Ashland daily tidings. (Ashland, Or.) 1919-1970, August 20, 1926, Page 2, Image 2

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    asöl A n P daily tidings
(fo >«ifflS aK Y âfÿ
PaM M M KvAry Evealag S w ep t Sunday by
Bert R. Greer ...
W. H. Perkin*
#W * who « to
Telephone SI
MedfoM from tftfc
at the Ashland, Oregon Postoffice as Second C3
Sabecrtption Prior, Delivered la City
>eafs old arid
Kir th e ps«t
» the eon of
Mintle, who
a itiiiu iifi
le laseittou, per inch __ 1..... ........ i.______ _____
leal. Display, per inch ........ ............................ ..........
One Insertion a week
.................................... ...... .
Two Insertion* a w e e k --------- ______ ________________ ,
Dally Insertion ___ _________ ____ .___ ____ _________
Rates fpr Legal and M iscellaneou s A d v e rtis in g
Wrat Insertion, per 8 point line .................................................
Back subsequent insertion, 8 point line ________________
Card of Thanks ....— ..— ......... ...... .. ,______ __ _________ _
Obituaries, per line ...^ .............................................................. „
X A b iu ri Ì a A VA, dUwA ite
W W O rU W U tB w x M IS BuZIlWwDv.
O ld Fashioned
G èvge R
How long since you
have had a good, fresh
piece of warm ginger
bread? Long time isn’t it?
"An future events, where an admission charge la mads or a
collection taken is Advertising.”
’ V
No dlscoant will be allowed Religions or. Benevolent Orders.
Maybe not since you were
a kid. We make ginger
bread every day—and it ’s
delicious, of course—a real
confection. Try an older
for dinner tonight.
• No donations to' charities or otherwise will be made til- advertis­
ing or-Job printing — onr contributions will be In cash.
Yoh hadr
succeeds. *
Facts will
not hick that
bis start” .
some say w the man who
. . * •
« ' •
say “ it was good judgment
made him save money for
Our Savings Department paying 4
per cent interest affords you an equal op­
portunity to Succeed.
*!•«>>> U l H • » « «♦
T he Citizens B ank o f A shland
Rsmantti vrsgon
charge for a car is $3.40 per 1,000 miles on a concrete road
and $23.20 on a macadam road, the editor’s analysis be­
ing based in turn, upon test results obtained at a college
in the state of Washington.
If the tire wear on concrete roads is figured at only
$•».40 per 1,000 miles, one set of tires would therefore give
a service of 40,600 miles. Not even the velvet smoothness
o f a sheet asphalt surface could be expected to vield such
results. ; - • • > '
. .
The editor’s furthorassum ption that the cost of tire
w ear on d macadam road is $23,20 per 1,000 miles ,is
another way of saying that the motorist who uses a maca­
dam road must have seven sets of tires to give him the
same service as one set would give him on a concrete road.
.These deductions are even more conservatigb than the
claim made in a dispatch sent out a few weeks ago from
W arrington, and citing a research council as authority
lor the statement th at,tire wear on macadam was seven­
teen times aft great as on <W»eGi.?'-;
•*' • *'-
• • ’aL - fcjscx. "
’------- x JVemeuUtttB freer
it i^from had-grades ami curves, and the cleaner the sur­
face is kept, the greater the life of the tires, but there
are lim its within which statistics should be coordinated
with practical service results.
A little more inclination to face the facts as they are
would result in a more widespread policy of salvaging
our bid pavements and macadam roads by using tlieir full
inundation value and putting on new wearing Surfaces,
instead of ripping up old well compacted material and
spending $40,000 to $50,000 a mile, with heavy annual in­
terest charges, for any kind of pavement which someone
tries to kid us into believing will cause seven or 1 times
less tire wear.
«Ibly evah be Is jus’ the son oZ ’cans« nothin* could. He wt
muh fathah.’ So he Just shrunk1 huhmit evah since he settled d
into hisself and the oldah he got to live in Gawgetown regulah
the mo he got that way.
Bfc “Mista Lincoln waaff* « Mt
*Tve heft'd he was a rigPH*'s fathah. I use to see him w
sma’t man, but you nevah cou ll I was a qoungstah. He wat
RŸ UHARLEÓ P. STEWART tell it by talkin' to him, fo’ he aly '«nighty tali an' mighty thin
mos 'nevah said anythlng',ceptin'!; Jhey say he was talkative. M
- NBA Service Writer .
WASHINGTON— Por more» than what he couldn’t get out o' sayin’- »iRobo’t wah short and chunky
_i xa__•
_ , » .. ..
ertain quaint an’ then he said it the sho’test
Plummer by way possible.
, •
le late Robert
"He spent mos’ all his time
aker in the readin’. He nevah had no com-
i the George- pany. He nevah accepted no'lnvf-
hington -
nevah pnttahod;
at that time,’’ around the ga’den. H ekca’cely ev-
bettah ae- ah went walkin’. Thè only time»
than the dayiihe got «ht was sometimes fo’- a lit j
tie Mteruobfle ride ari’ hejMdnTJ
do that ve’y often.
. "A mos’ extrawdnary gen’l’
man!” reminisced the old servant
“They called him a huhmit. If
"Nobody could get nex’ to him evah thcah was one. he was it.
