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About Ashland weekly tidings. (Ashland, Or.) 1919-1924 | View This Issue
Wecmesday, April 18, iWl
Ashland Weekly Tidings
Published Every Wednesday by
THB ASHLAND PRINTING CO.
. -- - . i - - i -
OFFICIAL CITY AND COVJfTT
On. Tear '.IJ-0
Three Months . : -,6
.. ADVERTISING RATES.
Display" Advertisements, each
line!! .. '. '. 10c
Classified Column, the word, each
Legal Notices, each time, the
Card of' Thanks W
nhltimrtoa the line 'e
Fraternal orders and fooietle charge
lng regular initiation fees and dues
Religious and benevolent societies
will be charged at the regular ad-.-.(i.
in rate for all advertising
when an admission or collection 1b
Entered at the Ashland, Oregon,
TtmlnfHfa ft SeCOnU
Claims Pears Not
With retard to the dainago
I.- th recent frost, tho county
ilia, whlltf some sectious s
'fared more than others, taken ua
whnio the damage has not been
serious as was at first believed, ev
thoueh tho temperature wis
ihA rtaneer nolnt several nights. 1
early pears, especially the Bartle
.'have been heavily thinned, ana
fl)e Anjous run second In the amount
'of Injury received. Tite late
r not materially hurt. The
and Cornice have been thinned so
. what, but the Winter Nells were or.ic
tlcally untouched. Grants 1'aJs Ccu
Exhibit Made Hit
Many people attended the Stude
baker exhibit in the vacant lot ad
joining the Vlnlng theatre, which A.
C. Nlnlnger put pn Saturday after
noon. Mr. Ninlng had a number of
fine cars in his exhibit.
The exhibit made a good bit among
prospective buyers of care, and re
sulted in sales of the light six model
'to the following persons: J. E. Pat-
.terson, of the forest service; Homer
Barron, the well-known rancher near
Ashland and R. Trusty, a railroad
conductor. Conditions are also good
for several new prospects who were
interested In the auto exhibit Satur
day. Cheering Hews
From Oil District
Following is an extract from a let
ter received yesterday by R. P. Neil
from L. M. Addlngton of Wlnnett
Montana, In regard to the drilling of
a well on the property, in which
.many Ashland citisens are Interest
. "Mr. Ostland will be In Wlnnett
(the 7th of this month, and will start
the building of the derrick. Our cas
ing lb here and in fine shape, ind our
Ifuel is on the ground. The "vly mat
ter at present causing delay Is a suf
ficient water supply, but we are over
coming ibis difficulty by Installing
large steel tanks to bold the water
from the spring.
"There is no question hut we will
get oil. The only qnestlon Is to get
to drilling. The Flat Willow is now
a proven structure, and Is the scene
i of great activity, rivaled only by Cat
Was a Girl
HOOP akirts were
worn by those who
, first asked the druggist
for, and insisted on
having, the genuine
GolJeu Medical Discovery put
up by Dr. Fierce over 50 yean
ago. Dress has changed very
much since then! But Dr.
Pierce's medicines contain the
same dependable ingredients.
They are standard today just as
tLey were fifty years ago and
never contained alcohol.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery for the stomach and
blood cannot be surpassed by any
tonic and alterative today.
When you feel "all out of sorts'
-your vitality at a low elb the
blood becomes surcharged with
poisons! The best tonic is called
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery. Dr. Pierce manufactured
this "Discovery" from roots and
barks without alcohol a cor
rective remedy, the ingredients of
which nature put in the fields and
forests for keeping us healthy.
It puts vim, vigor, vitality into
Try it. All arugffsu. uqmn
in Far South
i HONOLULU, T. H. Rulus Bald to
be the most impressive evor discov
ered, the famous ones -or central
America not excepted, have recently
been located tn the Marquesas
islands, acordlng to Ralph Linton,
member of one of tho expeditionary
parties sent to the South Seas by the
Bishop MuBeum of Honolulu.
In writing to the museum here of
his discovery, Linton said that the
4 uln in question was that of a gigan
tic temple, decorated with sculptured
beads and full figures in a manner
unknown elsewhere in Polynesia but
practised by the temple builders of
Llndo-China and Central America.
