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Ashland weekly tidings. [volume] (Ashland, Or.) 1919-1924, September 24, 1919, Image 2

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UVdnraday, toftemW 14, lOlt
rAGM two
AshUxo weekly wdings
Established 1871
Published Every Wednesday by
One Year
Six Months . . .
Three Months
Outside of the
One Year ..
Six Months
Display Advertisements, per column Inch, each Issue, I6c,
Local Readers, the line of six words, 10c.
... Classified Column, le the word, each time.
,.. Legal Notices, S 1-8 cents the line, each time.
Card of Thanks. 11.00.
f Obituaries, 2 cents the line of six words.
:. Fraternal orders and societies charging regular Initiation fees and dues,
regular rates.
Religious and benevolent societies will be charged for all advertising when
an admission or collection Is taken, at the regular advertising rate.
The Tidings has a larger circulation in Ashland and Its trade territory
' than all other newspapers combined. '
Entered at the Ashland. Oregon JPosjofttcesjecond class mallmatter.
' 8IOX8.
., , Some two months ago Mr. Greer,
In m. letter to the park board sug
t, gested that it would be a good In
w'i.Conje proposition for the park, and
would relieve a necessity in the city
for quarters to accommodate sum
mer sojourners, to establish a tent
. city on the old Chautauqua grounds
in the park. He proposed, It the
, ' park board did not see its way clear
to .make the Investment, he would
pay the park commission fifteen hun
dred dollars for a five-year conces
sion to establish not to exceed two
hundred tents, agreeing to keep up
' the grounds about themplpe water
and gas to each tent and to arrange
' the' tents and grounds artistically at
' his. own expense.
After consideration the park board
decided that under the charter pro-
'' : vision not giving the park board
'power to "sell or lease" park prop
ertv the concession could
' (ranted. '
' ' We think the park board should
' install the enterprise rather than sell
v' a' concession. It could be made to
4 pay live thousand dollars per year
' - profit in five years. But will they
' do it?
' f As to concessions In the park.
1 What difference is there in selling a
- concess.on lor urn,. -71 (lgure that Warner-g team will not
. months, or five years? We think ,
. f the- park board can se 1 any kind 01 o( Sutherlftnd( Sle8,
' a concession under the law. It can sell , gta Hemm
- the tent concession If not. then no eleven ghoud
... concessions should be allowed I .the
park.' In order to get any sort of!
.! concession and amusements that cost ;
considerable money to
will be necessary to sell reasonably M THE SUNNY SOUTH
long time concessions. Either that' From Atlanta, Oa.. comes the fol
or the park board will need to con- lln:
struct them with park funds. To Snakes are pot climbing trees, and
push our resort features necessity . alligators have cut out jig dancing
' j- j(i... in this drybone section, but here t
'. . . i J tk.au
aemauus mni. w;cuijiuiwwnvuB
amusements be supplied for the com-
fort and entertainment of visitors. It
"appears a short sighted policy to
'' neither supply them or grant con-
" cessions to others willing to supply
' ' them
' After looking somewhat Into the;
law we are satisfied that the park
' board is not estopped from granting
uch a concession. However, the
' matter should have a binding decls
' Ion In the interest of the further de
velopment of the city along resort
lines. It should be taken Into
' - court and settled, lor if such conces
sions are not legal then Fourth of
" July' concessions are not legal. The
matter should be taken Into court and
' the' power determined or the law
should be changed.
'Ashland must not be hampered
In- her' forward movement by such
technicalities. ,
The Free camp ground sign at the
Junction of Main and the Plata was
removed yesterday because the pole
was decayed and tear was enter
tained that the sign might pull it
over where pedestrians would come
in contact with the high voltage
electric wires carried on it. It Is
a mistake In a city, to carry high
wire on poles anyway. Where pop
ulation is congested all high voltage
wire should be carried In conduits
underneath the ground. To make
the change would prove expensive
but not more so than the damages
resulting from the electrocution of
one or more citizens. It is a matter
'well worth Tendering.
Ashland bank statement Just Is
sued Is indicative of the forward
movement of the city along all lines.