Seemed like he was always a'-say-
"He was poo’ly the las’ yeah he
In’ to hisself, ‘No use me tryin’ tf lived, but It didn't make no mo'
be anybody 'cause all I can pos- of a huhmit than he was before,
I Only part of the debt France
wants to pay is the naughts.
j Things are hot In Mexico. H it
weren't fir Canada, the United
V tates v»»uld be In a bad nelgii-
t Busdi'i'i- so quiet y • . can hear
w riot t*» Tn a block » w a r..............
Convicition la growing that a strike has become rto
out worn Weapon. The failure of the New York subway
strik e ,following closely upon the collapse of the sjiectacu-
lar general strike in Great Britain, and the recent unsuc­
cessful coal strike in our own country, is evidence of a
new industrial era.
i4nch good as it was able to accomplish has been se­
cured, and the world is moving on.
The strike is a relic of the titne when men used vio­
lence as a substitute for intelligence. Laboring men rea­
lize that there must lie a better wny, and the leaders of
both labor and industry who fall back upon such obsolete
methods as the strike and the lockout, do not show intelli­
gence to lend.
The «tesi-word p u n e is still a
rase in-England, *w - re people
ire slow at seeing j o k i . '
Fino thing about living in
meric, lu yon are a k a forelgn-
O ew rtl Wood’s son l i (cnrying
e refrigerator business,
»X serve to kaep a hot . head
R E A T hydro-electric plants and far­
thing twfiRttifcaion HneS have been
b u ilt to place ample pow er at the
command of the fine territory served by
T h e California Oregon P ow er Company.
These «daring flrröfcrties have been b u ilt
w ith th e dollars of many investors.
I n the la tt ten year«, the extent and value
of the Com pany^ services Eave increased
nearly s it times. There has been ho sud­
den booth, b u t steady, substantial growth,
w h ic h gives every promise of cOtttinoahce.
M om money conätatitly mu# be invested
J? aae! 1
growing needs fo r eervice.
T h is demand is your eppottttttity to ob­
tain dividends fhftn electrical development.
;No one man ever made a hasehull team, and no one
man ever carried on a successful bnsrncsft by luinsrfL
t.'ity’carpenters and plumbers may think they have little
intereitt in the fanner. The man hnndling freight on a
city »delivery truck or the timekeeper paying off a bunch
of stevedores on a seaport dock, may say:. ‘‘What do we
,cart* about, the fan n er’s problems?”
B ut the, majority of cnrjtenters secure emploVincUt
iroin individuals or corporations, Mho, in turn, are de-
i>endeRt for the business they do, upon, flic sale of inanh-
lactjire of products derived from some fanu crop. A large
•There are 13 boars in the Holls-Flot« circus menagerie
part o f the business of the city dravinan and the Mater- tliis season: Tww of them are black mountain benfs, one of
front ttevedore, will I k » handling farm crops, either in which, Prince, is shown above. Eleven' are i>olars, pure
tb e it/re s h state, canned, or in the shajie of sugar, flour, white and native of northern eHiuCs. All ta are highly
curetl meats, etc. The man who says he uTttot interested tmined and their vnlue to ,th e circus organization runs
in a g rim lto n ’, lacks good sense.
into many thousands of dollars.
Ijffck of tariff production on crops where it is neces­ that he is in fact a real clown and one whose antics cou-
sary? simply cuts off tlic.johs of thousands of workmen
Prii\p<‘ i» » “ clown boar»* and M r education is such
in <Aher ljugs of industry besides fanning. WJint good stiiate a show of Mk own. .Uuong other animals in the
does it do the laboring man if he enn buy butter, eggs or inen«gcfte of the Sells-Floto show, coming to Mdford S at­
y f o r « few cents less each month, if unrestricted for-] urday, Augiigt 28th, are 14 lions, 12 tigers, 15 elephants,
petition causey him to lose his j<di? The soouur monkeys, kangaroesr canal«, zebras, rebmi, rhinos, hippos
rn that we have an interest in each other's p'rob- and otliers. T ie menagerie is the greatest in the world.
sooner will iRdnatrial and Agricultural stability W ith Prince in the picture ig Miss Betty Miller, pretty
’little animal trainer with the» show.
' .‘VVi
» • ./ J r
H f ' V f ’
i £ * Wt ‘
I t ’J;f eptwffm id >■«.***"' ‘I
Vices are
than vlrtufe.
Tailing lie* bring more dietim;
Uon than èoattAffmirit thorn.
Honeety alWajm eontne easy
when things are t*roaktng In ski *
« Fame depends «* lot upon Inrik.
tçut U takes brains to keep (amo
y A «
SJG XGCO homes the ¿refereed
ne C e liio m ia Oregon Pow er
is a highly valued poeSeSSioh.
ads b tln g cheer and comfort
n ir tithes a year.
’ ? ’
$bvt «ltd ittuut ei fcbe
¿aàù fwne by nUAtU
war M atM jr InnastmeiU
Pton, with U t « m < u Jew
«4 $5 • than ptir wumA
Mien seem to take a delight lu
or owovyiniiis oxen pi
their Jealousies.
; The •brain should have two
jyasa- oae to let «aw ideas iff and
the other to Mt bait ideas oat.
Hal - il ■ — t -e-'*’'