Rogue River courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1886-1927, January 10, 1908, Image 7

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rd dragging cost
Why King System Is Cheapest
as Well as Best
By Quitting a Little Earlier Farmer
Can Easily Renew Hia Boulavard.
Proof of Wintar Dragging' Valua.
Camparieen of Coat.
tCopyrifht. 1907, by D. Ward King.
Tbe cost of putting the King system
In operation Is a matter which must
have consideration. Cost always Is
When one first bears about road
dragging he feels certain a mistake or
an exaggeration Is somewhere snugly
concealed, and an active brain spends
a certain period searching for its hid
ing place. Convinced at last of the
drag's achievements as a wonder
worker, tbe same brain asks, "What
is tbe expense?" and again Is skeptical
when the answer comes, "The cost of
the new system Is many times less
than the cost of the old system."
For tbe farmer who drags tbe half
mile or mile, as may be, from "his
own front gate to bis neighbor's front
gate toward town," there Is no ex
pense account. With the drag In tbe
road at the front gate, he quits a little
early at noon or In the evening, as
the condition of the road soil decides,
hitches to the drag and renews bis
boulevard. It becomes merely a chore.
A neighbor of mine says, "After a fel
low once gets Into the fashion of drag
ging It sticks to blm like a bad habit."
For myself, I have been riding a drag
since the spring of 1896.
In the fall I can take a team from a
corn wagon at the crib and drag my
half mile stretch before the corn Is un
loaded, and In the winter months most
farmers can Snd an abundance of lei
sure In which to drag, and the operation
possibly 1 of as much benefit In tbe
winter as It is In tbe summer. In this
latitude (near tbe Mlssourl-Iowa line)
we find two conditions of the road In
winter when dragging is remarkably
effective. One of these special condi
tions Is when a rough and frozen road
Is thawed an Inch or more In depth
at about 4 o'clock In tbe afternoon.
Another fovorable opportunity Is at
tbe close of a warm spell when tbe
wind changes to the north and the
mud begins to stiffen with the chill.
If the mud is dragged Just before a
freeze tbe road of course remains
smooth until another thaw, and tbe
difference between such a road and
one which was permitted to "freeze up
rough" is as marked as the difference
between deep mud and a dry road.
On the one you can skim along at any
speed; on the other you must move at
a snail's pace, with the horses gingerly
picking their steps and tbe vehicle
bouncing around as If you were riding
over a fresh blast In a rock quarry.
Let me offer two paragraphs from
tbe Record, Hampton, la., the first
The Youth's
It Comes Every Week
Among the contend of the New Volume
for J908 wiU be
250 Good Stories
Serial Stories, Stories of Charac
ter, Adventure and Heroism.
350 Contributions
Articles, Sketches, Reminiscen
ces by Famous Men and Women.
1000 Graphic Notes
on Current Events, Discoveries and
Inventions in Nature and Science.
2000 One-Minute Stories,
Bits of Humor and Miscellany,
the wVekly Health ArticleTimely
Staph Oaai if tlx Trr and tnmtntMl Aaaouce
-l I l.vl ft. U UlllWM,
Every New Subscriber
who cote nut and Bend tlita slip
at once with iiini and addrcoa
i.nd receive
All the Issaee of The Companion
tor the remaining weeks of 1907.
The ThaakaiiTlnir, C hrtatmaa and
lew Year'e Sonble numbers.
The Companlon'a Four-Leaf HaBff
Ing Calendar for 1908, then
The C -mpanlon for the weeks
of long -a library of the beat read-is-
1- - 'tj member of the family.
' BO' N. MASS.
fceweaeeori... reealved at this onto.
1 2
showing the skepticism often met, the
other confessing a radical change of
opinion and furnishing proof of the
value of dragging In the winter
months. The writer addnssed a good
roads meeting at Hampton Not. 28,
1905. Under date Nov. 28 In the nurse
of an extended report of tbe meeting
the Record said:
"It la to be regretted that there was
no spilt log drag at band that he could
make a satisfactory demonstration
with, the one available not being In
accordance with the requirements, and
the attempt to show Its workings were
of little or no benefit."