The 'deposits of all of them is larg
est in the history of the several In
stitutions. Ashland Is not booming
but she Is enjoying real and solid
'prosperity. She has started devel
oping along her lines of least resist
ance and her effort are bringing
results. Her advancement now Is
apparent enough ao that her most
pessimistic citizen must acknowledge
it, to himself at least. That means
that our. average citizen will gain
confidence In our future, all of which
pmounts to a vast sum In putting a
city forward. For our part w think
'rents and' real estate are too cheap in
Ashland. Had we on hundred
.tjguwml dollar or more tor livest-
. 1.15
. .76
. 1.44
Vnlted States
ment we would chuck it Into Ash
land real estate at the present
prices, feeling assured that twelve
months would bring us a fine prom
Because we have confidence enough
to Invest If we had the cash, we feel
that to advise Investment to those
who have Is the greatest favor we
can offer. Buy Ashland real estate.
It Is going to get better fast.
(Special to The Tidings)
seven regulars of the West Virginia
university football squad went Into
training September 8. The squad Is
comprised of 15 players from the
1817 aggregation, three from the
1916 squad, most of last year's play
ers and a gang of promising new
Tha win nil which will fight for
positions on the '19 team is composed
of Captain Kodgers, King, Lent,
I Lewis, Bailey, Hager, Brooks, Har-
rick, Ice, McCue, Emswener, miiis.i
Weimer, Knight, Dorsey, Webster,
Hite, Kay, Martin, Mullan, Setron.l Clubs and societies are slow start
Bell. Klger, Dawson, Hill, Davis and; ng this year. As a usual thing
The hope of the "mountain college"
this season is to be at the University
of Pittsburg in the big game of the
season on Forbes Field, Oct. 11. They
evidence of warmer weather Influ-
"nee on the weather leporter of tho
Mason City Globe Garette: ,
Seven years ago a farmer living
. weit of this city hung his vort on
fence In the barnyard. A calf
chewed up a pocxei or me garment
in wnicn was a aianaara goia
Last week the animal, a staid old
milch cow, was butchered for beef,
and the timepiece was touqd in h
a position betwen the lungB of the
cow that the respiration the closing
In and the tilling of the lungs kept
the stemwinder wound up, 'and the
watch bad lost but tour minue lu
seven years.
The Increase In the number of
pupils entering the public schools at
the opening of the year last week
I a good crlterfon of how our city
grow. At the end of seven days
of school this year, September 16,
Superintendent O. A. Briscoe made
a report of the number of pupils In
the schools, which shows a total of
903. pupils, and is a gain over that
of last year's report made October 4,
after school had been In session
twelve days.
The report for the two years is aR
follows: '
1918 1919
Hawthorne 274 .297
Junior High 408 426
Senior High ...... A.. 183 180
Total 863 903
This year' enrollment so far lacks
three of being as high a last year.
This Is due to the fact that few of
the older boys have given up their
excellent Jobs to enter school, but
Superintendent Briscoe makes the
statement that by next Monday this
school will In all probability bavo
an enrollment of 200.
From the first of September to
the 18th, 29 new subscribers havn
taken out cards at the public library.
This Is an indication that Ashland
is growing as these are practically all
newcomers who have lately located
here. Beside this 29 there are a
number of transients who got books
at the library who are not entered
as regular subscriber. One of tbe
latter came Into the library a day
or ao ago and stated that she had
not realized that pleasure ws in
store for ber before. She si:1 1 she
had been so taken up with' Ashland
and the park that she had nut taken
the time to look up a library, but
was fully appreciative of it advan
What with velvet, cloth of gold and
liver, ostrich feathers, rich embroid
eries, ornaments and new, durable
looking flowers, millinery for winter 1
rich beyond the dreams of splendor
loving women.
The Social Realm
M. E. Sociul Aid
The first social aid meeting of the
Methodist church was held at the
home of Mrs. James Barrett, 44
Church street, yesterday afternoon.
This was principally a business meet
ing, and officers were elected, plans
made for the coming year's work and
nil the details arranged for the sea
The following officers will
serve this year; President, Mrs.
George Carey; vice-president, Mrs.
James Barrett; secretary, Mrs. A. A.
Marske; treasurer, Mrs. W. D. Hod-
klnson. A large attendance was pres
ent at this first meeting, and pros
pects look favorable to a pleasant
fld profitable year in church social
work. . . '
Missionary Society Started
' fnnnHnna dm In fill! Hwillff llV
the middle of September, but appar
ently the housewives of the city are
too busy with fruit preparing for the
1 winter that they are not taking much
Interest in society events at pres
ent. These will no doubt start more
actively at the opening of the com
ing month. Starting yesterday the
Women's Missionary society of the
Presbyterian church held its first
meeting of the the year in the church
parlors', beginning at 2:30 o'clock.
