Rogue River courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1886-1927, March 14, 1901, Image 1

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No. 18
An Opportunity
Rogue River valley is full of Oil,
Natural Gas, .Artesian water and
other valuable minerals.
Nature's storehouse is bulging
out with wealth and only needs the
magic hand of man to unlock and
reveal the hidden wealth stored up
for the use of the Twentieth Cen
tury. Our arid lands will produce won
ders if we once can procure Arte
sian water to supply abundance of
water with which to irrigate.
Oil and Natural Gas aie the
greatest economical fuel of this
generation. Shall we let it be dor
mant here in Rogue River valley,
while olher sections of the country
are using nature's storehouses?
Oregon cannot be beaten any
where in the world, for natural Gas,
Oil or Artesian water. Rogue River
valley is truly the Italy of America.
Here we have the 6nest climate, the
best apples, the largest peaches
and the prettiest girls.
Shall the people of Grants Pass
forever continue to drink the slime
and slush and sewage that pours
into Rogue river while we can have
the best of Artesian mountain water
by the very simple process of dril
ling a few hundred feet?
What a beautiful city Grants
Pass would be if there were a stream
of pure Artesian water flowing
along each side of her streets.
It is tho intention of The Oregon
Natural Gas, Oil & Mining Co. to
soon begin active operation of dril
ling a number ot wells to the depth
of 1000 feet to ascertain the pres
ence of Natural;;Gas, Oil, Artesian
water and other valuable minerals.
They are now bonding land in
and around Grants Pass. Within
the next six months they will be
drilling on some of the property
they have bonded for that purpose,
They intend if it is possible, to
supply the city with plenty of pure
Artesian water before the coming
The Oregon Natural G:is. Oil
& Mining Co requests .tl! fanners
and property holders to give them
the privilege of drilling one or more
wells on their property. They
will give a percentage of the
outpuc of ihe wells to patties
granting the privilege,
In order to get the people of
Grants Pass and Josephine county
interested in Natural Gas, Oil, and
.Artesian water they will give all of
theui a chance to subscribe for a
few shares of the capital stock of
the companv on very liberal terms.
Suppose you take a few shares of
the capital slock of The Oregon
Natural Gas, Oil & Mining Co. of
the par value of $t per share.
You pay 10 per cent, down, 40 per
cent, when the machinery is set up
and is ready to begin operation and
the remaining 50 per eeut. when
they strike a flow of natural gas,
oil or artesian watet or have drilled
to the depih of 1000 feet. If they
strike oil, natural gas or artesian
waer you have the option of tak
ing ten times as many shares asyou
subscribe for. They will pay you
back all the money received from
you if they fail to drill a well as
agreed upon
You are invited to thoroughly
investigate their proposition. You
have nothing to lose but every
thing to gain. If you are a cap
italist it is a safe investment. If
you are a fanner or property holder
it will pay you to invest as it will
enhance the value of your place a
hundred fold more than you invest
if they should find cither oil, gas
or water near your property. If
you are a working mail it will pay
you to take shares as this will open
up a vast and a new work for you.
The merchants and business men
should invest in shares in order to
start this enterprise. Professional
men, in fact all classes of people,
should take a few shares in this
vast and new enterprise and it will
be a help to all in Grants Pass and
Josephine county. If you cannot
take 100 shares you can talc- 50 or
ten shares. Remember every dollar
will be returned to you if the com
pany fails to drill a well as agreed
upon. The stocks are non-assess
able and fully paid up as they arc
used. The by-laws of the com
pany do not allow a debt to ex
ceed 1 per cent ot the capital.
Scott Griffin of Grants Pass, Ore
gon, is a stockholder, a director
and the secretary of The Natural
Gas, Oil & Mining Co., who will
take leases 011 lands and subcrip'
tion for stocks and will give any
information regarding the comvany
The closer you investigate the
more y ou will help the company by
taking stock and leasing your prop
erty for the purpoFe of drilling one
or more wells thereupon as you
Jiave nothing to lose but all to gain.
For lurthtr information call on
The Natural Gas, Oil &
Mining Company.
A Full xVssortment of
'5 Furnishings....
Nil II tlX
ShirU for ill kinds of wear and at the right prices.
Reduced Prices on Clothing & Men's Shoes
Ollice, Room 2 over Post Office. Residence
Kane House, oppo. tlio Western.