The old temple is on the island of
dtiva-oa, in the Marquesas grotip, a
The figures with which the temple
Is adorned are from 30 to 40 feet
high and are carved from great logs.
Their age is approximated at 200
years, although it is believed they are
copies of still older carvings,
The 'Bishop Museum has expedi
tions exploring in Hawaii, Tongs, the
Austral Islands and the' Marquesas,
.and their discoveries have been so)
important they will be kept in the
field for another six months or a
year, according to Dr. H. E. Gregory,
director of the museum.
Man Dies in lowafcv10!- rr. '
Mrs. Mury Wllshide is in receipt of
recent copy of the Marengo, Iowa,
Republican, containing the news of
the death of Lew Marble, a former
Ashland resident, who died in that
f March 29. Mr. Marble and bis
wife are well remembered by many
Ashland people during the residence
in this city, where the former was a
prominent photographer. After leav
ing Ashland Mr. and Mrs. Marbel
went east, and finally settled in Ma
rengo, Iowa, where he spent his de
clining years among the sceens of his
boyhood. His death was due to ery
sipelas, and he is survived by his wife
and one brother, Charles H. Marble
of Brooklyn, Iowa.
Denies Guilt in
J'viUe Bank Case
C. H. Owen, indicted on a charge
lot wilfully aiding and abetting tn
Hthe Jacksonville bank fraud, arrived
in Medford Saturday In company witb
Sheriff Territ! of Jackson county,
who bad gone to Salt Lnko City to
fetch him to this county. Owen was
taken to a Medford hotel and bonds
were fixed at $5,000 by Judge Cal
kins. ' Owen claims to be highly indignant
over his arrest, and denies that his
relations with the Bank of Jackson-
'villo were anything but perfectly
Jegitimule. he claims his relation
wua ine Jacksonville bank were
those of any customer and all In the
way of regular financial business.
'Owen's case will be on docket for
(the May term of court. He is rep
resented by Attorney Evan Reames.
W. H. Johnson, former president
and cashier of tbe Bank of Jackson
ville, was sentenced Saturday to an
indeterminate term of ten years In
the state prison at Salem, and left
,for that institution Saturday-night
fin custody of Deputy Sheriff J. J. Mc-
Mahon. Johnson was seuteuced on
one of the four indictments to which
he plead guilty, the rest being held
Under the state law Johnson can
apply for a parole when he has err
ed a third of bis sentence. With al
lowance for good time, Johnson, if
he should serve his full sentence,
would remain in prison seven years
and nine months. Ho Is now 41
Called by Death
Charles Ramsey died this morning
at an early hour at his home, 338
Scenic Drive, at an advanced age.
Tbe deceased bad been ill for some
time, and funeral arrangements have
not yet been made, owing to delay In
reaching absent relatives, but will he
Baby Clinic Well
Mist Florence Pool, county home
I demonstration agent, was over Sat
urday aad conducted tbe baby clinic
In tka l.hrnvv Tan h.l.lu Yd PA M.
.mulatA ,nd wer. foond to b,
'along nicely under tbe supervision of
(the County home nurse and demon
stration agent who have charge of
!the-aeml-montbly. clinic in -this city.
f.Tuis latter will take place in tho
! public library the second Saturday of
'each month, to which" all mothers
Jure Invited to bring their babies for
'examinations and measurements, as
Iwell as to consult with the nurso on
any Question that is putzling them
regarding their babies. .
1 John B. Mosier died at his home on
East Main street Sunday morning ut
2 o'clock at the age of 65 years. The
deceased had been a. sufferer from
paralysis for several years, but for
the past two or three years his con
dition had been critical. Funeral
.services will take place tomorrow af
ternoon at 2 o'clock from the late
home, with Interment In Mountain
View cemetery. Mr. "Mosier Is sur
vived by his wife and niece. Miss
Ruth Osmun, .who made her home
with Mr. and Mrs. Mosler.
