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About Ashland tidings. (Ashland, Or.) 1876-1919 | View This Issue
or.ion HUtorictl SocUty.
ASHLAND, OREGON, MONDAY, JUNE 17, 1912
; BE A HUMMER
HACKS AND COMIC STINTS GA-LORE.
BARBECUE FOR 20,000 PEOPLE
Something Doing From Early Dawn
to Midnight Rest Room Will Be
Provided for Motla-rs Sliain Bat.
tie a Feature.
The coming Fourth of July cele
bration in Ashland Id assuming defi
nite form. Advertising is out and
will be scattered t6 the four winds of
heaven this week. The committee
has spared neither time nor money to
make the program attractive, and a
perusal of the list of attractions will
prove beyond doubt that the celebra
tion of 1912 will be tha greatest
event of the kind ever pulled off in
this valley. From Dunsmuir on the
south to Roseburg on the north, no
other celebration is likely; and al
ready citizens of intervening towns
are making plans for spending the
day in Ashland. Business- men of
Ashland are a unit in ptujiing this
celebration and all are pledged to
make it a success.
Arrangements have been made
with the Mtdford ball team for a
rousing game between that team and
the Ashland Tigers. Those who have
watched the contests between these
two teams this season know that a
rousing game can be expected. The
school .board will fence the grounds
for the occasion. Arrangements have
also been made for the Medrord
band, which, with the local band, will
discourse music throughout the day.
A sham battle will be presented by
the militia and shooting contests will
be held for the entertainment of gun
The race program includes auto
mobile, motorcycle, horse and foot
races, present arrangements contem
plating something doing in this line
the greater part of the time. The
spacious swimming pools in both nat
atoriums will be oen and swimming
contests will be held. ' A comic pa
rade is in preparation, ten clowns
being arranged for as a feature.
There will be no end of merriment
from early dawn to the wee small
hours. A big ball in the evening will
close the festivities of the day. 1
The monstrous barbecue to be held
in the canyon is attracting .tfideati
lention. People from all over the
valley and from northern California
points as far south as Dunsmuir are
already making plans for celebrating
the Fourth in Ashland, attracted by
the prospect of a juicy slice of beef
from a real whole-roasted critter.
To accommodate the immense
crowds that are expected, ample pro
visions have been made for seating
and camping privileges in the park,
while a rest room, where mothers
may take their children, will be pro
vided. In fact,'n6thing has been left
out of the preparations of the com
mittee, both for the enjoyment of
the day and for the comfort of the
E. V. Carter in his big new Michi
gan and F. L. Camps with his Ford
showed their interest in the celebra
tion by taking the entire committee
as far north as Grants Pass yester
day -and distributed 20.00O dodgers
in advertisement of the celebration,
an act that commends itself to the
committee and the community in
See the advertisement on another
MAY CIRCULATE PETITION.
!iiiors Favored In Opinion of Secre-tai-y
According to Secretary 'of State
Olcott, any person 16 years old and,
over can legally circulate an initia
tive or referendum petition in this
state and certify thereto, his opinion
being that the law does not provide
for any age or sex limitations..
As a result of Secretary Olcott's
opinion, there will be a great many
students of the University of Oregon
who are minors circulating petitions
to create a university fund and an
agricultural college fund by taxation
of university and school land prop
erty. G. Prescott, secretary to Presi
dent Campbell of the University of
Oregon, telephoned to the secretary
asking him whether or not students
under agekcould legally circulate and
certify to initiative petitions. He
stated that many of the students
were greatly interested in the pro
posed new law and desired to assist
in its passage if they could lega.'jy
Under the statute creating the in
itiative and referendum law no pro
vision is made in regard to age, sex,
nationality or color of petition bear
ers, any per.snn old enough to be re
sponsible can circulate petitions and
their oaths will be absolutely legai,
according to the ruling of the secre
tary of state.
Willi ted, .500 Men
to have their sutls dry cleaned for
$1.00 during June and July. Gar
ments called for and delivered.
Phone 141. Di-res Tailoring and
Ladies' Aid Social.
The Ladies' Aid and the Teacup
Club will be entertained by Mrs.
MHls, at her home at 315 Almond
street, Wednesday afternoon.
