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About Rogue River courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1886-1927 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1903)
GRANTS PASS, JOSEPHINE COUNTY, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCTOBER a, 1903.
SHOT to PIECES m
strictly new, 5
head, oak or
E. J. MAHAN, Ue "WHITE" MAN
Grants Pass, Oregon
JRED'K. D. STRICKER, M. D.
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON.
Masonic Temple, Room 9,
Office hours: Grants Pass,
11 to 12 A. M.
2 to 4 p. m. Okkgox.
John M. Kuniuiell K. -M. Hummel
JUMMELX & RUMMELL
Sixth aud O Streets opp. Court House
Grants Pass, - okkuon
practices in all State and Federal Courts
Jllice over First National Hunk.
tit ran rs Pass,
pROF. F. G. BINDER
Office, Room 1,
Colonial Lodging House
Gkants Pass, - Orecon.
II. II. BARTON,
Full assortment of Watches, Clerks, Sil
verware ami Jewelry. A Good
Assortment of Bracelets and
Olemens' Drug Store.
SWEETLANI) & CO.
N. E. McGKEW,
TRUCK, and DELIVERY
Furniture ind I'iano
GRANTS PASS, OREGON.
The popular barber shop
Get your tonsorial work done at
On Sixth Street Three chairs
Hath room in connection
You Know What You Are Taklnic
When you take drove's Tasteless ('lull
Tonic, because the formula i I'lainiv (.rutt
ed on every bottle showing that it is sim
ply Iron and Quinine in a tusteless form
No I'ure No, l'ay. !'
The large stock to
The quality of the
The price asked for
them, make the
the big Furniture and
house Furnishing store
the most attractive
department in the
house. North side.
GRANTS PASS, ORE.
Ono $70 machine for $20
every Saturday to the party
sending in the largest num
ber of people who have no
But O, What a Difference Now:
The laughing school-boy with his satchel
And shining morning face, speeding like wind
Most happily to school.
What made the diffeteuce? Perhaps the hike
had something to do with it. but then the pretty
HOOlvM l?ICi!S V IlVIt
rJlONGIM PADS, KTC.
which we are supplying, helps wonderfully. And then the
prices at which we sell these goods please the parents and
that goes a long way toward putting the children in a good
humor for study.
...A COMPLETE STOCK OF SCHOOL BOOKS...
We treat all alike, so that little ones do not need a grown
person to come along with them in order to get bottom prices,
Slv er Drug' Company
$500 Worth of Knives, Razors
Shears and Scissors at ,
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
Grants Pass Banking & Trust Co.
PAIO l"P CAPITAL STOCK
Transacts s General Hanking huiine.sB.
Keceive deposits subject to check or on demand eertiiicaleH.
Our cti)tomei9 are a-foired of cuurleoux treatment and every con-ideration con
sistent with sound hanking principles
bafety depoMt boxes for rent. J. FKASK WATnON, l're.
It. A. HOOT II. Vice-Prri.
I.. I.. JEW KI.I-. ('s.liiei.
The First National Bank
OK SOUTHERN OREGON.
CAPITAL STOCK, S50.OOO K).
liceeive if posits suhwt to c heek or on certifirst i-svable on demand.
talis aitftit ilrstts on few York sin Krsiiciai o.sr.il Port and.
Tcirifraphic trsnslrrs sold on all points in Hie 1'uiird Mts.
rqei&l Attention Kiven to l.'ollection Arid iref.eriil bu-ihes of our ru-totorr.
L'oUevtions niale throughout ftouliieru Oregon, and on all access; nie point-.
K. A. I'.'XiTH. I'res.
J. l.'aMI'1'.KI.I.. Vice Pres.
II. I.. t.ll.KKY, I'a-liKT.
I.. R. WEBSTEB, Pkesiijkst.
The Southern Oregon
Title Guaranty & Abstract Company
GRANTS PASS, OREGON
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
CERTIFICATES OF TITLE
Titles Ixitniiiiftl, I'l-rlccteil, (i urn n t !.
A. K. HAMMOND, Anoaxuv.
ELLERY'S ITALIAN BAND
Music Lovers Will Be Given a.
The great attraction to apiieur at
the Opera House October 21,, Is
Ellery's Baud, the fame graud or
ganization ttiat so completely capti
vated their audieuceg last season by
their wonderful playing and pre
cision, and the indescribably leader
ship of their inspired coudnctor,
Chiaffarelli "The Great" This phe
nouienal coudnctor aud teacher will
no doubt become the sensation of
America in a very short time to come.
