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About Rogue River courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1886-1927 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1903)
GRANTS PASS, JOSEPHINE COUNTY, OREGON, THURSDAY, JUNE 1 1 1933.
f I Welch's Clothing Store
Summer Soft vShirts
Complete line of Latest Novelties in Silks, Madras,' Bedford Cords, Etc.
1400 to Select From
970 of them will be sold at 80 cents Each
Olhor Soft Shirts for G')c; Cheaper ones for 40c; Good Lino of Men's Heavy
Working Shirts for 10c. Buy now while we have a
greater selection in your size.
If you waht tae Best
Stock. Your money will
OPERA HOUSE BLOCK.
COLONIAL - LODGING
... HOUSE.. .
K street, ni'Xt to Josephine Hotel.
Newly furnished complete.. Rooms
by day or week. Kates reasonablo.
W. F. Harrington, Propr.
HOTEL HOME KITCHEN
Three blocks north of Depot.
. Try our
Board and Lodging $5.00 per week.
II. MDNGOl.n, Proprietor.
RED'K D. STRICKKR, M.D.
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON.
Masonic Temple, Room 9.
Office hours: Grants Pass,
II tO 12 A.M.
J to 4 P. M. OtlKGOS.
SWEETLANI) & CO.
FRESH and SALT
N. E. McGttEW,
TRUCK and DELIVERY
-furniture kud Piano
GRANTS PASS. OREGON.
The popular barber shop
Get your tonsorial work done at
On Sixth Street Three chairs
Bath room in connection
John M. Ituinmell K. 31- Itumincll
& RUM M ELL
Sixth and C Streets opp. Court House
Grants Pass, - onm"S
Practice in all Stat and Federal Courts
Office over First National Bank.
Gsakts Pass, Oasoos.
H C. PERKINS, .
0. 8. DEPUTY
I .'.llantr hu oT
i.'T, I K...r U lit TUirai ixi.r.
Goods Are Going'
Better Come Before too Late
Reliable Goods in Southern Oregon conio and see our
buy more goods here than anywhere else. Come and
Grants Pass Banking & Trust Co.
TAIU IT CAPITAL. STOCK
Transacts a General Hanking business.
Receive dt-posilssubject to check or on demand certificates.
Our cuttmieis are assured of courteous treatment and every consideration con
sistent with sound hanking principles.
risk-ty deposit Imxes for rent. J. FRANK WATSON, Pres.
It. A. 1IOOTH, Vice-Pres.
1,. I.. JEWKIX, Cashier.
The First National Bank
OF SOUTHERN OREGON.
cAnrALt stock, sso.ooo oo.
Iteceive deposits subject to check or on certificate pavahle on demand.
Sells sight drafts on New York San Krancisco, and Portland.
Telegraphic transfers sold on all iwints in the I'nited Stales.
Special Attention men to t'otleetions and general business of our customers.
Collections made tliroUK'hout Southern Oregon, and on all accessible points.
It. A. ItOOTII. Pres.
J. C. CAM I'll KM.. Vice Pres.
11. I.. 01I.KKY, Cashier.
MAR RLE AND GRANITE WORKS
J. B. PADI'OCK, Pboi b.
I am prenrred to furnish anything in the line of Cemetery work in any kind
of MARBLE or GRANITE.
Nearly thirty years ol experience in the Marble business warrants my saying
that I ran till your orders in the very beet manner.
Can furnish work in Scotch, Swede or American Granite or any kindcf
J. B. PADDOCK,
Front mrf, neit to (irene'i u unit
Mines, Farms and Timber Lauds
Bought and Sold.
We have Treasury Stock of the best
in Oregon for Sale.
f FExceitional facilities for in
A. B. Cousin, Mgr
Send for prospectus St. Helens &
Galiee Mining Co.
H. II. RARTON,
F!l rtnent of Watches, Clocks, Sil
verware and Jewelry. A Good
Asunment of Itraceleu and
Clement' Drug Store.
Uil it-iit (ia lot- .
i.ucb syrup., l m
L. G. HIGGINS
Sixth anil 11 Streets,
Grants Pass, Oregon.
Gold and Silver l.m
Copper and Id, each 1.00
All business intrusted to me will re
ceive prompt and careful attention.
