Rogue River courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1886-1927, July 05, 1907, Image 6

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Practice II called to
GUkhos fitted and furnished.
Ofllce hours S to 12; 2 to 6; and oo ap
pointment. Telephone! 201 and 77.
Uhants Pahs, Ohkoon
Phones, Offloo 3.V.; line. 1181.
Koxldence cor. 7th and D streets.
Office at National Drue Store.
Grants I'ahh, - - Obkook
Rs. Phone 714
City or country calls uttended night
Or day. Hixth and II, Tuff's building.
OlGue Phone 201.
Grants Pass - . Okboon.
iHI 1 MINI I I I I I I 1 1 I I I H
I His Delayed
t Copyriht. !?. by M. M. CnnnlnKUam. J
1 1 I I I I I I I 'M 1 I I 1 1 1 I -1 1 I l-l-l
Practice In all State and Federal Courts.
Ofllce In Opera IIouHe'Bulldlng.
(Jbanth Pass, . - Oregon
Practices In all Htsto and Federal Courts
Office over Hair Kiddle Hard ware Co.
Grants Pahm, Oheoom
Office, oputairs, City IlalL
Ghauts Pahs, Oriqon.
Practice in all State and Federal
courts, BafVking and Trust
Company's Building.
Grants Pahs, Orxoom.
OWI1 and crlminsl matters attended U
in all ths oourts.
Real estate and Insurance.
Offioe, 8th street, opposite Postoffloe.
6th 8t., north ol Josephine Hotel.
Starrs Pass, - Oriqoh.
Charles Costain
Woodworking Shop.
Weal of flour mill, near R. R. track
Turning, goroll Work, Stair Work, Hand
twln,Calinat Work, Wood Pulleys, haw
niingand gumming, lUpairing ail kinds.
Frioes rlf hi.
Ta Papular Barber Shop
Get your tonsorial work done at
Oo Sixth Street Three chairs
Bath Room in connection
Palace Barber Shop
BATES & MOSIEIl, Propra.
ShavinR, Hair Cutting
Haths, Etc.
Everything nest and clean and a
work Hrst-Class.
Furniture and Piano ir:
For a moment Nell's hand faltered.
The pounding of the machines and the
endless click of the shifting stencil
seemed to pierce her very brain. She
cast a quick glance down the long
workroom of the Rotnry Addressing
Out through the windows at the other
end could le seen a patch of blue sky,
blurred now and then by a puff of
steam from the pipes of the adjoining
building; a modest seven story struc
ture. Here and there some building
larger than their own reared Its head
to cut the skyline, and through the
F uicie fume wiuniuuuuj j (Q,rft few
ouniiM rrom me street below, minrn
notes in the monotone of the machines.
Within, long rows of girls leuued
over their work, their deft fingers forc
ing envelopes into the hungry maws
of the machines with only a pause now
and then wheu a fresh stuck of sten
Clls were needed. Hetweeu the aisles
paced the sharp eyed forewoman. A
man had been In charge of the room
once, but the firm had found that be
was too easy, too commiserate of the
women under his supervision, and they
had moved him Into the office, sending
In his stead the angular Miss Pettlt,
who forced the girls In her charge to
the limit of their endeavors. Her sharp
eye detected Nell's pause.
"Hurrowes," she called acidly. She
never wasted time on "Miss." "If you
have one of your silly headaches, put
In your time at the office and go home.
This Is no hospital."
Nell's nervous fingers clutched a fresh
package of envelopes, and the pound
lug of her machine added its noise to
that of the others. She could not af
ford to go home. The pittance that
Still doing business at the old stand.
Cor. Sixth aud D streets.
Ghauts Pass, . . Oksoon
ts own miss rrm, hi oowlxi.
came to her each Saturday was little
enough without Indulging the luxury
f an afternoon off.
Jimmy Nelson, coming Into the room
to consult with Miss Pettlt about an
order, looked with kindly sympathy at
the tired girl. When he had had
charge of the rooti. be had been mora
gentle. She had told him something
of bar story In the noon Intervals
when he had Insisted upon standing
treat to hot coffee to augment the scan
ty sandwich that usuully constituted
her lunch. (Vffee costs & rents a day.
and the errand girl who made the trips
to the lunch room must be tipped In ad
dition. The Uotnry Addressing com
pany paid only from J3 to $0 a week,
and coffee was a luxury to those who
did not lire at home.
There had leeu a time when Jimmy
had dreamttl of a little flat wberelu
Nell should be mistress. That was Just
after he had Iven promoted to the of
ftVe and had had his salary raised to
115 a week. He Imd lacked the eour
to constitute a minimum day's work.
