Rogue River courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1886-1927, November 13, 1902, Image 2

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Published Every Thuiidiy.
Subscription Rates i
One Ytr, in rdTSocs, 11.60
Bix MontUR, .76
Tbree Montns, ... .40
Single (Juries. .1
Advertising Races
Furnlxhed on application at tie office, or
by mall.
A. E. VOORIIIES, Pkopk. & Mnor
Kntered at the pout office at Crania !',
Oregon, as aecoiid-claa mall mailer.
It in reported tlint a upoclnl BRi'iit
of tlio interior dnimrtmi'iit 1h koou to
be scut to Or' nnn to invent igulo tlie
alleged fraudB under tlio timber and
stouo act It is mid that Secretary
Hitchcock is determined to stamp out
all fraudulent practice and tlio special
agent will niako independent invest!
gut ion for liim. Applicants nndur
the snupeuded entries will be obliged
to show cause why their entries
dhoti Id liot bo rejected.
There is a movement on foot for
direct nomination of candidates by
the people. It is a known fact that
the ring rulo and machine ieutures of
oar politics, which so often defeat the
voter's wishes, And their opportunity
mainly in the conventions where dele
gates nominate candidates. Direct
primary nominations would bring
the affairs of government at least one
step nearer the eoplc. Tlio tendency
of tlio time is toward a more direct
government by the JHiople, with less
politics and politicians between the
people and tlio management of the
nation's affairs.
The forest fire problem will always
bo a problem as long as there are
forosts. There are so many ways In
which a forest niay bo set on fire that
it is almost cortain that the fire will
occur some time. And it is also cer
tain that each year increases the
amount of inflammable material in
the forests, to add to the fury of the
flames shoo 11 tlio conflagration ever
occur. The fires of last summer were
the worst over known in the state.
For several years past there had been
few forest fires and these years of
accumulation of inflammable debris
added immeasurably to the destruct
lveuess of tlio tire whon it did occur.
The heavy losses sustained during
the fires of last Hejitenilier liavo at
tracted attention to the fire laws and
it is probable that an effort will lie
niado at tlio coming session of the
legislature to frame a bill which will
have a tendency to reduoo flro losses
to a minimum. The ltwwis by the
fires of hist autumn were vory great.
Chairman L. Q. Van Dyke, secretary
of the Hpringwater Fire Relief com
mittee of Clackamas county, in a let
ter to the Oregon Timlieruiau, esti
mates the losses of 101 farmers of
that county at over f 100,000 and says,
"I adiuiro tlio intuition you are taking
in regard to letting out forest fires,
and could you see the devastation to
the farmers hero from the carelessness
of hunters and campers with their
fires you would say that a law mak
ing it a misdemeanor to hunt or put
out a camp fire during tlio dry season
would bo aliout tlio proer thing.
Give us more stringent fire laws then
call out tlio army and navy to enforce
tlieiu. "
As the laws of our state, in relation
to tlio usu of water for irrigation,
have been mentioned ill tho press and
ou tho platform, it may lie of general
interest to present a brief statement of
The doctrine of riparian rights is
defined as follows :
Every proprietor of land on the
banks of a natural stream has a right
to have tho water ot the st nam con
tinue to flow in its natural course as
it was wont to run, without diminu
tion iu quantity or deterioration iu
If this is the law of Oregon, it is a
proivrty right and cannot bo taken
away by an act of the Legislature,
Uor by a constitutional amendment,
l'roiicrty cannot ho confiscated iu thai
If one Invests his money Iu digging
a ditch and using the water to irri
gate laud, ran a party who owns a
falls and the bank of the stream fur
ther dowu the river coiiih1 the irriga
tor to run tho water back again into
the river?
Can an irrigator's right to water he
shut off by some one further up the
stream turning tho water from the
natural channel?
Tho doctrine of approbation is
lierhap tlio most original contribu
tion of our western civilisation to the
science of jurisprudence. According
to this doctrine, a right to the use of
the water of natural streams, not al
ready appropriated by others, may be
acquired by simple appiopriat ion, ir
ivscctive of the ownership of the
lauds through which the stream may
flow, or any other considerations.
