Emery meets with universal satisfac
tion but is a sad blow to his many ad
mirers in the Stat3 Agricultural college.
1 1 is connection with the college for
the last eighteen years as one of the
principal educators, has endeared him
to a host of friends, who will regret to
see him sever his connection wi,h the
same, but are confident ho will fill his
new position efficiently.
"I wish I were a daiy, a daisy; I
wish I were a daisy, a daisy, daisv, oh!"
sang a young Wall street broker with
high tenor voice.
"I wish I were a cow, a cow; I wish
I were a cow, a cow, moo-oo-o!" bawled
a big, fat banker, iiua stentorian tone.
"Don't you like mv singing asked
the tenor warbler.
"Certainly; that's the reason I wish
I w ere a cow."
"So I could chew your head off if
you were a daisy." -
It's the little rift within the lute
that often makes the music mute.
New York Journal.
Nurse to fashionable mother: "The
baby is very restless, m-i'am. I can't
do anything with her." F. M. "She's
teething, I suppose?" N. "Yes'm. I
think if you were to take her in your
arms a little while it might soothe her."
F. M. "H Impossible. I haven't the
time to spare , I am just making ready
to attend a meeting of the Society for
the Prevention of Cruelty to Children.
Give baby some paregoric." Boston
The yHd of gold in Jackson County
excels -S 1 00,000 a nnnall v. In lue
greater than the srolits of eithr
culture or manufacturing in the same
county. v "
"Was It -a Mistake?
The vouncr ai'l at the Thirteenth
street crossing, wore a saucy litlle fea
ther in her hat that seemed to take the
conductor's eye at once as he helped
her on his Madison avenue car. All
through the tnnml the feather nod ied
at him in a jolly way that argued a
friendly interest in the new blue uni
form he had i:ot yet paid for.' lie
glanced at her two or three times out
of the corner of his eye ami seemed
really hurt when she motioned him to
come and take her fare. Willi a care
less grace of one accustomed to handle
large sums of money, he glanced at the
quarter the young Lidy dropped into
his hand to see that it was not plugged.
Then his hand closed tightly! over it.
It was a loz 'iige, not a quarter, lie
took it out u posi the platform, where
hc cidd read its message .away from
the cold eyes of the- other passengers.
The candy simply asked: "Will you
marry me," in warm, red letters.
"Sue" was looking earnestly at him,
and ho forgot to stop at Foiticth street
for an old lady with a green veil. AH
his energies were concentrated in fram
ing a proper answer to. the sweet mess
age. She beckoned him to come to
her, .and as he bent above the friendly
feather the soft voice s id;;
"I will trouble you for my change."
Four nickels came sadly out of the
blue pocket and dropped into a white
palrn. He was a quarter out that tiip.
Tomb3 cf the Presidents-
Almost every President has been
buried at the place which he consid
ered his Lome when his death occur
red. Gai iii lJ is buried near his old
home at Lake View Cemetery, near
Cleveland. Lincoln rests at his old
home, Springfield, Illinois. Buchanan
lies at Woodward. Hill-. Cemetery,
Pennsylvania, near to his last residence.
Andrew Jol nscn is buried at .Green-,
'ville, Tennessee, at a spot selected, by
himself. Pierce lies in the old cemetery
at Concord," New ' Hampshire.'. Fill
more rests in Forest Lawn' Cemetery,
near Buffalo. Taylor's remain?,' after
several reiv.ovdls, now rest permanently
neat Louisville, Kentucky. II arris jn's
grave is not far away, at North Bend,
Oiiio, in the family emietery. Van
Duren bleeps in the village cemetery at
TCVtv i-w!.- Tiler YiT )mrnr
J. O K
.Iacko:i rer at their old
Lora;-s ncai-Nnshvijle, Tesmosseu. Vir
ginia, the 'mother cf Presidents, is also
their res'ing place, for her soil contains
tlwdttht of no less than five. Tyler s
g:U vo i aiid - that of Jlomoj are near
i. invtsmlf in JloiJ i agwoGd,- cemetery;
M-adison's is n -ar Montnelier: Jeffei-
son's at Lis fa-.niiy burying
rrT.j'm nil
onUcfciSo, and W asumg'oa s at idoant
Vernon. Juhn and John Qaincy
Adams lie together beneath ' ha Unita
rian Church at Quincy, Jlassachusatts.
