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About Ashland tidings. (Ashland, Or.) 1876-1919 | View Entire Issue (May 3, 1917)
Thursday, May 3, 1017
PAGE 8 EVES
5,000,000 Corns j
Lifted Right Off !
Try 2 Drops of Magic "Gets-It"
There's a wonderful difference be
tween getting rid of a corn now and
ths way they used to try to tfct rid
cf It only four or five years ai?o.
"Gets-It" hag revolutionized corn
history. It'a the only corn remedy
w1 U rwr.
See? Just Drops of 'fift-It.' Von
Xoinnrrow I'll J ut 1'rclTliat Cora
llijjht Oil and It's Gone I "
today that acts on the new prln
ciple, not only of whrivcliiif? up tha
corn, but of loosening the corn off
Bo loose that you can lift It riKht
ell with your lliwrs. Put 2 drops of
"Gets-It" on that corn or callus to
night. That's ail. The corn is
doomed sure as sunrise. No pain,
cr trouhle, or Borencss. You do
away once and for all with toe
bundling bnndanes, toe-entlns salves
and irresponsible what-nots. Tiy
U Ket surprised and lone a corn.
"Gots-lt" is Kulil everywhere, 2'ic
a bottle, or Ent on retelil of price
by K. Lawrence & Co., Chicago. 111.
Sold In Ashland and recommended
88 the world's best corn remedy by
J, J. McN'alr, McN'alr Bros.
Son of Famous '
"Young Billy" Weston, son of the
famous Edward Payson Weston, the
world-famed pedestrian, arrived in
Ashland Saturday noon. He is mak
ing a walking tour from New York
to San Diego, up the coast to Port
land and then back to New York.
During the past sixteen years he has
hiked over 11,000 miles. An exam
ple of his walking ability is shown by
the fact that he covered the 107 miles
between here and Dunsrauir in a lit
tle less than two days.
Young Weston came with creden
tials showing him to be the son of the
famous pedestrian, and aJso with cre
dentials showing that ho served his
country well dur'ng the Spanish
American war, In which he had a part
of his right hand shot away, which
prohibits him from enlisting now.
However, he f.a traveling over the
country and urging men to enlist in
the army or navy. So far he has sixty
recruits to his credit.
Weston Is a tall, muscular, bronzed,
, khak'-clad young man and is making
the trip by himself. He was through
Ashland on a hiking tour during the
old soldiers' encampment in August
Here and There Among Our Neighbors
! surprised to do anything but watch
the deer disappear.
Coos Bay Harbor: A. O. KJelland
of Kontuck has Just received two
cows and three heifers which are ped
igreed Holsteins, which he bought o!
Mr. Walker of Mt. Vernon, Wash. He
paid $1,250 for the five and considers
he got a bargain, Mr. Walker deliv
ered the animals here In person, be
ing shipped in a special cattle car.'
He states that the two cows which he
brought here had been well taken
care of and that they were milked
three t'mes each day instead of morn
ing and evening, as is the usual Coos
county custom. He also states that
lie has Holsteins on his farm which
are milked once every six hours, a
custom which brings about the high
est degree of efficiency.
secured In this city, which would In
dicate that actual work is not far off.
A crew of workmen , were started
last week on repairing the Bandon
woolen mill, preparatory to opening
some time during May. The repairs
are going ahead well and the machin
ery is being gotten Into shape for
business after an Idleness of several
Bandon Western World: It has
hen reported in various newspapers
of the county that the Prosper Mill
company has purchased a large tract
of spruce timber and would manufac
ture aeroplane stock for European
countries. Upon ba'.ng interviewed
Manager E. E. Foss of the company
stated that negot'ations for a deal
are pending but as yet it has not been
ftoseburg Review: Over fifty three
students have now entered the high
J school cadet corps, which will soon
be fully organized, although the regu
lar work cannot begin until word Is
I received from Governor W'thycomhe.
Professor Bennett said this mornln?
that the drilling and mil'tnry tra'nlng
'would probably not begin until next
jterm of school, as the provision made
for it does not go into effect until
, May. He said that an early organiza
tion was an advantage because the
Rosebiirg membership had been sent
fn to th governor, and they would
; be provided with arms and ammiini
'tlon from the state, which otherwise
Ithey would not get.
