Mail Tribune 100, Sept. 16, 1920
The following news items were drawn from the archives of the Mail Tribune 100 years ago.
Sept. 16, 1920
The summer season of band concerts is at an end and the last of the series of eight was given in the city park a week ago. These concerts by the Rogue River Valley band have proved an attractive and popular feature during the summer months, so much so that the city council will probably arrange for a longer concert season next summer.
The road and trail from the rim of Crater Lake to the north boundary of the park, six miles this side of Diamond Lake has been finished by Superintendent Sparrow of Crater Lake National park, thus opening up that wonderful scenic and delightful region to the public, as there is a fairly good trail to Diamond Lake form where the Crater Lake trail ends. However, Supervisor Rankin of Crater Lake National forest will build a fine trail thru this six miles to Diamond lake next spring at the latest, thus making a good road all the way between the two lakes.
Features of the public market this morning were the sale of another auto load of fine salmon from the Elk creek hatchery, a load of field corn at 2 cents a pound and many boxes of peaches and tomatoes. These salmon are from the last run in the river, and there will be another auto load on sale Saturday.
City workmen were employed Wednesday in digging courses along the curbs at various street corners thruout the city, to do away with the water standing in the low places after each rain.
W. I. Grieve of Prospect, an employee of the California-Oregon Power company was badly burned about the head and arms, when he short-circuited with his hand an electrical machine in the Prospect sub-station. He grabbed the switch with both hands instead of one. The burns were partially caused by the melting of the copper in a “block” above. He came to Medford Wednesday for medical attention, and his injuries are not serious.
Sam Sandry has returned from a two weeks hunting trip in the wilds of Curry county. He makes the trip annually, and had the worst luck he ever encountered.
— Alissa Corman;