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About Ashland tidings. (Ashland, Or.) 1876-1919 | View This Issue
Tuesday, August 19, 1010
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THE ASHLAND PRIXTIXQ COMPAXY
Rett R Greer,,
OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY PAPER.
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ical Notlcea 5 cents the line.
Classified Column One cent the word each time. Twenty words one
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Cards of Thanks. $1.00.
Obituaries, 2 cents the line.
Fraternal Orders and Sooietiee
Advertising for fraternal orders or societies charging a regular Initia
tion fee and dues, no discount. Religious and benevolent orders will be
charged for all advertising when an admission or other charge Is made, at
the regular rate.
' THE TIDINGS 18 THK ONLY NHW8PAPER IX SOUTHERN ORE
OON THAT PUBLISHED NEVER LESS THAN EIGHT PAGES AN ISSUE.
URGE EXTRA SESSION
Representative S. A. Hughes of
Marlon county, does not consider ac
tion on the woman's suffrage amend
ment,' at this time of sufficient Im
portance to warrant a special ses
sion of the legislature, but never
theless he says he would bo willing
to attend without coct to the state
in the event such a session is called.
, "Referring to the advisability of
calling a special session of the Ore
gon legislature to ratify the national
woman's suffrage act passed by con
gress, I will Bay that I am willing to
attend the session without cost to
the state, hut as the women of Ore
gon have nothing to gain I do not
consider it of sufficient Importance
to ask you to call o session at the
expense of the state, neither do 1
think the members should be asked
to leave their business and sacrifice
their time and money In a matter of
no importance to the state," writes
"I also believe that If a special
session is to be called that tho legis
lature should not attempt to enact
any new legislation, but should rem
edy any defect that, In the opinion
of the attorney-general, exists In
laws pasned at the last Besslon."
Senator Gus Moser of Multnomah
county, has' informed the governor
that he Is In favor of a special ses
sion and will serve without cost to
"Should you call a special session
I am personally willing to forego
my per diem and mileage," writes
Senator Moser. "So far as at pres
ent advised, I also feel that your
suggestion that the session should
be confined to action upon this one
subject, Is a good one, and should
be adhered to, and as at present ad
vised, I do not know of any other
subject that is likely to be presented.
"However, there may be some
other emergency arise In the mean
time, and I am unwilling to pledge
myself so long In advance that I
would not be willing to act, or would
not act, upon any other emergency
matter which might be presented.
For Instance, It has been suggested
Wirthmor Waists on Sale Mow
a national event the day
on which the NEW and ever'
popular Wirthmor Waists go
is the price; the same low un
iform trice at which they are Bold
the Country over.
The Tilling has a greater circulation In Ashland and Its trade terri
tory than all other Jackson county papers combined.
Entered at the Ashland, Oregon. Postoffloe as second-class mail matter.
a Advertising is the power of
an Idea multiplied. Other pow-
era lose by expansion. Steam
is power only when confined.
Electricity radiated and dlffus
4 ed becomes nothing. Sound
dies with distaace. Great suns
pale into invisible start and the
power of light Istelf ts lost in
t Infinite space. But the strong
power of adverttslM increases
by expansion. Dltfnston Is Its
H life. It grows by what It im-
parts. The advertised idea to
become a power, must be genu-
Ine, and related to the func-
tlos of a snerltorloM business.
! answer Is up to you, Mr. Plain CItl-
PROPAGANDA OF CLASS HATRED
Who are the Bourgeoisie? Who
sre the Prolotorkit? The leaders of
he latter who talk about tlie former
nay the bourgeois class are worse
The I. W..W. would havo you be
lieve that if you are not a Bolshevik
one of the Proletorlat, you are a
jnember of the hated Bourgeoisie.
i L W. W.-Ism and bolshevlr.m ar
liullt on generations of class hatred.
' Th'e Non-Partisan league advocates
class rule by the farmer and common
ownership of everything but farms
It calls prlvato Industry the "beasts
that prey" off the farmer.
.. Originally the Bourgoolsle were
despised by the aristocracy and the
nobility, as the traders and middle
Now the great home-owning mid
dle class are the bulwark ot good
government and free institutions.
To poison the minds ot working
people against those who have ac
quired property, Socialism has now
made war against this middle class
and they use the word Bourgeolse
M a hateful term.
The greut strong, home-ow)iilng,
liome-lovlng middle class are made
the target of class hatred by I. W.