Salem Capital Journal: During the
year 1916 automobile Insurance In
the state of Oregon Increased $4,000,
000 over the amount of Insurance in
1915, according to statistics compiled
by State Insurance Commissioner
Wells. The losses In 1916 were $13,
000 less than In 1915. In 1916 the
automobile insurance In Oregon
amounted to $11,033,096 as against
$7,702,628. The premiums collected
on thia Insurance In 1916 amounted
to $i:i!),293. During the year 1916
the Increase in marine insurance
written in this state was nearly f 8,
000,000. The insurance written In
1916 amounted to $47,952,300. Loss,
es paid in 1916 were $252,978 as
Here is a HomeBargain
Eight-room, modern dwelling, furnace heat, large well
improved lot, good location, eay of access and '-eauti-ful
view. If you have any desire to own a nirehom-,
here is your opportunity. For sale now at lePH ihan
50$ of original cost. No assessments. You can't beat
it. If you are interested see
jj Billings Agency
41 E. Main
. Real Estate and Heal Insurance
Montague Messenger: The United
States Postofflco Department has
! finally approved the name Grenada
! for the new town and the opening of
i a postoffice will take place soonl
That the government has approved
the name Is gratifying to everyone in
the place. To have lost the advertis
ing that it received from the begin
ning would have been a decided set
back to its development.
Railroad talk has again revived,
and what are said to he authentic re
ports have It that the Southern Pa
c'fic will begin construction work
south from some point along Coos
Bay line within a comparatively short
t'me, says a Bandon paper. It is also
reported that thirty-day opt'ons on
right of way property are now being
j To have a b'g buck deer run right
Into you Is a rather unique existence,
but such Is the story told by Pete
!TonoIi of Divide, Ore. He says that
! while operating his gasoline saw In
1 the woods the buck, frightened hy
a train, ran right Into h'm, but quick
, ly saw the error and headed for the
tall timber. Pete could have put his
arm around the an'mal, but was too
Montague Messenger Following
his usual custom of work'ng for the
general good of the community, A.
L. lla.'low has announced that he
will place at the disposal of the prop
er authorities 1000 acres of land to
be used In the efforts to Increase
the production of food In this state.
The offer was mado to Mr. Kleaver,
county horticultural commissioner,
rL w 0 "j mam
' w ! win tnU n ii i mil '
"" ....... ""s
.- s ...
J. A. Lemery To
Practice in Doris
Dorris Times: J. A. Lemery, who
has lived In Ashland and practiced
law for the past fourteen years, is so
much Impressed with Dorris and its
future that he has decided to move
here and make his future home.
The real estate office next to the
Times building has been rented for
this purpose and wlP. be occup'ed by
Mr. Lemery on the first of May. Mrs
Lemery Is now visiting at her home
In southern California, but will Join
Mr. Lemery as soon as he finds 3
Mr. Lemery will be a welcome ad
dition to Dorris There Is an amount
of legal business from this country
to be done In the superior court in
Yreka, and we need a good legal ad
Mi Lemery practices In all of the
courts and will give all classes of
work, particularly land business, his
Freight Rate Rise
Subject To Protest
The Oregon Public Service com
mission has received a statement from
the Interstate Commerce commission
in the matter of the proposed 15 per
cent Increase on freight rates relat
ing to the request of the carriers to
file supplements to their existing
schedules, except as to a few specified
- The carriers state In this regard
that the filing of the supplements
to the tariff Is for the purpose of
eliminating the expense of republish
ing the whole tariff schedule. The
Interstate Commerce commission
states that the permission was grant
ed. In addtion the commission states
that, contrary to reports, It has not
reached any opinion as to the reason
ableness of unreasonableness of the
proposed increase in rates, and that
the proposed rate is still subject to
Phone jewg items te the Tidings
HOW do you know
when dinners ready
Trust that samfe sense of fragrance in the
selection of atobacco. Getitsflavor! Whiff
it close to your nose. Its pure fragrance
will appeal. It will always satisfy "Your
( Nose Knows."
Such a tobacco is
ThePerfeci Tobacco for Pipe end Cigarette
And the reason is that TUXEDO is made cf the
. most fragrant leaves of the tobacco plant, the tender
Burley leaves ripened in Blue Grass sunshine, mel
lowed and carefully blended. There's no fragrance
like it no fragrance so pure and appealing. Put it
up to your nose "Your Nose Knows."
Try this Tet: Rub a little tuxedo briskly
. in the palm of your hand to
bring out its lull aroma.
Then smell it deep its deli
cious, pure fragrance will
convince you. Try this test
with any other tobacco and
we will let Tuxedo stand
or fall on your judgment
"Your Noso Knows"
. o nun MOH1Y J
but was not received In time to be
made public at the meeting held in
Yreka last week. Mr. IInrlows offer
will no doubt be accepted.
