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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View This Issue
OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD, FRIDAY, AUGUST 2, 1901
A Klondike Sketch.
Herewith Cud a sketch of the Klon
dike and way points:
Dawison can now be easily reached.
Take cars to Seattle and fast steamer to
Skanuay from three to four days. An
other diiy by rail over the scenic White
route to White JHorse, then by steamer
to Dawson in two davs, or a week in all.
The total distance is 2100 miles, and the
fare about $100.
Leaving Seattle and the Sound we
ateam along through the inside passage,
passing hundreds of beautiful islands
end wooded mountains. Great fish can
be seen spouting land myriads of ducks
ekim the waters or ride the waves.
Ladyemith, a coal port on Vancouver
Island, is having a little boom. KetchU
kau ha secured the custom house and
bids fair to become a good mining town.
Wrangel is dead; the totem poles and
Indian curios are worth seeing how
ever. Juneau holds her own, and the great
Treadwell mines near by are big pro
d uce re. Juneau's gold mountain ';ow
is ihe ''Glory Hole," and a hard' name
it has. Indian labor receives $2, paya
ble every night.
At length we steam up to the head of
Linn Canal, where now slumbers the
tamous town of Skaguay. Not the once
wild and wooly town of tents with ite
surging multitudes of eager gold hunt
ers and castle builders, where hostch
and training ran high and Soapy ruled.
Skaguay does a shipping business with
the interior, but that is at low ebb. The
White Pass & Yukon K. K. shops are
there. Back of the shops in the bury
ing ground close to a beautiful cascade
we noticed a tine monument "Erected
to the memory of Frank H. Reed, who
died for the honor of Skaguay." Soapy
Smith's grave is also in the same grave
yard. When the double tragedy be
tween Keid and Soapy took place in
which both were killed, the desperadoes
fled in haste from Skaguay. 1
The W. P. & Y. R. R. over White
PaBS is a wonderful feat .in railroad an
nals. For miles on the Skaguay side
the roadbed was blasted out of precipi
tous mountain sides, and looking down
a sheer descent from the i ars a thousand
feet to the foaming Skaicuay, and then
turn to the precipitous cliffs above, and
then read the lesson told by these works
in imperishable granite that "where
there's a will there's a way," The
railroad extends to White Horse, 112
miles, where connection is made with
steamers for Dawson. It is a pleasant
trip down. Thirty Mile is swift; Le
Barge is usually blustry and Five
Fingers, although improved, smashes in
many an upper deck of the river craft.
Steamers line through Five Fingers
when going up.
We pa s the villages Selkirk and
Stewart River, and also pass Miller's
coal mine on the left pass, Oswego
Welch's brickyards and tie up at Daw
son. Dawson is full of people. Com
petition has forced prices down so that
meals can be had at 50 and 75 cents, and
merchandise generally at reasonable
prices. Brick buildings are being built.
The sawmills are busy, and some gov
ernment roads are in course of construc
tion . The mines are generally busy.
Bonanza is being worked by open cuts.
This summer Chechaco, Adams and
French Hills, high benches of Bonanza,
are good producers, and Hunker and
Uold Run Creeks are increatdng their
output. Chute and Wills, of Gold Run,
it is repoited, will takeout two million
dollars this season.
George Hamilton, Mose Warren and
wife and Dell Cross are on Gold Run.
F. F.White, Prof. Gray, Oliver Olsen,
Mr. Rogers and Mr. Parker are on Up
per Dominion and aie mining on hill
side properties aud seem to have good
prospects. M, Gray and Mr. Olsen
have acquired mining property already.
Thomas Sager apd Louis and Frank were
mining on Gold Run in the spring.
Clarence Porter and Mr Patterson are
in Dawson. Porter has a shop there.
His wife and children joined him in
Dawson has three daily papers, tele'
graph connection with the world,
schools libraries and an ethoient police.
The beBt of order prevails ; the law is
respected and the woodpile feared.
The large miners are changing from
winter to summer work so thousands of
men will not find employment this win
ter, and a considerable exodus may be
expected. Wages are alirut Si and
board and meals on the creeks are $1.50
and beds $1.