Flag Day Duly Signalized by Loral
The flag day celebration given by
the Elks lodge in their spacious hall
was well attended, every seat In the
room being occupied. The exercises
were appropriate, full of patriotic
sentiment and enthusiastically re
ceived, the large audience voicing its
appreciation by repeated applause.
Appropriate musical numbers formed
an important part of the evening's
entertainment, national airs being
rendered by the orchestra end solos
of a patriotic nature being given ,by
Mesdames Wolf and McQuilkln and
J. K. McWiKiams. The Elks quartet,
composed of Messrs. Briggs, i.ose,
Strickland and Hale, sang Auld Lang
Syne with pleasing effect. R.' A.
Minkler read the flag record and W.
E. Newconibe delivered the Elks'
tribute to the flag. The latter fea
ture formed one of the moat impres
sive numbers on the program and
was delivered in an eloquent and
touching maaner that appealed to the
large audience, permeated, as it was,
with a spirit of loyalty or the order
of Elks to the flag of our country.
R. H. Burns delivered the address
of the evening, an address replete
with patriotic utterances that held
the audience completely. Mr. Burns
stated that the present celebration
is in the honor of the 135th anni
versary of the adoption of the flag,
citing as an evidence of the marvel
ous growth of our country the fact
that 135 years ago 13 stars consti
tuted the constellation of the flag,
while now there are 48. He spoke
of the scope of influence now covered
by Old Glory and boasted that she
knows no politics, no party. All fac
tions and parties honor the flag. The
call to arms during the Civil War re
sulted in a hearty response in de
fense of the flag, and in speaking of
tho.se dark days, Mr. Burns stirred
the hearts of his hearers by his reci
tation of the patriotic story of Bar
bara Fritchie. He spoke of the ven
eration evidenced in the eapitol of
each state, in whose archives is to
be found a state battle flag.vtorn
and pierced with bullet holes. He
boasted that every American loves
his country and turns to it with joy
as to his home, reciting, as symboli
cal of our patriotic blood, those lines
"Breathes there a man with soul so
Who never to himself hath said.
'This is rny own, my native land'?
hose heart hath ne er within him
As home his footsteps he hath
From wandring on a foreign strand?
If etieH there be, go. mark him well.
For' him no minstrel raptures swell.
High though his title, proud his
I Boundless his wealth as wish can
1 Despite those title, power and pelf,
! The wretch, concentered all in self,
Living, shall forfeit lair renown,
. And, doubly dying, shall go down
To the vile depths from which he
Unwept, unhonored. and unsung."
Tickets Sow on Sale Railroad Iuts
on Extra Train Daily From
July 2 to 12.
Chautauqua tickets will be placed
on sale at the office of C. H. Gillette
tomorrow morning. This is but a
reminder that the coming session is
but two weeks off. The . regular
prices will prevail this year, with a
reduction of 25 cents if purchased
before July 2. The series of enter
tainments and lectures provided this
year is better than has ever been of
fered and is deserving of liberal pa
tronage. Price $2.75;. if purchased
before July 2, $2.50. Children unuer
12. half price.
To accommodate patrons of Chau
tauqua north of here, the Southern
Pacific Company, through the kind
solicitation of Agent Kramer, has de
cided to put on an extra train daily
i between Grants Pass and Ashland,
leaving urants rasa at 5:30 p. m.
mid returning leaving Ashland at
10:30. This will be or inestimable
value to patrons of the evening en
tertainments from down the valley,
as well as a means of greater income
for Chautauqua. On July i and 9
an additional special will be put on,
leaving Giants Pass at 9 a. m. and
returning at 10:30. The company
has also authorized an open rate of
a fare and a third from Eugene
south, thus avoiding the annoyance
of the certificate system, heretofore
in vogue. The certificate system will
pprevail from points south, as for
merly. The action of Agent Kramer and
the Southern Pacific Company in this
matter is greatly appreciated.
Fruits and Flowers.,
The exhibit building Is indebted
to Mrs. Vaupel, Mrs. Winter and Mrs.
C. L. Cunningham for generous sup
plies of the finest roses. Also to E.
B. Hunt for samples of mammoth
strawberries, the variety being
known as the "Oregon Improved,"
specimens among which measured
4 inch ps in circumference, and in
the language, of the old chestnut,
"many of them will weigh a pound."
July 4tli Dinner.
The Woman's Relief Corps will
serve dinner In the G. A. K. hall from
11:00 to 2:00 p. in. Price 25c.