Portland, April 30 Companies V
and P, Third Oregon Infantry, are
under auurantlno today at the armory
as tho result of two well defined
cases of spinal meningitis which have
developed In tho last two days. The
quarantined troops, numbering 250
men, will be taken to a detenfon
camp at the Clackamas riflo range.
Winners of Gov't
Tule Lake Lands
Corvallis Ellsworth post, Orand
Army of the Republic, with 32 mem
bers, wants to fight the Germans
under Colonel Roosevelt. Tho veter
ans have written the colonel that they
are ready to go with him any time
and any place he may name. The let
ter states that many of the veterans
are former officers, that all saw
active service during the Civil war
and that most of them are physically
fit for service.
Mrs. El'zabeth Milhollen, a pioneer
of 1S52, died at her home In Albany
Saturday nU'ht. She had been a resi
dent of Linn county for nearly 65
President Campbell of the IT. of O.
left for Washington Sunday night on
account of the president's mobiliza
tion order to presidents of state uni
versities. He expects to reach Wash
ington In time for the first conference
at noon Friday.
Mrs George Kennedy, w'fe of a
Union Pacific hrakoman, was perhaps
fatally Injured at Pendleton Sunday
when an auto In which she was a
passenger,, collided with an O. W. R
& N. passenger train.
The building In Portland, owned
and occupied by Multnomah Camp No.
77, was gutted by fire Sunday morn
ing with losses estimated at $25,000.
The fire Is supported to have caught
from a cigarette stub dropped in a
cuspidor filled with sawdust.
A local farmer at Haines has sold
94 hogs at 16 cents per pound.
Lakeclde is to have a new $5,000
From nn Old Ag.
Tho ka'sor Is trying culture ag-
Tho president is talking ag-rl-cul
I think of both agrlevedly, be
cause neither ag-re with me.
R. H STANLEY,
Ye Ohio Cha'r Doctor.
The following were tho winners fa
the, Tule lake, Klamath county, rec
lamation land drawing held at tha
Lnkeview land office last week.
The last nine applicants were the
only ones to file on the tracts which
they did, and accordingly received tha
lands without their names having to
be drawn from the hat:
Edward Knox, J. L. Jacobs, V. L.
Spolek, C. A. Tlioma, A. C. Roberts,
J. It. C. Ilaynes, Sarah A. Hutchlns,
E. L. Elliott, .loo Kolera, Louise M.
Hatch, O. F. Click, O. V. Grace,
I. R. Ernest, Anna Ratllff, T. S.
Lynch, W. II. Robinson, W. B. Alford
Richard Walsh, W. II. Robinson, Eu
gene Smith, J. B. McCulley, Vincent
Zumer, B. W. Gregory, Emll Schelsel,
V. B. Freer, R. Kllma. Will Crandall,
G. C. McGuffin, Chas, Stokes, J. E.
Culhertson, O, W. Robertson, R. Koa,
L, B. Hathaway.
The men drawing the California
tracts are as follows:
Arthur W. Machen, Husum, Wash
ington, unit "D", 80.18 acres.
Frank J. Kelly, Sacramento, unit
Harry A. Ktihnhauscn. Portland,
unit "C", 71.13 acres.
George Selbert, Klamath Falls, unit
"A", 63.56 acres.
Hazel Paly, Bryant Washburn'3
loading woman in the Skinner pic
tures, "hugs awfully good " At least,
so says a little girl admirer.
Toledo Not only t'mber, but th
stone, t'sh and coal industries will ha
opened up when Yaqulna Bay channel
Dennis Euoalyptus Ointment
AT ALL DRUQ TOR
TUBE25C JBB0O giji
f & Storage Co.
C. F. Bates, Proprietor
and Rock Springs
Coal and Cement
Office 99 Oak Street, Ware
house on track near depot.
Good reasons why
your ticket should read
Union Pacific System:
Automatic Safety Signals
Protecting every foot of the way to Chicago.
1140 Miles of Double'Track
Highest type of road-bed construction.
Through Sleeping-Cars and Diner
toChicago, Omuha, Kansas City, Denver.
Columbia River Route East
Parallels America's Greatest Highway
through the famous gorge, between road and river.
UNION PACIFIC SYSTEM
JOINS WEST AND EAST WITH A BOULEVARD OF STEEL
PORTLAND CITY OFFICE, Third at Washington
WM. HcMURRAY, General Puwnger Agent