A record was made each evening and ,
the advancement or reduction of sal- i
ary depended upon that. She had j
barely managed to complete the task j
when the gong struck and the girls
began to cover their machines and put
their tables In order. Nell staggered
nightly as she took the last of her
work to the timekeeper, who entered
her record In the book. Miss Pettlt
eyed her sharply ns she went back to
her machine.
"Unless you are feeling lietter you
had better not come tomorrow." she
an Id crossly. "I can put on another
girl who will make faster use of the
"I will be all right In the morning."
Nell answered. Miss Pettlt could not
know that the girl had had no break
fast. There had been medicine to buy,
and until pay day came again she
would have to walk to her home and
make dry bread nerve for food.
She was slow In preparing Tor the
street find even Miss Pettlt IihiI gone
when she stepped Into the elevator.
The street was dark and lonesome.
Most of the places closed at ", and
persons moving along
the narrow strip of sidewalk as she
Stepped out. j
On the comer a little knot of people
had gathered about some object of
Interest, and she peered curiously over i
the shoulder of the office boy In front I
or her. ine next moment she was
pushing the men aside.
Miss Pettlt had slipped upon the
greasy sidewalk and lay moaning and
half unconscious with pain. The girls
had all gone on and a bootblack was
trying to make her comfortable until
the attention of a policeman could be
Nell pushed him away and took the
woman's bead Into her lap, disposing
her so that the wretched ankle was
more comfortuble. Then she turned
to the lad who had stuck to her side,
determined to at least share the in
terest with the newcomer.
"It la my forewoman," she said
"Run up to the Rotary Addressing
company and ask Mr. Nelson to come
The lad's statement that a lady wa
almost killed and was asking for him
brought Jimmy on the run. White
faced he tore his way through the In
creasing crowd of curious people to
come to a dead stop, when be perceived
the situation.
"It's only Miss Pettlt," be growled
In mingled relief and disappointment.
"I thought It waa you."
"We must get her home, Jimmy,"
pleaded Nell. "She says she won't go
In an ambulance. Please call a cab."
"The ambulance la plenty good for
her," be growled, though to them the
ambulance was but a shade less dis
graceful then the patrol wagon. "Did
not she talk to you like you were a dog
this afternoon 7"
"Get a cab tor me," pleaded Nell,
and Jimmy turned away.
It was not far to Miss Pettlt's board
ing place, and Nell bustled about mak
ing the tiny hall room more comfort
able. Jimmy stuck doggedly, too, wait
ing to take Nell home. Miss Pettlt
sank back on the bed with a sigh.
"That will do very well," she said
faintly. '"The doctor will bandage my
ankle, and then the girl will put me to
bed. You were very good to me, my
"It's aU right," said Nell coldly as
she turned to go, but Miss Pettlt
caught her hand.
"Walt a minute," she said. "I want
to tell you something. Jimmy here
gave me a letter to hand you some
weeks ago. I wasn't going to have
any flirting In my room, so I didn't
give It to you. Jimmy la a good boy,
my dear, aud here It la."
She sank back upou the pillow aa
Jimmy sprang forward. In his excite
ment he hsd forgotten Miss Pettlt aud
his wrath against her. Now bo only
realized that Nell had not received his
"And silence ain't a polite negative?"
be asked. Nell smiled. Jimmy had
loaned her some of his paper, and she
recognized the pbrsse.
"If you want proverbs, Mr. Nelson,"
she said primly, "1 can give you a bet
ter quotation 'Faint heart never won
fair lady.' Ask me to my fuce like a
man, an' mehhe I'll say 'yes.' "
Nashville Will Use the Local Press
to Advertise the City.
Sj i I ' l II I
Qivs the Chef a Chance.
It Is my belief that the man who Las
dlnml In the bent I'nrlslnu restaurant i
i without rtii.llii ttiui. i .......
age ,o make his pr,,H,Hl In wrson and ju,la street. Is either ., dvs,... 'tic or
had written her u.iiu .... . ' ' ,r
- ...... ,.r, Ifclllll UUIU.S no uui
Many Boards of Trads Are Employing
Nswspsper Men as Secretaries How
to Boom Your Town by Co-operation
With the Newspsper Man.
Town booming by publicity bureau
methods Is Incoming more and more
popular because it pays. No town Is
too small or, for that matter, too
law to be iK'tiellled by organized pub
licity. A town that keeps its light
under a bushel Is not going to I seen
from afar. One way to make its light
.shine brightly Is to rub the burners
every day with fresh advertising oil.
The city of Naslr. i!!e. l emi., Is one
of the latest in the increasing list of
lively places that intend to get livelier
still and are taking the best method
to bring alioiit that consummation.