HAVE YOU KEEN
THE ACME OF PAR
LOR GAMES. GOOD
FOR SOCIALS AND
PARTIES. : : :
than a box of monkevs.
Stover Drug Co.
NEW OREGON SCHOOL LAW
We will Elect a Director for Five
Year Term June IS.
On the third Monday in June, which
will be Juno 15, tho animal school
meetings will l)e held In all the school
districts in Oregon. This will bo the
second time tho annual school meetings
have been held iu June.
Prior to l'.iOS tho meetings were held
iu March. The principal business of
these meetings will bo tho election of
school directors and clerks. It is re
quired by law that written notices of
tho time and plnco of the meeting
must bo posted iu three public places
iu the district at least 10 days before
the ditto of meeting.
The school law governing this subject
provides that in districts of tho first
class (thoso having KXX) or more child
reu of school age) oue director shall
be chosen for a term of flvo years, and
tho election slmll be held from 2 p. m.
to C p. m. and shall bo by ballot, the
ballots to be uniform and furnished
bv tho bonrd of directors.
In all other districts a director is to
bo elected for a term of three years,
and a clerk for the term of onu venr.
It is provided, however., that in
school districts of tho second class
(having 200 or more childrcu of school
age tho legal voters may, at theschoo
meeting, vote to hold the election iu
the same manner us provided for dis
tricts of tho first class.
Besides electing ofliccrs, tho annual
school nuttings may also levy n
special school tax, hut before this can
be done, the intention to vote a tax
must be mentioned in tho notice meet
Tho qualifications of voters nt
school elections are defined us fol
' ' An v ci t i .i n of this slate, male or
female, who is 21 years of age, and
lias resided in tho district I! days im
mediately preceding the mooting or
election, and has property in tho dis
trict, as shown by the last county
assessed by the Sheriff on which he or
slio is liable or subject to pay a tax,
shall be entitled to voto at nny school
meeting or election In said district ;
provided that for the purposes of this
section any man who has tlelared his
intention to become a citi.en of the
United States mid has resided iu
tho stato lor six months immediately
preceding tho meeting or election
whero ho proposes to vote shall be
considered a citiz"ii of this stato;
provided further that nny person shall
bo deemed to have complied with the
property quali Heat ions iuiioscd by
tills section who presents to the di
rectors or judges of election satis
factory evidence that ho or she has
stock, shares or ownerships in nny
corporation, firm or co partnership
which has property in the district, as
shown by tho last county assessment
by tho sheriff, on w hich such corpor
ation, firm or copartnership pinna
tax even though his or her inline does
not appear nixm the tax roll ; provided
further that in the districts of the
third class (having less than 200
liildrcn of school ago) any head of a
family who is otherwise a qualified
elector, and having children of school
age, may vote nt such election with
out pnqsTty qualifications.
Under the new law the voters at a
school meeting by majority vote, di
rect tho school board to provide trans
portation fur pupils residing more
than two miles from t'ne solic.nl build
ing, without notice being given, of
the intention to vote upon this sub
NEW GAS PLANT WORKING
It Is Used tor Both LigKtinu rind
The new gas plant for lighting and
heating pui'KM S is now in opcrut ini:
nt tho hotels, Josephine and Wi stern,
and nt the residence of W. II. Hamil
ton. At tho Josephine, the gas is al
so used for cooking and is far m,rior
for all culinary purposes to the old
method. The plant w ill probably be
extended anil connected with other
bnildiugs iu the near future.
The gas is produced from trasoline
which is stored iu tanls iinte rut nth
tho ground. It is supplied automat
ically to the pip's anil the sy-li in is
self regulating. The t.as hums w Ml:
all intense hint but with vi ry little
light. It produces a dim, I lue flame.
Yet in the lighting apiuialus it is
made to produce a buiutiful libt
which is brilliant witlioul br ing glar
ing. 'Mm light, cciies fioiu the
serium-oxido mantle which iiiV''!cs
the flame from the gas and which is
madn incatnl' set nt by the In it of
the latter. This mantle is tibnut tin
size and sha"- of a glove liugi r cut titT
at both ml.'. It is made by dipping
a cotton gau.c into the miiir-ral solu
tion. When it is placed in position
for tin: light, the cotton liber burns
ont but its sliajA- is retained by tin
thin film of mineral tip paMt ion
which glows with a brilliant light
when subjected to the In at of the gas
These lights cannot I blown out but
must Is? tinned out, so that the i-o-si-bility
of a-phyxiat ion Is rt due. d to a
Beware ol Frauds.