K. O. Hamilton.
Eugene University .
The University nf Oregon, the State
University, his had an exceedingly
prosperous year, ihe Biiccess in ath
letics have been only surface indications
of the eni hnsiastic and loyal spirit of
the students, and of a t-troag determina
tion to put. the university to the front
and make it stand strongly for Oregon.
A belter and truer Indication of the
prosperous condition of the university is
the high stamhird of scholarly work
done during the past year. The Uni
versity of Oregon is fast becoming a
true university and is doing a continu
ally advancing grade of work. Indica
tions of this are the winning of the de
kiting contest with the University of
Washington and the three university
men, two graduates and one a graduate
student to scholarships in groat Eastern
universities where the competition is
very heavy. The orations on com
mencement and the graduitting thesis
required of everyone receiving a degree,
wore of unusual merit.
Tho outlook for next year is bright.
The departments of the n.iiversity have
been strengthens! by the addition of
seven new instructors, men ot the high
est scholarships and training. MeUlure
hall, the new laboratory lor chemistry
and mining is being tilted up at cost of
nerlv $7000 aud will be one of the emu
plutest and beat in the country. The
new engineering ana power plant is in
the process of erection !und will greatly
increase the facilities of the university
in engineering. The University will
the have eight good buildings, fix of
these ol buck.
The present year will sea the largest
increase to the library m the wnoiu ins
lory of ilia' university. Nearly 0000 vol
umes will lu added by exchange, gift
and purchase, and by 11102 the univer
sity will have" tha largest library for
scholarly lesearch iu the Btate. The
number of volumes will be by tho eni
of 1001 about 10000 besides eeveral
A svfltem of special lectures was in
augurated during the past year by which
prominent men from different parts of
tho state were brought to the lecture o
4: i.) rt r !(..,,,,.:., I
LUtUR ICIRVCU IV UUIDCD VI llinil Uti null
curded on at the university. j
The growth of the university in num
bers has been somewhat remarkable.
The total number of students lor all de
partments at Eugene for the year 1898
99 was 181; for the year 1809-1900 it
was 220 and for 1900-01 it was 302, or a
gain of 100 per cent in two years.
MRS. DYE IN HELENA.
Discovered Important Lewis &
Among the visitors at the historical
library yesterday was Eva Emery Dye,
of Oregon City, Or,, the well known
writer on subjects pertaining to the earlv
settlement of the northwest. Her call
was unexpected as it proved to be of ex
ceeding interest both to herself Libra
rian Laura E. Howey. The latter had
known for some time that Mrs. Dye was
in quest of information that would aid in
the preparation of a book, which when
completed, will fill an important part in
the literature bearing on the Lewis &
iiume expedition, Dut Dad not received
the least intimation of the talented au
thor's visit at tl. is time. Mrs. Dye ar
rived in Helena Thursnay evening over
the Northern Pacific from the East. Yes
terday morning bright and early she
wei t to the rooms of. the historical soci
ety and lost no time in making herself
kdown to the librarian, as well as the
object of her call. Mrs. Howey showed
the young woman through the library,
placing at her disposal everything that
might throw any additional light on the
Lewis & Clark expedition. Mrs. Dye
spent most of the forenoon looking over
the books and papers relating to the sub
ject. Iu one of the volumes shown her by
the librarian, "The Annals of Congress
of 1806," Mrs. Dye discovered impor
tant data and carreRnnnrlanna hoi-...
the members of tha pvrwlitmn anA
then president of the United States that
sue m ii so lar Deen unable to lino in all
her research, which covers many b'ates
and no little time. So far as she knev it
was the record of the kind in existence,
and she was doubly gratified over t ie
result of her visit to Montana's capital.