The previous engagements in other
Cities has praised the baud in the
highest possible wav, and has scored
the greatest triumph over all other
bauds, not barring any. Their well
stocked library has been augmented
with selections from the newest opera,
and their program selected here has
been arranged to suit the most fastidious.
11 the whining school-boy with his satchel
And shining morninu face, creeping like snail
Unwillingly to school."
and buys 'One
of those V V
W. I!. HAMMOND, f-t. rxmkv.
ALASKA EXHIBIT AT FAIR
Indian Carving. Curios and Hand
iwork to Bo Exhibited,
We, of Alaska, aro never tirod
telling of tho beauties and straugo
ncss aud the many things of iutcrest
counected with this country. Last
evening we listeued to an address by
the Governor, John O. Brady, relative
to the St. Louis Exposition. If any
of tho readers of this, paper should
visit St. Louis during the Worlds fair
next year, they may mid a unique
and quaint building, constructed after
tho style of our Inttinu houses, orna
mented ou the oftide with many
large old totem l'Mos, taken from
various Indian villages of southern
Alaska. Some of the largo timbers
will also be taken from old Indian
buildings, they will be the ones
wich are elaborately carved, showing
the handiwork of tho natives.
Tho Indians' style of carving is
peculiarly their own, and is difficult
of imitation. They formerly did
their carving with a tool made by
themselves, from stono or native cop
per. The large wooden aud horn
spoons, ladles and other household
utensils aro ornamented w ith totcmic
emblems, even their jewelry is cover
ed with these figures. Musks, which
are worn at dances, lire also skillfully
carved. Into their clothing and
blanket aro woven or worked with
pearl buttons or beads, various myth
ological emblems. Their large wood
en halibut hooks and long pipes are
carved like totem poles.
The Alaska building is to bo placed
on a high elevation, overlooking a
considerable part of tho Exposition.
Its unique style of architecture and
quaint adornments wili make it very
There will be an exhibition of the
products from various parts of Alaska,
including specimens of lumber from
the saw mills, many of them conduct
ed entirely by tho natives, caunod fish
from the canneries, eswcially tho can
ned salmon, and specimens of mineral
from the principal mines. A large
variety of tho curios of the Indian
handiwork will be ono of the most
interesting attractions of the Alaska
exhitiit and not lenst among them is
tho Indian made basket, fabricated in
various shapes and for numerous
uses, stained with native dyes and
ornamented with interwoven symbols
and artistic designs. Many of them
arc samples of a taste aud intelligent
handcraft not easy to reconcile, with
their seeming ignorance. These
baskets are mado from the inner bark
of the cedar, roots aud grasses,
closely woven as to be water tight.
The women make beaded bags, mocca
sins, beautiful mats aud many other
It is expected that many of the
natives from Alaska will attend the
ExjKisitiou, esH'cially a brass band,
composed of native boys. The Uover
nor has already visited many of the
towns, creating an Interest among the
people, soliciting material for tho
building aud curios, materials oti
for the exhibit. His address in this
town was full of interest. October
IK, will be set apart as "Alaska
day, as it was iimiii the lHth of that
month, 1H,"i7 that Hussiun-Auiorioa
. was turned over to tho United States
I ntion the payment of 7,2(IO,0(iO. No
jilouht the Governor of Alaska will Is1
: present that day aud preside over the
j exercises. MKS. J. W. YOUNG,
Ketchikan, Alaska. October 12, P.KKI.
bo You Vtint to Yiwn?
! Feel cold shiverings, aching ill Isuies,
j lack of energy, headache, anil great
i depression? These symptoms mny be
followed by violent headache, high
fever, extreme iiervousnoss.a condition
I known us malaria. Hcrhino cures
it. J. A. Hopkins, Manchester, Kan.,
writes: "I have lined your great
medicine, llcrhiuc, for several years.
There is nothing better for malaria,
chills and fever, headache, bilious
'less, and for a blood purifying tonic,
j there is nothing as good. tOc at
. Slover Drug ( 'o.
SHOULD CLEAN UP ALLEYS
A Stranger Says ll Would
1 he Town.