General Practitioner of
Office in Williams Block
Piacticcs in all State and Federal Courts
Office over First National Bunk.
(iKAKTb Pass,
Special attention given to Mining
ind Laud Laws, ami Land Ollice practice.
Office opposite Uutel Josephine
( i Hants Pass, - Ohkoon.
New Bakery
4th & Front
Is now opened and stocked
with Fresh Pies, Cakes, Cook
. ies and Bread. Don't forget
the place, opposite Chiles'
Grocery Store.
Mrs. G. W. Pettit
J. B. PADDOCK, Piioi'B.
I am prepared to furnish anything in the line of Cemetery work in any kind
Nearly thirty yearB of experience in the
that I can till your orders in the very beet
Can furnish work in Scotch, Swede
Front Hirner Next to Greene'H G ur,Hho.
A 1
4j Furniture tnd Piano
tj Moving.
r. . i t r- n a t nnri,A,i
cj The popular barber bhop
. Get your tonsorial work done at
1KA lU.Ul'iVlS
On Sixth Street Three chairs
ltalh room in connection
M Watch and Clock repairing
1. All work guaranteed
Ollice with Wilson & Itoper.
Gkants Pass, Oke
4 . Full assortment of Watches, Clock", Sil
A ' verwear and Jewelry . A icl
jj--' A--ortmenl of Bracelets and
Heart Bangles,
A Clement' Drug Store.
a ,
Fixth St., orr. City Hall
If Your House
Heeds Painting
Our paint will be cheaper for you
now- than it will he next year. Thin is
not because the price is going to advance,
but because it will take more paint.
1 he wood will become more absorbent
and it w ill require more oil to fill the
Tainting is really an economy. It is
the greater economy if you buy the
paint of us our
M. Clemens,
Capital Stock, - - $50,000.
Receive deposits nulijett to check or on
certificate payable on demaud.
tolls sight draft" on ISew York, San Fran
cisco, and Pol '.laud.
Telegraphic transfers sold on all point in
the United States.
Special Attention given to Collections and
encral luminals of our customers.
Collections made throughout Southern
Oregon, and on all accessible points.
J. D. FRY, President.
.1. T.TUFFS, Vice President.
R. A. Booth. Cashier.
Willis Kramer
Myrtle Creek
Extra Iamily Plour
And Everything that goes with First
Class Milling.
For Kale by Chiles. Delemater,
Wade, Pike and Cornell.
Call for It; same price as other brands
Marble business warrants my taring
or American Granite or any kind 0
j.m.ciiiles I
Fine Jiuttcr a Specialty j
front and FOURTH STS.
Pilosis 21
Sewer Connections
j Metal Roofing S
Idas Fitting
...Pipe work of all kinds..,
Kid" furnished for all work. ,P
lave order with W
rainrr Brim. Hardware fc
Haii-Kiddle Hardaare
Xocal Tbappcntnos
Miss Lulu Beall of Central Point
attended the Choral convention,
Mrs. Emma Ellison ot. Galveston,
Texas, arrived here Thursday to visit for
a few days with the family of Hon. U.
V . Colvig.
Miss Ethel Walrad, Mr. and Mrs. R.
M. Foster and SI ies Anna Luster, all of
Ashland, arrived here Friday evening
and attended the final grand concert of
the convention.
T During the month of January 242
death claims were paid by the Modern
Woodmen society, amounting to $400,
000. These were claims which had been
allowed at the December session of the
board of directors.
Miss Daisy Stitei came in on Thurs
day from Williums to visit Grants Bass
friende and attend the choral conven
tion concerts. " Miss Stitea has been
engaged to teach the Williams school
for the year and will begin March 25.
The stomach controls the situation.
Those who are hearty and strong are
those who can cat and digest plenty of
food. Kodol Liyspopsia Cure digests
what you cat and allows you to eat all
the good food you want. If you suffer
from indigestion, heartburn, belching or
any other stomach trouble, this prepara
tion can't help but do you good. The
most sensitive stomach can take it. Dr.
W. F. Kramer.
The Modern Woodmen gave a very
enjoyable basket social on Saturday
evening at Clemens hall. The evening
was spent pleasurably and a portion
of the company participated in a social
dance, the music for which was furnished
by Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Demaree
and Waldo Green. The elegant bas
kets were told at auction to the
highest bidder. A prize was given to
the lady who brought the most hand
somely decorated basket and out ol a
number of superior excellence, Mrs.