The topics .for the day were Indians
for the home study and India for the
foreign. The former was discussed
by Mrs. James Rucld while the lead
er for the , latter being absent the
topic was given a general discussion.
Mrs. Warner of Medford, Presby-
terlal president, was present and re
viewed the Synodical session held in
Eugene some time ago. Tea was
served and a social period followed.
Among the visitors at the meeting
were several of the new teachers.
Ex-Servlce Men Dine
Mrs. Bingham assisted by Miss
Pygall entertained at dinner Wednes
day evening a small party of former
service men who expect to leave for
school soon. The table was prettily
decorated with La France roBes and
heartsease. The dinner, which was
strictly stag, was thoroughly en
Joyed. Those present were Ward
Hammond, Meredith Beaver, Verne
Blue, Oscar Silver and Harry Silver.
" Auxiliary Club Starts
The ladles of the Auxiliary club
will hold a special meeting at Auxil
iary hall Monday evening, Septem-
ber 22. All members are requested
to be present as work for the winter
will be discussed and classes formed.
Hostesses for the evening will be Mrs.
O. A. Paulserud, Mrs. H. 6. En
ders, Jr., Mrs. W. H. McNair.
Ashland Girl Wedded
Miss Agnes Danford. a well known
Ashland woman, who has taught
school in the Indian schools of Alas
ka for the past eight years, was re
cently married to John L. Sullivan, a
business man of Alaska, according to
news that has reached this section.
For the past year the bride has been
teaching on the Aleutian Island In
the Bering sea.
College Women's Club
The College Women' club of the
Rogue River valley will meet with
Mrs. C. C. McCurdy of 1514 West
Main street, Medford, Saturday, Sep
tember 20, at 2:30 p. m. This Is
the first meeting of the year and
Mrs. E. N. Warner will be program
leader. All college women In the
valley are entitled to membership,
Civic Club Will Start
The Civic Improvement club will
open the year after the summer va
cation Tuesday, September SO. Tbe
opening meeting will take the form
of a luncheon at the Hotel Austin
at 1 o'clock p. m., on that date, to
be followed by a business meeting In
the hotel parlors. This event will
be r get together meeting to be en
joyed by all the members and those
Interested in civic work, and will
be held oa the last Tuesday In the
month Instead of the fourth Tuesda).
which la the regular meeting day.
Teachers' Picnic
The corps of teachers from the
Senior High school entertained the
teacher from the other sAoli with
a plcnle in tb park last evening. A
fin teed of which hot Hamburger
sandwiches was the leading feature
was served, and a pleasant informal
evening was spent among the instruc
tors who took this time to become
better acquainted with one another.
Band Concert
A goodly company turned out last
night to the band concert held In
Llthla park last night. The evening
was one of the most delightful of
the season and the music rendered
appealed to the popular tastes of thej
. .
Successful Conference
The conference held in the Pres
byterian church last evening of the
officers and teachers of the Sunday
school was a very successful event,
upwards of twenty-one being In at-'
tendance. A fine supper was served
In the church parlors preceding the
conference. Revs. J. W. Hoyt and
C. F. Koehler discussed the various
topics of Interest to the assembly,
which were attended with Interest
by the audience.
Teddy, Jr., was met at the Ash
land station yesterday evening by
representatives of the Ashland
Post, American Legion, and after
a brief hand-shake with the consid
erable crowd which had gathered to
see the famous ex-president's fight
ing son, was taken to Medford where
he spoke for a few minutes to over
a thousand people and took his train
on to Portland. He Is the chief
speaker at the state convention of
the American Legion there today.
He I making a tour of the country
on organtaztlon work for the legion
of which he was a prime mover.
Young Ted has bis father's smile
and a personality which pleased the
crowd. He confined his remarks to
the aims and Ideals of the American
Several automobile loads of Ash
land ex-service men went to Med'
ford to hear the national organizer.
Slxty-semethlng ex-soldlers and
sailor and one ex-marine made the
Ashland armory a lively place Tues
day evening when a permanent or
ganization of Ashland Post, No. 14, of
the American Legion was effected
officers elected, plan laid to fur
nish club-rooms and stage a series
of Jazzfull stunt evening this win
ter, and huge quantities of coffee,
doughnuts and smokes destroyed.