A beautiful locution for a thriv
ing city, but a lack of progressiveness
iu booking after the small details that
go toward beautifying homes, in your
tun n. The alley ways are especially
a dihgrai e to a plai n of this sl.e and
the back yards of so many residences
whic h can be wen from points of a
front side walk, are not so nice,
decorated with old tinware, broken
spring ts'ds and old jiiattrencs, parts
of bicydes or any other old thing.
There is a hospitality and friend
ilnjjfnr the stranger which all of
yourix opln should bo justly proud ;
hii ideal place for a home or a place
for a summer vacutiou. Place num
b rs ou all residences, street names on
every corner, talk Grants l'ass, not
only at home, hut every place and at
all times. A hospitable place, flue
business, with honorable and good
bu.ne ss men, beautiful ladies and
healthy and happy young men and
women, it seems to be intended for
tuy one who desires an ideal borne.
A Uvt Utur
Would not interest you if you're
looking for a guaranteed salve for
wrcs, bums or piles. Otto Dodd
writes: "I suffered with au ugly sore
for a year, hot s box of liuekh n's
Arnica salvo cured me. Its tho t-t
aire, on earth. 2V- st National Drug
WARNER SETTLERS TO SUE
Teat Validity of Deeds Issued
Attorney John Hall of Portland, is
preparing papers for the commence
ment of a suit in behalf of the set
tlers in Warner Valley, Lake county,
in their coutost with the Waruer Val
ley Stock Company. When Mr. Hall
was in Salem last week he said that
a suit will be filed in Lake county
to test the validity of the deeds issued
by the state for the lands which are in
The proceedings heretofore have
been coudcuted in the General Laud
Office aud the Department of the In
terior. The decision In tho depart
ment was adverse to tho settlors, who
are homesteaders, aud claimed title
from tho United States.
The question in dispute is whether
tho lands were swamp lands in ISIiO,
when such lands wore granted to the
state by the United States. It is ad
mitted that at the present timo the
lands are not swamp,, bnt it is claim
ed that their character has changed
IRE DESTROYS ABERDEEN
Live Lost and
Far the most disastrous lire over
known in the history of Aberdeen, oc
curred Friday. Seven blocks in the
principal portion ef tho city were
wiped out, including over 100 houses.
Four fatalities are rcportd. The
property loss will aggregate at least
f3,000,(X)a Tho tire has destroyed 40
business houses, including both of the
bank buildings, tho Pacilio Hotel and
Crocseut llotol, two Oray's Harbor
hospitals and many residences.
Huron, tho principal business street
of tho town, is wiped out entirely
with the exception of a few build
iugs. None of the mills have yet
been consumed and will not, unless
there should bo a change in tho wind.
The newspaH'r offices escaped.
Childrcus chairs too at Thomas'.
PARKER SISTERS CONCERT
The Musical Family to
Concert November IV
Tho Parker sisters, Misses Edna,
Laura Mary and Augusta, am to
give a concert at the oera house Fri
Tho Parker sisten have grown np
in our midst and their musical ability
is well known and thoroughly ap
preciated. Misses Kdna and Laura
have apjM-ared in all musical events
that have occurred in our town and
are always sure of enthusiastic ap
plause. There will be solos, duets,
trios and quartettes in vocal aud
piano solos as well. Pleasing features
of the concerts will be the four and
eight hand piano pieces which they
render as artists.
We feel sure that all who enjoy
music will attend and those who do
not enjoy music should attend to
show tl.uir appreciation for the work
tho Parker girls have done in our
' It Goes Right to the Spot."
Wheu hi ill or irritation exists on
any lutrt of the body the application
of Pnllard's Snow Liniment will give
prompt relief. "It goes right to the
sjsit, " said an old man who was rub
hing it in to cure his rheumatism. ('.
K.Hinith.l'ropr. Smith I louse, Tenaha,
Texas, writes: "I have used Ilallard's
Snow Liniment in my family for
several years and have found it to be
a lino remedy for all aches and pains
and I recommend it for pains in the
throat aud chest." 2"ic' .Vic and fl.On
at Slover Drug Co.
Grants Pass Girls Selected.
Miss F.thrl Palmer was selected by
the faculty of tho University of Ore
gon as accompanist of Mis. Hose Man
ning Murphy, the Chicago contralto,
who gave a coucret at Kugeiie last
Friday night. Miss Palmer also as
sisted the singer iu concerts given in
other towns. Miss Ada I'mphlct to
also !tpH-urod as violin accompanist.