But in the issne for Dee. 0 the Rec
ord admits the innccuracy of Its first
Impression tu the following paragraph,
the kernel of which is found in the
last sentence of the quotation:
"The King drag that we have here
In town Is being used today on our
streets, and If we bad teams enough
and drags enoueh Hamilton wm.1,1
have good roads within the city limits
tomorrow, whereas Tor a week they
have been practically impassable foi
the reason that the ground froze up a
week ago last night leaving the roads
all cut up. And suppose that every
man In the comity hud had a King
drag, costing about $2, and had drag
ged the road In front of his premises
once over arsd back a week ago Tues
day, the afternoon that Mr. King spoke
at the courthouse, we would have had
good roads ever since. This Is demon
strated by the fact that wherever on
our streets the drag was used that aft
ernoon has been a smooth track ever
80 much for the value in tbe winter
of the winter dragging.
But winter dragging prepares the
way for lessening the cost of spring
and summer dragging, because if the
roadway has this winter preparation
it will generally dry off and be. ready
to drag before the adjoining fields dry
out and are fit to be plowed or culti
vated. And so another series of leisure
hours Is provided for making good
roads without money.
I would rather drag half a mile of
road for a year than water three horses
for a year.
If I should try to strike a balance for
the twelve months, it would be some
thing like this:
Labor fieo
Comfort and pleasure of my
own family fs.M
Time aaved 10.00
Bavins' In wear and tear MO
Satisfaction 10.0
Benefit to netf hbora and gen
eral publlo ico. OS
Balance in favor of the drag 117. 01
The last Item will perhaps need ex
planation. The figure is based on" an
estimate that our family will average
one trip per day to town and that
there Is an average of ten other teams
per day passing. For good measure I
cut in half the benefit to neighbors.
Hon. Matt Hall, now warden of the
Missouri penitentiary, was a wood
dragger before he left the farm. In a
published statement be tells of begin
ning his work in deep mud. In two
months he had a half mile of road of
which be said: "I can hardly believe
my own eyes when I look at it. A
loaded wagon won't make any more
impression on it than it would on a
floor. I don't believe I have spent a
hall' a day on It altogether, and, bon
eRtly, I wouldn't near take $30 for tbe
comfort it has been to me and my
friends and neighbors." You will note
that Mr. Hall's estimate of benefit Is
about double mine.
A comparison was recently made
which showed by figures taken from
many counties and from Maine to
Minnesota that a dollar spent under
the new system would produce as
much benefit as several hundred dol
lars spent the old "way. It is hard to
accept such conclusions, jet the fig
ures bear Investigation ami analysis.
International Road Convention.
It Is announced that the minister of
public works of Prance has been au
thorized to call an international con
vention in his country in 1008 for the
purpose of considering methods to pre
vent roads from being damaged by ex
cessive automobile traffic. The use of
the automobile. It In claimed, has pro
duced many new problems in connec
tion with the splendid roads for which
France has become famous, and a plan
for their construction and maintenance
is deemed necessary. The delegates
will therefore In particular discuss
methods of adapting present roads to
the new conditions of t rattle.
Canada's Interest In Good Road Plan.
D. Ward King of Maltland, Mo., who
is the head of the tural improvement
department of the American Civic as
sociation, has a drsg log method for
obtaining good roads st the least ex
pense which Is being adopted in the
Canadian provinces. The Farmers Ad
vocnte of London, Oni., is offering $100
In prizes for the best roads made with
a King drag. In a personal letter the
editor wrote: "A widespread interest
has been aroused and many drags con
structed in addition to those used by
our contestants. So far we ara more
than delighted with what we have seen
and heard of the results."
To Lacquer B-ass.