. Alfalfa hay. Close In. Phone
259-Y. . O. J. Rathbun. 6-3t
AGRICULTURAL SURVEY OF STATE
STATE IMMIGRATION COMMISSION SENDS REPRESENTATIVES TO
. ASHLAND-WILL VISIT 30 RANCHERS IN THIS VICINITY
A much-needed work In this vicin
ity, as an aid to the proper cultiva
tion of the soils about Ashland, is
being carried on under the auspices
of the Oregon State Immigration
Commission and the Statistical Bu
reau of the O. A. C. M. O. Evans,
Jr., of the agricultural college is In
Ashland today and has begun a sys
tematic canvass of the farms m this
vicinity with a view to aiding the
farmers and fruit growers to produce
bigger and better crops. An indus
trial survey will be of the utmost im
portance to the citizens of this coun
ty, as well as to the entire state, as
the information obtained will aid
greatly in solving many of the per
plexing agricultural problems of the
Mr. Evans will visit about 30
(ranches and farms in this vic-lnity in
an enaeavor to gather information
regarding the soils and their adapta
bility to grain, fruit and garden
crops. The Information given will be
treated as absolutely confidential nnrt
( has nothing whatever to do with tax
ation or assessment. Ranchers who
are called on should comply cheer
fully with the request of Mr. Evans
for information to the end that this
section may receive proper credit for
Mr. Evans is one of eight young
men who are being sent out to cover
the entire state during the next four
months. He will greatly appreciate
any assistance given him in his en
deavor to assist this community.
Following is a copy of the letter that
will be sent to each rancher inter
viewed during the next week or ten
Oregon Statistical Bureau,
Dear Sir: The Oregon Statistical
DIES !0F AP0PLEXY
William Patterson, Water Commis
sioner, Dropped Dead at His Home
Just After Xoou Today.
It becomes the sad duty of the Tid
ings to announce the sudden and un
expected death of William Patterson,
city water commissioner, who passed
away early this afternoon from apo
plexy. Details of the sudden demise
of Mr. Patterson are brief. He ate
an unusually hearty dinner and went,
out to feed the chickens. His daugh
ter, Margaret, stepping out of the
back door a few moments after he
had gone out, found him lying upon
the ground. Physicians were hastily
summoned and artificial means of
restoration were employed. Life was
extinct, however, and all efforts at
resuscitation were fruitless. Mr.
Patterson was attending to his duties
as usual this morning and in his
usual good health. His sudden death
is a severe shock to the entire com
munity and doubly so to his sorrow
ing family. Mrs. Patterson and their
daughter, Mrs. Churchman, are in
Modford Attorneys Will Claim Coun
ty is Xot in Debt.
Porter J. Neff, attorney for the
city and for E. G. Perham, who has
the contract for the construction of
the proposed bridge over Bear creek
in this city, is at Portland to appear
before Judge Calkins in the matter
of the injunction suit brought by
Benton Bowers and S. A. Caiieton to
restrain the county from erecting the
bridge over Bear creek.
Mr. Neff as attorney for the con
tractor plans to file a cross complaint
In which he will admit that ti.e
charges in the complaint filed by
Bowers -and Carleton are correct
where they allege that the present
indebtedness of Jackson countv is Il
legal being in excess of the $5,000
limit imposed by the constitution.
Mr. Neff will then ask a dismissal of
the temporary injunction, for If the
present debt Is illegal, the county is
not in debt and can proceed with the
construction of the bridge over Bear
creek. Early action is expected.
PLANT 45 ACRES.
Experiment With Vegetables on
T t Yi. T..1,....
S. A. Nye and W. H. Campbell are
conducting an "experiment" station
on their place near Talent which will
be watched with interest by every
farmer and truck gardener In the val
ley. They have planted 45 acres to
tomatoes, cabbages, sweet corn,
sweet potatoes, celery and potatoes,
In order to see just what can be done
In the way of getting a revenue from
"between the trees" while young or
chards are coming into bearing,
ihey will irrigate the large acreage
and look for substantial returns.
A deal will be made with the can
nery at Ashland for the disposal of
the produce. They plan to give the
experiment every attention in order
to gain first hand information.
Humphrey E. Stone died at the
family residence yesterday at the age
or 70. Funeral services will be held
tomorrow, Tuesday, at 2 p. m. froiii
the family home, 440 Grunlte street.