Miss Puliuer Is instructor and Miss
Uiiiphlctt a student ill the music de
partinent of the U. of O.
He Learned a Grest Truth.
It Is said of John Wesley that In
once said to Mistress Wesley: "Why
do you tell that child the same thing
over and over again?" "John Wesley,
because once ti lling is not enough."
It is for this same reason that you an
told again aud again that Chamber
lain's cough remedy cures coins aud
grip, aud that it is pleasant and safi
to take. For salo by all druggists.
The .Southern Pacific is making
preparations to replace the old wooden
trestle, a mile and a half east of
Grave Creek, with a substantial steel
viaduct. Two 1 7 -ton steel bcai.,s are
ou the ground now.
Are spoiled by using suy kind ot
preparations that fills the jtorcs of
the skill. The best way to secure a
clear complex ion, free from sallow
ncss, pimple,, blotches, etc., is to
koep the liver in good order. An oc
casional dose of Herhine w ill cleansi
the bowels, regulate the liver, and so
establish a clear healthy complexion.
,VK: at glover Ilrng Co.
Shorthand and Typewriting by Miss
Anna Wade st the Keal Estate office
of Joseph Moss. Opposite Hotel Jose
AWARDED $3,000 DAMAGES
Case of C. E. Stevens
Southern Pacific Ry.
The caso of C. E. Stevens vs. the
Southorn Pacific railroad for $10,000
damages for injuries sustained by
Stevens In the hand car accident,
March 18th, occupied the court the
latter part of last week. The case
was submitted to the jury Saturday
forenoon aud about 13:15 the jury re
turned a verdict allowing Stevens a
judgmeut of JI,000.
Stevens bases his claim for damages
on the defective condition of the baud
car brake. Ho aud eight other bridge
carpenters wero returning from work
aud at Stites spur their flagman flag
ged a light engine which, it is claim
do did not Btop until nearly upon the
hand car. The hand car brake failed
to work aud the car crashed into the
eugiuo. Most of the men jumiicd and
wore injured more or less. Stevens
was badly crippled, his legs being
crushed. Ho was taken to tho hos
pital and remained for 17 weeks but
is yet compelled to walk ou crutches,
with the possibility of being crippled
BED OF ROGUE RIVER DRY
Thousand i of Fish on Dry Land
for a Short Time.
The closing of the Condor dam at
Gold Hay Friday, created a sensation
at Grants Pass when tho report that
Koguo river had "gonn dry" was cir
culated Saturday morning, and ninny
wero tho residents who went to tho
river to satisfy their curiosity. The
water did fall to such an extent that
tho river resembled a brook, and the
Water, Light & Power Company's
race was dry and numerous salmon
were flopping in tho mud. At Vi
o'clock Friday night, tho water
was too low to run tho wheel and the
city was iu darkness the remainder of
tho night. At about 1 o'chs k iu the
morning the water was at its lowest
and soon after it commenced to rise
until it readied Its normal condition
WILL PLAY FOOT BALL
HItjh School Boys Play Medlord
The tlrst of a series of football
games between the Grants Pass high
school and other school teams will be
played on the Medford gridiron Suttir
day, October 21th. The (1 rants Pass
students aro taking great interest in
football this year and expvet to de
velop a formidable team. They are
devoting a good deal of time to prac
tice and are showing up wull. The
line-up is as follows:
C. lliiins L. T. Handle
Q. Ilackolt L.K. Harding, Coach
K. G. Ackerel L. II. Harmon
It. G. Hteehiiist F. U. Miirviu
li. K. Moore Sub. Sums
II. II. Coo Captain Sub. Longfellow
L. G. Day.
following is tho list or letters re
maining uncalled for in the Grunts
Puss Hist olllce, Saturday, OcIoIht 1
Mrs Marv Cnlalo, Mrs Duu Frippo,
Mrs, N A Hunt, Mrs Alta Voungl'.')
Frank I'rigdon, Mr J II llurtoii,
Mr E M inkier, G Harvard,
II .1 Gardner, F E K vim.
G 1. White, A It T'ompson,
Loga-i Tahh r, Mr O Koss,
October 10, I'.li lit.