The Nashville Uwrd of trade lias ap
propriated .",I,00( to advertise the city.
Tills Is how the money will be spent:
First A compilation of n directory
of the names of every northern manu
facturer whose goods are sold to Nash
ville retailors, jobliers or consumers.
Second. The opening of correspond
ence with each of these firms, the num
ber of which Is estimated at 700, with
a view to securing either the removal
of the main plant to Nashville or the
establishment of a branch factory,
southern warehouse or southern sales
office In Nashville.
Third. The sending diiily of from COO
to (WO copies of each of the dally pa
pers to every reading room, library,
hotel and other public reading place In
the northeastern states, with a view
to familiarizing the regular and chance
visitors to these places with the city
of Nashville and creating favorable
Impressions regarding the city, its ad
vantages and business possibilities.
Fourth. The extensive advertising of
the city In dully newspapers In the
northeast and New England states, In
the magazines of general and special
circulation and In the weekly papers,
with a view to attracting the attention
of the capitalist and the Industrial man
to the advantages offered by Nashville
as the location for factory or other
In commenting on the course of Nash
ville and on town advertising In gener
al the Editor and Publisher, a New
Tork weekly, says editorially: "Many
boards of trado and chambers of com
merce throughout the country are em
ploying experienced newspaper men
as secretaries, and In many cases the
wisdom of tbls course has been shown.
Publicity counts every time, and with
a trained newspaper man In the har
ness many a aleepy board of trade
might be roused from Its lethargy."
The local paper Itself Is one of the
best publicity bureaus a town can have,
and when It Is supplemented by an offi
cial bureau of publicity In which the
editor Is a working factor Its value
Is enhanced. The local paper, carrying
advertisements of the home merchants
ana other business met), Is a constant
advocate of home trade as opposed
to the spending of money outside
of the town. Reporting, as It does,
all town Improvements from time to
time nnd pointing out opportunities for
Investment and development, the home
paper Is a free Information bureau
which Is not always appreciated prop
erly In Its own community. But any
town may greatly Increase Its valuable
publicity by orgunlzlug a bureau to co
operate with the newspapers In boom
ing the place.
Rural Delivery Notes
rr a.i lor rSTT
Courier lltk, up stairs
Promptly r. rt the bmt material
and tu t,r latest style.
Full stock of
Grot'orirs and Provisions
Candy, Nuts, Tobacco
and C i-iars.
Sixth street bM. I asd J.
"1 shall consider silence a polite neg
ative," he had added.
Once Jimmy bad aspired to the stage,
and he bad obtained the phrase from
the advertisements In the dramatic pa
pers that he studied with religious
care. It had struck Mm as being a
phrns of singular elegance. She need
not refuse him. She could Just Ignore
Uio note. He was sorry afterward
thst he had not asked for an auswer
It would have U-eu something to keep.
As It was. she wus as pleasant as ever
to hlin, treating him with the same
old friendliness ami giving no hint of
her reuson for the refusal of his offer.
lie longed to rvent It. lie wanted
to l able to take her out of the place,
from under the very nose of Miss Pet
tlt. yet be lacked the courage to speak
aud he contented himself with comic.,;
Into the room as often us his busbies
with the forewoman gave him an ex
cuse. Of course It would never do fo
the offioe force to chum with the girl
from the operating itun during the
noon hour, and hi the evening It was
Jimmy's dnty to that all were out
before he locked v.p
So Nell struggled on. Just so many
thousand envelop, inunt be completed
give the chef a chance. You kuow the
i story of the miner who. having "struck
It rich," arrived lu New York and,
i anxious to "do It right," went to lel-
moulco's for dinner. After studying
the menu with growlug despair" he
i turned to a patient waiter with. "Just
, bring me $4o worth of ham and eggs!"
I Some of our fellow countrymeu give
similar performances In Paris. 1 have
; known them to go to famous restau
rants and order plain broiled chicken
, or steak aud fried potatoes, dishes so
elemental that the greatest chef could
hardly cook them letter thau Maggie
In the flat at home could do It. A
Parisian chef broiling a chicken make
a pathetic figure. The asking him to
do so Is like ream-sting a learned pro
fessor of higher mathematics to add a
laundry Ntl.-Travel Magazine
The readjustment adopted with the
Increase of upward of $ti,0OU.OU0 made
In the apiiroprlation by congress will
Involve an aggregate expenditure for
mrnl service during the next fiscal
year of nearly $35,0tH,u00. The sched
ule Is as follows: Routes of 2-4 or more
miles, J'.HKI per annum; 22 to 24 miles,
$H; 20 to 22 miles, $S10: 18 to 20
miles, $720; 1(1 to IS miles. Siii: 14 to
lit miles. $:.4tl; 12 to 14 miles. $504; 10
to 12 miles, $41; S to 10 miles, $132;
ti t S miles. $:;.