To prevent brass from tarnishing pnt
in ounce of shellac into a pint of
methylated spirit, cork the bottle and
leave it till next day, then pour off the
clear liquor for use. Slightly heat tbe
brass to be treated and then appJj the
solution all over with camel's kab
Mow Children of Newton War Taught
so Beautify Home O rounds.
Writing In Maxwell's Talisman of
the work of the garden school in New
ton. Mrs. H. A. Elliott says:
An object leason to the cltlsens of
Newton was the garden school con
ducted by the ladles of the Social Sci
ence club of that town during the sum
mer of 1908. Assured by George H.
Maxwell of the Home Crofters' guild of
the Talisman of the free services of an
experienced garden director, provided
the club could defray the further ex
pense of a garden, a committee of five
ladles was appointed from the club to
see what could be done.
First they obtained the use of a
piece of vacant land on Jackson road,
which was then an open grass plot
Then an appeal was made by the com
mittee to the department of agriculture
at Washington for free seeds, which
were promptly sent The committee
sent a circular letter to about fifteen of
the enterprising business men of New
ton telling them of the plans for the
garden school and asking them If they
were sufficiently Interested In the ex
periment to give It some financial sup
port The response was quick, and at the
end of a week we had the required
$100, and the director went to work.
One hundred and six gardens 9 by 85
feet were planted by as many different
children from the Nonantum district
and the names of as many more inter
ested children were placed on the wait
ing list.
A few of these children, having learn
ed how tinder the direction at the gar
den school, went back to the home
dooryards which had for all time previ
ously been used for dumps, cleared
away the debris, spaded up the earth
and planted seeds which they procured
gratis from the director. The reward
was a scarlet runner at the doorstep, a
row each of lettuce, radishes and beans
and for garden flowers nasturtiums,
sunflowers and sweet alyasum. One
of the boys carried some vegetables
from his home garden Into the exhibi
tion at Horticultural hall and was
awarded a prise. Could these children,
think yon, ever again be contented to
live In a dnmp Instead of a flower gar
den 1 These girls and boys learned the
law of cause and effect; that tbe soil
through healthful, pleasant labor will
produce food supplies sufficient to nour
ish the body; that debris, squalor and
untldlnesafnay be supplanted by clean
liness, order and beauty and many oth
er lessons, not the least of which were
pride in ownership and respect r oth
er people's rights. '
What One Man Is Doing to Improve
Jackson, Tann.
One of the most progressive town
officials In the south la Samuel Lan
caster, city engineer of Jackson, Tenn.
Mr. Lancaster thinks there Is no place
like Jackson, and he wants others to
think so, too, and he is doing every
thing In bis power to make It one of
the prettiest towns In the country. It
Is due In a great measure to his ef
forts that good roads are being built in
MadlBon county. But road building 1
not all that has engrossed the big brain
of Sam Lancaster, says a writer in
Breeder's Gazette. As manager of
the waterworks he saw a chance to do
things. Jackson had no park, and near
tbe waterworks there was needed a
raised roadway. Sam Lancaster made
the fill, and before any one knew what
he was up to he bad built a fine lake
on the site whence came tbe earth for
tbe fill. Smaller lakes near by came,
then drives, bridges, boats, lilies (mar
velous lilies), banks of flowers, trees.
An unsightly railway yard adjoined
tbe waterworks. The railway was ask
ed for a few cars of earth. Fresto! Sara
made the yard and the park Join.
Grass, flowers, shrubs, beauty, order,
seats, comfort Inspiration, hope, all
came out of that old sink hole. And
the manager only grinned when he
saw that Sam Lancaster had actually
parked and fenced a part of hi
right of way. Now travelers on that
railway will pass by and say. "Jack
son, Tenn., Is a beautiful place and
must have people of culture within it."
School Gardens In Washington.
