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About Ashland weekly tidings. (Ashland, Or.) 1919-1924 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1921)
'Ashland Weekly Tidings
Published Every Wednesday by
THH ASHLAND PRINTING CO.
OFFICIAL CITV AXD COUNTY
Six Months . .
inrwJ muutua j
nianlnv Advertisements, net
Local Readers, the line ..10c
Classified Column, tne worn, earn
t VntiiHs. each time, the
v i in
Card of Thanks
nhitnariM the line zre
Fraternal orders and societies charg
ing regular Initiation fees and dues,
Religious and benevolent societies
will be charged at the regular ad
vertising rate for all advertising
when an admission or collection is
Entered at the Ashland, Oregon,
Postoffice as second class mail
May Have to
House Tourists in
Jesse Winburn, Mr. and Mrs.
Bert Moses and party arrived in Ash
laud about 7:30 Saturday evening a
little ahead of schedule and are at
the AUBlin Hotel. Yesterday, in
company with I'roressor Vlnlug, they
made a trip to Longs cabin, where
they expected to make their summer
home, taking a fine lunch and cook
ing outfit and spending a very pleas
ant day amidst the glories ot the
big outdoors. They expressed them
selves as much pleased with the
beauty of the place and the grand
eur ot the canyon.
About noon today. Mr. Wbiburu
and party left for a motoring party
lo Medford. They are expected back
Newcomers to ABbland and hotel
guests are flocking to this city so
rapidly that private homeg may
have to be resorted to In order to
house the great influx of tourists,
A. Austin Ckiisholm. manager of the
Austin hotel stated today,
Hears More of
' Recently the Tidings published
an account of the achievement of
a ben owned by Mrs. Lou Rcedcr,
71 Gresham, a hen that laid an
egg measuring nine Inches the
long way and seven Inches around.
The Tidings staff said It was
. some egg. But recently Mrs.
Reeder broke the egg, whether
from curiosity or a. sense of the
' economic valuo the Tidings does
not know. But it was broken.
The egg was more remarkable
on the inside than it was from an
' exterior view of Its physical pro
i portions. Inside the outer shell
was a complete egg, shell and all,
1 In addition to one complete yolk
and white without a shell. In the
' eyes of the Tidings Htaff the value
I ot the hen that laid that egg hns
1 been considerably enhanced.
A Man is just as Young
and Strong as his
No nun can fight the battles of
life and hold hia own if his blood
is not pure, for rich, red blood
is what strength is based upon.
When jou see a strong, vigorous
man, who never knows when he
is licked, you may wager that
such t man has coursing through
his veins rich, red blood. Many
people have thin, pale blood.
They are weak, tire easily, be
come discouraged quickly, and
sometimes feel like giving up the
struggle. Such folks need Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discov.
try, which is sold by druggists
in Liquid or tablet form.
It is made up of Blood root,
Oregon Grape root, Queen's root,
Stone root, Cherry Lark, without
alcohol. Send 10c. to Dr. Pierce's
Invalids' Hotel in Buffalo. N. Y.,
for a trial package of the tablets.
Olympia, Wash. "My husband
always uses Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discoveiy as a stomach
medicine arid tonic, and declares
that it is the best medicine in the
world." Maa. J. E. Foster, Cor.
Pear and Bprtnf Streets.
AoiMAnin nAii tcam miM
HdnLHIlU DHLL ILMIYI RUM
UP SCORE IN YREKA GAME
: : " '
With Yreka on the small end of.
s s to 6 score maae in in naso -
.76:nll Kauie played at reka, Calif,
snturrinv afternoon, between the
Ashland and Yreka high schools. theiAitken, third base; Cerry High, left
local team marched off the diamond,!
victors, nt the end of a garni)
tured by clever pitching on the'
part of "Chuck". Rush, a local boy.
The team was accompanied to
Yreka bv Coach Hughes. i
Both teams scored in the firstling In the mornings,, at noon, and
part of the game, Ashland making
two runs in .the second Jnnlng and pected to be announced by Satur
oue in the fourth inning. From then day of this week. The games will be
on, with a 3 to 3 score, the game
was nip and tuckq until the lust of
the eighth inning
and tbe local I
boys put two men over the home
plate. In the ninth inning Guthrie
of the local- line-up knocked and a
three bagger followed by a slngln
by George High.
