Grants Pass, Oregon is a paradise paradise due to its access to the Rogue River. If water sports aren't your style, theater might be like that. Ashland is only forty-five minutes away from her hometown not only Shakespeare products, but this season he will perform such musical performances and plays as Mayfair Lady, The Music Man, Augustus Wilson, two running trains. Whatever you like, if you are planning to be in the area, don't miss the opportunity to visit a very special place in Wolf Creek near Highway 5.
The Wolf Creek Inn, operated by Mark and Margaret Quist, was built in 1883 by pioneering trader Henry Smith. Originally a theatrical bus stop, it is now the oldest continuous use hotel in Oregon. Step inside and you will hear the sounds of the underground floorboards as you enter the classic reception hall where an old radio like the likes of Benny Goodman and Tommy Dorsey plays as the smell of the cobbler coil from Marybury from the kitchen. The varied menu offers both seafood and relaxing food such as turkey, broth, mashed potatoes and homemade potato salad.
If you book a room, you will be in good company. Former United States President Rutherford B. Hayes was honoring Wolf Creek with his presence, and writer Jack London was a guest. Upstairs you can see the last room, which is still furnished as it was when he wrote a short story, "The End of the Story" in one residence. On the other hand, he completed his novel, Valley of the Moon.
She was also a favorite of Hollywood legends such as Mary Pickford, Carol Lombard, Frederick Marsh, Patrick Stewart, Robert Redford and Sir Anthony Hopkins. Peek at the room where Clark Gable often stayed when he wanted to escape fishing from the stress of Tinsel Town.
While in the area, you can visit Golden Ghost Town, just a few minutes drive from the hotel. As the Gold Rush settlement, like most modern-day cities, it had a church – in fact it had two but it was characteristic of an unusual feature: it had no salons. The general store and one of the churches are still standing, reminiscent of the former citizens, who in turn dare you to ignore the legend of vampire-like appearance chasing the surrounding woods. Sometimes it isn't among the trees, but it does take a rest at home … at the residence at The Wolf Creek Inn.