We bad where oile rs try to follow,
by claiming that they have tin- same
splendid paint that we are using foi
our many patrons. It is impossible
for them to (jf t it, as we inr. up d
this point aft. r i xhaustiv.- trials, uut!
lire tests and do not sell in bulk tc
anyone. The mint is t nly prepared
as b ox- it. The Orgoii Kim I'rts.f
RESERVE WAS DISCUSSED
Bo&rd of Trej.de Meets Govern
ment Atlorvt Frtd&y Evening
A"uieeting of tho board of trade and
citizen was held iu tho city hall Fri
day evening to talk over the forest re
servo matter with It. D. Langell, of
tho U.S. iluroan of Forestry, who bad
arrived here to examine tho lands in
eluded within the proposed reserve.
Mr. Langell wns accompanied also by
Mr. Cox, who has charge of tho field
work. Mr. Langell very kindly con
sented su delay his departure from
town iu order to meet the citizens and
hoar what they had to sav on tho sub-
Tho mooting was called to order by
Presidetit K. Thomas who stated its
object and introduced Mr. Langell
that ho might explain tho object of
tho reserve and its effects on tho sev
eral lines of industry.
Mr.. Langell said that ho had come
to listen rather than to talk. Ho
realized that it was a matter in which
thu people were intensely interested
hut thought that much of the objection
might bo tho result of misunderstand
ing. There aro two reasons for the
creation of reserves; ono for conserva
tion of tho water supply and tho other
to protect the growing timber. There"
had been a great rush for timber laud
on this coast and thcro is Tcry little
good timber land left. It is tiuio,
therefore, for Undo Sain to take up a
few ranches for himself. Whero forest
reserves linvo been created, it has been
demonstrated to tho pooplo nniK to
lumbermen as well that tho jHilicy is
wise. Tho creation In no way anccts
tho locution and operation of mines.
Tho timber may bo used on the claims
mid patent to tho property may bo so
cured. Tho prospector has free use of
the timber. Tho milling companies
aro exiK'cted to buy their timber land.
When they wish to do so, they give 110
lays notice, tho land is appraised mid
the salo advertised. The land Is then
sold to tho highest bidder. There is
no graft in the reserve proposition but
tho forest n movement all over the
country is a grand forward step. This
reserve was proiwised ill lH'.IS but wns
pigeon-holed by Commissioner Her
Ill answer to quest ions by Mr. Hough,
Mr. Langell stated that settlers with
in tho restive might either retain
their holdings or exchange for other
lands or for scrip. In regard to the
lanilsof the Southern i'acilic company,
ho was unable to state positively, but
thought tho lands would bo exchanged.
Mr. Hough said that tho etlcct of
this would bo to withdraw tin sit lands
from taxation. Tho county is some
fSO.OOO in debt. If these lauds are
withdrawn from taxation, bankruptcy
will ensue. The outlook for Curry
county Is even worse. At present this
county is doing u big lumber business
with a number of little saw mills and
that the elfect of the reserve, would Is.'
to kill this industry. Tho reserve is a
ruinous proHisit ion and would stop
emigration and progress generally.
Judged. O. Booth siipsirtetl the re
marks of Mr. Hough. lie was con
vinced that the reserve would retard
H. L. Coo spoke of tho rapid growth
of the timber in this country anil how
tlie younger growth where the mature
tiiiibt r had been cut otf sewed tho ob
ject of (be reserve better than tho old
growth which was constantly dying
and making fuel for tlestrucl ive fires.
A. 10. Carlson, shaking for the minor:-,
saitl their opposition to the move
ment is marly unanimous.
