Ashland tidings. (Ashland, Or.) 1876-1919, July 04, 1912, Image 1

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    Bon Historical Society.
Ashland j Tiding
Parade Will Advance in Three Sec
tions Mardi (Jras Festival and
Grand Ilall in the Evening All
Ready for Barbecue.
Visitors to Ashland tomorrow will
find the streets of the city decked
with flags, bunting, greenery and ail
forts of fandangles in keeping with
the spirit of the day. Today, store
fronts and booths are taking on their
gala attire, no expense or work be
ing spared to make the appearance
most formidable. The right of way
of the parade will be one long blaze
of glory, according to the schemes
now being carried out by merchants
and residents. That friends from
every town in the valley will find a
royal welcome in Ashland goes with
out saying, the entire community
having united in this great celebra
tion with but a single purpose the
biggest free-for-all good time ever
pulled off in this city.
The program will be carried out
as before announced, and as pub
lished in another column. Activities
on the streets will begin for the chil
dren when the toot of the merry-go-round
is heard at 7 o'clock, and for
fourteen hours thereafter there will
be no cessation of the fun. Other
attractions are taking their places
today and every train brings arrivals
for various events of the day.
The big parade is rapidly assuming
proportions which guarantee the com
mittee in charge that their work has
been entirely successful and every
one is assured that it will be the big
gest affair of its kind this region has
ever known. Jerry Thornton is mar
shal of the day and has planned to
have the parade in three sections,
with the line of march as follows:
First: Motorcycles and autos will
form on Fifth street, resting on East
Second: Floats, marching orders
and horseback riders and comics will
form on Sixth street, resting on East
Third: Human flag and children
on foot will form at Vendome Hotel
and Gresham street.
All motorcycles, floats, riders and
other participants in fir6t two sec
tions will report to farshal of the
day at junction of Fifth and B streets
for assignment in parade not later
than 8:45 o'clock.
The parade starts -promptly at 9,
moving north on Main to Laurel, then
to Mechanic, thence to Helman,
thence to Main, returning' on Main
lo Oak, thence on Oak to B. on B to
Third, on Third to A, on A to Fourth,
on Fourth to Main and disband.
The Ashland and Central Point
bands, the Grand Army fife and drum
corps and a clown band will furnish
inspiring music. Various orders be
sides the Grand Army and militia
will march. Some surprise floats and
features are in preparation.
The big barbecue will be pulled off
from 12 to 2 and will be accompanied
by music by two bands, while the
bone-gnawing contest by two clowns
will add diversion. In fact, the big
delegation of clowns that are sched
uled to be on hand throughout the
, day will keep the crowd amused from
the first to the last of the celebra
tion. If you miss anything in con
nection with the day's performances,
you will miss half of your life. .No
other celebration in the history of
this valley has ever approached the
proportions of this one, and the fel
low who stays at home will be sorry.
The clown band will keep you roaring
and countless other features that
don't appear in print have been pro
vided for your amusement. Remem
ber the salute will be heard at 4
o'clock and that is the signal to arise
and greet the day a day that will
long be remembered. If you are old,
renew your youth and be on hand for
every event of the day.
Don't forget the big dance in the
evening at the Natatoriuni. Also re
member that a regular Mardi Gras
festival is a part of the evening's fun,
- as well as swimming contests and
band concerts at the Natatoriuni.
Tidings Celebrates.
Owing to the Fourth of July cele
bration, this issue of the Tidings
coiiies out a day ahead of time. The
office will be closed all day tomor
row. Attention, Comrades.
All old soldiers meet at the G. A.
R. hall not later than 9 o'clock a.
m., July 4, to participate in the pa
rade. By order of the commander.
All children who intend to
participate in the Fourth of
July parade must be at the Ven
dome Hotel by 9 o'clock Thurs
day morning. No invitation is
necessary and all children who
desire to have a- part in the
grandest parade ever pulled off
In Ashland are urged to be at
the appointed place.
"Salute the colors!" At the word
The cockles of our hearts are
- warming,
Especially when it is heard
From lips so charming.
Warden Sundry Finds Evidence of
Illegal Fishing. '
Sam L. Sandry, chief deputy fish
and game warden, on Sunday night
confiscated a new 90-foot salmon net
at the By bee bridge in this county.
This is the first evidence secured in
four years of illegal fishing with a
net in Jackson county. Heretofore
the offenses have been committed on
the lower portions of the river.
Sandry found the net Saturday and
watched until Sunday night for the
parties to return and make their
haul. When they did show up they
succeeded in getting away from the
officers, but the net was taken.
Sandry stated that It was only an
accident that he found the evidences
of illegal fishing at that place on the
river, as heretofore the Jackson coun
ty end of the river has been free of
such practices. Hereafter, however,
he will carefully watch all portions
of the stream.
The poachers were in a boat. Cen
tral Point parties are suspected.
Former Ashland Superintendent Will
I hud Silvei-tou Schools.