This was a nrt nf llm
between President Jefferson and Cap-
miu luerriweiner i,ewis. These lettrrs
proved to be the missing links in th
narrative Mrs. Dv
r r - puuu v nine ui
the famous expedition. She manifested
the utmost pleasure at being able to in
clude in her forthcoming book a refer
ence to the apparently lost correspond
ence between the nation's executive and
uapiain L-ewis . bne also expressed her
self as greatly pleased with what she
saw of the historical library. With the
possible exception of the state library at
Madison, Wis., she said Montana had
the best collection nf hi
any state that she had visited. During
the past several months Mrs. Dye has
devoted nearly all of her time and much
naro. worK to gathering material for a
book to be Dublishnd flnnn Rha hda im'd.
ited every known descendant of Captain
howib auu omer members of the expe
dition in the course of her extensive
travels in quest of Information that
would assist in making the work com-
yiBMj. iurs. uyti proposts to make the
expedition the foundation for her story.
However, the narration mill o0t ti.o
' - - u ..... ... u u. w
character of a historical novel rather
than an attempt to dspict the exact
scenes of that memorable journey in the
early days of the nation.
Mrs. Dye left yesterday noon for Great
roiiH, wuere sue expecif to remain until
today. From there sba will go direct to
her home. Helena, Mont., Independ
ent of June 13th.
Logan Cheese Factory Making
B. Fallert, of Logan, was in town Sat
urday, accompanied by his brother-in-law,
Carl Roethe, who recently arrived
from Galveston. Tarns Mr I ;
. , -VUHU, LUCUO IS
accompanied by his family, and expects
u ujm ma luture nome in Ulackamas
COUnt . Mr. Kullnrl. ia oioll rvlnoco.1
v ( ..... .... , , , . . piVQOgu , , ILL!
the prolitable work being done by the
iakmu cueesa iactory, and pronounces
it the most beneficial enterprise ever es
tablished iu that section of the country.
The factory has-not only proved a pay
ing enterprise under its excellent co-operative
timilflVAmnnt hnt hoa
n"'" u, uuw una ouuiu-
luted a new era of improvement and
prosperity in the community. It has
been the means of giving an incentive to
diversified farming, that will make that
sectioii wealthy. New barns are being
built, and the stockholders of the cheese
factory are building new barns, silos,
and adding to aud improving their herds
of milch euws. Mr. I.'xlli.rt. lift
of green clover hay in his silo, and 50
ions of dry hay in his large, new barn.
John C. Spnigiio and Frank Wilson also
navo large siios. Julius liuach has put
up 45 tons of hay, and lias six acres of
potatoes that he' expects wfll yield 300
bUShels tO lllrt fll'PA A Ka-ulna avnanta
his wheat to yield 40 bushels to the acre.
lump voio nas rebuilt "Ins sawmill,
which was burned down a few wetks
ago. Ho also will build a new bam,
Hot Baseball Events.
Local baseball events have been of a
warm nature during the past few days.
Oil Suniliiv it. w.ia (umimnff A r..t'aii3
the Vancouver on the hitter's play field,
o to i in lavor ot the Washington
team, according to the ru ing of the um
At. Oswe.'ulhrt (MmA flloiil VVill'iimttlaa
of Oregon City, ti, aud the Ramblers, of
i orunnu, u.
At Willamette field the game stood
Redimm, 22; Foresters. 11. There was
nothing particularly brilliant about the
game, except the personell of the play
ers. However, tho game was interesting
and entertaining, and there was an ap
preciative crowd present.
me plays made hv the Willamettos
: Oswego weiv: Hit bv pitcher, Califf,
1 ; bases on bill, Reed, 3; two-base hits',
Vault, 2. K. Utlitr, 2; Jones, 2, three
base hits, Uodgkins ; struck o;it bv Ca
lilt', 1(1, Hee l, 11; time of game, ' 1.20.
Umpires, Bavlan and Woodward.
Company A team will play ilillsboro
at Willamette field next Sunday. There
will be a return game with the" Vancou
ver soon, ami tho Willuuiettes will play
the Gervais Stars.
Al n drug gtowa. 35 fjgm 35c
"SEAT WOULD JESUS DO."
Continued from page 8.
"Why not? "What else can I do i"
Her aunt looked at her thoughtfully,
noting her remarkable beauty of face
"You do not always intend to do
this kind of work, Felicia?"