The line-up of the local team fol-lowf-
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 25
'An aspirator lo be used In cleaning
wheat by removing smut dust and
foreign material at time of thrash
ing is being developed by E. N.
BateB, of the United States depart
ment of agriculture.
Tests with a preliminary model re
sulted in the removal of approxi
mately oue-tlilrd of what is ordi
narily claMHed as dockage, uud the
Investigators are optimistic Ua to the
possibility of increasing this amount.
Farmers aud thrashermcn who have
seen the model work are quite pro
nounced in their favorable comment.
It remains to be seeu whether it can
be brought to a degree of efficiency
comparable with the commercial
cleaners furnished with thrashers
sent to foreign countries. There is
I objection -to these latter ou ac-
count of the cost, weight, (approxl-
BERT R. GREER COMPARES
Bert R. Greer well known.to Ashland residents as editor ot the
Tidings, has recently returned to thlB city from Southern California, a
section which plumes itself as a tourist centre and a playground ren
dezvous for people from all parts ot the country. Mr. Greer gives some
Interesting side' lights on California as compared with Ashland and
Oregon. ?Sl - 1
"To the lover of natural grand-
eur." said Mr. flrcer, wlio'hus re-1'
turned from several ,monl lis sojnur'ii
in Southern California, "where the
art and Ingenuity of man has tick
eled the desert with' a magic wand
and made a garden ot beuuty out ot
sand dunes, it Is a delight to come
Into this natural environment where
the might, and majesty ot God is
exemplified on every hand in wild
and profligate glory.
"In Southern California is evi
denced the value ot the intelligent
employment of millions and millions
Of dollars In aesthetic development
grand boulevards, tremendous
water and shipping projects rose
gardens, magnificent homes and
perfume ladened orange groves,
transforming a desert waste into a
bee hive of activity aud prosperity
and there 1b great Inspiration In
that, but It has not the real kick
In It that one experiences by a walk
through Ashland's park and up the
canyon Into God's primeval country
where tho Creator has spread beau
ty with lavish hand and flninhed the
nicture with a marvelous stream of
CIVIC IMPRODEMENT CLUB
DISCUSSES ASHLAND PROJECTS
The second regular meeting of the
reorganized Civic Improvement Club
was held in Pioneer hall Tuesday aft
ernoon with an enthusiastic mem
bership and a number ot gueBts in
The business meetings before the
program disclosed tbe fact that the
three weeks since the first meeting
bad been busy ones for Severn! com
mittees. Mrs. O. Winter as chairmr.n of the
committee on the monument to be
erected in Llthia Park as a memorial
to the Oregon Pioneers, reported
that tbe Southern Pacific company
had promised the gift of a boulder
and Mrs. A. II. Russell would give
tbe marble which would be placed on
the boulder, and that Mrs. Russell
would carve the inscription on tho
marble. Tbe marble carved by Mrs.
Russell, who is a pioneer of the
early fifties, la expected to give the
monument unusual interest. It Is
planned to hare the monument ready
for unveiling at tbe September meet
tng of the pioneers in Ashland.
- Mrs. E. D. Briggs, past president
ot the club and one of the Ashland
women prominent in clvie Improve
ment work, outlined tbe needs of
Ashland women for a club home and
the means by which it might be made
a reality. She asked tor a frank dis
cussion as to whether the work
bould be undertaken at this time
"Shy" Heer, catcher; "Chuck"
Dai, nltl,cii.. ritAn nniRPV. flrat
Albert uuinrie, suort stop
field; Francis Winter, center field
fea-jand Ralph Moore, right field. The
team was captained by George High
Starting ) today, weather irmjt-
ting, a tennis tournament will be in
progress at the high school.. Play-
in the evenings, the winners are e
played in singles and open to boys
I only. Four prizes are being offered
to the winners. The first prize is a
tennis racket to be given by Enders
sporting goods store. The remain
ing prizes, three tennis balls, two
balls, and one ball it Is expected will
be given by the high school. B. C.
Forsythe, priuclpal ot tbe high
school wil judge the merits ot the
BE GIVEN THOROUGH TEST
mately 1,000 pounds), the necessity
of additional power, and the fact
that they are an obstruction on the
deck of the thrashing machine. Tbe
aspirator being developed by Mr.
Bates is attached to tbe bead ot the
elevator, hence, causes- no obstruc
tion to the deck of the separator.