A Lite
:rary society. : ,
Dear Review: I noticed some time
sinCH in your valuable journal an ac
count of a Massachusetts town that had
a socii-:ty of over two-hundred membeiS
that w'as organized something on this
lui. TLo monthly dues were fifty
cents each and as the society had lived
for sevt-ral ye ns thoy owned a sroo l
hall and a library of several hundred
voluuin,' which'' were free at all times
to the member:.'
meetings were 'hd let literary exercises
. , , , , . " AT
music, .-debates, - an l lectures. iow
wouldn't this be a delightful - organiza
tion for Roseburff. 1 lemember the
uood old days of the Philalathean so
ciety in Rose burg and suggest that it
bo re-o-ganized on the above plan and
made a permanent institution. Let it
be done at once by calhng a meeting
and orginizing.- -September will soon
be here and in that month it sliou'd be
started as through the winter months
it would get a firm hold. Katie.
Roseburg; Aug. 15th, 1883..
Things ia General-
EniTon Review: Your paper seems
to be taking quite an interest in the
Josephine County Court House and
also in the proposed extra session of
the Legislature. The former issue will
be settled by the courts and I trust
the eonnty officials ' will be upheld as
they aie honorable men and accepted
Mr. Abraham V offer simply because it
was the best one made. ith regard
to the extra session the Review has
done much to place that question pro
perly berore the people. Its keen cut
and '.pointed articles are thoroughly
endorsed by the people." Allow me to
congratulate you on conducting so
bold and fearless a journal. Rex.
Grants Pans, Aug. 16th.
Never givp up old fiiends for new
ones. Make newT ones if you like, and
when you Lave learned that you can
trust them, love them if you will, but
remember ihe old one3 still. Do not
(ill i
iorget iney nave been merry with you
in time ot pleasure, and when sorrow
came to jou they, sot rowel also. Nc
matter if thev have gone down in the
social scale, and you up; no matter i
poverty and misfortune have come to
them, while prosperity came to you
are they anv I ss true for that? Are
not their hearts as warm and tender
they do beat beneath homespun instead
cf velvet! Yes, kind reader; they are
as true lovitg a id tender. "Don't for
get o'd friend-.
If compelled to choose between tlie
two, always prefer a good teacher to a
fine schooIhousQ.-Chicago Inter Ocean,
GOOD' v70R
Ari&iti-i Gazette.
The present administration has had
but little opportunity so far of perfect
ing any refoiin work, owing to the fact
that there has as yet been no session of
congress, to bring t its assistance acts
and laws necessary to support the mea-L
sures looking to the we;tare ot the
country. However, a few noticeable
acts may be called to tho- attention of
the" people as worthy of their ,. indorse
ment: The amendment of Teller's order is
suing jvatent? to the laud grant of the
Backbone railroad, hy which a portion
of the lands were saved to tho govern
ment. ,
Tin order restoring to settlement a
large body of land in California, claimed
without authority, by the Southern
Pacific railioad.-
- Tne decision that put" air end to the
Reavis land grant fraud in Arizona,
The action taicea to set
paten's for the fraudulent
aside the
r . -it. in "NT -w AFflvin
Steps taken to ; prevent frauds in
homestead, pre-emption and desert land
The order forbidding the fencing of
the public domain by lurgcj cattle com
panies. Resisting trespasses upon the Indian
tciritory. ,
Making railroad companies select in
demnity lands at the nearest point,
within their limits, to their tracts.-'
The report of Inspector Armstrong
saving $105,000 annually appropriated
for feeding Aripahoi'S and -Cheyenne.
Indians that were not in existence.