Tbe school gnrden movement In
Washington, which started humbly n
few years ago, has so strongly appeal
ed to the children and their parent
thnt with a comparatively llle assist
ance from the public funds It has
thrived amazingly. Already n marked
chanpo Is observable not only In the
Immediate surroundings of the school
buildings themselves, but In all parts
of tbe town at the homes of the little
ones. They have been taught plant
love In terms which have In many
cases never been presented to them be
fore. By their personal participation in
the work of making gardens, in prepar
ing tbe ground, selecting and planting
the seeds, caring for the spron's and
the plants and finally plucking tli
blooms of their own cultivation they
have gained a sense of responsibility
which makes for th? t.:i;rovement of
tbe whole town.
Since editors ara busy.
Assuredly I fall
To see how they ao often
Reply by return mall!
Behind Her Back.
"How worn Mrs. Perklnham's face
looks r
"Why shouldn't It look so? She has
used It a long time.' Chicago 3ecord-Herald.
Haw a Chicago Millionaire Uses Rocks
on His New Hampshire Farm.
J. Glesaner, the Chicago millionaire,
who has made his summer home in
Bethlehem; N. H., for the last twenty
four years, is rapidly attaining fame
as a road builder, says a Bethlehem
correspondent of the Chicago Record
Herald. He Is now able to show three
miles of probably the finest road In the
White mountains, all within or adjoin
ing his own estate and all public road,
although It was all built or built over
by Mr. Glessner at his own expense.
During the late autumn he bad con
structed a half mile of road on the
main highway from Bethlehem to Lit
tleton and during most of that time
bad a crew of seventy men, thirty
horses and twenty oxen engaged on
the work. Fart of this road looks like
pictures of the modern French or the
old Roman roads, and it is built fully
as solidly as the Roman roads used to
be In fact, after the same plan.
The most Important work done on
the Littleton-Bethlehem road by Mr.
Glessner this yonr has been an ex
tensive fill of quite a stretch of road
over some lowland where bad travel
ing had generally been the rule. At
the lowest place the road was filled In
six feet with stone, and the stone
wall on each side was carried three
feet higher, the wall in places being
ten feet higher on the back side, or
side toward the fields. Tbe wall Is
three feet wide on top and Is strong
ly built
The road Is twenty-five feet wide be
tween the walls, and four teams by
six rdor HIA WAS at A Pa.
actual test can pass abreast This
wall extends for 400 feet and at oue
part descrlles a beautiful curve. Un
less it Is desired to make a fill on ex
cavation of several feet Is first made,
and Mr. Glessner's men and oxen then
begin to dump in immense stones tak
en out of the nearest fields. A fairly
level course is made of these, and then
another layer of somewhat smaller
stone Is dumped on.
Then comes a still smaller layer, and
then, last, tbe stonework Is leveled op
and all openings are filled In with very
small stone, so carefully and thorough
ly placed that animals can be driven
over without hurtiug their feet Then
the rock la entirely covered and the
road Anally shaped up with a good
layer of "bardpan," which packs solid
and is practically Impervious to water.
Drainage at each side Is always pro
vided for, the roads are well rounded,
and these features, combined with the
solid foundation of rock underneath
and tbe impervious layer on top, give
an ideal road.
The Beat People In Gre.nis Pass
SolVo Damaray Guaranteed
in Catarrhal Troubles.
No other remedy or treatment for
catirrh has ever been as popular or
made so many remarkable curesin
Grants Pass as Hyomei
The bent peoplo attest its ourativa
virtues, savs C. H. Demaray, who is
the local agent. The fair way in
which Hyomei was sold, to refund
he mouey unless it gave satisfaction,
was tbe best proof when It was in
troduced that it possessed unusual
curative powers.
Demaray took all the risk of the
treatment Riving satisfaction, and left
it to the purchasers to be the judge.
Later, when Hyomei was nsed and
recommended by our well-known
physicians aod business men and their
wives st a treatment that bso'utely
co red calarrb, no - matter how Berious
or long standing, the sales rapidly
sreit and today there it no other
remedy in "Demaray 's stock that has
such a large and staple sale.
The first bottle of Hyomei 's healing
air kills all catarrhal poison.