Banfield's won the trophy. There was
a good attendance and the occasion was
one of enjoyment.
Holman-Wttherspooa Wedding.
At Grants Tass, Murch 0th, 1U01, by
tho Rov. Cltas. Booth, Everetto U. IIol-
nian and Ellu Withorspoon.
The wedding took pluce at the elegant
home of Dr. and Mrs. A. P. Ilurth, and,
on account of tho CHteemed character of
both parties to this marriage contract,
has excited no small amount of interest
in tho community.
The wedding, a quiet ono, took pluce
at 5:30 p. in. near relatives of tho bride
and groom being the only invited guests.
The bride was handsomely gowned in
dark blue. An elegant supper was pro
vided for tho guests and the affair alto
gether was of the plcanantest description.
Wo predict lor tho nowly wedded pair
a happy life voyage. UuksT'.
Ltland Siltingi.
(1. W. Chapin took a backset with his
grip but we understand he is better.
B. F. Moss is working on the new
store at Behind. The way B. F. saws
lumber and riiives nails is uu bother lo
Ocar Munkers was up from Merlin
last week. He reports a good deal of
sickness at that place.
The health of the people is good.
Some have had colds, but there is no
serious sickness at the present writing.
We understand the George Blalock
placer lias paid well this winter. Not
muny mines have cleaned up yet so a
full report can not be given.
A. A. Porter has been taking the
school census. He reports about 75
scholaia in our district. Our new town
of Kinney ville had added largely to our
number of scholars.
We are having fine weather and
people are planting theirgardens. Btnla
of peaches aru swelled to a large size.
Unless we have hard frosts we can ex
pect a big crop of peaches.
Ilayden.on Grave creek abjilt four
miles above the old stao road, is work
ing his ledge and running an arrastre.
He is developing his mine while the
arrastre is paying the expense.
Wilson of Iceland is building a Lew
store. It will be a general merchandise
"tore and he will keep a large flock ol
goods that will Imld the trade that
Grants Pups has been gttiug from this
Hussey and McCracken, on the top of
Brimstone mountain, have had a good
run. They have good diggings. It was
a considerable expense to bring water lo
the ground, but they are now being well
repaid for all their Jabur.
There is a large demand for houses in
our town. We need a town hall in
which to attend to our city business.
As soon as the roads get better to that
lumber can be hauled our town will
have all the necessary buildings,
Ask your Grocer to-day to show you a
package of GRAIN O, the new food
drink that takes the place of coffee.
The children may drink it without in
jury as well as the adult. All who try
it, like It. GRAIN O hat that rich seal
brown of Mocha or Java, but it is made
from pure grains, and the moot delicate
stomach receives it without distress. '4
the price of colfee. 15c. and 2)cl. per
package. Hold by all grocers.
For Male !
Fob fAi.i! Twenty five acres one and
one half miles east of Grants Pass on
Rogue river, partly cleared, small or
chard, price half cash, also fifty one
acres ol what is known as Ihe Hyde
place, price l-'K'O, half cash. For sddi
tional information address,
Clkkt Bros,
La Grande, Oregon
Mtlody Prevails and the Musical Cup Over
flowtth. A Grand and
Joyous Success.
The Fourth annual musical convention
of the Rogue River Valley choral union
is now a thing of the past but ita pleas
ant memories will linger long in the
hearts of those who sang or played or
listened. From every point of view its
success was thorough and complete,
financially as well as otherwise, for
while former conventions have created
deficits this one has paid for itself with
a little to spare.
As a musical 'success it stands out
from among the preceding conventions
with emphatic assertion of Its excellence.
The number of renowned artista attend
ing, the character of the selections
rendered, the vigor of the chorus and
the high ability of the musical director
combined to produce the most gratifying
results, while the harmony and perfect
gooll feeling that prevailed among the
delegates promoted the pleasure of the
musical season and made possible the
grand results that came to pass.
Nouls tlut hungered and thirsted for
music were tilled and now the compla
cent, gratified and satisfied expression
on every musical face denotes a fullness
of musical joy and delight in a degree
very seldom attained.