"Maybe I shalL I have had a dream
jf opening an ideal eookshop in Chi
:ago or some large city and going
irottnd to the poor families in some
slum district like the Rectangle, teach
ing the mothers how to prepare food
properly. I remember hearing Dr. Bruce
iay once that he believed one of the
jreat miseries of comparative poverty
sonsisted in poor food. He even went
jo far as to say that he thought some
kinds of crime could be traced to soggy
biscuits and tough beefsteak. I'm con
Eden t I would be able to make a living
for Rose and myself and at the same
time to help others."
Felicia brooded over this dream until
it became a reality. Meanwhile she
jrew into the affections of the Ray
mond people and the Rectangle folks,
mong whom she was known as "the
angel cook." Underneath the structure
Df the beautiful character she was grow
ing always rested her promise made in
Nazareth Avenue church.
"What would Jesus do?" She prayed
md hoped and worked and planned her
life by the answer to that question.
It was the inspiration of her conduct
rod the answer to all her ambition.
Three months had gone by since the
Sunday morning when Dr. Brace came
into his pulpit with the message of the
new discipleship. Never before had the
Rev. Calvin Bruce realized how deep
the feelings of his members flowed. He
humbly confessed that the appeal he
had made met with an unexpected re
iponse from men and women who, like
Felicia, were hungry for something in
their lives that the conventional type of
church membership and fellowship bad
. failed to give them.
But Dr. Brnce was not yet satisfied
! for himself. We cannot tell what his
feeling was or what led to the move-
ment he finally made, to the great as
; tonishment of all who knew him, better
than by relating a conversation be
tween him and the bishop at this time
; In the history of the pledge in Nazareth
. Avenne church. The two friends were,
! as before, in Dr. Brace's house, seated
in bis tnd
To t continued.
Furnished Every Week by Clacka
mas Abstract Trust Co.
E Olouser to Wm Wallens, 1 as in.
elm 46, 4, 4 e 25
V Paquet, et al, to G O Fields, blk
A, Canem h 1
H L Wolfer to M Z Hansen, I as in
se of sec 26, 4, 1 e 75
H A Vorpahl to Win Vorpahl, nw
of se of sec 4, 4, 1 e "1
J F Goode to F Bunce, 10.75 as in
sw of sec 35, 1, 2 e 400
F Bunce to C Thomas, 10. 75 as in
sw of sec 35, 1, 2 e 100
N P Sorensen- to I Burley, 5 as in
Wills elm 1000
G C Fiel 's to O 0 & S R R Co, blk
A, Canemah 1
J Bingham, et at, to S F Midlam,
lots 1 and 2, blk 19, Canemah . . 400
F Welch to T G Gregerson, 80 as
in Welch elm, 4, 3 e 1500
TG Gregerson to CWLaBaire,
ptof Welch elm 1000
R W Johnson to W H II Gentry,
13 sqrds in Marsh field 400
A Richey, et al, to James Richey,
4-5 of the C Richey elm 1100
C E Morey to L Jaegar, int in
lots 2 and 7, blk 5, O C 2500
G F Glasser to S Lvons, lots 27, 28
and 29, blk 3, Pleasant Little
R L Zeller to C Cabell, 2-3 of.s 1-3
of wM, sec 22 and nJ4 of sej,
sec 22, and of nej of sec 27,
1,2 e 1
A L Maybee to A K Forsythe, s
of sw of nw of sec 26, 1, 3 e . 400
Sellwood Land & Impvt Co to G A
Jahn, wJa of tract 5, Oak Grove 100
J M Preiss to C L Bates, nwj of
bw of sec 3, 4, 1 e 1500
1 D Taylor to D P Jones, lot 11, blk
5, West Side Add 350
Their Secret is Out.
All Smlievillft. Kir., was curious to
learn tha cause of the vast improvement
in the health of Mrs. N. 1'. WhittaKer,
who had for a ling time, endured un
told Buffering from a chronic bronchial
trouble. "It's all due to Dr. King's
New Discovery," writes her husband,
"'it v cured Iiht and also cured
our little grand daughter of a severe at
tack of Whooping Cough." It positively
.nvoa (Vinolia (Willis. L.iGrinne. Bron
chitis, all Throat and Lung troubles.