Try Hyomei today oa LVmaray's
offer to relond the money if the treat
ment doesnot give you satisfaction.
r Austria's Provinces.
80 many languages are spoken In
the provinces of Austria-Hungary that
interpreters are employed In the vari
ous parliaments' to interpret the
Fpeecbes of tbe delegutes and make 1
them Intelligible to all the members. '
The Mail Order Catalogue.
t.--ey hnl a little cat.
Wily ha4 a little do.
Mother had another eat
But It was a cat-a-lorue.
Mother' a eat was full of tricks.
For the bargains that it brourbt
Nothing were but tlded brlrke
Mother's sorry now ahe boufhtt
MMhr'a eat (the catalogue)
Ueed to be her precious pot.
But she fed It to the dog.
Aa4 the doc s eating yet
T. eUT. JB.
The Farmer's Wife
It very careful about her churn. Ehe
scalds it thoroughly after using, and gives
It a sun bath to sweeten It She knows
that if her churn Is sour It will taint the
butter that is made in it The stomach Is
a churn. In the stomach and digestive
and nutritive tracts are performed pro
cesses which are almost exactly like the
churning of butter. Is It not apparent
then that If this stomach-churn is foul It
makes foul all which is put Into It?
The evil of a foul stomach is not alone
the bad taste In the mouth and the foul
breath caused by It but the corruption of
the pure current of blood and the dissem
ination of disease throughout the body.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
makes the sour and foul stomach sweet
It does for the stomach what the washing
and sun bath do for the churn absolutely
removes every tainting or corrupting ele
ment in wis way it cures blotches,
pimples, eruptions, scrofulous swellings,
sores, or open eating ulcers and all
humors or diseases arising from bad blood.
If you have bitter, nasty, foul taste In
your mouth, coated tongue, foul breath,
are weak and easily tired, feel depressed
and despondent have frequent headaches,
dizzy attacks, gnawing or distress In stom
ach, constipated or Irregulur bowels, sour
or bitter risings after eating and poor
appetite, these symptoms, or any consider
able number of them, itulicata that you are
suffering, from biliousness, torpid or lar.y
liver with the usual accoinnaiivlim Indi
gestion, or dyspepsia and their attendant
he tvst agents Vnmvn m merl.csl e
ftfcatotfov the. writing
Is of mcdiiWnr.TTTTfr
jl ajuL htLrmonioiiiTy
Yive symptoms
coml.iudl, jp nr. l'ierc.e's r.ol.Un M.-ffj
mrintiax Anai in is is absolutely true
"in w irnuiij ifivn wyoursatisiacuon
if you will but mail a postal card request
to Dr. R. V. Pierce, HufTalo, N. Y., for a
free copy of his booklet of extracts from
the standard medical authorities, giving
the names of all the Ingredients entering
into his world-famed medicines and show
ing what the most eminent medical men
Of the age sav of them.
The foot and ankle of Albert Sutter
of Ellsabethport, N. J., were burned
off by a hot copper wire which, pass
ing through a roller, became colled
around Sutter's leg.
The ear of William S. Brobst of
Pottavllle, Pa., a bridegroom, was so
severely Injured at the wedding on ac
count of two grains of rice having
lodged on the drum that an operation
has been necessary.
While cutting down a pear tree at
Wlssahlckou, Pa., John Bently struck
with bis ax a diamond studded watch
charm lost by bis maternal grandfa
ther In 18C2. The charm bad lodged
IrT'a crack, and the tree had grown
completely around It
When John Dreeland, aged eighty,
of St Louis, awoke tbe other morning
be was on a narrow ledge outside his
window, forty feet from the pave
ment, bis feet dangling In space, and.
being thinly clad, he was half frozen.
He was rescued by firemen.
The mainspring of a watch Is two
feet lonij. '
Rlucklng was originally made of
soot mul stale eggs.