The success of the convention is due
in a great measure to the fact that all
from the' director to each individual
member of the chorus, orchestra or com
mittees, carried out the part that came
to them without flinching. No one
shirked, backed out, got tick or stayed
away, but every one camo smiling to
the mark and assisted whole-heartedly.
The director's ability and the musicians'
excellence could never have achieved
the grand results unaided by the united
enlhusiitHui and spirit of the whole
The array of high musical talent
present at this convention was superior,
at least in the number of the artists lo
that of previous similar occasions. Rev.
F. Doiuiuic and A. T. Baldwin of Mt.
Angel are piano soloists of high culture
whose presence added greatly lo the
musical quality of the occasion and also
rendered able apiluiu't in the orchestra,
Mr; Baldwin playing tho cornet and
Father Dominic Ihe viola. Signor and
Mrs. D. Bofla and Berlins Bofl'i were
valuable acquisitions to the convention,
the professor and his daugtilur being
violin artists of great merit, while Mrs.
Bofla is an fX and pleasing soprano
soloist. Mrs. Bofla, it may be men
tioned, Is an accomplished linguist,
speaking four languages besides the
English. M. O. Warner, whose ability
with the 'cello is widely rucogniied,
attended and gave added excellence to
the orchestra, Mrs. K. C. Brooks of
Oakland, Cal., soprano soloist, tendered
axsistanco, the value of w hich is beyond
Prof. W. Gilford Nash of Eugene, who
officiated as director, filled that position
with great ability and credit, as the
excellent work of the chorus evidences.
Prof, Naeh is an accouiplinhed musician
and knows how to make himself the
center and dispenser of harmony for
hirus and orchostra. The able and
faithful ansistancrt of the accompanist,
Mii-s Belle Robinson, during the con
vention and the preceding practice, con
duced to the success of the event in a
degree which it is impossible to over
estimate. To her Las fallen a double
measure of the hard work of the con
vention. Her reward ia the gratitude
and appreciation of those attending.
The first concert was given on Thurs
day evening and the following program
was rendered :
Grand American Fantasiu,"
Mux Bcudix
"Night of Joy" (Blue Danube Walla)
J. v. Aiucy
Ladies' Chorus
"Offertory "....y Kabon
trio liirniet, t'lano, Violin
"Marvelous Work" (Creation,) Haydn
Mr. 11. 1., linxiku aim t horns
"A Slimmer Night" G. Thomas
Solo Miss Esther Hilsby
"Anduiitc Surprise Symphony, Iliiydn
"Ever Bo Happy" (Tho Enchantress)
M. W. JlttllM
Mrs, R. ('. Brooks and Malu Chorus
"Spirit Immortal" ( Attihi) Verdi
Dr. R. T. Burnett, Mrs It. C. Brooks,
Mr. Geo. Cramer and Chorus
"Oilo to the Evening Star" (Taiin-
haiiser) Wagicr-Liszt
Piano Solo Rev. F. Dominic
"Bridal Chorus" (Udicngrin) Wagner
Chorus .
a "Ah! 'Tis a Dream" I Ilanby
h "May Morning" f Deur.a
Solo Mrs. R. C. Brooks
"Ilullelujuh Chorus" (Messiah). . . .
Dr. Burnett gained many compliments
by his rendering of the base solo in
"Spirit Immortal" in a voice of clarity,
power and musical quality. Miss Esther
Hilsby sank in her accustomed rich and
full contralto and was, as always,
favorite with the audience. Mrs. K. C.
Brooks captivated the listeners with Hit
first note of her magnificent voice and
held their appreciation in a inrasure
which increased with her every appear
ance. Hir's is an active voice and
gi''es a Herniation of infinite energy.
The trio was one ol the artistic numbers
and received a generous measure of
applause. The piano solo of Father
Dominic was a lino exhibition of artistic
musical skill and was highly appreciated.
At the matinee on Friday afternoon
the following program was given :
"Trio" Violin, 'Cello, Piano, Jadassohn
Prof. D. Borfa, M. O. Warner,
Rev. F. Dominic.
"The Holy City" Adams
Sow Mrs. Ada hu,Hnain.
"Selection from Rival Overture".
Tuba Solo Mr. rrel Cheshire.
"Tira Serenade" (Ben Hur)
Solo Mrs. U. P Jester.