Interment In 'Ashland cemetery.
A man with money to burn seldom
starts a conflagration.
I Bureau, In co-operation with the ag-
rlcultural college, is making a pre
j Hniinary agricultural survey of a
uumuer 01 leaning rarms in every
county in the state. The object of
this survey is primarily to determine
the opportunities in each locality for
new settlers and, if possible, to find
some of the difficulties in agricul
A number of farms In your local
ity will be visited during the sum
mer by Mr. M. O. Evans, Jr. Such
questions as the following will be
asked: The value of land, machin
ery, stock on hand June 1; the acre
age and yield of each crop in 1911;
the amount of these crops sold and
the receipts; the amount of other
farm products, such as milk, butter,
eKs. fruit, etc.. sold during the year
and the receipts; the expenses for
labor, seed, feed, fertilizer, machin
ery, threshing, etc.; the methods of
cultivation used and your observa
tion of the results.
As your answer will be used for
i ne benefit of vour community nnrt
jof the entire state, accuracy of state
ment is of the utmost importance.
All of the information received from
you and your neighbors will be com
piled in making up a final report on
the general conditions in your com
munity. Your statement will be con
sidered strictly confidential. The
report of Individuals mill not be pub
lished without their consent.
We hope that the farmers will as
sist our representatives in securing
the information desired and that in
turn the college and the immigration
may aid the farmers by giving advice
to all those who wish it.
J. A. BIXELL.
Delegation of Veterans and Women
of the Loral "Relief Corps
Leave for Salem.
The annual encampment of the G.
A. R. and W. R. C. meets In Salem
next Wednesday and already veterans
and ladles are flocking to the capital
city. From Ashland, James Matting
ley, commander of the local post,
and Mrs. Mattingley, who is president
of the local Relief Corps, left this
morning. Another delegation will
leave tomorrow morning, carrying
with it the state president of the
Woman's Relief Corps, Mrs. J. D.
Crocker, of this city; A. C. Spencer,
senior vice state commander G. A.
R.; Mrs. A. C. Spencer, past presi
dent or the W. R. C; Mrs. Captain
Thomas, state secretary; Mrs. Mae
Divlt, state treasurer, and two dele
gates, Mrs. Frank Swingle and Miss
Rose Thomas. The meeting in Ash
land last year, honored the local
corps with three offices, the election
having been unanimous. Unusual In
terest is being felt In the coming
meeting in Salem.
PASS MAY CELEBRATE.
Aviation Meet Planned for July
The celebration or the coming
Fourth was discussed pro and con at
the regular monthly meeting of the
Commercial Club. President Hoburt
stated that he himself would like to
celebrate if the town could find the
features to make an attractive and
successful program. An aviation
meet appealed to him ir the cost
would not be prohibitive. The best
figure yet obtained for this , feature
was $1,000. Attorney O. S. Blanc-bard
was in favor of celebrating, but
his Idea of a proper observance of
tne day was to hold a big picnic in
the park or some available grove, and
with sports, barbecue, fireworks, etc.,
give the people a safe and sane day
of it, with everything free and Grants
Pass playing host to all of her friends
who would come. Rogue River
KING'S APPLES PRECIOUS.
Ashland Man Handles Fruit for
Royalty as He Would Jewels. .
Los Angeles . The pears and ap
ples destined for personal use of
King George of England are wrapped
and packed jx& carefully as precious
jewels before they leave Ashland,
Ore., according to W. B. Campbell of
that city, who Is staying at the Hotel
Angelus, with his wife. The Camp
bells are on their wedding trip.
Ashland and surrounding districts
ship large quantities of pears and
apples, says Mr. Campbell, and as to
the quality of the fruit, he cites Us
purchase by the king. After visiting
southern California a few weeks,
Mr. Campbell and his bride will re
turn to Oregon. Oregonian.
A live, experienced and responsi
ble salesman to sell to Farmers, Min
ers, Stockmen, etc., to represent us
In this territory. One that knows
prices and people.
Big pioney for the right partv.
Address SMITH'S CASH STORE,
San Francisco, Cal. 6-(it
Miss Merrill will open the summer
school session at the high school
building tomorrow at 9 a. m.
Haw key e Colony Hold Reunion Fri
day of Tills Wc-k.