Two Last Night
Mrs. Anne Maude Oarduer, aged
22 years, died at her home, 237 B
! street, at 1:35 o'clock this morning,
; aged 22 years. Mrs. Gardner had
'.come to Ashland from Salem only
' . . 1. . . . - ........ I. ...... n .. ,( a,A HaMtnw
flUUUl a U1UUIU UfiU, HUU U .Bluing
'here with her mother and sister. The
'body will be taken tonight to Salem
lurs. nnsiow, an ageu iuuy,' uieu
Mast night at a local hospital aftor a
long illness. The deceased Is the
mother of Mrs. Wm. T. Bockwick,
who resides out of Talent, - Funeral
arrangements will be made later.
SANTIAGO, Chile. The first farm
laborers' strike In Chile was called
recently by several hundred workers
on the 20,000-acre estate of an Eng
lish woman near here. Whljethe
Actual movement Was confined to one
farm and Involved a relatively small
.number of men, It attracted wide
spread interest and has been pointed
out as marking tbe beginning of a
new era In the existing relations be
tween the land proprietor and the
Chilean agricultural laborer.
The Immediate cause of the trou
ble, it Is said, was tbe refusal of the
laborers to continue working until
sunset during harvest, according to
.the long established custom in this
conntry. The provincial governor in
tvestlgnted the strike and announced
"there had been a current of propa
ganda passing between tbe Chilean
federation of labor and workers on
Various farms in tbe department.
The workers also demanded increased
wages, dismissal of the overseers and
phe right to organise. The latter was
granted, and the dispute finally was
settled after President Alesandri had
admonished the men to return to tbe
The "Inquilluo'l system .prevails
(on most of the large estates, which
form a characteristic feature of the
farming region of central Chile. Un
der the system, the worker is given
possession of a plot of land for pur
poses of cultivation, a house and
tights of pasturage. On the estate
where the strike took place the dally
wages were 80 centaves (about It
Lcents at normal exchange).
The South Pacific Mall, discussing
the strike, says "relations between
(the employer and employe on the
farms hitherto have been somewhat
patriarchal. The patron has been the
ultimate court of appeal, andy W
might be said, absolute master of the
liberties, if not the Uvea, of the peas
antry, who are linked to these es
tates by the 'inquilno' sysetm. On the
Ifcreat haciendas (farms) the laborers
And their families have remained for
pmany years in a virtual state of feu
dal servitude. It Is not surnrislnc.
therefore, that at the present day,
when the self-consciousness of the
(worker all over the world has awak
ened, that the Chilean peon should
seek some amelioration of his often
The owner of tbe estate where the
kleborers went on strike said the walk-
bout was the direct result of action of
V'subversive elements. " She declared
Mhe bad provided her employes with
Igood homes, schools and medical at
DD3D THURSDAY NIGHT
J. W. Mills, an aged resident og Ash
land, died at his home on Almond St.
last night at 10 o'clock. The deceased
had been ill for the past three months
and his death was not unexpected.
Funeral arrangements have not been
made at this writing, but will be a-
: Mr, and Mrs. II. M. Bechtel enter
tained a.t dinner Thursday evening in
honor of tbe .letter's birthday anni
versary. In the evening music was
enjoyed, after which the guests were
served, with Ico cream, and a portion
of tbe huge .marble birthday cake.
-Those present, at this delightful af
fair were Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Bechtel
and children, lona and Franklin, Mr.
and Mrs. "C. J. Morris, Mr.' and Mrs.
H. M. Bechtel.
Celebrated Wedding Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Fansteel of
Madison, Calif., arrived In Ashland
Saturday by automobile and will
spend several weeks here, guests at
the home of Mrs. Fansteel's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. S. Patterson, on North
Main Btreet. Sunday was the second
anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Fan-
steel's wedding day, and the occasion
was observed with a large dinner
party at the Patterson home. About
twenty participated tn the event.
Picnicked on Table Bock
A party of Ashland people drove
down the valley yesterday ant held
a picnic on Table Rock. 'After eating
on the summit of the rock, a period
was spent exploring 1 that historic
scene and admiiing the -wonderful
view witnessed from the elevation.