Corn and beans are the staple articles
of diet of the working classes of Mex
ico. There Is every possibility that the
waiters of the Paris cafes will shortly
go on strike again In support of their
cherished right to wear mustaches,
The police of Denver are trying to
cure drunken men by having their
photographs taken, while the men are
drunk nnd showing the unfortunates
the next morning how they looked.
The German government has asked
for supplementary credit to the extent
of $100,000 for the construction of a
new airship which Count von Zeppelin
will build at once in order to be ready
for experiments In the first favorable
weather uext summer.
Excuses are like weeds lots of them,
but no goad.
Some fellows have a great deal of
ability tu ungrammntical packages.
Ilaxtng common sense and having
command of It are two different
It takes a lot of time to properly air
grievances. Not one In a hundred Is
worth It.
80 many people are like a poorly
governed community they fall to
maintain a sinking fund.
When a man has an opinion or a
theory that happens to turn out right,
bow be loves to hear about Itl
Men are possessed of two great
fears that they will become old and
that tbey will never live to be old.
Atchison Globe.
Germany's annual product of milk It
almost tbe same In value as tbe annual
coal outp"f. the first being about $105,
000,000. t .ie second $ 104,000,000.
The manufacture of rubber from tbt
native gun yule shrub bas begun In
Marathon, Tex. It is estimated that
the factory owners control 75 per cent
of the guayule land In Texts.
Consul J. I. Brlttaln sends the In
formation that there will be a com
plete radHistrlal exposition held at the
city of Prague, Bohemia, in 1008, ex
tending from May until October.
The retail clerks of Chicago have
started a movement for tbe organisa
tion of the saleswomen of that etty In
order that they may occupy the same
positions In the labor world as tbe male
Snce Tor ILi JUW
UvelbjeeiT skillltill
Timber Land, Aot June 8, 1878.
Roseborg, Ore., December 19th. 1907.
lioiioa it hreby given that in com-
nliauoe ith tha mikuI final r9 a.
-.V.a-.VUa Ul sjj nfjfc
of Congress of Junt a, 1878 eotitlud
I i. aWa. B aI V ...
Auwtmrma saie 01 umoer lands
In the 8taia nf n.iifnrni. r -
Nevada and Waahlnvfon T..ii..i
as extended to all the Public Land
States by act of Angnst 4 1S
NET. I. TIC M ipujtw
... A.
Of Vanoonvrr nnnnl n ma,.w Qfu
or Territory of Washington has this
aay niea in tnit oifjos her sworn state
ment No. 8777 for the purchase of tha
Kract'l SWtf aod 8W NW
of Section to. 18 In Township No 87
S, Range No 4 W WMaod will offer
proof to show Ibat the land snnuht la
more valuable tor its timber or stone
than for agricultural purposes, and
to establish her claim to said land
before Joseph Moss, O. 8. Commie
sioner at Grants Pass, Oregon, on
Satordav, the 7th day of March, 11)08.
He names as witnesses: Wetloy
B Sherman, of Grant Pass, Ore.,
George H Slover, of Grants Pass.
Ore., Roy Garoutte of Merlin, Ore.,
William Bile? of Davidson, Oregon.
Any and all persons claiming ad
versely tlu above-described lands are
requested to tilejtheir claims in this
office on or before said 7th day of
Marh, 1908.
Timber Land, Act June 8, 1878.
Roseburs, Ore, Nov. 6, 1907.
Notloe is hereby Riven that in com
pliance with the provisions of the aot
of Congress of June B, 1878. entitled
An Act for the sale of Timber Lauds
in the States of California. Oregon.
Nevada, and Washington Territory,"
as extended to all the Publlo Land
States bv aot of August 4, 18U3
of Camas Valley, county of Douglas
State of Oregon, hat thit day filed in
this office his sworn statement No.