Arrangements are being perfected
for the second annual picnic and re
union of the Iowa Society, at Grand
Army hall, Friday of this week, June
21. In addition to this reminder,
postal card notices have been mailed
to the membership. However, ir any
fail of receiving the official notice,
plan to attend just the same, as a
few may have been overlooked. Sev
eral of the ladies will meet at the
hall Friday foreuoon to look after
the dining event, as It Is hoped to
accommodate all members and visit
ors without waiting on any second
tables. As heretofore stated, the so
city will provide berries, ice cream,
coffee, etc., but it will be left to life
individual members to furnish the
substantial!, consequently come with
well-stocked lunch baskets. In spite
of the high taxes, the society has a
small surplus in the treasury, and as
a result the levy upon the member
ship this year will be only 25 cents
each Instead of the regular 50 cents
annual dues. Natives and former
residents of Iowa are eligible to
membership. Let all attend and Join
the organization and bring along a
friend. An interesting prograjm is
being provided in addition to the din
PAIXTIXti WILL HELP.
Crater Luke Appropriation May He
Secured Through It.
Miss .Mabel Russell is in receipt of
a letter from Congressman Hawley,
acknowledging receipt of a painting
of Crater Lake. It was largely
through a similar painting by Mis
Russell's sister, Mrs. Fountain, some
time ago,-that Crater Lake Park was
set aside. Both Miss Russell and
Mrs. Fountain will spend the summer
at the lake and make paintings to
sell to tourists. The letter follows:
Miss Mabel E. Russell, Ashland, Ore.
My Dear Miss Russell: Receipt Is
acknowledged of your favor of May
3i, 1912, relative to the painting you
so kindly sent me to use In my ef
forts in behalf of an appropriation
for the improvement of the reads and
trails In the Crater Lake National
Park. 1 expect to exhibit It on the
floor of the house when the ('rater
Lake appropriation Is reached' today
or tomorrow, in the sundry civil bill.
This may help to sell the painting,
which I regard as excellent.
With best wishes, I am,
W. C. HAWLEY.
Johnson Follows TeIdy. -
Chicago. Open' announcement that
he is working' hard for the insertion
or a woman's suffrage plank in the
republican platform was made here
recently by Governor Hiram W. John
son of California.
"Suffrage has worked fine In Cali
fornia and other states," asserted
Johnson, "and I think it would help
Roosevelt to have such a plank. I
favor It and I believe we have enough
strength to have such a plank writ
Attorney R. H. Hums Ieaves for
Portland Wednesday to Argue
Matter Before Judgv Calkins.
Injunction proceedings in the mat
ter or the Anderson ditch are sched
uled for hearing before Judge Cal
kins at 10 o'clock Thursday morning
in Portland. Following the recent
temporary restraining order Issued
by Judge Neil, the city engaged the
services of Burns & Seager, who im
mediately made a motion to vacate
the temporary Injunction. A request
was made for short notice, which the
judge granted, appointing a 4S-hour
notice, papers for which are now' be
ing prepared. . Attorney Bums will
leave on Wednesday for Portland to
present his evidence and affidavits.
An early settlement of the case is ex
pected. A ProKsitioii.
Honorable Mayor and City Council
or the City of Ashland, Ore.:
Gentlemen: We will furnish cur
rent to oiierate your present city
street lighting system for live and
thirty-one hundredths mills ($.00531
mills) per candle power per month.
As we understand that you have
28,770 candle power installed, we
will furnish the electric current to
operate these lamps from sunset to
sunrise, all night and every night for
$152.76 per month.
Hoping you will consider our prop
osition favorably, we remain,
Yours very trulv,
By H. L. Walthers, Manager.
Ashland, Ore., June 5, 1912.
As indication that Ashland and
vicinity can produce fruits and
grains In paying quantities, C. B.
Lamkin has in his window a stool of
rye with 71 stocks cominir from a
single seed. He also displays a sin
gle strawberry plant with upwards
of 200 berries on it. The latter was
produced on the A rant uronertv at
the head or Liberty street.
J. B. Woir or the Reliable Rug
Factory or Corning, Cal., is stopping
at Hotel Park, taking orders for rug
weaving. Please write and address
general delivery, or phone 163.
Ashland Is the place to spend the
Fourth of July.
TACT HAS 436
CONTEST I COMMITTEE CIXSEI
WORK SATURDAY NIGHT.
