Ashland daily tidings. (Ashland, Or.) 1919-1970, September 21, 1926, Page 2, Image 2

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C, J. READ; Managing Editor
W. H. PERKINS, News Editor
By Williams
a t tha Ashlaud, Oregon Paatofflce aa Second Close M all Matter
'THOT 1 WAS ASLEEP, DlQnT ^Urt ? 1
DO N 0O K w p w 1 C ool O G rT
so o w g feller ?
't it e r h o s b
'R o u w o AU’ GhTx BACK 'f'liAET CAMP
w o r e d a w s a s a T ram P o r - a - a -
AC «O O K i S OMER» fM A G O iU ’
"T MAKE A MAN Otftbrt WOO E F >
k X MEFTuH “TuRU ✓ — r------------- —
s L wuh iM saoe r w a
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, ; I t is to be hoped th at die people of Southern
Oregon, and~Jaekson county especially, '•kill Vote'
almost as a unit in favor of the Eastern Oregon nor­
mal school. This will be one of the meritorious mea­
sures on the lengthy ballot at the general election in
After a lapse of many years, the state legislature
November. ~
two years ago" authorized the re-estahlisliment of the
Southern Oregon state normal school in this city. For
a time it appeared th at the local normal school bill
would be delayed and he placed on the same ballot as
the one in which the fate of the Eastern Oregon nor
mal school will Ik decided.
Having acquired their normal school through
legislative act, it now behooves the people of South­
ern Oregon to support the plea of Eastern Oregon for
their greatly needed normal school.
OregMThaa jor many years been laggard in the
training of youifg men and women for the teaching
profession. School statistics disclose that the state is
now compelled to reach out into other states each year
for many teachers.
The natural division of Eastern Oregon isolates
her from the two*normal schools now in existence i n 4
Ashland and Monmouth. This distance is loo much
o f a handicap for many young men and women who
might desire this advanced training. Eastern Oregon
should have the right to train its own young men
and women for its own schools, and the people of
Southern Oregon should be among the first to sup­
port this meritorious measure.
If tliey serve no.other purpose, the weekly forum
lunches of the chamber of commerce afford the time
and opportunity for citizens of Ashland to get better
acquainted with each other and to learn Qf each
other’s problems week by week throughout th ey e ar.
Any city which takes pride in its progress and
development must have a clearing house fo r its var-
ioos eivie activities, anti t |c ufllifa-Vride growth of
the Iwwl chambers,of o o m m e rtO n t ifatifral Pomfft.
A chandler of commerce should exert its utmost
influence toward civic development.- Its finger should
alwavjg be close to the public pulse. It should be to
the forefront in all lines of civic ehdeavor. Ih fact,
it should he always the leader.
- But no chamber of commerce, no m atter how well
it may he financially aided, can accomplish its pur-
|M)se unless it has the support of the people general -
ber.. I t is necessary that the men and women take
an active part in civic affairs. They must he proud
of their city and interested in its growth. They must
have faith in their chamber of commerce.
To our mind, one of the wavs of hrimrinir this
Beauty and piety co not work
well In double bernes«.
What I want is liberty,
what others want is license
If you don’t want to get stung,
keep aWay from the beehive.
Work isn’t work when it Is
pleasure, but only when 1( Is
Many start, but only now and
then do we find a man who fin­
ishes the job. -
When we make mistakes, we
call them experience, while the
mistakes of others we call sins.
Hes Heck «ays: "A good sew­
age system Is jist as Important
fer each individual as It Is for
the whole city.’’
of primary; election expenses, ¿¿J
WWW’-.vary' UnpoMantTÿ
gress next winter.
The question of regular No­
vember election expenses will
loom, too, If any great amount of
money Is spent In the course of
the present campaign.
probhblllties are, however, that
this will be an Uhusually econ­
omical campaign,, not an .expens­
ive one. Election expenses are a
liability just now, not an asset.
With the Lorimer and New­
berry cases still in mind, candid
jlates for Cqngress know they
mustn’t spend too much on their
post-primary campaigns, anyway.