Information has been received at the
p 'stottloe department that the legisla
ture of Tennessee nvently enacted a
bill widen Is now a law declaring ail
roaOs In that state traveled by rural
enrt'ers to be public roads and provid
ing that all gates on such roads shall
be fiki'n down at once. As one of the
requirements in connection with the
maintenance of rural delivery service
Is thai gates nnd other obstructions
must be removed from the roads, this
law will doubtless facilitate the esUib
lishuietit and continuance of rural de
livery In Tennessee.
Rural mall deliveries on a route In
Kenosha county, Wis., have been dis
continued by the government because
of the failure of the community to
keep the roads In a satisfactory condi
tion. The community will remain cut
A letter bearing your signature should
written upon paper vyhose quality andaf
pearance is in keeping with the digrj
and reputation of your house. Pride i
mands it results prove its value.
IBOiao because of its quality, its body and its genen
pearance is by all odds the best bond paper for fine printed and
graphed stationery, checks, vouchers, bonds, bills and receipts t
iacturea. xei exclusive as u is, it costs no more man other good;
papers, and in the end is cheaper.' The great resources of the Am-
Writing Paper Company make it possible for them to furnish in &
Bond an extremely high grade business paper at a comparativtlj
cost. i-
Make your printer include Coupon Bond in his next estiaat
Rogue River Courier Job Office
0 (
HERE is nothing so good for the family as laugkr
Anything introduced into the family circle whicht'
increase the number of laughs per person is a beneS: '
the health of the home. ;
The Edison Phonograph is able to furnish good, bet' !
wholesome fun, It is not always funny, but it can be
funny when you like it funny.
The first work of the Edison Phonograph is to amuse, tl
people are better amused by things that arc not funny. Music, Ofe .
hymns, ballads, old songs-whatever it is that you like best-to
what the Edison Phonograph can giv you best. There are good,
ers everywhere who show it and sell it. Write for the book and
will know why you want the Edison. " ' I
Courier Building. Grants Pass. Oreg j
Thty War Firtt Ued 8om Four Can
turiti Ago In Mtxieo.
To lu northerly neighbors Meiioo
seeing a laud of eoutradlction. It was
exploited by the Spanish conqueror
a hundred years tierore the pilgrims
landed at Plymouth llock, nnd yet the
American from the United States finds
It a comparatively primitive and un-
" ' '"iu TOumry. m some respect
It has gone back, losing the splendor
01 is eany times,
A ChiTTf TTTJfvway Building.
Officers f the Washington State
OhhI Itoads association are advocating
the ostat.llshtmnt of a chair In the
faculty of the Vnlverslty of Washing
ton for siHvtal Instruction on the sub
Jvt of highway building. They are
preparing a petition to present the
matter formally to the authorities of
the institution.
yet It Is a land m
off from delivery service until the roads ; tlrriD wlh youth and growth,
are repaired. Other routes In the stale i 1116 carriatf of goods affords an In
wlll be deprived of deliveries unless i ,tance tbese paradoxical conditions,
travel la made smoother for the ear- for ln Mexico, the first soil of the new
rlera. For some time the postal de
partment has been trying to Impress
upon the beneficiaries of rural routes
that they would have to see that the
roads were In good condition. It Is
said that ln cases where warnings
have not been heeded and repairs made
drastic action will now be taken.
world to be traveled, by wheels, bur
dens are today largely borne on hu
man backs. Says the New 'ork Post
There was never a wheel turned on
the western hemisphere until about the
year 1523 or 1521, when Sebastian de
Aparlclo brought some or carts over
from Spain and began hauling freight
and passengers between Vera Cms and
the City of Mexico. He grew r
moved to Puebla, became a In
er of the Franciscans and dledfc
years, piety and honors ln 190a
ty-elght years of age. He wai o
'lsed by the pope and later wu
d as patron saint of ruebla. '
"Among the mountain and I
tribes of Mexico, Central AmerW'
a large part of 8outh Amerlct S
portatlon methods are precWU'
me today as they were In t
of Cortes, Alvarado and I'Uarr '
cargado (freighter) and the
(water carrier) are still omnir"
The slse of their self Impo1
dens compels notice from the j
errant traveler.
"Mexico has been called th !
the patient back,' It Is a food
The Indiana, who form nearly -tut
population, seem to be M'
of their burdens. The loads tM "
ry would be far too much for the
age white man."
Quaru blanks at the Courier