It weighs approximately J00 pounds
and It requires for operation an ad
ditional one-balf horsepower only.
Cleaning grain at the time of
thrashing and thereby saving tbe
farmer the additional expense for
cleaning bis grain after It has been
put In the bins, or saving the charges
for cleaning at the elevator, is a
factor in efficient marketing, now
being developed by the bureau of
markets. Arrangements are being
made to give the new device a try
out in tbe spring wheat section of
the Central Northwest during the
coming thrashing season.
ASHLAND WITH CALIFORNIA
crystal mountain water, whirling
singing between natural walls of
solid masonry on its way to prac
tical domestic utilization by the fin
est little home city on earth, Th:it
Is' real and lasting inspiration.
"And then, aside from that, con
sider tbe matchless foundation here
supplied for resort and aesthetic tie
velopment. Nature here has already
accomplished that which the em
ployment ot millions ot dollars can
never achieve In a less favored en
vironment. All to the tremendous
advantage of Ashland and her peo
ple In forwarding the resort de
velopment which has been her dream
for several years. The foundation,
nature surely has well laid for sue
cessful fruition. Now it Is up to
men to properly apply these advan
tages . and bring out ot them the
splendid activity and prosperity that
may be realized in the immediate
future by harmonious, Intelligent
"Take It from me, though not a
prophet, nor tbe son ot a prophet,
Ashland will splendidly accomplish
the . great purpose. She has the
After an interesting discussion the
club voted to build a club house and
to leave it to the club house commit
tee, ot which Mrs. Briggs Is chair
man, to decide when the program
should be actively launched. Mrs.
C. B. Lamkln read and turned over
to the club a resolution In which the
city council Is asked to lease or give
to the Civic Club a lot on which to
build a club home.
City Council to Co-operate
Mrs. P. L. Putman reported that
the city council bad promised to co
operate with the club In beautifying
the property adjoining the lots on
which the Anderson heirs will erect
a memorial fountain.
As a : progressive step toward
keeping In touch with state activi
ties It was voted that the club loin
tbe state federated clubs.
J. H. Fuller, president of the
Chautauqna Association, outlined
tbe plans which have been decided
upon for the coming summed educa
tion activities, when the Chautauqua
program, the summer school, and
the normal school will be combined
la a program coveting six weeks. Tbe
normal courses 'and the summer
school classes will be held daily, but
the Chautauqua numbers will be
given In tbe evenings and divided In
no two or three programs tor each
He explained in detail the plana
for putting ap tent house la a lo
cation In the park that has been de
termined upon by all Interested. He
ASHLAND WEKftLt, WINGS'
uggested that tbe club make a spe
cial effort to hare the property lnl
the vicinity of the Chautauqua audi
torium clean and attractive before
the coming season. .
Pro(scr Vlning Talk ....
Professor Irving Vlning gave an
Interesting and Instructive talk on
what the Civic Club can do for Ash
land. Mr. Vining prefaced bis talk
with the statement that be believed
the organizations and members
should use constructively tbe re
sources and material at band before
starting new projects. He stated
that he considered tbe Park and auto
camp one ot Ashland's biggest assets
and worth all that had been put Into
them. He suggested that the club,
during the tourist season, plan to
have at least one evening In every
week devoted to a community pro
gram about the open air fireplace In
the auto camp ground. It was sug
gested that the several committees
in charge take flowers and fruits as
gifts to the visitors and offer them
hospitality. He urged tire re-organ-tzatlou
of the Camp Fire Girls and
outlined the assistance, both they and
the Boy Scouts could give toward
making Ashland the city roost liked
by the tourists. One suggestion of
fered by Mr. Vlning . was that the
club have a standing committee to
be known as tbe Emergency commit
tee wblcb would stand ready to an
swer the hurry call, when a distin
guished visitor came, unexpected to
our city and Ashland must arise to
the occasion with some courtesy en
tertainment Entertaining Program
An Instrumental solo . by . Mrs.
Mabel Jacobs and an instrumental
solo by Miss Dougherty added to the
attractiveness of the program. With:
Mrs. C. H. Gillette as chairman ot
program and Mrs., P. K. Hammond
assisting the club Is assured of pro
grams of the best for the entire
year. . , . .
Presidents of several of tbe wo
men's clubs were present and ex
pressed their desire to co-operate
with the Civic Club In the new pro
gram for a concentrated effort to
ward civic bettermont and a more
cordial welcome) to the fpasslng
tourist stranger. .