If they do, they’re aware they
are liable not to get their seats
after they’ve paid for them.
But the argument has been
that primary expenses are none
of Congress* business— that pri­
maries are elections for the re­
spective State legislatures to reg­
ulate, not the national legislo-
HeWever, bills— lost in the ad-
Lying about your age is
setting the clock back to 1
the hour from being so late.
Don’t depend upon the bars in
the jail windows to keep you
up In December— are In now, by
which Chhgress does undertake
to regulate primaries.
They’ll he fought on the
ground that they’re an attempt at
federal Interference in state af­
fairs, but it will take a pretty
nervy congressman to go clear to
the mat against them, after the
Pennsylvania and Illinois scan­
dal^ Maybe they’ll be paesed
and the supreme court will knock
them out. The supreme court is
pretty impervious to public opin­
ion, but Congress Isn’t.
be had.
Ashland needs a more adequate water supjdy.
I hat much is certain. The voters of Ashland are will­
ing to authorise the needed bond« if in their judgment
the-proposed improvements are feasible and necessary.
It is a m atter of urgent importance. Long delay
in formulating a program will jeopardize Ihe bond
issue. We belleVe the voters should have the com­
plete tacts before them by not later than next weeks.
10 Years Ago
V. H. Simpson and B. E. Phipps
Yoe and SchaumlafTel,
aCc on a busibeM IMp to Marsh- cers, have put a double
fluid and other points over bn their delivery wagon.
thb coast.
>11». U cheva W. Allen has Mid
to Careoe-Fowier Lumber com­
pany 1SS acres of timber land th
Josephine còunty and has taken
In ««bango a house And lot on
Pioneer aVchhe.
It was John \\ anamakcr who saidf “ Kvi
iu business will have to go over a hard road*
out its turnings for himself. Hut he need not
the road in the dark if he will take with him 1
of other men's exjiericnco.”
irs nnu lruit growers generally should, aid
id legion jmw I in getting up its display for
al cotivcotion in Philadelphia next month,
a .good l>it of advertising for this section.
Have yon been to ( rater M ke this year! There
are ju«t a few more day« left and it will l>c well
w°rih your while.
In n few inure days now the candidates will lie
telling us what they can do.
Mrs. Norrie, a favorite among
Ashland soloists, furatatrad typi­
cal southern melodies at the reg­
ular meeting of the Civic Im­
provement elub at the Library
Tuouday evening.
The Rev. P. K. Hammond left
on No. 54 Monday to attend the
annual convention of the diocese
of Oregon of the Episcopal
church. Ths convention will be
held in Portland.
. The Ashland Tiding« thirty
years ago, was publish«« on Mon­
day and Thursday of each week
and was Owned by W. H, Leed«,
ahd F. D. Wagner. Mr. Wagner is
' James Barrett, who rcccnliy the present postmaster. The sub­
same to Abhland from Aberdeen, scription price at that time was
Wash., hM purchased the Inter­ 13.00 a year, payable in advance.
est of A. B. Mitt-hell in the Ash­
land Meat company ahd will take
avtfvc charge of the management
William Jennings Brydn,kor
of the business.
^Blll,’’ M tbs editor of thè Tid­
ings refers to him, was ih the
■ Among the Ashland btmletife Midst Of hfc campaign for Presi­
attending Commercial College nfb dent, and the paper Ih Some edi­
Frances Maliy. Alva McFarland, torial comment has the following
Nlllie AddTsoh, Stella Rinehart, to say: “Wttert hill Brgah lntro-
Mina Vert«. Mabie Parsons and dnees hlmdblf to the votdrs of
this cohnty under so many aliases,
Bohnie Rubi«.
most of theft arb clever enough
to recognise him np the hungry
A , M. and W. B Pracht, Otto Jbe of Polita».
Miller nUd William Klssell or this
pity hav* gone to Klamath Lake
to join in the war on the feathery
The machinery for the new
tribes Which Inhabit that region. creamery has arrived from the
Their friends at home are count­ city and is being hauled and Mt
ing on Mting duck when they re- bp in the hew building which haa
■been made teddy for it.