Guaranteed .bottles OUc ana j l.uu. i rial
bottles free at George Harding's drug
Improvements at State Fair
The State Board of Agriculture are
making some wonderful improvements
at the state fair grounds, and old timers
will hardly recognize the place when
they attend Oregon's greatest fair this
fall. The old pavilion is being enlarged
to double its size, and after the best ex
hibits ever Been in the state aie arranged
there will be ample room left for an au
ditorium, a thing that has beeu needed
for a long time. A brun new up-to-date
creamery building is being erected ; also
where the best dairy display ever, made
in the state will certainly be seen. The
machinery hall is being enlarged, new
cattle stalls, cheep pens, hog Btys, and
horse stables are being built. A cozy
farm cottage, hay barn, and new side
walks are also on the list of improve
ments, and nothing will be left undone
to accommodate the exhibitor and en
tertain the visitor at the fair this fall.
A fine Upright Piano at Block'
Would Have Cost Him His Life.
Ocar Bowman, Lebanon, Ky., writes :
iit i hao.t ucin.T foIrv's Kidnev Cure
1 unve uccii . j 7 w -
and take great plesure m stating it
gave me permanent euro of kidney Un
ease which certainly would have cost
mnmvlifo." Take none but roley s.
Charuian & Co.
FRA TERNAL MA TIERS .
Mrs. P. J. Lutz, deputy president of
the grand lodge of Rebekahs of Oregon,
installed the following new officers of
Willamette Rebekaii Degree lodge, last
Friday night: Noble grand, Anna Wile
hart ; vice-grand, Mrs. Inez Ryan; sec
retary, Ada Bid well; treasurer, Mrs.
H E. Straight; conductor, Lulu Hnn
kins ; warden, Mrs. W. L. Midlam ; rinlit
supporter noble grand, J.J.Cooke; left
supporter noble grand, Mrs. J. L Mor
ris; right supporter vice-grand, Mrs.
Una B. Walker; left supporter vice
grand, Mrs. Sylvia A. Midlam; inside
guard, ; outside guard, Rose
Marr. . 1
Five thousand loaves and five beevesf
besides the fishes, is a part of the bill o
fare for Ihe Woodmen celebration at
Monnt Tabor next Saaturday, previous
to the initiation of 1,000 candidates.
Oregon. City and Clackamas county will
make special efforts to be represented by
a large delegation oi "Neighbors.." A
round trip rate to Mount Tabor has been
secured on the trolley lines, and Wood
men and their famflies are requested to
leave Oregon City on the 8:15 a. m. cars
but tickets are good on any car on the
3rnd and 4th.
Muir Bros, have opened out an elegant
stock cf new groceries at the old corner
on the hill. No old goods. Everything
new, fresh and of the best selection.
New potatoes still bring 75 cents per
100; eggs 17, 1-2 c, and blackberries are
down to 3 1-4 cents per box.
E. E. Williams and family moved to
Portland this week, where they will
make their future h:me. Mrs. Williams
has been the life of local musical circles.
Convention Will Drop National
Part of-Party Name.
Indianapolis, July 31 After the
election, this afternoon, of Max S. Hays,
of Cleveland, 0.,as chairman of the day,
the national ' socialist convention voted
on the' question whether "immediate
demands ' should be eliminated from
the platform, reported yesterday after
noon. The vote resulted in a decision
to retain the words in the platform,
The substitute offered by Professor Her
ron then came up. On vote, it wag ad
mitted as a part of the platform. Pro
fessor Herron's substitute embodies:
"1. The public ownership of all
means of transportation and communi
cation, and all other public utilities, as
well as of all industries controlled by
monopolies, trusts and combines.
"2 Tho progressive redaction of the
hours of labor ; the increase of wages.
"3. State or national Insurance of
working people in case of accidents, lack
of employment, sickness and want in old
"4. The inauguration of a system of
public industries, public credit to be
used for that purpose in order that the
workers be secured full product ef their
The Springfield anti-Debs faction
scored another victory at tonight's ses
sion. The argument of the day
hinged on the question of state auton
omy in party atTairs. After a long and
heated debate , the autonomy clause
was finally ordered inserted. It detracts
from the powers of the national execu
tive committee, and gives the control of
the state affairs exclusively into the
hands of the state central committees.