The Supreme court of Oregon has
adopted this doctrine of appropriation,
and used the following language:
The law regards the appropriation
which is Mrsl in tune to ix prior iu
right, and that such appropriation
constitutes a vested right, which the
courts will protect and inforce. When
the water of a stream has liccu appro
priated for a bencticial use, it is an
appropriation of all the tributaries
then of almve the joint of original
diversion, l'rior appropriation, under
the doctrine of tlio i'ucitlc I'oaM stall's,
is a paramount right.
In other words, if at the time the
water is diverted from the st renin for
irrigation, no one is actually using it,
the diversion cannot be disturls d later
ou. If at tho time of diversion, others
on the stream, alsivu and below, have
aullleient water for their lieuctlcial
use, they cannot complain at a later
There Is uo occasion for a constitu
tional amendment or a legislative act,
and both of the questions asked at the
la-glnuing of this loiter are answered
in the uegative.
Capital that comes to our state and
is Invested lu iirigatiou will ho pro
turUtd, and is secure. These laws
should be knowu by people inviting
capital to our it at it
A. KINO WH.HON. On goniail.
We rwve bad lots of good luck with our Shoes, People .
tell us they wear well. We think it is because we strive
to buy the kind that wears. We do not search for
shoddy stuff when buying.
W. E. Dean & Co., Propr. i
Front street, opp'o Depot. J
The Harmon-Green placer on Unlice
creek is, as usual, one of the first to
begin active operations for tlio win
ter and piping was commenced ou Sat
urday. The ground to be worked this
winter consists of bars along (lie east
bank of Galice creek about a mile bo-
low the forks. The gold is coarse
and of high quality. The ground is
of moderate depth and yields readily
to the pipe. The boulders ure heavy
but aro not generally of such a si.e
as to be troublesome, most of them
readily move by the pi".'. The inino
has a good dump and one of the best
water rights iu Southern Orcngu.
Loren Adams and W. Dennett are
developing a ledge nil Mt. iialdy, ueur
tho Jewett mine, which is making a
flue showing and, If its favorable ap
pearances continue, will undoubtedly
levelop into one of Southern Oregon's
productive mines. The vein has nu
average width ot two feet and its
course may be traced on the surface
for 1000 feet. Much of the ore is of
very high grade and shows free gold
iu gratifying quantity. A shaft will
bo sunk ou tho property and other de
velopments made to determine its
value. The ledge is located on the
south sloiHi of Mt. Ill lily, quite near
tho top. Its location and ponilion
in regard to its mineral district are
favorable for a mine of richess.
Only reliable brands of Photo
Goods cairled at A. E. Voorhics'.
According to the estimate of live
stock agents of the railroad lines
there are about 4,500,000 sheep iu the
state of Oregon. During the past
year 500,000 head of sheep have been
nil i pi 'd out of the state. The wool
market has been spirited und wool
has moved rapidly, purchasers
keeping the prices up in their rivalry
for the output.
Since the close of the lioer war
there bus la-en a lull in tho shipment
of horses and only about 250 carloads
have been shipped out of the state,
these going irinciially to the Omaha
and Kalis is City markets.
Thus far over 300,000 head of catjtle
have been shipped with tho heavy
yard shipments yet to go. Much of
the cattle go to San Francisco, the
Sound, and to Dakota, Montana and
Over TOO carloads of hogs have been
handled lu Oregon this, year and the
full shipments will swell the number
to 1000 carloads. Viewing tho live
stock industry of Oregon as one of
its permanent and bountiful resources,
it gives more promise of future growth
and improvement than any other of
the multitude of industries. Changed
conditions are especially benefiting
this business.
All the standard variety of apple
trees at the Eureka nursery near Wild
erville, Ore., Sat isf net ion in price
and quality guaranteed. J. II. Rob
inson. Proprietor.
7lrrivin Daily in all
Liulios', Misses' and Children's Jackets ami I.onjj Coats.
Dress Goods.
Wo have many new novelties in our Dress God8
Department. We invite you to eonie hi ami look them
The weather has been a little odder
the past week.
George Sparlin anil Banks Newcomb j
were down from Williams Sunday. j
Oscar Bunch of Murphy was a visi-1
tor with us Sunday. I
Ed Brown was up from Murphy
Sunday and stayed till after the ball'
Joe York of this place went out j
hunting this week but killed only one
rah tit.