II. I'. Kinm y saitl that to th ilri.y
the lumber industry would bo to
smother all lines of business. The
young growth was amply sullicii nt for
all tho purposes of the ri serve nod
that nint h of the ara untl r consider
ation was jitaccssible ; n servt d by
nature- and further reservation not
lirii f spcci'ln s to similar ellcct were
niade by J. II. William", Jos. jilt Most,
and ot hers. Nearly ev. ry one took
part in Ih" di.-cussiou and the adverse
opinions were expressed without re
. rve. It was stated that we have a
hard . noiigh time to gel along as it Is ;
rtj-tt Ciicle Sam, if he interfere., at. all,
ihouhl give us a lilt rutin r II an to
pile aiblitionril burdens upon us. Mr
I.atig' 11 from time to time interposed
quest ions and suggest iou;i from the
govel llllii nt 's point of view. The
tin . ting was long and at the t lose, on
motion of F, W. t'liaiih.,.-, a vote ot
thanks was extended to Mr. I.angell
for his kiii.lni-rrt iu meeting with tbt
citi.' lis and listening to tie ir stale
incuts. Mr. I-aiig. 11 advis. d that the
reuioiisitaue.'S Is. held until he was
r. ady to submit his rcmrt, when hi
would ini-liidn them therewith, "n
motion of I!. W. Clark, the sugg' stion
was adopted. The me.-titig was tie u
THE GOPHER QUARTZ NINE
Ve.lua.ble Property of Jump off
1 in ' tjopher" quart mile , si I uab-d
111 the Jump-off Jot- di-triet, is one ,,f
'he many promising prosp'-cts of Jor--pliiri"
county which are b.-injc quietly
developed illlO II ill'-S At present u
force of un n is buily t-iig-tgi d in cross
cutting th ledge and In taking out
ore. The vein of the " () iph-r" is o'
good i.c and the nunc will become an
important propel ty wle n more, fully
levelojs d. It has a g' nil stamp mill
of small pattern in its pr. s. nt cqnip
mcnt. It In s in the same d. strict as
the Huby mine, the I.e. ky ju-cii am)
the (lio Finn, ull pro rtit s of tin
most encouraging promise.
Cnsju.-t tu ts at Crafiur I'.ros.
INDIAN WAR CLAIM PAID
Auditor Approves Ba.ck Pay
Claim of Veteran.
Tho Auditor for the War Department
has approved tho first claim for back
pay filed by a veteran of the early
Indian wars of the Northwest, and
directed that Lewis Lawley, of The
Dalles, w ho served as a private in the
Second Washington Territory Mounted
Volunteers, be paid 134, for services
rendered from March 1" to September
1, I Salt. This amount will bo paid
out of tho first appropriation made at
tho next session of Congress.
Tho Law ley case is oue that was
urged for many months by ex-Repre
seutative Moody, and tjje adjustment
stublishcs tho precedent for the
granting of back pay to all survivors
of tho early Indian wars, who cau
prove service by rolls that are now on
file in tho department. The depart
meut finds, that there are several rolls
in Oregon, which were prepared by
captains us souvenirs and for other
purposes. Persons whoso names are
on these rolls cannot bo paid until the
original rolls aro filed with the
auditor in Washington.
Tho action ou the Law ley case
makes the claimant a qualified appli
cant for pension. Lnwlcy filed ap
plication for pension somo mouths
ago, and his claim was disallowod
because ho could not show pay. Now
that his pay has been authorized, and
his services are recognized by the
government, his pension cla'm will
go through. This decision is of great
importance in that it establishes away
by which Indian War veterans cannot
only recover back pay wheu they
failed to draw allowances heretofore,
but also places thoiu on a jMuslouable
A great many veterans aro unable
to provo satisfactory service, and
whero that proof is not obtainable,
reconl of pay by tho United States is
necessary. Theroforo tho importance
to many 'of securing back pay. Once
this is- obtained, practically the
essential ovitleuco is at band.
SAW MILL FOR ELK CREEK
Jackson County Lumber Busi
ness Being Extended
J. T. Healy, a gentleman who came
to Metlford a couple of months ago, la
making extensive preparations for tho
establishing of a first class sawmill
plant np liogun river way. Ho lias
secured a mill situ on tho David Pence
place, one and a half miles up Elk
reek from where that crook empties
into Koguo river. Thure is said to
ho a large hotly of good timber iu that
locality which is of easy access to the
mill. This being tho caso (hero is no
gootl n asou why u mill (hero should
not ls a motley making investment.
Mr. Healy now has timber cut for the
foundation and frame work of the mill.