Hereafter, the party will be known as
the socialist party.
What a Tale It Tells.
If that mirror of yours shows a
wretched, sallow complexion, a jaundice
look, moth patches and blotches on the
skin, it's liver trouble; but Dr. King's
New Life Pills regulate the liver,' purify
tue iuoou, ive ciear sain, rosy cheeks,
rich complexion. Only 25c at George
A. Harding's drug store.
Joe Mvers is taking the lead in har
vesting this year by beginning on a
piece ot blue stem wheat, which prom
ises to be a fair crop.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Williams have
moved from their ranch back to town.
Mrs. Myers and children called on
Mrs. Gibbs and Mrs. Jackson Friday
Mr. Betbkeis adding greatly to the
appearance of his farm by giving his
house a new coat of paint. ,
John Gaffney, Jr., spent Saturday
night and Sunday with friends and rel
atives at Harmony.
Mrs. Moran called on Mrs. Gibbs last
Mrs Mattie Hyatt, of Goldenilale,
Wash., and Mrs. Kate Bryant, of Port
land, are the guests of their parent-i,
Mr. and Mrs. A. Mautz, of this place.
Mrs. Flo Morris and sons also spent eev
eral days at her old home.
Edith, JesBie and Letha Jackson took
in the ice cream serial at Cams last
Prospects for rain. Small cyclones of
dust ; wind right.
George Bowdhih, wife and two child
ren, of Dodge, spent Sunday and Mon
day with Mr. Gibbs.
The re was quite a good attendance at
the grange at the last meeting, and two
Messrs. Gerber and Niman with their
families took dinner last Sunday in
true camp style down on the Abernethy
Mr.aQd Mrs.Carl Moltenhouse were
doing business in town Monday.
Yes, August Flower still has the
lnrg"st sale of any medicine in the civ
ilized world. Your mothers and grand
mothers never thought of using any
thing else for Indigestion or Biliousness.
Doctors were scarce, and they seldom
heard of Appendicitis, Nervoua Prostra
tion, or Heart Failure, etc. They used
August Flower to clean out the system
and stop fermentation of undigested
food, regulate the action of the liver,
stimulate the nervous and organic action
of the system, and that is all they took
when feeling dull and bad with
headaches and other aches. Yi u only
need a few doses of Green's August
Flower, in liquid form, to make you sat
isfied there is nothing serious the matter
with you. Get Green's Prize Almanac
at George A. Harding's. j
Bean tia A tm lun naraAiwajs
Ihe Kind Yon Hava Alwars BoagtiJ :
m T'--- ,j m ci m m m m m mm a
J?S mm i t V I 1111 U n
The Kind You Have Always
, in use for over 30 years,
ana has neenmaaeunuer nis per-JJrf-f-
Bonal supervision since its infancy.
Y, J-cucUi: Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are hut
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment.
at is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep
Tho Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THC OENTAUH 09MMNV, tf MURRAY STRUT, NtW VORN CITY.
Boots, Shoes, Furnishing Goods
Below Portland Prices
J. M. PRICE
Masonic Building ' Corner Main and 6th Street
this paper with a limited
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tion. We are enabled to offer ten numbers of
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Highest standard in the state.
Two hundred courses In Literature, Science and
the Arts, Science and Engineering and Music.
New buildings and equipment.
Seven new instructors.
Nearly 50C0 volumes added to library in 1901.
Summer school with University credit.
Special oourees for teachers, for Law and Med
Department of Education for teachers, principals
. and superintendents.
Tuition free, cost of living low.
Three students granted scholarships in large
eastern universities iu 1U01.
Send name to Presideut or Registrar for circu
lars and catalogues, Eugene, Oregon.
We carry the only complete line
of Caskets, Coffins, Robes, Linings
and have the only first-class and
up-to-date Hearse in. the county.
Our prices are never exorbitant.
We guarantee satisfaction. We
can give you better goods and bet
ter service for less money than any
other undertakers in the county.
Calls promply attended, nieht or day
Undertakers and Embalmers