Several women who, have only re
cently come lo make ,thelr homes lu
Ashluud were at the f meeting and
voiced their , pleasure at having a
pleasant meeting with so many of
the Ashland women. .. . .
Miss Grace Chamberlain, the club
president, expressed her assurance
ot a year of wonderful, achievement
because ot the acceptlng-splrit of
the women. This was illustrated by
the fact that not one woman appoint
ed on a standing committee or elect
ed to office bad refused to serve.
Mesdames McRea and Orres were
social hostesses for the afternoon
and served cake and coffee. The
company lingered and chatted an
hour after adjournment.
TO VISIT MEDFORD
Tho Philharmonic Orchestra,
which comes to the Page theatre at
Medford, April 20, Is credited, under
the management ot Walter Henry
Rothwell, ot putting Los Angeles,
Its home city, on the musical map
ot the world.
Bevonty-flve artists from this or
chestra which . since. Its formation
two years ago has divided, .the mus
ical attention ot the. country. , Its
foundation was through, W. A. Clark.
Jr., who has spent. fortune on Its
A barrister ot procession, Mr.
Clark ever since his boyhood days
has loved muslo. A collection . of
string instruments used by a quar
tet maintained by aim and meeting
at his palatial Los Angeles home for
years manifested his active love tor
music. His valuable -collection ,. ot
books and manuscripts - contains
priceless letters and original scripts
from great msic masters. . With the
endowment of a big orchestra,, per-
fectioned to the highest Europea
standards this patron ot the arts ha
made a gift to the West which wlL
be fully realized only In the course
ot this great tour. .
In Mr. Rothwell the - orchestra
possesses a leader of rare ability
Conductor Rothwell won- his spurs
as director In the oper . pit. His
service In that capacity brought him
an offer from Sol. Savage whose Eng
lish Grand Opera Company waa the
talk ot musical America whm Mr.
Rothwell wielded the baton. . Then
followed years of meteoric rise as
a leader of large orchestras. Under
his regime the St. Paul Symphony
Orclmtra rnu to fame.tnred ex
tensively including Canada;.- Last
year he conducted the National
Symphony ot New York.
CITY FACES HOVSIN'G PROBLEM
General feeling among Ashland
buslnes men Indicates the expects
tlon of a more prosperous tourist
season than any preceding year. A.
Austin Crlsholm. manager of the
Hotel Austin, is especially optimistic.
"The travel this winter has been
without a break with tbe exception
of a ten day snow blockade between
Sisaon and Grenada. Such travel Is
without precedent and is caused by
tbe better road conditions now pre
vailing. There has been a team of
horses stationed at Summit Hilt all
through the winter nnder orders of
the state government tor the pur
pose of assisting motorists who might
be troubled In . making the ascent
during the bad weather, periods of
ASHLAND ON EVE
' OF TOURIST BOOM
Ashland Is' on the eve ot a great
tourist boom If the full page list ot
guests at local hotels are a standard
to Judge by. states .A. Austin Chls
holm, manager ot the Hotel Austin.
"More than half of our guests," says
Mr. Crisbolm.are motorists who put
up here over night and frequently de
cide to stay a few days and some
times a week. It speaks well for
Ashland when passing tourists will
change their plans to make a visit
here. The Llthia water 1 a great
attraction for all newcomers. Re
cently one man brought his whole
party Into tbe hotel or tbe purpose ot
drlnglng Llthia water at the fountain
In our lobby."
Tourist travel to the west during
the coming summer months will be
exceptionally heavy In spite ot cur
rent business depression In some sec
tions ot the country,- according to
H. M. Albright, tield assistant to the
director of the national park service,
who Is In Oregon In connection with
the projected development ot Crater
lake national park facilities.
Mr. Albright, who Is also superin
tendent ot Yellowstone national park,
Is considered one of tbe highest au
thorities in the country on tourist
travel conditions... He rocently re
turned from the east, where he was
In constant consultation with rail
road and government, officials on tbe
tourist situation, , ,
' All the railroads are planning to
establish very attractive tourist rates
which are designed ,io help the sum
mer travel. These rates will be an-
nounced In the near future, according
to Mr. Albright.
Oregon has a wonderful -future as
tbe playground ot America, tbe meo
ca ot tourists, and the great outdoor
state of the nation, In tbe opinion ot
The following new arrivals are re
ported at the Hotel Austin R. O.