Opening the cattle trail through the
Indian territory, i
'Settling the controveasies in Indian
Inaugurating a vigorous and earnest
campaign against the Chiricahau In
dians. Stepping the frauds and impositions
of John Roach upon the government.
Protecting American interests and
citizens in Panama and elsewhere.
Abolishing sinecures in the depart
ment at Washington.
Preventing the $400,000 grab of the
Pacific Mail steamship compauy. , ;
Infotcing tho civil servieJ law, and
placing faithful an. J efficient men in
public places."
The acts above mentioned are re
called to mind incidentally, and without
itfcii tnce to data, and form but a smsll
proportion Vf the system ef reform
which the present administration hay
inaugurated. The showing is not such
as to inspire the feeling of alarm which
the Re publicans so vigoi"o;:siy predict
ed in the last campaign, neither' is it
apt to impair the credit of the country.
Cleveland is making no mistakes.
The Ideal Cabinet officer.
From the Washington Poat.
etirv Whitney is the ideal Cab-
inei onioer. lie uas yontu witn an its
vigo;; he ha? experience with its wis
dom;he has industry with its projeling
ower. He is courteous to everybody;
never peevish or prostrated by over
work, though always busy; not rendered
vai ig'orious by his position, but ap
proachable Jjy ail. He has serious
convictions, but they do not reliie to
the splendor of his personal prominence
or to the inferiority of the re.st of the
world. He has "aspirations, but they
do not contemplate his own apothesis
or a corres-pondirig abasement of the
masses. Secretary Whitney is, in a
Wcrd, an active, intelligent, and modest
official, who realizes his obligations to
the country, and h;5.s both the disposi
tion and ability1 to discharge them.
He ncceptod oiace with a full under
standing of its responsibilities and with
a firm resolve to fulfil them, one and all.
There is a wlio'esome and refreshing
air surrounding him.. He is zealous
without ostentation, busy without fuss.
eificent without parade. He is a dis
tinct and consjucous success.
At Corva'lis there is strong talk
the cxtention of the Oregon Pacific
road this season as far as Albany; and
w hile the Yaquma Post docs not speak
from anv actual knowledge in the mat
ter, 3ret says it should not be surprised
to hear that Contractor Hunt had com
menced work at Corval'is in earnest.
It is satisfied that if the management
can possibly reach it, the work will be
done. Manager Iloag is at present in
New Yoik, or was there a few days, in
consultation with tlie directors, and if
tre finances are in a condition to do it
the road will be pusbe 1 as rapid as the
coin in sight will allow. This, 3:ys
the Post, means ships with railroad
supplies to arrive here on the bay, and
bushels of money to be expended in
the erection of warehouses, etc., and a
further scatterment of money among
the valley farmers for a vast number
of railroad employes.
Judge Webster on the Gth inst. re
versed a decision in the case of the
state vs. T. C. Gaunt, of Linkville, who
was indicted at the last term cf the
circuit court for Klamath county for
selling liquor without a license. This
is the first violation of what is known
as the Kea ly Jaw, passed by the last
legislature, and was intended as a lest
case. His honor held that the law
was operative and could be enforced.
The demurrer being ovcruled. Mr.
Gaunt's trial will come up at the next
term cf cmut. Jackson ilL Times.
Two men in Kentucky killed each
other m a quarrel about a dog, but the
animal was unhurt,
Mountain fires everywheie.
Tlie Portland mechanics fair will
open on October 8th,
The crops throughout the state are
not vup to the average yield.
It is sid that over a hundred horses
will take part in the races at the State
Immigrant from the East continue
to arrive in Portland, from thirty to
fifty daily.
Tho Lane County Fair has ching3ci
its day of meeting to September 30th,
to hold three days. '
Ths canal and Jccks at Oregon city
will be closed for repairs from August
13 to September 1. - .
The Yamhill County Fair will bo
held at JjcMinvi'le from the 15tU to the
P8til'f September.
J. Dawne, recently appointed
chief justice of Alaska will leave for
his northern home Oct. 1.