The mill w ill bo operated by steam
hiwit. the mill machinery has been
purchased and as soon as it can bo Rot
ten on the ground and placid, the Haw
will coniuiencn doing bu.iiness, which
w ill probably bo alxitit the middle of
July. This mill will be about 80
tulles distaiico from Medford, and if
so bo that the Medford-Jacksonville
short line railroad should be extended
to Kaglo Point, as has Is.ou intimated,
it wood he, it is not improbable that
in i Hurt will he made to extend it to
this timber. Mail.
A very happy wedding iK t urred oil
V ' vi 'iu-. .'cue !!, at the
I'. .,I,)l..... .1 - mi, win n two of the
Is st know n ot Omuls Pass young sjo
pie, Mr. Oenrgn Puluiati Dinner uiid
Miss Jean Loiigcneckcr, wt.rti united in
mairiiige. Tho church was beautiful
ly tb coraled with dowers; roses,
izalt as and ferns, 'present lug a most
attractive anil tasteful ap-ariuice.
rim ceremony was witnessed by about
I .'.'I im itt d friends. The details of the
. reinoiiy with simple ami w ithout
-ti ntatlon, but noun the less Impres
ivn and pleasing. Tho wedding
march, played by Mrs. II. C. Kinney,
f sistcd by Miss Marjorio Kinney, an
ii'mi in t il the approach of tho bridal
parly ami as tint party entered the
iircli it ladies double quartette Is gall
to sing the " I'.ritlal Chorus, " to the
strains of which the party marched np
tlie isl.-s, ou tho tine side, the minis
tors, Ittiv. C. W. Hays ami Hev. W.O
''ntinell, and tin the other side the
bride ami groom, preceded by Miss
(irace Hays as flower girl. The wed
ding ceremony was pronounced by
lit -v. C. W. Hays, Key. W. O. Council
assisting. As tho parly worn retiring
fniift the church, the second part of
the "Hi bill Chorus" was sung by the
hoir of ladies,
linn. ed lately nfli r the ci remony, a ro
.-pi ion was In Id at thn homo of the
bride's mother, Mrs. Ixuigeiiecker, and
Mr. mid Mrs. Cramer were greeted by
their friends with the lest wishi
which tint In art affords. Tho guests
njnyt d an evening of pleasant ms-ial
"Olivers" and were served with deli
cious refreshments. Mr. and Mrs.
t rami r received from their friends a
liHge uumhir of beautiful gifts
tokens of tlei regard and esteeru III
which tiny urn held by their many
May :t". I
Miss Maud Stanley, Mrs. II K Rice,
Mrs. Muinous .wight l'!l,
Mr I. S Wilson. .
Mrs Minnie II Zchrung
I: I'h nicn, J E Cluey,
Fountain Pens Waterman's
t. .Vi to '. 0 at Cramer llros.
We have just placed in our
Ware rooms over
2 Car Loads
Chairs, Rockers, Couches, Iron Beds, New Kind Spring
Mattresses, Pillows, Stoves and Ranges, Tables,
Linoleums. By far tho Largest stock
in Southern Oregon. Dont tako
our word for it, or any
one else's but
COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF
Quality and Trice Guaranteed,
Special Sale of Carpets and Lace Curtains
New goods unapproachable bargains
WALL PAPERS Anoti,er
SPECIAL SALE REFRIGERATORS
There's a genuine saving in our refrigerators; they are no experi
ment, but save ice bills as well as the food.
Mr TOCKET PLEASING PRICES.
Tinvirr 5i1r Milk Pans 75c
AlllaiV Ortll Tin T
GLASSWARE 4-piece large sets 50c Tumblers, all kinds.
Big Lino Now Couches, Bed Lounges
" " " Iron Bods.
New Trices New Goods.
Get our figures on the new Hardwood Spring Mattress,
Furniture "i rgi' Picture) Mouldings
I.sce Curtains ( jtltVtJ Orsnltewsre
Linoleums jdZSWrfQil ' 1-P
Mattings CVSST CuUery
' 1 ' " "" ' 1 I "
BINGER IS A SILVERITE
So Says Prominent Democrat
Quoting His Sayings
(By W. J. Wimer)
The voters of the first congressional
district may not have counted on the
fact that iu the. person of lion. Dinger
Hermann they have elected to repre
sent them one year In the natloual
halls of congress, none other than a
firm believer In the free ana nullmlt-
ed coinage of silver.