W. B. York is not quito through
gathering his cattle yet. He will send
some of his men out a girt u this week.
The 111 game at the Flat Sunday
was very exciting. The home team
made some very good plays and l at
the combination team.
Messrs. Travis and Mitchell, who
came here from Missouri lust spring
and went to Eastern Oregon to work
through haying, are going home Fri
day. Just From Missouri.
Grants Pass Hardware
Successors to J. WolUo.
Suits Overcoats
Shoes and Furnishing Goods
The regular meeting of the city conn-
11 waa held Thursday evening. Those
present were Mayor Kretner and Conn-
ilmrn Minna, Hough, Hsrinou, lii-h-
kopf, W. C. Smith, and Henry Siliuiidi.
reliiiona o( K. I.. Co and others for
atrert lights eoiuidered and committee
authoriied to place ten additional light
lu-re uiot needed.
Petition of Mary Simmons lor pei-
iniasiiiii to leuiodel building for wood
shed to be ronntriiitdd of coriugiiled
on sidea and roof, granted.
Salon bon.l ol Henry Walter apptov.
.1 OrdiiKiieea taxing addltouul co l
ol lateral ner tbrouh blocks '.'3 SI
i el i.S slid p'nvi I'Ctf f, r ex ousl ill of
uiuiii ,eer alonu .'nli t. N '" bet and
(or fl inch UiivisI spiver Irom Tiili to (lib
t. slung alley in b'k. 4.
Hill ofj. Wolke ! siippliis liie di-
pariiuent nlltmed
liiitu lt)il, Win. Alfred. Hud II. '.
ler spHiliitrd judges mi l .lo-t'idi l en
der and K I. l'.ivis clerks pf my nuiii
naling convection lo l.e held st the
cuiirl house.
Judges and clerks election appointed
follow :
Judgis for lir-t w,ul- I'.'im Kvel,
Hred Clinton , lid. Minim.
Second srd J. C. CsmpUdl, N It.
Meade, M. 1, Slo, kletdge
Thiid waul-lid. I.iaivr. I!. Thornton,
John Windcra.
Fourth ward J. K. .lennii g', Win
Alfred, J. 11. Mill.
Ultra for tir-t ward C. C. T.iylor,
J. V., Peteraon.
l'or second ward Win, P.illin, Jo.
Third ward II. Zollt", I'eter Cravlin.
Fourth ward We.a ltig, T. M. Ken
ans. Tli following were the places chosen
(or tlio meeting of the wards:
1st ward. J O ltooth'a building on F st.
in blk. 41. ,
Sud waul, court house.
jrd " city hall.
tth " lire department house, corner
t'h and II Ms.
On ordinance reorganizing the fiie de
partment was iutrodtiicd and read the
lirst lime.
Mrs. Kachcl McCann is lie! tor at
this writing.
Kev. Mr. Thomas visited a few days
near Wildcrville.
The weather has been unite rainy
for the last tew ihiys.
Kiiliurd has Ikmii hauling
lumber for a new house.
Mrs. Cart is able to isit at Wildcr
ville, although still iuite feeble.
The bright sunshine seems nice
after a few days of rainy weather.
Are ve going to have that parsonage
built ? Poii't hear much about it any
H. M. Unhlnson made a business
trip to Grants Pass the llrst of the
I. W. McColluiu took his wife to
Giants Pass Monday for medical
There was a very fair nl tendance at
Sunday school Sunday, though the
weather was somewhat had.
"Ml young, thrifty, full-bearing
trees, live-room house, etc., deep
atluxial soil. f'.'oa Great bargain.
Address Hell A. Ixiwell, Woodville,
Key Mowry has leased a mine and
exjiects to commence work soon.
The rainy season has begun and we
have had a great deal of water for this
time of year.
John lilalock has his mines iu oper
ation ami thinks ho will make a good
cleau-up this season.
W. W. Perry has started his mines;
we are glad to know ho is going into
.the mining business.
The Yoktim brothers aro ready to
begin mining. They have their flume
laid and expect to do a considerable
amount of work this winter.
Mr. Wilson is beginning to do
some work and ex'ct to put on a
big force of men this winter. We are
glad to think that Grave creek is to
Ik) the leading placer district of
Southern Oregon.