McFarland, Portland; H. A. Brubak
er, Portland; A. H. Zlrbel, Portland;
W. S. Hale, Seattle, Wash.; A. C.
Hatgood and wife, Albany, N. Y.; S.
S. O'Conner and wife, Los Angeles,
Calif.; W. E. Potter, Los Angeles,
Calif.; W. W. Casgrove, San Fran
cisco, Calif.; Mrs. C. F. Wood and
son, Elliott, Los Angeles, Calif.; John
Dimmltt, Reedsport; Mrs. R. S. Sty
ker, Yreka, Calif.; Robert McKee,
Portland; George M. Robinson, Port
land; Frank L. Williams, Portlund;
Alfred E. Lilly, Seattle, Wash.; Paul
Bargett, Seattle, Wash.; W. W. Mas
Henry, Portland; -A. E. Bradshaw,
Portland; L. J. Given, Portland; A.
Tbe following new arrivals are reg
istered at the Columbia Hotel: W.
M. Bestone, Portland R. O. Carlson,
iDunsmuir, Calif.: J. A. Wood and
wife,, San Francisco, Calif.; C. A.
Smith and wife, San Francisco, Calif.:
J. L. Harris, Beavertoa; Mrs. A. J.
ASHLAND ROY TO
' GRADUATE AT CORVALLIS
Oregon Agricultural College, Cor-
vallis, April 23. Lynn p. Buchner,
son of W. F, Buchner, of Asblaud,
Is on the list of candidates for grad
uation at commencement in the
spring.. Buchner Is a graduate of
Ontario High school, and, during
his tour years at college has fol
lowed .mechanical engineering as
his major subject.
Scabbard and Blade, . honor mili
tary fraternity, claims Buchner as
a member. He holds the rank of
captain In the R. O. T. C. here, he
Is also a member ot Alpha PI Delta,
a local social fraternity cn the cam
pus. , (
More than 311 students will be
graduated with Buchner. This Is
the largest class tbe college ever will
have graduated. Tbe school ot ag
riculture has the largest number,
with 93. Home economics Is second
with 71, and the combined schools ot
engineering third : with E8. The
school of commerce will graduate
II. ' -
' For the benefit ot Ashland buttor
makers who have trouble In keeping
fthelr butter sweet after churning, a
Tidings reader submits the follow
ing from tbe Western Farmer:"
. For the benefit ot the readers ot
Western Farmer, I am sending you
my method ot keeping butter fresh
for a long period. -
i Do not keep cream more than
Rthree days before churning. . Have It
solid when it is churned; do. not put
fevater In it while working; work
most of the butter-nilk out and salt
land set away tor a few hours, (hen
work again and pack In jars that
have never held lard. Cover with
bloth and pour over brine strong
enough to float an egg. Store In a
I nave aept outier tor a year m
good condition by this method. Sub
Sometime ago r noticed a request
In Western Farmer for a recipe for
preserving butter. Following Is a
method that I have found very suc-
F -Ji . . . . ...... i
J UUt pouna case oi suiur id uau
gand place In a stone jar. Kept sub
merged In a moderately strong urine
In this manner will keep tor weeks
nd is sweet and ready for use at
any time. Mrs. ume J ones, lumoer
Is Given for Miss
Mlsa Helen Walker,.' well" known
In local church and social circles,
was the happy recipient of a linen
shower surprise party given at tho
home ot her mother, Mrs, F. H. Walk
er, 419 Liberty street, Friday even
ing, by a party of 35 friends. Many
useful and beautiful presents of
linen and cotton were given Miss
Walker, wilt leave soon for Ke
nosha, Wiscpnsiu, to be married. She
Is to marry. Norman Mack ot Mt.
Clements, Wis., a first class petty
officer In the United States Navy. .
Miss Walker and Mr. Muck met
for the first time two years ago at
(he Great Lakes naval training
school, when Miss Walker was vis
iting ber Uncle at Kenosha, Wis. The
couple will be married at the home
of Miss Walker's uncle. Miss Walk
er will leave about April, 28.
The evening was spent lu a Jolly
round of fun making, the playing of
gamea, and the carrying out of a
musical and singing program. Mrs.