"Come with the Gypsy Bride" (Bohe
mian Girl) M. W. Balfe
"Fantasia" C. De Beriot
Violin Solo Prol. C. J. Kurth.
"Ave Maria" Ilenahaw Dana
Solo Mrs. C. L. Mangum.
"Little Air Variations" C. Dancla
Violin Solo Berlin Boffa.
"The Angel" ; . . .Rubinstein
Duet T. P. Oramer and Geo. Cramer.
"Infelice," Op. 4 Mendolssohn
Solo Mrs. I. Boffa.
"Romania" Kieslur
Trombone Solo Mr. Eugene Berry.
"Blossoms" Hatten
Solo Mrs. R. C. Brooks.
"Overture" Bcuutiful Galatea)
F Suppe
Piano Duct Rev. F. Doniinic and
A. T. Baldwln.
Al this matinee, the traditional
lethargy of Grant Bats audiences was
smashed to fragments and the volume
of applause which greeted every number
testified to a very abandonment of
appreciative delight. The program was
virtually doubled as nearly every num
ber received an encore. The specially
pleasing featuie ot the entertainment
wae the violin solo ol Bertina Boffa, a
little girl of about ten years. Her
mastery of the instrument it marvelous
and the audience was to taken by sur
prise and delight that their appreciation
knew no bounds. When Bertina' bow
swept the strings, living ecstasy sprang
from them. The tone was to exquisite
and the manipulation uf the instrument
so perfect that it seemed the very toul
of music to the listeneri, and little
Bertina and her violin teemed but
different part of one musical entity.
Tears came to the eyea ol many while
she played. Mr. Brook tang In her
most pleasing manner and In response
to an encore gave an imitation of the
vocal effort ol small children. The
imitation was absolutely perfect and
intensely amusing.
The following program was presented
at the concert on Friday evening:
"Caliph of Bagdad" Boilediou
Welcome Czarina Ganno
ladies' Chorus.
Bedouin Love Song. rinsuti
Solo Mr. E. C. Human.
IiiQammatus (Stabat Mater). . .Rosstnl
Mrs. R. C. Brook and Chorus.
Ninth Concerto C. De Bcrlot
Violin Solo Prof. D. Boffa.
ConccrtHtuock Piano and Orchestra
accompaniment.. .Carl M. von Weber
Mr. A, T. Buldwin and Orchestra.
"Jolly Robber" -....Suppe
"What From Vengeance" (Lucia)
. , Donizetti
Sextet and Chorus.
"William Tell" Borr-Fessy
Clarinet Solo Dr. F. W. Van Dvke.
The Gypsies . .Brahma-Viardot
Duut Mrs. R. C. Brooks and
Mis Father Silsby.
"Sonctus" (St. Cecilia Mass).. .Gounod
Mr. II. C. Kinney and Chorus.
Elsa'a Dream ( Lohengrin) Wagner
Solo Mrs. R. C. Brooks.
"Hallelujah Chorus" ( Messiah), Handel
The enthusiasm ol the afternoon re
mained with the audience and encores
were the rule at this concert, as the
excellence of the program throughout
richly deserved. E. C. Suman gained
additional fume at a voclaist by hit solo
in which hi resonant voice showed to
fine advantage. The piano solo of A. T,
Baldwin, with accompaniment by the
orciiestra, was one nf the finest numbers
of the whole convention. The duet by
Mrs. Brookt and Miss Silsby was a
triumph of melody and vocal skill. Thj
final tolo of Mrt. Brooks was twice
encored and as a last number, she con
seuted to repeat her amusing Imitations
ol the afternoon. The tenor solo in
"Sanctut" was beautifully given by 11
C. Kinney. Miss Bertina Boffa repeated
the violin tolo which had charmed Ihe
hearts of all listeners in the afternoon.
Hignor D. Boffa in bis violin solosliowid
himself a master of that Instrument
playing with fine skill and expression,
Near the conclusion of the program Rev.
C. W. Hays in a neat speech, thanked
he director and others for their able
assistance and presented Misa Berlina
Boffa with a substantial souvenir of re'
gard and appreciation from chorus and
The orchestra's assistance In the
success of the convention was of the
highest importance and the character
of tht music which they handled Is moat
complimentary to their ability and skill
Following it tin personnel of the
First violins: Hignor D. Bolfa, Mis
Fern Norris, It. L. Demaree. Second
violins: C.J. Kurth, Arthur Fryer,
Zella Kurth, Miss Dulpha Hammond
Viola: F. Dominic. 'Cello: M. O
Warner. First Clarinet: Dr. F, W.