On May 28th, Mr. Hermann in
speech delivered at the opera house In
Orants Pass, severely arraigned the
domes-ratio party for changlug it
views on the silver question, and for
oeaslng to pat It forward as one of its
He fuuud no fault with them for
having advocated it but thought their
alsunloninK it was sufficient reason
why a democrat should not receive the
votes of the majority, lie said most
emphatically "If it is bad now, it was
bad then. " If free el lvur was " good
then it is good now." On August
2ilth, 1HU3 In the halls of congress.
Mr. Hermann delivered a speech from
which I extract the following. He
said among other things :
I believe sir, that blmntalisin iu
this country is our bust financial
policy. I am a bimetallst because it
favors tho American product. " It
affords a lucrative industry In 12
states of this union and gives employ
ment to 100,000 people and indirectly
to a greater number; I believe that
two standards are bettor than one, for
the scripture teaches us ' if they fall
the one will lift up bis fellow ; but
woe to him when he is aloue when
ho falleth, for he bath not another to
help him up. ' "
Again he says: "No wonder lor
Ign countries regarded with suspicion
a country acting In this manner (re
ferring to the United Htatcs trying to
rlnuiniiotize its owu sliver product)
toward a metal which she produced
more than any other country iu the
"How long would the credit of ao
individual last who should stand upon
the house top and belittle his owu
"Put" says Mr. Hormauu in this
speech, "whatever others may do, let
the west provo loyal to silver."
I offer as an apology to Mr. Her
mann, for ceasing to clamor with
hi in for free silver, the Increased
mining of gold, the output of gold now
quite equaling that of both gold aud
silver 10 year ago. Khould the output
of gold fall away materially, I will
join Mr. Hermann for free silver.
Col. Dratier, of the Oregon A
Pacific Itailroad was in town a few
hour Wednesday. Prom here he went
to the surveyors camp on Wilson creek
and thence on to Eureka and then to
Sail Kroiiclneo. He exjmcts to be back
iu 10 days. Col. Draper spoke as if
this place would be connected by rail
from ((rants Pass sooner thau Kurvka
with Kan Francisco. The right ol
way has been secured from Grants
laM to the California line and the
work Is to be commenced in this
county within 10 daya Del Norte
Ma of Oregon vest pocket size 35
cents at the Courier office.
Money back if you want it
dozen; Coffee Mulls 10c each
.fl.l fnlTn. Inl. ,n ..si,
$2.95 up, all prices, s
PASTOR WAS INSTALLED
R-ev. W. G. Connell Is Inauivi ra
ted Pastor of Bethany Church
The Installation of Rev. W. O. Con
nell a pastor of Uetliany Presbyterian
ohurch took place at the church on
Thursday evening. Rev. W. F.
Shields of Medford acted a moderator
and Rev. P. F. Phelps of Ashlaud
gave tho sermon. As Dr. Holt was
unable to be prosont a expected, the
charge to both pastor and people was
dsllvored by Rev. O. W. Hays, the
former pastor of the ohurch. The
service were attended by a largo con
gregation who enjoyed the sermon
aud addresses which weie given.
YELLOW HORN'S RICH ORE
Lei 1 Body Recently Uncovered
by R.. C.Brown
Tho "Yellow" Horn" mine of the
Orave creek district, the Brewning
property, I making an eicellent show
ing under the development carried on
by R. 0. Brown, who has the property
under bond. A seven foot ore
body that average mora than $40
to the ton, while some of It carries
astonishingly high values, was recent
ly uncovered at a depth of 70 feet.
This property is situated on the east
side of Orave crook, about a mile and
a half from tho Greenback. D. L.
Browning, who discovered aud located
the Yellow Horn, is also ouo of the
discoverers of the Greenback.
Excursion Rates to Y equina Bay.
On Juno 1st the Southern Pacflie
Co. will resume sulu of excursion tick
ets to Newport, aud Yaquiua Bay.
Rate from Grunts (I'ass, flO. This
popular resort has long beeu well aud
favorably known to the people of
Western Oregon, and the low rates
offered should enable evoryoue to take
W. E. COM AN,
General Passeugor Agent.
I will pay a reward of $'JO0 for the
return of the money ($1081) stolen
from me 00 May 13, at Wildorllle en
orou the road to Grants Pass.
Bally L. Leonard.
THE OLD REU ABLE
THIRE IS NO SUBSTITUTE