Mrs A Costlier, Mrs J K Norton,
Mr ami Mrs M J llobart,
Hiram Tuttle, F W Diedrich,
W li White, H Truesdule,
WS Howard, Dan Frips,
S II Johnson, W E Kelsey,
F E Kynn, Mr Cleveland Neely
Mr Wiliner Kcymdus, Mr E J Sehriver
Mr 1 hoiuas Dickenson,
C. E. HAUM'IN, P. M.
Confeiiiiint of s I'rlrit.
Kov. Jim. S. Cox of Wake, Ark.
writes: "Fur li years I siilfered from
Yellow Jaundice. I consulted a Hum
her of physicians and tried all sorts
of medicines but got no relief, Then
I Is gan the use of Electric Litters ami
feel that 1 am now cured of a diseusi
that had me in its gra.-p for li years.
If you want a reliable medicine for
Liver and Kldncv trouble stoma' I
disorder or general debility gi t Eh
trio Litters. Its gitaraiilccil by
National Drug Store and Grunts Pass
Pharmacy, Only .Mle.
Found a Mich Pocket.
Geo. Fiek and a companion, ,!,
hunters, made au oxcccilingly rh
find In the mountain side, two and
one-half miles vtct of Jucsouville
few days ago. The two men (raced
the lead from Jackson creek, aud ul
the )int mentioned, a little over two
feet underground, they struck a i-or
phyrydyke, and iu this clustered t
gether like a wa-p nest, was a bunch
of ia nuggets, which amounted to
tlH.VI. The strike is ono of the rich
est that bus been rejiorted in Jackson
county for some time past. Tidings.
Two Insane from Medford.
Henry DoGroot, who has lived in
Medford for the past ID yers aud has
been all Invalid tlio greuter part of
the time, was commit Id to the
asylum and taken to Salem Friday.
J. G. Prow n of Sums Valley, was
pronounced insane by Judge Prim aud
committed to the asylum. Slier i IT
Itader left with both patients for
Sah ui Friday.
R . Housef urnishings .
OUGHT INDIANS IN 1848
John Mlnto Tells of Rogue River
In A communication to the Jackson
illo Sentinel, John Mluto says:
"U has occurred to mo that lu con
nection with your kindly notice of my
being in Koguo river prior to any
white settlement, the Sentinel being
the pioneer paper of the piouoer por
tion of Southern Oregon, whore the
fiercest race contest was fought to a
llnlsh against tho most spirited tribe
of the wild race west of the Rocky
Mountains; s few words as to why,
with whom and for what I was In
your valley in February, 1HIH, would
not bo nut of place.
I was ono of a detail of 1A mon of
whom that nature's nobleman, Hon.
Jesse Applcgato, was guido, and the
other 15 his escort as bearer of mes
sages from Gov. Abornathy to the act
ing governor of California aud (Join-
modoro Hcliubrick, iu control of the
U. S war ships then ou the California
coast. The purisiso was to get saul
assistance from the commandant of
tho U. S. forces then In Califorian as
mild bo spared us in our war against
thu Cayuses for the Whitman massa
cre, even if l wero no more man a
supply of ammunition. Wo followed
thu California trail successfully to
some distuueo above tho present site
of Ashland, and ou a sloio of the
Ashland depot, one of our company
got a fine buck antelope from a flock
resting like well fed sheop. Wo were
visited by natives evidently from
desire to learn, if possible, our pur
pose In being there at that unusual
season. As an excuse or ttieir visit.
one of throe men showed us a small
buckskin sack filled with peuimicaii
mado from charred grasshoppers.
They took our amusement over their
offer of trade in good part, showing it
was only pretense.
The story of our Isdng defeated by
the snow encountered on tho mount
ain near the line of tho Ashland Link-
vlllo road, has been published as
written by Mr. Applcgato and myself.