Mose I lop wood is going to begin
sluicing us soon as tho rainy season
sets in. Whistle Trigger.
William Hustid returned from Ash
land Friday evening.
Prof. J. P. McConnell visited
Grants Pass Saturday.
W. E. Sanders from Hugo visited
his old frieuds Sunday.
W. E. Sanders and daughter, Mulxil,
are visiting friends ta Eugene this
week '
Alva Hammond is delivering fresh
(Kirk and lacf at our doors every
Saturday now.
Miss Hilda Larson of Golden visited
the family of W. It. Powers for a few
days this week.
Mrs. Kay Colby left on tho evening
train Monday for Coyote creek, called
there by tho serious illness of Mr.
Colby's mother.
W. It. Powers has leased the placer
mine on Applegate, ow ned by Jewell
& Co. of Grants Pass. Mr. Powers
will commerce work at tho mine
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Fit.iiatrick
from the Gold Bug mi no wero here
Monday ou their way to tho Junip-
otf-Joo Booth-Dysert placer mine,
recently purchased by J. M. Clark.
Mr. Fitzpatriek has charge of the
electric light plant at the. mine.
The teachers and pupils of the
Merlin school are preiaring to give
an entertainment on the evening of
the 23d of November to raise fuuds
to purchase an organ for tho school.
There will be a good literary program,
after which Ikixcs containing lunch
will lie sold to tho highest bidder.
All ladies are invited to bring a box.
Merlin Night Hawk.
Snpt. E. Redfleld expected to visit
the county seat Saturday.
MissJeane Clarko went to Grants
Pass Friday niorningfor a few days
visit with Mrs. H. C. Sampson.
J. L.. Winchell's household goods
arrived from Grunts Pass Saturday.
This means that Mr. and Mrs.
Winchell am going to reside ou their
new farm iiIkivo town.
The new road recently constructed
from the Gold Hug road to the Benton
mine will ho continued on to Whisky
creek this winter, V. II. Hampton
having just surveyed tho line of grade.
U S. Heilleld and wife of Chioago,
are in towiar Mr. Heilleld is one of
the owners of the Cooke mine at Tun
nel i. He will bo hero for some time
looking over the mines iu this sec
tion. Mrs. H. K. Montgme y, after a six
weeks sojourn at Porihuid, arrived
at her home here Wednesday evening,
very much improved in health. Mrs.
Montgomery's many friends were
pleased to welcome her return, to say
nothing of the glad face It. K. pre
sented himself.
Wo undcratuud that H. K. Mont
gomery has been commissioned-by tin
Governor a Notary Public for Gh u
dnle. This is a good apiHiintmcnt.
Mr. Montgomery is one of the most
practical mcu we have iu attending to
all manner of legal business, mid the
many important business transact lorn,
which have been pressed uisui him
this season, have made the apiioiut
lent a tiiHMssity in order to facilitate
1'iupliroy Boyd an Billy Wilcox left
Glend.ile for Benton mine yesterday,
where they have a logging contract
for otl,000 feet or more, which they
will saw into lumber and timlxrs for
houses and mining purisises. They
aro worthy gentlemen, and deserve
much success. They have two of the
best teams iu this part of the country
and also two gmnl new wagons.
Work on the road to the mine is pro
grcsaiag nicely, rcgaldhss of i.
With every Pyrogniphy outfit sold,
Mrs. Clevenger gives free instructii ns
how to use.
The Benicia Disc Plow
Is a sure winner
All it wants is a (air test.
We have one two scaled Kcnim pnn wngon whirl)
we offer at cost.
Front Street, Opposite Depot,
We havo no sickness to report.
CLm-noe Espy has a large,
modious lilack-mitli shop ou his lot.
Our young people are moving
around so often that wo can't keep
J'rs G. W. Cliupin und Mrs. "lin
kers HK'iit a day iu Merlin last week,
visiting relative.
We luar of a rich strike on upper
Grave creek but have not learned the j
names of the finders. j
Most, of the miners have laid, in j
their supplies so uot many aro com- j
ing to town. Consequently mining
uews is scarce Ibis week.
Our fall has been very favorable for
gathering in the fruit and other crops.
So now if the rain will stop we will
look for good weather to the farmers
can plow..