Van Dyke. Second Clarinet: K. Bar
num. First Mute: C. L. Clevenger,
Second Flute:" R. W. Clark. Tuba
Fred Cheshire. Trombone: L011 Moon.
French Horn: Oscar Schallhurn. Cor
net: A. T. Ilaldwin.
Prof. C. J. Knrth ably officiated as
director for the orchestra in their
special numbers.
The following named were among the
visiting delegates ol the chorus.
Ashland Mrs. T. A. Ifuys, Mrs. W
M. Clayton ; Mrs. Ester Silsby, Cora
Johnson, Clara Johnson, Edna Willitts,
Messrs. Elmer Patrick, Fred Neil, E. C
Berry, and Mr. and Mrs. Bolton.
Medford-Mrs. W. I. Vawtur, Mrs.
K. B. Pickel, Mrs. Weber Misses Pearl
Webb, Aileeii Webber, Maysiu Kame;
Dr. R. T. Burnett, Mrs. W. S.Biaouio
Jacksonville Mrs. G. M. Love, Mrs.
M. E. Krauso.
(.'eiitral Point Miss Bortha Mcl'her-
Glendale Mrs. R. K. Montgomery
Roseburg Mrs. J. II. llooth.
rant Pass:
Indies Mrs. A. E. Voorhirs, Mrs
C. L. Mangum, Miss Hattio Silsby, Miss
Dora Colvig, Ethel Hackett, Bertha
Barrie, II. Telford, E. Telford, M. I.
Davis, Mrs. J. W. Howard, Miss O,
Croxtm. E. Parker, L. Parker, G. Par
ker, Verna McCaun, Mrs. M.E. Mitchell
Miss Mabel Kinney, Mrs. W.P. Beldiug,
Mrs. II. C. Kinney, Mrs. J. II. Donlson
Miss. R. P. Choshiro, Miss Ethel Palm
er, Mrs. C. W. Hays, Mrs. G. P. Jester,
Mrs. Bingham, Mrs. McCarthey, Mrs.
T. A. Hood, Miss Mollis John, Williams,
Mrs. G. II. Parker, Alice Booth, Anna
Pocket Pleasing Prices
F",fll-" "1
o o
We show and carry the largest
line in Southern Oregon. See
the new double faced Brussels
at 60c a yard.
Another lot just received. Nine out of 10 people think it very
nice 200 paper but we only ask 10c. It goes every time.
$1.00 will paper a good-sized room with one of our handsome
papers. Call and see them.
House Linings both Muslin and Paper.
For '
Buy J
Lemon Squeezers, Whisk Broom, Pair of Pliers,
Shoe Dressing, Big Glass Dish or Sugar Bowl, Sil
ver Topped Salt Shaker, Broiler, Big Steel Basting
Spoon, Rolling Pins, Egg Beaters, 6x10 Bread Pans,
6-quart Milk Pans or two 4-quart Milk Pans, Japan
ese Tea Pot,4 Tin Oups, Coffee Pot, Tea Pot, Coffee
Mill, 4-quart Stew Kettles.
Another Line of New Dinner Ware.
A beautiful new French shape, very graceful, with pink flower
spray decoration, gold lined handles and knobs. We are headquar
ters for Dinner Sets.
The Souvenir Sale This Month
Scliallhorn, Bertha Patrick, MrB. W. C.
Ilule, MIbs Vldft Moore.
Gentlemen J. E. Peterson, G. W.
Oramer, E, M. Smith, A. E. Voorhies,
J. M. Isham, J. M. Booth,' II. 0. Kin
ney, G. O. Flatter, Willlard Dennlson,
Robt, Rtites, Al. Coe, W. L. Ireland,
O. W. Hays, Fred Mcnsch, A. Conklin,
Harvard Moore, C. C. Robluson, Jv. K.