Friends of Prof. W. F. Cameron
will be glad to leain that he will re
enter the work the coming fall. A
dispatch from Silverton is to the ef
fect that Prof. Cameron has accepted
the position of superintendent of
schools at that point. Tic!'. Ca:nc:on
was superintendent of the Ashland
schools for a number of years and
while here made a large circle of
friends. He has been enjoying a va
cation for the past year.
Elks Are Coining.
A large number of Elks from .San
Francisco and Sacramento will arrive
in Ashland Sunday afternoon at 3
o'clock and will spend some time in
this city. A number of auto owners
are requested to bo at the depot with
their machines to assist in entertain
ing the visitors while here.
Owning Tonight.
Dreamland Theatre opens tonight,
July 3rd. Tomorrow, July 4th, mat
inee. Four reels of first-class pic
tures. Coolest place in town.' '5 and
10 cents.
Food Sale.
The ladies of Trinity church will
hold a food sale next Saturday at
the Ideal Grocery Store of Mackie &
Ninlnger, J 05 East Main street.
Woman suffrage clubs are being
formed all over the state.
Clif Payne makes book stands.
; I S if -v'v -
. V 1 " W i
1 V,
Baltimore, Md., July 3. Woodrow
Wilson of New Jersey received the
democratic nomination for president
here yesterday afternoon. His final
triumph came as the climax of a cul
mination of days of anxiety and
The final vote which determined
the contest was taken amid scenes
that for dramatic intensity have
never been exceeded in any conven
tion ever held in the United State?
in the memory of any man now here.
Wilson became a potent factor in
the first ballot yesterday.
Underwood's Withdrawal.
But it was not until Senator Bank
head of Alabama withdrew Under
wood's name that the storm broke.
Both the galleries and the floor wp
nervous and excited when Bankhead
took the stage. The Clark men had
insisted that they would hold oner
third of the delegates and block the
Wilson nomination. Their boast was
idle, however, and the Missourians
showed their chagrin by demanding
to know why Underwood had not
been withdrawn when Clark had the
majority of the deleeates.
With Alabama's action, the Wil
son victory was won. Foss of Mas
sachusetts was then withdrawn
amidst cheering and wild demonstra
tions in the galleries.
Tanimaiiy for Harmony.
John J. Fitzgerald of Brooklyn, as
spokesman for Charles F. Murphy
and the New York delegates, took
the platform and began a speech.
Fitzgerald appealed for harmony. He
made passing reference to the Bryan
episode and declared that all demo
crats should pocket their personal
opinions for "the general good of the
MIhsouiI refused the unanimous
consent. Senator Iteed explained in
a speech which plainly showed deep
emotion that Missouri, without har
boring a trace of rancor In Bentlment,
was still for Clark.
Koll Cull Amid Disorder.
California passed when called so
that Theodore A. Bell, chairman of
the delegation, might be able to make
a "harmony speech." He declared
that the state voted two for Wilson
against 24 for Clark, but annouueed
It was our fathers' flag of old, '
And those nnborn shall tell its
, story.
Tomorrow 'twill be ours to hold.
Salute Old Glory i
that he would personally move later
to make the nomination unanimous.
Missouri stuck to its avowed inten
tion of remaining with Clark to the
very end. Their action in holding
firm to the very end was applauded
by every delegation ins Hie hall and
by the pro-Wilson crowds in the gal
leries. In order that the roll call
niluht be a record one and nt the
same time the nomination unani
mous, Chairman James permitted
Senator Stone to move after the vote
was announced by the chair, but be
fore it was recorded by the secretary,
that the nomination was made by ac
clamation. When the delegates reconvened for
the night session the nomination of
1911. by American Tress Association.
vice-president and the adoption of
the platform was all that remained,
and while the delegates were gath
ering, gossip was rife that Champ
Clark would be willing to accept the
socond place on the ticket. New
Jersey delegates, enthusiastic over
'Jiff:;. f
the afternoon's victory, cheered Wil
son and Bryan impartially after they
took their seats. Clark's vice-presidential
boom grew stronger, despite
a statement by Clark managers that
he would not accept. When the roll
of states started, II. II. Dean of Geor
gia mounted the platform to make
the first nomination. He placed be
fore the convention Speaker Clark's
In the meantime the leaders were
exerting every effort to catch Clark
on the telephone, and as Dean con
cluded, ex-Governor Dockery of Mis
souri hurried to the platform and de
clined, in Clark's name, the nomina
tion. Following Clark's declination,
North Dakota placed in nomination
Governor Burke. Illinois nominated
E. W. Hurst of Koik Island. G. F.
Menzis of Indiana named Governor
Marshall. Iowa named M. J. Wade.
Wade, however, declined. .Maryland
placed in nomination James I'reston
of Baltimore. At this time A. Mitch
ell Palmer. Wilson's manager, asked
the unanimous consent in the con
shleraton of the vice-presidential
nomination be suspended and the re
port of the resolutions committee re
ceived. The consent was obtained
and tlie reading of the report, which
constituted the democratic platrorm,
begun. When lhe reading concluded.
Senator Kern moved the adoption of
the report, which was done viva voce.