8672, for tbe pnrohase of the EW of
the KWhi d the NE of tbe SWU
of Range 4 W. W. M., and wiU offer
yruui wj allow mas me MBI1 sought is
more valuable for itt timber and stone
than lor atrriniiltnral
- n , v.. fw-o aauu IA.
establish his claim to said land be-
rora me register and Reoeiver of
this office at Rosebnrg, Oregon, on
Tuesday, the 88th day of January,
He names at witnesses: B. Kraken-
herirnr. nf Rnuhn.. . itr
---n " - vDvwu.a, viDKuuj narrsn
Btty, Roseburs. Ore.. Grant Tsylor.
mi niuooMwr, un., jonn tj. Gilbert
of Rose burg, Oregon.
Any aud alt persons claiming ad
versely the above desoribed lands are
reaneated to Ilia thulr i
office on or before laid 38th day of
January, 1908.
Timber Land, Act June 8, 1878.
Roseburg, Ore., Nov. 15, 1907.
Notion ia hnrnhi lnn IH
J '- vu. M vUUi-
plianoe w th tbe provisions nf the Aot
of Congress of Jnne 8, 1878, entitled
"An Act for the sale of timber Lands
in the Stales of California, Oregon
Nevada and Washington Territory,
as extended to all Puhlio Land States
by aot of August 4. 18U3,
of Harrison Dnnntv nf RW.tnl a4.
of Idaho, filed In this office ber tworn
statement ao, mai ror tbe purchase of
the 8WU nf Mia KWls wis i
SW and lot. 1 of Section No. 13. in
iuwuni.ip iiu.oi oouin or Mange No. 7
West, W. M., and will offer proof to
show that the laud sought It more
valuable for its timber or stone than
for agricultural purposes, and to es-
tMhltnh tlAF nlaim f a t i
vw .!., i.iiu u-i 1 1 i o
the Joseph Moss, United Statue
xuiDiuisaiuuer, ai nis ernue In Grants
Puss. Ornirnn. nn Mmi.l.. .L.. -rn.
day of February, 1908.
tie names as witnesses: Martin
A. Conner, nf r3p.t uu.u 1
hroruett R. Conner, of Wildorvllle,
Oregon William Bull of Grants Pass.
Ore., Clarence A. Packer, of Harri
son, Idaho.
Any and all persons claiming ad
versely the above desoribed lands are
reommtfui to (11a tntr i .1.1-
i vi.i.un i ij .hib
office oo or bfore Mid 17th dy of
In the Circuit Court of The State of
Oregon, for Joseuhlne Conntr
Walter Tallmadue, 1
plaintiff, I
va i Knit fnr ri
Maud Tallmadge,
To Maud Tallmadge, the defendant
uuts uaojen :
In the nnnm nf th Hfata n.
gon, yon are hereby summoned to
I'pear ana answer me complaint filed
against yoa in the above entitled
ouri, ana uause on or' before six
weeks from the data nf tha flr.t
lication of this summons, which first
date of publication j. WMa. t..
- - ay Vtfllll
ary 8, 1U08, and the laat day of pobli- vi mmm eummoDS, ana the last
dsy for your appearance as foresaid ia
Friday, tbe 14th day of February.
1108, and you are hereby notified, that
if yon fail to appear and answer the
complaint within tbe time aforesaid,
the plaintiff will apply to the Court
.v. , ,. i'iijtm ior in nis com
ulaint t-wit for a
the bonds of matrimony now existing
w.nrou in. planum ana aerendant,
and that the plaintiff be awarded the
care and onatodr nf n,. ...
. , . , J - IUIUUI
children Chester, aged 8, Lester aged
.u na rr tuch
other and further relief as to the court
!ay u!MnJ ef0,tb1"- This summons
' puoiiooeu oj oraer or Hon. Stephen
Jewell. Jndae nf fh (,. n .
-. " iwuu.j "Mil l Ul
Josephine Oonnty, State of Oregon,
TV? "UU"T . ordering the
publication of this summons for s
imnuu uiaeis sanoesiiTS weeks.
am wiuiviiK h. brown,
Attorney for the plaintiff.
."etev. pNat'a, drHjgers. ' -es