Walker was assisted at the party by
Mrs. Lulu Van Wegen, I
Miss Walker Is an Ashland girl,
has been prominent In work ot the
Baptist church and Is a graduate of
the local high school. She has been
especially active In the wo.rk ot the
Baptist Young People's Union of
which she has been a member for
some time. At present she sings In
the choir and Is the Sunday school
Besides her brother and tlstejr,
Frank 'and Janie Walker and Mr.
and Mrs. F. H. Wulker, the follow
ing guests were present;
Tbe Misses Mae Had field, Mar
jorie Fifield. Ruth Fifleld, Esther
Cluman, Caribel Moorehouse, Wini
fred Spencer, Mabel Bay, Marjorio
Payne, Claudia, Klum, Nola Gasaway,
Mrs. Lulu Van Wegen, Mr. and Mrs.
Larkln Deer, Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Williams, Mr. and Mrs. V, O. N.
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Peters,
Mesdames Mae Movis, Mllrder Beck
tel, Terest Norton, Alta Sheldon,
Nellie Randies, Bertha Gasaway,
Alleen Travis and Messrs. Alvls Oav
away, John Gulpln, Glen Inman,
Clark Payne, Peter Stanaotl.
Y. M. C. A. DECIDES ON
. BALL SCHEDULE
The Board of Control of the Ash
land Y. M. C. A. Athletic League
met the first ot tbe week and agreed
upop their local baseball schedule.
Five Sunday schools have mad.;
application tor membership in the
League. Tbe Baptists, Methodists
and Presbyterians are determined to
tight their own battles without help
from anyone. The Christian and
Congregtional schools are going to
mix their sturdiest and divide the
honors coming to the C. C. team
equally, share and share alike. The
Baptists say that if It will only keep
on . raining they can beat 'em all.
but the Presbyterians say it is pre
destined and foreordained that they
should win, rain or shine, while the
Methodists tnlk as though it' was all
done but the shoutin', "and there
ain't none of 'em can beat us on
Each Sunday school Is to be rep
resented by a Junior' team and n,
Senior team, an dthe schedules for
each League for tbe first month are
. The Junior League games will be
played Saturday at S a. m., and
10:80 a. m., commencing April SO:
- April 30 1. Baptists vs. Metho
dists. 2. Presbyterians vs. Congre
gatlonallsti and Christians.
May 7 1. Methodists vs. Presby
terians. 2. Baptists vs. C. t C.
May 111. C. ft C. vs. Metho
dists. 2. Presbyterians vs. Bap
tists. May 21 1. Methodists vs. Pres
byterians. 2. Bapllsts vs. -C. A C.
May 281. Baptists vs. Metho
dists. 2. Presbyterians vs. C. & C.
; The Senior League gamea. will be
I played Wednesday and Thursday at
:l&, commencing aiay sin.
May 4 Methodists vs. Bantists
May 5 Presbyterians vs. C. A C.
May 11 Presbyterians v. Metho
May 12 Baptists vs. C. ft C.
May 18 Methodists vs. C. ft C. .
May 18 Presbyterians vs. Bap
tists. May 25 Methodists vs. Presby
terians. May 26 Baptists vs. C. ft C.
' It is planned to play all games at
the high school grounds.
The Athletlo League has a two
fold purpose: First, giving clean
and healthful recreation and exer
cise to a considerable number of
boys and men who would not other
wise have tbe opportunity ,for It;
Second, building up and strengthen
ing the Sunday schools by creating
a wholesome rivalry In athletic
games. Tbe scheme which has been
adopted has been .tried ont for years
in many places and is no new ex
periment. Grants Pass and Eugene have been,
at it for a number of years"1 snd It
has been of increasing interest in
these places. Five of the Medford
churches are putting on a similar
schedule and when tbe winners ot
the Ashland pennant are determined
we will have a chance to cross bats
with our neighbors down the valley.
Other forms ot athletics will prob
ably come in for an airing In flue
season, such as track and field, aqua-
tics, Indoor baseball, volley ball, etc.
Wednesday, April 87, 1011
EASTERN NEWSPAPER MEN
ACCEPT INVITATION TO
VISIT HERB IN JULY
John H. Fuller, secretary ot the
Chamber of Commerce, announced
today that tbe Brooklyn Eagle party
ot 12fr- eastern newspaper men to
tour the western states have accept
ed an Invitation to stop ut jUhluad
'July 25. The wired Invitation was
sent In response 'o a request from
John Scott, general passenger agent
ot the Southern Pacific Railroad.