With a Jittlo more rain the miners ;
will bave work, as their is quite a
little water iu the ditches now. Most
of t lie miners aro ready for water.
We hear of some that tire not ready
but that is always the case with
some, never ready.
Our board of trade is a little slack,
wheu home seekers stop iu our town
they give their tittention to their own
private business instead of giving the
desired information to our newcomers
who are seeking homes. If they
would give it a thought it would in
crease their business for most all new
comers have money.
A largo amount of freight is being
hauled to Greenback and other points
up the creek. A person would think
that the supplies would nil he in be
fore the wet weather. Considering
tho jxipulatiou tip Grave creek and
the amount of goods consumed there
it is no wonder that thero are such
long strings of freight teams. They
aro continually cu the road innd or no
Tom Clark will soon build a new
shop as his present building is uot
largo enough he needs two forges as
his trade is so large one man cannot
handle the work. To see the string
of horses waiting to he shod is sur
prising. Also the number ot wagons
to be repaired. We think when both
shops are running the public will not
havu to be turned away as it has been
hi cases before.
Wo are having a big rain; the
farmers havu been wanting rain so
they call commence plowing. As this
rain is a very heavy storm, the
farmers must now wait until the rain
ceases and also wait for the ground to
settle as it is swimming. Farming'
is like any other business they must
take it as it comes; judging from
the past we will have good weather
.ifter this storm.
Some of our laboring class have gone
to Gold Hug to work. Th, mom y
that is earned at (odd Bug conn s I,
I.elaml iu its natural channel of tiadl
.is our merchants are carriyng a large
stock oi goods ami sell cheap. That
draws trade from a great distance.
People w ho live near Gh ndule come
hero to trade. When asked w hy tie y
come so far to purchase their goods
they answer, "we can save money In
truding at l.elaud. "
Wide Awake.
Town property to trade for cattle,
also new sew ing machine to trade for
cow or voung cows. Enquire at this
For sale.
Good, sound, 10-yiar old horse,
weighing aliout lKKI pounds, f,,r sale
for fl.-i. Inquire 1). K. Clasattlc,
I street, next to Trimble Cimk'
blacksmith shop.
Tlu.t the Kio Grande Route is the
most popular one between the Pacific
l .'re.-t and t ic i East, is evidenced by
the fact that the greater per cent of
trans-continental travelers use it.
First, the hemic attractions ' ir
view fioni tiains are umqtiuled in tin
Second, the daily personally con
ducted tourist car excursions being
espi cially adapted for ladies traveling
alone or w ith children, affords a com
fortable mode of travel at rales within
reach oi all.
Third, it is the only route between
the East and West passing directly
through Salt Lake City or modern
Fourth, choice of two distinct
routes through the In art of tin
Rocky mountains.
Fifth, three fast through trains
daily bitwem Ogdeu and Denver
cquipptd wilh every modern con
venience. There are many other reasons why
this route is the most comfortable and
enjoyable in "the whole country.
Yon can learn a grout deal on the
subject of through travel, and receive
some very beautiful and interesting
booklets, by calling on or writing ti
the undesigned. W. C. McBRIDE,
Gen'l Agent or M. J. ROCHE, Travel
ing agent, I'M Third Street, Portland,
One good two-horse hack at Rob
kopfs; one good strong road cart and
new buggy harness, ifis ; one good
second hand two-horse wagon with
two sets of work harness, $'."; one
good work horse $15. Inquire at this
Notice is hereby given that on Fri
day, Deeemls-r l'Jth,', at the
hour of 10 o'clock iu the forenoon of
said day, at the front door of the
Court house, tho guauliau will oiler
for sale for cash to the highest bidder
the undivided interest, being one
half, of Mabel I. Smith, u minor, in
and to the following real property
s:tuate in Josephine couutr, Oregon :
Lot ."), block H."i, and Lot 7 ill Block IS
ot tlie town ot Grants Pass, and the S.
'- quarter of Section 2: in Town.-hie
!i i S. Range li SV.
Dated Grants Pass, Nov. II, uioj.
Sarah E. Smith,
Guardian of the Estate of Mabel I.
Smith, a minor.