TEDDY WINS ONLY 19 CONTESTS
President tiiven Delegate From
Washington and Texas After
Wordy War Roosevelt in Chicago
U Take Personal Charge of Fight.
Chicago. June 17. Its closing
hours attended by exhibitions of
tense partisan and personal feeling
among Its members, the republican
national committee concluded Satur
day night the hearing of the contests
involving 254 seats in the national
coiivniflon, which is to assemble
Tuesday. The sum of its work is:
Roosevelt 19. Taft 235. President
Taft received 62 delegates, Colonel
Roosevelt 6. ,j
All of Washington's 14 went to the
president, against the protests ot
Senator Poindexter that the "coun
try would judge the case." Out of
Texas Taft obtained 26 or Ihe con
tested 30, over the protest of Colonel
Cecil A. Lyon, who asserted: "You
may depose me now, hut I will ba
back four years from now, when
many of you will not."
In Virginia. where the issue was
drawn between the negro voters and
trie regular state organization, the
president received the entire contest
ed delegation of 20. In the District
or Columbia he won two, Committee
man Sydney Bieber going to defeat
with the Roosevelt delegation.
The finish of the long contest hear
ings was marked by incidents more
strongly indicative of the division
between the Taft and Roosevelt
forces than any in the preceding
days. Colonel Lyon fought each of
the Texas contest cases personally
and was defeated in all except two
In the end he was called upon to
fight a resolution for an investiga
tion and reorganization of the whole
structure of the republican party in
Texas. Presented by a Colorado
man, it proposed a sub-committee of
three from the national committee
to attempt a change in the republi
can organization of the state that
would destroy the fystem of county
representation described by tho Taft
attorneys as survival of the "rotten
borough" methods of England.
The temporary roll call of the con
vention will show a total of 436 dele
gates for Taft and 430 for Roose
velt. With 540 necessary for choice
and 166 uiiinstructed delegates, the
outcome of the convention presents
some Interesting problems and possi
bilities. The 90 delegates from New
York are among the. uniiistrueted and
It. seems likely that, whoever wlua
these delegates will carry the con
vention. Yet even this is not a safe
conjecture, as the rival candidate
may receive the balance of delegates
and a deadlock will result. Roose
velt forces are bringing great press
ure to bear upon the La Follette con
tingent in an endeavor to obtain their
support. La Follette, however, sees
no reason why he should jeopardize
his chances for the nomination by
allying himseir with either the Taic
or Roosevelt forces. It is possible
the deadlock will rueult in the nomi
nation or La Follette. '
In response to the distress cry of
the Roosevelt party, the coionel him
seir is In Chicago and will lead the
right In person If necessary. Just
what the colonel intends to do can
best be guessed from his retort to a
repoiter in Chicago when asked what
his plan or action would be. Mr.
Roosevelt replied, "I will tell you
what I will do when I do it." It is
generally believed that, he will ap
pear upon the floor of the conven
tion f)i person and deliver a speech
setting forth his principles and his
reasons for adhering to them, in the
hope that a stampede may be started
In his favor. Cries against the steam
roller methods of the Taft contin
gent In claiming all the contests are
loud among the Roosevelt forces, and
with the membership of the conven
tion evenly divided, the fight for su
premacy will call for all the general
ship and cunning that Roosevelt pos
sesses. Teddy is making a strong
effort to allign the La Follette men.
but so far has met with no response.
The Bit tin t Ion. as it will be on the
opening of the convention next Wed
nesday, Is as follows:
Number of delegates 1,078
Necessary for choice 540
Instructed for Taft., 43t
Instructed for Roosevelt 430
Instructed for La Follette.... 3(5
Instructed Tor Cummins 10
Unlnstructed, Including New
York's 90 16G
Or the 254 contests, 235 were de
cided In Tavor or the president and
19 In ravor or Roosevelt, the colonel'
getting one rrom Kentucky, eight
from Missouri, rur from Texas ami
six from North Carolina.
Hilling June and July
I will dry clean men's suits for the
low price ot $1.00. Ladies' ear-
ments also reduced. Satisfaction
guaranteed. Goods called for and
delivered. Phone 141. Orres' tail
oring and cleaning establishment,
20.5 b.ast .Main street.
Pleasant Hour (Tub .Meeting.
The Pleasant Hour Club will meet
with Mrs. Sunders, at 661 Bench,
street, Thursday afternoon.