The party consisted of Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Deardorff and -daughter,- Tom
Moran, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hicks
and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. Mid
'dleton. Tbe storm of the later after-
noon overtook them 'While coining
down from tbe rock, but they gained
their automobiles at tbe valley with
out much incenvenlence.-
' THURSDAY'S HEWS
To control apple scab and mildew
western Oregon fruit growers should
apply the- delayed dorman lime-sul
phur spray, 1-30, Just as soon as the
cluster of undeveloped blossom buds
are exdpose to view. Cover every
thing thoroughly with this spray,
O. A. C. Experiment Station, .
The soil department of the O. A. C.
expernment stayou Is extending and
renewing' fertiliser trials on chief
Willamette soil types. Two new sys
tematic- fertiliser trials 'have been
started this month. One Is oa leveed
oouom soil) ciassea as unenana sanay
loam, east of Corrallts.- The other os
on hill land northwest of Albany on
tbe farm of Alfred Abraham, the soil
belug mapped a Csnieton.
Early sowing of broccoli seed
seems to be superior to later sowing
as far as producing a good plant os
concerned, Growers: who have seeded
the latter part of April, as compared
with those who have seeded In May,
have ordinarily been better satisfied
with plants started tn late April.
For those growers not having Irriga
tion It Is necessary to plant seed
when there is ample moisture tn the
soli, and In late years May has been
quite dry, These plants are set out
in late June. O. A. C. Extension.
After prayed meeting In the Bap
tist church last evening the quarterly
conference, consisting of the business
of the church, was held, at which the
reports of the officers wdere given.
These revealed a most satisfactory
state of affairs, and the church is
found to be growing steadily, Sev
eral spoke of Decision Sunday, which
was 'observed last Sunday, during
which a number of the young Sunday
school members decided to unite with
the church. After tbe business meet
ing adjourned, a 'social hour fol
lowed. Miss Bay sang a' delightful
selection, and T. J. Oow, an old-time
magician, entertained the company
with an hour of slelght-of-hand
tricks, which he performed as readily
as In his professional days, despite
his 82 years. Mrs. H. A. Spencer, as
sisted by Mrs. Alta 8heldon. Miss
Ethel Inman and Mrs. H. P. Holmes,
served refreshments, consisting of
cofee, cake and sandwiches, after
which a quartet, Messrs. S. A. Peters.
Sr., Olllmore. S. A. Peters, Jr., and
w. T. Cochran sang to the assem
blage. About 40 were In attendance,
and all enjoyed the meeting to the
fullest. The Baptists are making a
specialty of these quarterly confer
ences snd social events, which are a
means to Interest mote people In the
weekly prayer meeting.
' Dinner Fjwty.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Rose enter
tained at their home on Terrace
(Street Wednesday noon in honor of
the birthday anniversary of Mrs.
Sam B. McNalr. Plates were laid for
live and Included Mr. and Mrs. Mc
sNalr.'Mrs. Catherine Haverkamp and
Mr. aud Mrs. Rose.
Observed Weddiag Aanlvermary.
Twenty-three ladles crept very si
lently up the hiU toward Mrs. Alfred
Moss residence oa Holly street at
about t o'clock yesterday afternoon,
with their arms laden with mysteri
ous packages. It was a surprise, ss It
was first planned, because en their
arrival Bonnis was downstairs after
wood, and her face eertilnlr reds-
tared surprise ss she faced the In
vaders of her home with her araaf""110 08 ,w nn Picture, "At the
roll of wood. After a hashed moment
i some one suggested she put down the
wood, and get some, chairs, mis
broke the Ice, and Bonnis was asking
the how. when and who of them all.
The'-party was In the nature of ber
first wedding anniversary, which oc
curred March 18, bat was delayed on
account of her absence in Callforna.
With the library table heaped high
with gifts, Mrs. R. C. Porter, in
speech of congratulation on behalf
Lof the ladies, Invited Bonnie to open
her packages, and on so doing she
found table cloths, dollies, pillow
cases, towels, aprons, handkerchiefs
snd a lovelv bedspread. After the
presents were all Inspected and duly
admired, a committee, consisting of
Mrs. L, A. Moss, Mrs. E. D. Jennings,
Mrs. L. E. Jennings, Mrs. E. C. Payne
and Mrs. S. A. Peters, Jr., Served re
freshments, consisting of ice cream
cake and grape Juice. 'The afternoon
was spent' by the ladies with their
fancy work, and all had an Immense
amount of fun over the event. Be
side' the above-named ladles, there
were present Mesdames H. O. Butter-
field, i. P. Bayles, Emma Prose, N. 9,
Ballenger,. Geo. Roblson, Phoebe
Kaegi, Maude Small, E. Cooyling,
Goldie Jordan,' Bessie Smith, Ruth
Oulslnger, Henry R. Pace, D. T. Da
vis, Ella Hurrell, H. P-. Holmes and
. College Club.