Socialists, anarchists, bolshevists,
extremists of all classes would ex
terminate the bourgeousle as unde
sirable. They teach that successful Indus
tries will make tWe rich richer, and
will enslave the workers, so indus
tries must be destroyed.
Shall our country go Into a pro
tram of revolution on those lines,
or shall It remain American? The
AX ERA OF BUHEAUOCRACY
By a continuous propaganda of
socialism and paternalism, the de
velopment of the west and Alaska
has been held up for the past ten
Well-meaning Plnchotlsm and
long-winded La Follettlsm have
blocked needed legislation to allow
the opening up of natural resources.
The coal, oil and mineral lands,
the forests and wasting water-powers,
were all to be placed under
government stewardship for future
These theories were never en
dorsed by the American people,
They emanated from hureaicrats
amk department dictation.
In exploiting the west for conser
vation policies, the east had nothing
to lose1. It tied up cheap water pow
er to save Its control of Industries.
Much needed development has been
blocked in many ways.
The raw materials of the west,
grain, wool, hides, lumber and min
erals are Bhlpped east to lie manu
factured and sent back to be sold.
The west pays freight both ways
while' Its enormous supplies of white
coal are unused and Its natural re
sources remain untouched.
At last Congress Is to act. The
giant forcesj now wasting are to be
'harnessed and the marvellous Indus
trial growth of the west ts to begin.
If vou know the Wirthmor then you are doubtless
buying them repeatedly; if you don't know how good
they are we urge you to make their acquaintance.
Come in tomorrow to buy one of these appealing new
models that have just arrived.
Wirthmor Waists are sold in ust
One Good Store in every City.
Fresh Meat and Lunch
Largest and Best Stock in Ashland.
WE ARE HERE FOR SERVICE
James Barrett, Piop. Phone 188
The latest wrinkle In food stuffs
Ik boiled cabbage In cans. All you
have to do Is heat the can in hot
water, open it and forget life's trials
and tribulations In getting outside
ot the contents. This ought to fill
la long-folt want. We are plebean
enough to love boiled cabbage, and
have always deplored the fact that
it smells to high heaven when cook
ed in the house, calling all the flies
for miles around, ' and also calling
the neighbors" attention to the fact
that we are not aristocratic. Noth
ing will modify that odor unless you
ishould mix In llmburger cheese and
glue, and we have been tempted to
seek out Luther Burbank and ask
him If he couldn't think up some
scheme to graft the cabbage with
heliotrope and violet, but this new
canned article may solve the problem.
I mat additional legisiauuu respecuu
the Roosevelt highway might be en
acted, and this could, no doubt, all
be done In one day.
"There are some of the membera
in each house of the Oregon legisla
ture who live a long distance from
the capital, and who cannot afford,
for financial reasons, to attend a
special session of the legislature
without mileage and per diem. They
euffer a considerable loss when they
attend the regular session, and when
they cannot afford It, I do not feel
that they should be asked to serve
at a special session without recelv.
lug any mileage or per diem, i
feel, however, that the federal suf
frage amendment Is of sufficient im
portance that you would be warrant
ed in calling a special session even
if a considerable number of tho mem
bers do not waive In advance their
cltlms for compensation.
"I earnestly recommend and re
quest that you call a special session
at some convenient time, real soon,
In order to act upon this very Im
"I approve of calling a special ses
sion ot the legislature for the pur
pose of ratifying the federal
frage amendment," writes Represen
tative David H. Looney ot Marlon
county. "I also favor consideration
of legislature in regard to the Roose
velt hlahway. If necessary. I am
willing to forego my per diem and
mileage that the session may be free
of cost to the state."
Representative W. B. Dennis of
Yamhill county, says he has recelv
ed several letters from interested
parties requesting a special session
of the legislature, and is willing to
attend such a session without claim
ing per diem or mileage.
"1 am heartily In favor of the
ratification of the woman's suffrage
amendment at the earliest possible
date," writes Mr. Dennis, "and liv
ing as I do, near the capital, it
would be no great burden upon me,
excepting as to time, to render this
free service, and I shall be glad to
do so If you should see fit to call
an extra session.
"It occurs to me, however, that
it might work a hardship on some of
the members In eastern and south
ern Oregon, and it would seem that
the' ratification of the amendment
was the business or the state and
not not any Individuals.