The adjutant general of the army
reports that the number of men in Ore
gon available for military duty is 33.
Mrs. A. L. Humphrey, a well-known
pioneer resident of Lano county, died
at Eugene City, August 13th aged 77
years. ".
There is business enough in the Lake
view land office to keep two clerks con
stantly employed, besides the register
and receiver.
A party of soldiers from Fort Klam
ath, in charge of Capt. Miller, are en
gaged in repairing the military tele
graph line between Ashland and Lint "
Miss Forey, of Grant's Pass, was
poisoned,. by eating ice cream, at Jack
sonville cn the lourtli of July, and
died from the effects of the sums la3t
Saturday week. .
Thns. Kay, one of the owners cf tho
Brownsville woolen mills, has sold a
tenth interest in that concern for $10,
000. From this can be seen something
of the value of these mills.
: The brick work of the first story of
the new University building at Eugene
has been completed and the work on the
second story has already commenced.
The work is being done in first-class
hb le. -
, Three. thousand pounds of specimens
from tlm Pinf! Vtiil.nr ri,r,nc
cluced at the Omah.i works last week
with the most astonishing results.
They yielded all 'thevay from $30 to
?610 per ton.
Alfie.l Guild was fined 1 65 at Hilla-I
boro the other day for smearing the ,'
seat of P. B. Lewis' buggy with "tar ;
whereby the Sunday go to-meeting
trousers and Prince Albert coat of the
latter were-seriously damaged.
Hon. Wm. S. Holman,' of Indiana,
Joseph G. Caunoti of Illinois, and Tho.
Ryun of Kansas, congressional commit
tee to examine the condition of Yellow-,
stone park and Indian reservation, will
reach Portland sometime between the
20Ui arid . 25th inst.
Astorian: From North Beach come
stoiies of sharkle's seen by daring
bathers. A real live shark wcull be
thrilling, though unusual, sight along
that sand-strewn coast. But for a real
genuine sensation no'hing equals a
devil fish. Let fome cf the Clatsop or
North bcae-h romancers invent the ap
pearance of an octopus and the boats
from Portland '.-will bo crowded with
passengers coming down.
Oi l "Clubfoot," an immense grizzly
bear that has destroyed hundreds of
dollars worth cf stock, and long been
the terror of Siskiyou, says the Shasta
Courier, was slain some days ago by
three hunters, who -were induced to go
alter ium on the strength cf a liberal
reward. In Ihe fight the bear made
mince meat of a herd of dogs, and only
gave up the ghest after a pounel or two
of lead had been pumped into him from
Winchesters at short range.
Very rich gold quartz has been dis
covered on the Petch farm near North
Yamhill by 'a man naim d John Ross.
A company has been formed and have
leased the farm or ninety-nine years.
Tlie formation of the ground is volcanic
and an extinct, crater is to lm' n them.'
On Sunday last a very rich vein was
discovered, and the ledge has been
traced for miles oyer the place. It is
thought the mine will prove a bonanza.
Some of the ore is so rich as to be al
most pure galena. v
R. S. Bi lknap, ; an old resident of
Jackson county, called upon the Jack
sonville Times Tuesday, He had just
returned, from the J osepbine county
caves, which he had visited in company
with L. B. Hall, of Josephine. Mr.
B. reports a new Uistovery in the in
terior of the cave, being a chamber 364 ;
feet long and about 50 feet wide, ita
vaulted roof rising to a hight of from
50 to 75 feet. The entraco to this great
chamber is so narrow that only one
person of medium size can enter at a
time, but preparations are being made
to widen the passage, so that the new
wonder can letvisited by all who desire.
Besides this large chamber others of
great beauty have been discovered this
Reason, und no one can yet tell the ex
tent of these -wonderful caves. Mr.
Buvch, who resides in the vicinity and
acts as guide to sight-seers, is continu
ally making new discoveries, and when
a good road1 is secured thousands of
people will doubtless visit these -won
dors of natute every season.

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