Of course that of Applcgato is far the
best in literature. It was written lu
answer to a request of tho lato Mrs
F, F. Victor and published iu the
Stale History of the early Indian Wars
of Oregon, p p l'il-'iJ compiled by
Mr. and Mrs. Victor, '.'a years after
tho event. It is hot nil agreeable
business to correct thu w riting of the
dead, ami 1 am so far as I know, the
lust living iiiemls r of that party of
lit, uud feel it duo to the sacred truth
to sav that iu that, letter to Mrs. Via
tor, Mr Applcgato, w hether from fail
ing memory or a desire not to place
himself us leader of the lstrty, which
ho win. makes Mr. Fields, a lsim
gent Ionian, suy: "Hi fore I joined
Ibis expedition in the Willuuiotti
Valley. I fully understood the gravity
of the undertaking. Against tho s r
form. ime of such au undertaking, 1
weighed my own lifo as nothing; in
fact, if ouly ono of tho party should
reacli the end ef the Journey and the
rest "fell by tho way, the object of
tho cxj dition would (bo cheaply oh,
tallied." Tho last high sentiments
wero Mr. Jes,u Applcgato's own,
siiokcu to me at least 60 hours Is fori
.lames Fii Ms, sick in mind aiid.lsidy,
told, in the words used by Mr. Apple
gate that he would take his chancei
to get to the Willamette settlements
afoot and alone rather than delay n
of too snow shoo party another hour.
This was sK:k"ii as Mr. Applcgatc
says, by Flehis after he had got into
camp and had his sutits-r after the
first days effort on the snow shoes.
We wero caius'd w here the Applegitte
mail to or from Mt. Hall loft Cheuny
Creek, Thu snow was six to seven
feet deep and very light and fluffy
We were, we guessed, four miles be
youd where wo had penetrated with
our horses, from which point wo re
treated at the command of our captain
Uivi Scotf, to our camp wo had left
Mr Applcgato, ou our arrival, left
the care of in horses to one of the
captain's ions 'and went off to one
aide and sat down on a log, evidently
2 Gar Loads
Iron Beds - Kockers - Tables
Stvoes - Ranges
GRANTS PASS, - OREGON
In mental trouble. I was nearest to
him aud quickly stripping and tying
my horses I wont to him and said,
Mr Applegate yon seem much cast-
down at this result." He re tilled.
"real am John," I replied "well
the people of the Willamette do not
expect what is impossible of us, and
certainly, it 'll Impossible for ns to
cross these mountains with oar horses
ouder present conditions." He re
plied, "that is so, John, bat they do
not see our couaition : people judge
of these things by their success or
failure. I proposed this expedition
aud feel this failure so keenly, that If
I oould have the company of bat one
man, I would try to get through on
snowshooa and not feel the sacrifice
if one of us got through," Before
one minute had passed Mr. Applegate
had three volunteers and before our
supper-dinner was oooked, the party
was equally devldod, eight to try to
get through on snow shoes; and eight
to gut back with the Si horses under
the leader of Capt. Scott Mr. Fields
was a thoroughbred gentleman, a
member of the society of friends, and
his object In being with us was to get
to California and from there back to
Now York. The snow shoe pety as
Mr. Applogate's letter correctly says,
was loaded with eight days provis
ions, gnu, blanket and ammunition
each, bat currying that handicap.
they overtook their horses to five days
and four nights marching, at the pres
ent slto of Canyonvlllo, then a beauti
ful, natural gamo park. With one ex
ception those IS were a fine body of
men. All now passed to the other
side but one and he is trying to give
the truth of history to the credit of
one of the noblest of Oregon pioneers,
against his own written statement
Salem, Oregon. October 10, 1008.
Ssvtd Two From Oesth.
Our little daughter bad an alnicst
fatal attack of whooping cough aud
bronchitis," writes Mrs. W. II vi land
of Armonk, N. Y.,"but when all other
remedies failed we saved her life
with Dr. King's Now Discovery. Our
ulece who had consumption in an ad
ranced stage also csed this wonderful
medicine and today she is perfectly
well." Infallible for coughs and colds,
Mo and 11.00 bottles guaranteed by
National Drug Store and Grants Pass
Pharmacy. Trial bottles free.
Dsns Tea Penny Nail Throujh fill Hand.
While owning a box, J O Mount, of
Three Mile Day, N. Y.. ran a tea
IHiuny nail through the fleshy part of
his hand. "I thought at once of all
the pain and soreness this would
cause me," tie says,"and immediately
applied Chamberutiu's Pain Balm
ind occasionally afterwards. To my
surprise it removed all pain and sore
ness and the injured parts were soon
healed." For sale by all druggists.
Fined for Throwing Stone.
In the circuit court of Roseburg
last Friday, Wiley Isaacs and his
two sons pleaded guilty to assult upon
Thomas Iluruett, the weapons being
stones. The former was fined $50
aud tho two latter fJ6 each. The
flues wore paid.
THE OLD' RELIABLE
7 HIRE IS SUBSTITUTE