. The Woman's College Club of the
Rogue River Valley will meet In
Medford tomorrow, Saturday, after
noon. Dr. Eva M. Carlow of 26 South
Laurel will be hostess. A number of
Ashland members will probably be in i or slugs, are more quickly and ef
attendance. ; Ifectually destroyed with a poisonous
Cinderella Club Postponed.
The meeting of the Cinderella Card
Club has been postponed from Mon
day evening, April U, to Monday
evening, April IS, when the members
awlll meet In the parish bouse at the
The Teacup Club met for their
April meeting at the home of Mrs.
Ralph Billings. About fifty members
and several guests were present.
After the business session a Bible
contest ' was held. The hostesses
served doughnuts and codee. This Is
a social club of the Methodist church,
and strangers are most cordially wel
come at the meetings, which are held
once a month. The assisting host
esses yesterday were: Mrs. J. R. Mc
Craeken, Mrs. Carl Pratt, Mrs. Ho-
mor Rillings, Mrs. James Lenox and
After tbe close of choir practice
last Saturday night V. O. N. Smith
loaded the members of the Baptist
church choir into his
drove them to his home on North
Main street, where a delightful sur
prise awaited them in the shape of an
evening s entertainment. The com
pany was treated to some splendid
music on the victorola, after which
Mr. snd Mrs. Smith served ice cream
and angel's food cake. Beside the
host and hostess, the company con
sisted of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Cochran,
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Peters, Jr., Misses
Carlbel Moorehouse, Helen Walker,
Mabel Bay, and Messrs. Glllmore and
Gear. . .
Elsie Ferguson, :.o ic making her
latest picture now In the eastern
Paramount studio, has always want
ed John 8. Robertson, who directed
"Dr. Jekyll aud Mr. Hyde" and "Sen
timental Tommy," as director. Her
wish Is ' realised in Rita Weiman's
Saturday Evening Post story, "Foot
lights," in which Mr, Robertson Is
now directing ber.
Miss Marjorie Daw, who played
the leading feminine role of "Love
in George Fltzmaurlce's production
of "Experience" for Paramount pic
tures, has returned to Cullfornis
after coming to New York especially
to play the part. .
George Melford's next production
will be an adaptation of E. Phillips
Oppenhelm's "Tbe Great Impersona
tion," In which James Klrkwood-aad
Ann Forrest have the leading roles.
i Gloria Swanson has finished her
first starring picture for Paramount,
"The Great Moment," which is also
Elinor Glynn's first original story for
the screen. Sam Wood directed, with
Mlltoa Sills in the leading male role.
"The Lifted Veil," an original story
for the screen by Henry Arthur Jones
Is the new picture Ethel Clayton It
tasking under the direction of Wil-
ttiant D. Taylor.
Wallace Reid, back in Hollywood
from a triumphal tour to British Co
lumbia, has begun work on "Tall
Timber," Dr. James A. B. Scherer's
first original screen story, under the
direction of Frank Urson.
William DeMIUe has finished cut
ting and tilling "The Lost Romance"
from Edward Knoblock's original
ktory, with Conrad Nagel, Lots Wil
son, Jack Holt and Fontaine LaRne
fin the leading roles. He is now st
rwork on a Rita Welman story.
Betty Compson. who scored such a
sensational success in "The Miracle
Man, is now at work at tbe Lasky
End of the World," ' with ' Penrbya
Bttfnlews directing. Miss comnson
recently signed a five-year contract
to star In Paramount Pictures.
Charming Lila Lee Is Roscoe (Fat-
tvt Arbuckle's leading woman in
"Gasoline Gus," on which tbe fat co
median is now working at the Lasky
studio under James Crute's direction
"Fatty" returned Juet before the
start of the picture from, one of bis
flying trips to New York. The pic
ture is an .adaptation of George Pat
tullo's story. ' ': "
TIPS TO SPRING GARDE.VERH
How to Handle Paris Green Id Usttlc
Against the Bugs.