Mr. Fuller states that the purty wi:l
be fittingly entertained In Ashland
with a probable lunch in the park,
swimming at the Nutatonum, and ail
automobile drive through the val
ley. , Mr. Fuller draws as a paral
lel the entertainment of the Nation
al Editlorial association some time
ago in Ashland. At that time Mr.
Fuller states that the city was writ
ten up In several publications of
James Allen, campaign .director
ot the American City Bureau, was
an ABbland visitor yesterday. He was
shown about the city by Mr. Fuller,
secretary of the Chamber of Com
merce, Special Inquiry was made
regarding the tent city plan to be
worked out In this city. Mr. Allen,
who Is from San Francisco, stated
that It sucb facilities were provided -that-
he would spend his summer
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
By virtue of au execution and or
der of sale, duly issued out of and '
under the seal ot the Circuit Court
for the State of Oregon, for Jackson
county, dated April 2nd, 1921, in u
certain suit eherein, wherein Peter
Mlchalcsewskl, as plaintiff, recovered
judgment against B. E. Canavan, u
single man, as defendant, for the sum
of One thousand five hundred
'($1,500.00) dollars, with . inter
est at the rate of 7 per cent,
per annum from and since August 3,
1918, amounting in all to One thou
sand, seven hundred, seventy-five and
.63-100 (11.775. 03) Dollars, 1160.00
attorney's fees and $25.20 costs,
which judgment was enrolled and
docketed In said court March 21st,
Notice is hereby given that, pursu
ant to the terms of said execution, I
will on Saturday, May 14th, 1921, at
10 o'clock A. M., at the front door of
the courthouse In the City of Jack
sonville, Jackson County, Oregon, of
fer tor sale and sell at piflilic auctiou
for cash to the highest bidder, to siil
'Isfy said judgment, with the costs ot
this sale, subject to redemption as
provided by law, all of tho right, title
and interest that the defendant,
Jointly or Individually, had on Au
gust 3rd, 1918, or has since acquired,
or now has in and to the following
described property, situated In Jack
son county, State of Oregon, to-wit:
' The East One-halt (KVi of the
West One-halt (Wft) of Section Ten
(10), In Township Thirty-nine (39)
.South ot Rrange Two (2) East of W.
M., containing One hundred and sixty
acres ot land, according to the gov
Dated at Jacksonville, Oregon,
April 8th, 1921.1
C. E. TERRILL.
Sheriff of Jackson County, Oregon.
By Flora Thompson, Deputy.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
Department of the Interior, U. S.
Land Office at iKoseburg, Oregon,
April 5, 1921.
. Notice is hereby given that Elitu
beth Langdon, one of tbe heirs of
Charles Bland, .deceased, ot Harrls-
burg, Oregon, who, on March 20,
1921, made Homestead Entry, Serial
No. 011,322 for the SWtt ot NWH
of Section 31, Township 38 S., Ranga
1 E., Willamette meridian, has filed
notice ot Intention to make final five
year proof to establish claim to thu
land above described, before the Reg
ister ' and Receiver of the United
States Land Office at Hosebuig, Ore
gon, on tbe 20th day of May, 1921.
Claimant names as witnesses:
John W. Bailey, of Talent, Oregon.
Robert K. Burton, of Harrishuri;,
Homer Billings, ot Ashland, Ore
gon. E. D. Briggs, ot Ashland, Oregon.
, W. H. CANON, Reglater.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS,
Notice is hereby given that tne un
dersigned has been appointed execu
tor ot the estate of Emma A. Adams,
deceased, by the County Court of
Jackson county, Oregon, and lu
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 80th, 1921.
W. O. PRESCOTT.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the Matter of the Estate of Eliza
beth, N. Anderson, Deceased.
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned have been appointed
Executor and Exeeutrix respectively
of the Estate of Elizabeth N. Ander
son, deceased. All persons having
claims against said Estate are re
quired to present the same with pro
per vouchers, duly verified, to Uh jt
344 East Main St., Ashland, Oregon,
before the expiration of six month
from the date of this notice, which f
April 20, 1921.
GEORGE N. ANDERSON.
LAURA V. STEEL,
34-5 wed. Executrix.
Homes and acreage. Farms and
All Kinds ot Good Insurance
Ashland Ageats ot Abstract Co.