In was after midnight when the viee
prfsidcntial nominations were taken
up agan. When Oregon was reached
Will King offered the name or Sena
tor Chamberlain.
The first, ballot showed a widely
scattered vote and it appeared early
in the roll call there would be no
nomination on thai ballot. On the
second ballot Marshall jumped to
G4.1 Vi. Burke 3K7'j and Chamber
lain 121. Just, as the third ballot
was about to start, the North Da
kota delegation withdrew Burke's
name and moved the nomination of
Marshall be made unanimous. Be
fore the motion could be put there
was a chorus of "ayes" and the dele
gates began to pour out. of the hall
and the motion was declared carried
and the convention a moment later
Iri IKlivery July 4.
There will be no delivery of ice
to private residences on July 4. It
will therefore be necessary for con
sumers to provide supplies on Wed
Trains Arrive Early.
A misunderstanding has arisen as
to the arrival of trains tomorrow.
The regular early train leaves Grants
Pass at 7:30 and arrives in Ashland
at 9 in ample time for the parade.
The special leuves Grants Pass at 9.
Schuman Ouintet is Attraction for
Next Two Days Word From Tlio
Dalle Proclaims Them Great .
Grove Well Filled.
Those who were present at the
opening number of the Chautauqua
session yesterday were well repaid.
The building was nearly filled, most
of those in attendance being holders
of season tickets. The audience was
appreciative, and well they might be.
for the entertainment provided by the
Chicago Operatic Company was of a,
high order, consisting of solos, duets,
trios and quartets by the members of
the company. Every number was
heartily received. The same com
pany appeared again in the evening,
with an entire change of program,
and delighted the large audience.
The first half of the program was
made up on the same plan as that of
the afternoon, while the second was
scenes from the opera, Martha. Hera
the ability of the members of the
company w as most apparent, for their
acting was done with an ease and
grace of manner that pleased and
brought forth repeated applause.
The company occupy the stage tnis
afternoon and evening, gviing a com
plete change of program. All tha
members of the company are accom
plished soloists, while the harmony
of their voices in duets, etc., Is most
The Schumann Quintet will appear
tomorrow afternoon and evening and
again Friday evening, while Friday
morning Prof. Lampert, manager of
the company, will lecture on ' Helig
ion and Music."
Classes in the various subjects are
proving of great interest. The round
table discussion yesterday afternoon
was conducted by Dr. Wilkinson and
the subject, was the training of the
child. This brancn of the work la
in charge of Prof. Briscoe and he is
itrousing much Interest. The subject
today has to do with Governor West'a
prison policy. Friday Prof. Lamport
of the Schumann Quintet will lead
the discussion of "Music in the Home
and School." Socialism will be the
theme for Monday.
Prof. Gilbert, in charge of the class
in economics, is anxious for a larger
attendance at his classes. The dis
cussions of the railroad problem and
various phases of the labor problem
are highly instructive and interest
ing. Prof. Gilbert is an excellent
teacher and is particularly strong lu
presenting the subject. All persona
Interested in the economic questions
of the day should avail themselves of
the opportunity of attending these
classes. The railroad problem will
occupy the attention of the class to
day and Friday, and the labor prob
lem Saturday, Monday and Tuesday.
Prof. Gilbert will aim to cover three
mnln topics during the session: The
labor movement and the problem otf
Industrial welfare; Industrial concil
iation and arbitration; compulsory
arbitraton of labor dsputes.
In Bible study, Dr. Wilkinson will
present for discussion the book of
Galatlons. He will bring out the ract
that Galatlans was the hook that
definitely put forth Christianity, not.
as a reform of the Jewish faith, but
something that stood In its own light
the Magna Charta of Christianity.
He will dietiss llabaltkiik, the skep
tical prophet. Students of the Bible
and others are urged to take advan
tage of this class.
Prof. Larimoret is the center of at
traction among the children. March
ing and calisthenics occupy the time
in the regular morning diss work,
while the day Is chuck full of ath
letic exercises. A portion of the park
has been set aside for the perform
ance of all manner of tricks, trapeze
and turning pole forming the main
attraction for the boys. The boy or
girl with a ticket who hasn't joined
Prof. Larimore's cla:;s is not getting
his or her money's worth.
Miss Dougherty has captivated the
hearts of the little ones with her
story-telling. There is something
about the little stories of folk-lore
that appeal to every childish heart,
and a visit to the hall where the
stories are in progress revealed sev
eral older ones who seemed to bo
drinking in the stories as eagerly at
the little ones.
The Chautauqua song, as being
taught the chorus class by Prof.
Isaac, is "Keep Sweet." He will
meet the music class every morning
and will give Instructions in breath
ing, voice placing, nterpretatlou and
a study of how to render the gospel
. &-i?$5$S4S3&
J. E. Thornton, marshal of
the day, announces that the
Fourth of July parade will start v-
at 9 o'clock sharp Thursday S
morning, no matter: how mauy
floats are missing. So if you
intend to be in the parade,
don't fall to be at the East Side -school
before that hour. $