Tbe first veteran to be enlisted in
the battle against the bugs Is Paris
Green, who has fought and won many
s battle against plant pests. Mr.
Green can certainly get action if han
dled In the right way snd for the
right things, says the American For
You are wasting time with Paris
Green on Insects that suck the Juices
from plants and foliage, such as lice,
green, black and white aphis or fly
mealy bug, red spider and scale, by
-thrusting their proboscis Into the leaf
or stem, for they are not affected by
stomach poisons. They must be de
stroyed by contact Insecticides.
Those In powder form kill by closing
tbe breathing pores, the association
points out. The best contact insecti
cides in powdef form are hellebore,
Blug shot and tobacco dust. , The best
in fluid form ere aphlne, black leaf
40, fish (whale) oil soap, nicotine
((tobacco extract), kerosene mlscible
oil and lemon oil.
' Insects that eat plants, foliage,
vegetables, fruit, flowers, etc., wheth
er bugs, beetles, worms, caterpillars
stomachic insecticide, such as arse-
nate of load, Paris Green or hellebore.
These, it applied according to direc
tions, are so diluted as to be harmless
to vegetation and to animal life. Less
poisonous stomachic and contact In
secticides are kerosene emulsion,
slug shot, etc.
' Paris Green ,is still a satisfactory
Insecticide, If Its foliage-burning
qualities are overcome with the addi
tion of a small amount of time. Ar
senate of lead is more satisfactory
material, which seems to meet most
of the requirements for an arsenical
poison that will not Injure foliage,
has good adhesive qualities, and It in
the powdered form will not deterio
rate by drying or freeilng. The pow
dered arsenate of lead is therefore
recommended over the paste form.
which consists of 60 per cent of wa
ter and adds to the cost of trnuspor-
' AT FORUM LUNCH
The leading speaker at the forum
j.luncbe01l by the chamber of Com
merce next Tuesday noon will be
Dig car snaiH0 n.nl. C. Sheldon, who hu re
cently returned front 3alem Where
he represented Jackson county at the
State legislature. Mr. Sheldon will
' I talk on recent educational legislation,
Which Is a topic on which he Is well
versed, and which is of great Interest
to Ashland at tbe present time. Mrs.
;C. W. Hoyhurst, president of the
Oregon State Parent-Teachers' Asso
ciation, will also be Is Ashland on
that date, and will address tbe forum
MAN ANSWERS CALL
Ashland residents were shocked
yesterday when the news went forth
that 'John Heston Jones, son of Mr.
and Mrs. G. W. Jones, was dead.
While It was known that he had been
critically ill since last Friday, hopes
,were entertained that, In spite of the
fears of the attending physician, he
would recover, and the word that this
young life was ended was received
with profound sorrow by his many
"Jack" Jones, as be was famlllarlly
known by his friends and comrades,
was taken seriously 111 Friday after
noon with what was pronounced fo
be ptomaine poisoning, and had never
regained consciousness since he was
stricken. He had very recently re
turned home from a hospital where
he had undergone an operation, and
was making hjs home with his sister,
Mrs. Walter Hash.. Up to his. last
seisure, however, he had been feeling
quite well, and hopes bad beeu en
tertained that he would regain his
health, which bad been impaired in
bis service In the army overseas.
The deceased was bom in Ashland
25 years ago, and was reared In this
city. where he attended high school,
graduating with the class of 1917.
During his high school life he was a
noted football player and also took
great Interest in all other student
In April, 1917, when the boys of
America were called to arms. Jack
Joined the old First Company, O. C.
A- snd went with It to Fort Stevens,
where he remained with that com
pany until January. 1918, at which
time the latter was disbanded, and he
was transferred into the Eighteenth
company, C. A. C, where he was
later made a corporal. -
Corporal Jones was again trans
ferred to Battery F, 9th Artillery,
C. A. C. in which organization he
left for overseas in July, 1911. by
way of England, arriving in France
September 5, where he remained In
training until November 11, 1918.
After the armistice he sailed for
home February 1, 1919, and was dis-
eharaed at Camp Lewis March
1919, with the rank of corporal.