Robinson, W. M. Hair. ,
Chorus Tickets
....M0 00
. . . . 2 10 70
Admission Tickets
2U1 70
Director and expenses $ 09 30
Mrs. Brooks S5 00
Kent Opera House 30 00
Printing, Music, etc C3 66
Accompanist ad uu
Railroad and hotel expenses,
orchestra and soloists 00 w
Lumber for stage and incideutali 21 07
2H9 62
Balance 2 18
Prof. Ivison, ot Lonaconlug, Md,
suffered terribly from neuralgia ol the
ol the stomach and indigostlon lor
thirteen years and after the doctors
failed to cure him they fed him on
morphine. A friend advised the use
of Kodol Dyspepsia Cure and after tak
ing a few bottles of it he tayt, "It baa
cured me entirely. I can't say too much
for Kodol Dyspepsia Cure." It digests
what you eat. Dr. VV, F. Kruoier.
Hanker Houta A llobber
J. R. Garrison, Cashier of the bank of
Thornville, Ohio, had been robbed of
health by a serious lung trouble until he
tried Dr. King's New Discovery for Con
sumption. Then he wrote: "It Is the
best medicine I ever used for a severe
cold or a bad case ol lung trouble. I al-
wayt keep a bottle. on hand." Don't suf
fer with Coughs, Colds, or any Throat,
Chest or lung trouble when yon can be
cured 10 easily. Only 60c and 1.00
Trial bottles free at Dr. Kramer's Drug
What 'a Your Pace Worth T
Sometimes a fortune, but never, II you
have a sallow complexion, a Jaundiced
look, moth patches and blotches on the
skin, all signs ol Liver Tiouble. But
Dr. King's New Life Pills give Clear
Kkin, Rosy Cheeks, Rich Complexion.
Only 25 cents at Dr. Kremer's Drug
New Location:
G Street bet. 4th and 5th.
I will bo pleased to moot nil my old
customers and friends and nil others
who are interested in
Up-to-Datc Millinery Styles
ut my new locution in tho Williams
brick on G street, four doors west of
tho Tulaco Hotel, with Mrs. Adams'
Japancso Bazaar, where there will bo
displayed all tho latest shapes in
Spring Millinery, Now Trimmiugs,
Ready for Business Now.
Bertha B. Barrio.
Wall Paper
The great secret of success la lying
by a neat egg and adding to your HtUa
ttore, never spending mors than you
make, and being alrlctly economical. .
False pride ia an enormous obstacls.
I know young men in New York who
would not carry a trunk along Fifth
avenue for all the frontage thty could
pass, because they would b afraid ,
that they might matt aom girl they
Another principle I have constantly
obeytd ia "business before pUaaurs."
The chancea are as good to-day as they
were they art even better. Bull do
not think that the lift of on who baa
accumulated a hundred million, mors
or lest, it In the leaat inspiring. II
dazzles, It bewilders tht struggling
youth. It may Intplrs him for a time,
but that Inspiration toon weara off.
Appreciate ths value of to-day. That's
my advice to young men. It bat bttn
my ruls through life I am searing tha
century mark now not to look for
ward, for the future it a blank. To-day
ia tht all-lnyortant issue. I have
never gons sgalnst tht tidt nor worried
while my schemes wtrs maturing. A
farmer tows a field of wheat To
worry over It would merely sap hit en
ergy. Ths wheat requires bit atten
tion at the harvest.
In my mercantile lift I bavt noticed
the man who arrives al his poat on
time and not ont minute lster, and who
leaves on ths minuts snd not ont sec
ond later, llsdoet no more than bs has
to do and does not do that well. Then
there It ths man who arrlvea ahead of
time and works lite If need bt. Ua
takes an Interest In hit work and ia
anxiout to bt advanced. I have alwaya
lived within my means and alwaya
ttrlved for advancement.
- When I wat a boy on my father's farm
In Connecticut. I worked hard, utilis
ing every moment, for there wtt plen
ty to do. But if I hid any tpart time
I did chores for the neighbor. I nevsr
wanted for anything I reeded I I al
ways got It. But many buy thinge
they do not need. When I want to
New York In 183S I had quits a sum of
money, tht result of my savings, Judi
cious investments, and little tradlngi
about tht neighborhood.
. ,
Counterfeits ol DeWitt't WitclCUaxel
Halve are liable to cause blood poisoning.
Leave them alone. Ths original has
the name DeWitt's upon the box and
wrapper. It is a harmless and healing
salve lor akin diseases. Unequalled for
pile. Dr. W. F. Kramer.
Grants Pas, Ore