"I have noticed in the newspapers
some discussion of an amendment to
the Roosevelt highway law, and if
the statements made In the- papers
are correct, and an appropriation by
the federal government to match
state money is Jeopardized by the
provisions of the, present law, 1
would favor passing the necesBary
amendment at the extra session, oth
erwise the business of the extra ses
sion should be limited to ratification
of the suffrage amendment."
Form letters prepared by the suf
frage campaign leaders asking for a
special session of the legislature
have leen received by the governor
from Representatives Oren R. Rich
ards and Cv W. Hosford of Multno
mah county. These letters are iden
tical in construction and indicate
that an organized effort is being
made by the women to have Oregon
ratify the national amendment at
the earliest possible date.
Twenty-one representatives and
several senators out of a total of 90
members in both houses, have for
mally asked Governor Olcott to call
a special session. It is not believed
here that the session will be held
before October even if the governor
decides to issue the call.
PAY FIXE FOR DAMAGE
A fire which burned over twenty
five acres on the Fremont
National Forest before 1 t
Fremont National Forest before
was surrounded was found to have
originated In the sheep camp of
Kellaher & Flynn, probably set by
ashes from Kellaher's pipe. Mr.
Flynn agreed to accept the respon
sibility In Kellaher's behalf and
went before Justice ot the Peace J
S, Martin, who fined him ten dol
lars. Flynn paid the tine and
agreed that his men would care for
the fire until .It was out. This fire
was reported almost simultaneously
by Forest Service lookout men sU'
tloned on Hager Mountain and Bald
August 2, L. J. Stock and W. F.
Smith, campers on the Rainier Na
tional Forest, were arrested by Dep
uty Supervisor Fenby at Yakima
and taken before Justice Roy C.
King, where they plead guilty to
leaving campflres unextinguished.
A recommendation of leniency was
made, and the men were fined ten
dollars and costs.
For leaving a campflre unextin
guished in Grays Gulch, on the Whit
man National Forest, on August S,
O. F. Potter, camp tender for Spray
& Templeton, of Spray, Oregon,
plead guilty diefore Don Ii. Willard,
Justice of the peace at Sumpter, Ore.,
and was fined $25.00. The fire was
discovered and put out by Forest
Ranger Charles F. Groom before it
had gained any headway.
APPOIXTED FOR OREGON
WASHINGTON, D. C, Aug. 19.
The Secretary ot Commerce, upon
the recommendation ot the Director
of the Census, has made the follow
ing appointments of supervisors of
census for the State of Oregon:
First District To be announced
Second District William A. Ter-
rall, Wasco, Sherman Co.
Third District William D. Ben
nett, Portland, Multnomah Co.
The population of the three dis
tricts In 1910 was 672,765, and
they are comprised of the several
counties as. follows.
First District Counties: Benton,
Clackamas, Clatsop, Columbia, Coos,
Curry, Douglas, Jackson, Josephine,
Lane, Lincoln, Linn, Marlon, Polk,
Tillamook, Washington, and Yam
hill (17 counties). Population In
Second District Counties. Baker,
Crook, Deschutes, Gilliam, Gran.,
Harney, Hood River, Jefferson,
Klamatlw lake," Malheur, Morrow,
Sherman, Umatilla, Union, Wallowa;
Wasco, and Wheeler. (17 counties).
Population In 1910, 142,870).
Third District County: Multno
mah. Population in 1910, 226,261.
DE HAVILAXDS USED
FOR FOREST PATROL
The Curtis planes will be replaced
this week with De Havllands for for
est patrol, according to reports from
Salem, The new machines wOl have
radio service and two carrier pigeons
They have twice the speed of the
Salem. Per capita expense In
mates asylum $15.57 per month,
state prison $36.39, feeble minded
$17.07, training scboci $30,48.
Several small acreage tracts, well
improved, with water for irrigation
at very reasonable prices.
First class' residence property,
well located, good' condition, very
moderate prices, reasonable terms
A fine valley farm for a short
time at a price that will appeal to
any one who knows a good farm.
If you want a good business
proposition, a fine building lot,
some good business frontage, an A-l
stock ranch, see us.
Real Estate and Real Insurance.
Phone 211 41 East Main St.
The Greatest Name
Jn Goody -Land
111 111 111 1 1 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 I'l "I in -Ui im in lllfll yTsSa
Scaled Tlfiht Kept RUht r