On returning to Ashland the young
soldier made a valiant effort to take
up his lite again as he had laid It "
down before entering bis country's
services. During the past two years
he spent one year in the Oregon Ag
ricultural College, and was employed
with the Southern Pacific company
in the local baggage room and also '
in the forestry service. Army life,
however, had undermined what had
formerly been a strong constitution
In a perfect physique, and during tbu
past year Jack had undergone thrdee
serious" operations,., which had left
him In a weakened condition to be a
prey to thet-avages of disease.
"Jack Jones was the finest fellow
that ever lived," is the verdict of his
comrades In war and former school
mates. Great-hearted, generous to a
fault, steadfast In bis. friendships,
happy and blessed with the faculty
of making and keeping friends, there
Is more genuine sorrow expressed
over the death of this fine young man
than has been felt over the loss of
many others. He Is survived by his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. George W.
.Jones of Oakland, and two sisters,
Mrs. Walter Hash of Ashland and
Miss Agnes Jones of Oakland.
' Funeral services will be held to
morrow, Thursday, afternoon at 2
o'clock from the Dodge undertaking
parlors. These services will be at
tended by the ex-service men and
members of the. American Legion and
will be seml-mllitary. Taps will be
sounded over the grave, and a tiring
squad from the National Guard will
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice Is hereby given that the un
dersigned has been appointed execu
tor of tbe estate of Emma A. Adams,
deceased, by the County Court of
Jackson county, Oregon, and has
qualified. All persons having claim
against said estate are notified !
present same to me at the law of
fice of W. J. Moore In Ashland, Ore
gon, with proper vouchers and duly
verified, within six months from the
first publication hereof, which is
March 30th, 1921.
W. O. PRESCOTT,
NOTICK OK HEARING OX FINAL
In the County Court in and for tbe
County of Jackson, State of Ore
gon. In the matter of the Estate of Frank
H. Carter, Deceased.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That .
the Executors of the above estate
have filed with tbe Clerk of the Court
their Final Account of the Adminis
tration of the said estate and the
Honorable G. A. Gardner, Judge of
the said Court, has designated Sat
urday, April SO, at 10:00 o'clock
A. M., at the Court House in Jackson
ville, said County, as the time and
place for a hearing thereon:
Any person objecting to said ac
count Is hereby required to file such
objections in said Court on or before
the time set for said hearing.
HENRY B. CARTER
GEORGE R. CARTER
E. V. CARTER
81-4 ' Executors.
NOTICE OF HEARING ON FINAL
In the County Court in and for the
County of Jackson, State of Oro
gon. In the Matter of the Estate of Calvin
P. Hughes, Deceased.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, Thitt
the undersigned administrator of the
Estate of Calvin P. Hughes. Deceased
bas filed with tbe Clerk of the County
Court of Jackson County, Oregon Ills
Final Account In the matter of mil it
administration and the Honorable O.
A. Gardner, Judge of said Court, h a
designated Saturday, April 30, 1921.
at 10 00 o'clock A. M at the Court
House In Jacksonville, Jackson Couu
ty, Oregon, as the time and place
for a hearing thereon.
Any person objecting to the same
Is required to make and file the ob
jection on or before the time for
O. H. BILLING S,
NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned, executor of the estate of
Philip Bonham, deceased, has fllfd
In the County Court of Jackson
County, State of Oregon, liis final
account as such Executor of said es
tate and that Saturday, the 23d day
of April, 1921, at the hour of ten
o'clock a. m., baa been fixed by tlx
Court as the time for hearing of ob
jections to said report, and the settle
' Published first time, Wednesd iy,'
March 23, 1921.
J. P. 8AVLK,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice, is hereby given dial the
undersigned bas been appointed Ex
ecutrix of the Estate of Nancy I.
Cunningham, deceased. All per so in
having claims sgainst said estate ure
required to present the same with '
proper vouchers, duly verified, t
me, or by leaving the same with L.
A. Roberts, the attorney ton-said es- -tate,
at his office in The Citizens
Bank Building, Ashland, Oregon, bo
fore the expiration of six month
from the date of this notice, which
is March 9, 1921.
IDA M. BARNTHOUSE. .
Hones and acreage. Farms and
All Kinds of Good Insurance
Ashland Agents of Abstract Co