The old rPliibl-Th Weekly Orrw!Hti
Four Nights, Commeticiiii;
WEDNESDAY Eve, Nov. 19ih
The Pi.ive'M.l hivomea
Madison Square
Theater Go.
l.-First-C'nss Aiiists-i:
Op',.!!,- p-
"A G()l.I)i; GIANT"
New and p:, S,.c
ly n e i ler. oi h., ,,,,, ,,,
Tltlmlsslon. H; ioc und 30c
Y r.scvnLi .-r
A'lT'in,' i-i.IIi,k n O il uiul ,1,. .no. In i
9W i ' "i .- 1 1 1 i ir. ,. ; ..... .,
UIV.'li: ..HM, !.. I. .(.., ,, lt !.),. , . , .,,
11...:. .T, I..., ,;,.. -Y i,..,..., ,.
Sf'tT I"-.- i .; i ... . f,,r l;, .
I'tt" Is t .,. thr-.n.-l, .Mm,. - :, V. ,.
n.,. li li
f-tfii ft f ; 7 v W v 7 i'
A n tr.inrnf'r !Jfil ir:'
Milii! ;i .it (" n-iv , i.
1 .-u'-t ,-lr
; Mi'
X-i't -.- V
Agriculture's Triumph
is tho siij, riin,. M, ,lf,,r, r
tr"' H.oice Winter!
and gr, .uii.l ,y .
most imj,r,-t!
I-' . A l.g will, , ,. , ,..,.
Hi" millers is a guaianiee ., puiiiv
'""I high ,,. . x.-.-II..,,...-. ,
Me.'.f.T I Ih
ur is uii.l,, ,,,,. , f, r ,hl.
": "I lii.a.U and feod-iui;..
iiji,.'.' T".- 11
yk,h'Aof 1 I o la I
?tmwt f il I ft'yhm ,i I
Outm 1 M IJ IMmy I I
L .'V. WO S (O.M, ua
A new line of winter Clolliing, in all the popullr
clot lis, and a fine line of Overcoats just received. You '
"will surely find just what yoti are looking for
... AT - - -
Welch's Clothing vStore,
Opera House Block.
Grants Pass, - Oregon; "
is? i'ifi.v U'"-, i-i-
The Utmost
is v.h::t you havo a ioifcct right to
dein:md in the filling of a rreserintion
in ix rlrjS store. We will stim.l orfull
by-our iire.sciitioii work, because
we Lnow it's up to the standard. We
use all the safety rhteks known, and
guarantee that yon get what your
doctor orders.
G. P. Pharmacy and national Drug Store,
W. F KREMER. Propr.
The Lowest..
Price, consistent with the highest quality, is al
ways at Slover Ding Co.'s stote. We do not
handle inferior goods of any kind. Inferior drugs'
are expensive as a gift. W'e buy THE I3K3T
JQ Fountcin Syrinijo,
Wilb Syringe,
Y()U ilof Water Boftle,
Mcdiclno.1 Alomlzjr,
WANT Nasal Douche,
Or any nick room Requisite?
These goods we offer in guaranteed qualities.
If there's a crack or in one year the coit is
ours. We will replace the broken with a new
Slover Drug' Company,
Front Street.
We will have a full liue of Holiday goods
2fKeep Out
.nirn-ii.-,l ,.,, r. r!.i.."" i l;r On. iri.,1
li. ,,,!. ....
. , - .-,"l'"'.i,.i;i,f,(f,m,, ta
J.I..I Ha,, -.ili,,, s..r:
v V. 1 " K".V k'" Hi...
to tiie cojd and wet Is tho first step
to Pneumonia. Take a dose of
1 i 'PainkiWcY
nn 1 the i!.ni;er can bo averted.
It has no equal as a preventive
and cure for Colds, Sore Throat,
(Juinsy and Rheumatism.
Always keep it handy.
Saddle and P.-ck Horses in R.ea...i
ness on Short Notice,
Ha.y. Grain and Millfeed
of all Kinds.
Selma Feed Stable and
The Selma Grocery
' J. Smith Propr.
Scaler in
Groceries, Provisions, Clothing, Boots, and Shoes
Selma, Ore.
ana .
.IwJ. f b done; where the r b
Klv; where cotife ls developed. where
fa taught exjctly., books are kept b busing; where sTorSTI
SiS CSSEiiE fa TftTCiT where of
been educated for TncceM to
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