Ashland' quota in the national
membership drive on this week was
seventy-five members. The boys bit
the top and went over Tuesday and
are now out to double the quota.
The local post Is represented at
the state convention at Portland by
Billy Briggs who left on the same
train with Theodore Roosevelt and
the Southern Oregon delegates Tues
A constitution and by-laws were
adopted Tuesday and the following
officers elected: President William
Briggs (Major Malone BBked that
a local man be given the top-kickers
job as he was unable to be here to
attend to the detail which come up
dally) ; Vice-President, C. A. Malone
Secretary, Lynn Mowat; Treasurer,
H. O. Butterfleld, to replace tem
porary Treasurer Bert Freeman, who
Is going to school; Historian, Edwin
Dunn; executive committee members
to act with officers, John, Anderson,
Perry Aahcraft. S. A. Peters, Ray
Wolcott, and D. M. Spencer. Every
branch of service la represented on
the executive committee.
Plans were laid for furnishing a
club-room. Committees will soon
be named for the entertainment
stunts for a rip-roaring meeting
which will be held on the second
Tuesday in October, the second Tues
day of each month having been se
lected as meeting night.
Resolution commending the itand
of the Astoria post against alien
slackers were passed and other busi
ness cared tor.
Don Spencer broke up the meet
ing by blowing mess call and the
gathering resolved itself Into a hun
gry gang of good fellows. Much
coffee, many doughnuts and "beau
coup" cigars were taken Into camp.
Tbe boy are determined to get
every ex-service man whose home Is
In or near Ashland, Into the post
before the week is out.
T. H. Powell, the transfer man
put In a claim against the city coun
cil at the meeting last evening for
$14.25 tor Injuries done to his truck.
According to Mr. Powell the city elec
tricians were working on B street and
had left wires on the street. Mr.
Powell ran Into them with his truck,
he stated, and broke the windshield
on his car. Council sustained Mr.
Powell's claim.
CARDIFF. 3000 Llwynpia miners
struck by mistake when two com
rades were arrested tor non-payment
of Income-tax. They bad voted not
to pay Income-tax after April, but
finding the men' tax dated from
September, the strikers resumed
High price for several year
stimulating larger hop acreage.
Salem North Fourth street to be
Natatorium Ends
Popular Season
H. R. Triclinia. mnr tor the
Ashland Natatorium during the !
season, winds up hi atUIrs wtlb that
Institution today. He will
In Ashland over Sunday in prlr to
participate In the ball game tomor
row, after which he will leave for
a visit to San Francisco. Mr. Trlall
gas graduated last spring from tho
University of Oregon and will go to
Portland this coming year and enter
the Univeratly of Oregon Medical
college there.
The season Just closed at the Nat
atorium had been one of the most
successful In Its history under the ef
ficient management of Mr. Trlgilgaa.
Not only has he conducted the affairs
of that Institution so well that il
has been one of the moat popular
pleasure resorts In the city, but he
has proven to be a successful teacher
in swimming and has conducted many
classes In swimming this summer,
the members of whom have become
proficient In the art, thanks to his
Mr. Trlgllgas Ib planning on re
turning next summer and Is arrang
ing many Innovations which it car
ried out will greatly advance the
popularity of the Natatorium. He
has made a host of friends while
here this summer who will be glad
to see him return another year.
"Every parent, guardian, or other
person In the State of Oregon, hav
ing control or charge of any child,
or children, between and Including
the ages of nine and fifteen years
of age, shall be. required to send
such child, or children, to the pub
lic schools for a term or period of
not less or more than the number
of months of public school held an
nually in the district- ."
The above section Includes all
children between the ages of 9 and
16. And "all children between the
ages of 16 and 18 years must be In
school or legally employed. If em
ployed, they must attend the part
time school," which shall be estab
lished for such employed children
And "any person, firm or corpora
tion, employing a child between the
ager of 14 and 18 years shall permit
the attendance of such child upon
a part time school or class whenever
such part time school or class shall
have been established in the district
where the child resides or may be
The time taken out for the part
time school "shall be counted as part
of the number of hours fixed for the
legal employment by federal or state
The truant officer of the school
district shall be charged with tho
responsibility of the enforcement of
the attendance upon part time
schools and classes of children be
tween theages of 14 and 18 years In
accordance with the terms of this
None of these regulations apply to
any person who has completed the
first eight grades of the common
school course, but all other persons
are subject to' Its regulations, and
parents, guardians, and employers of
persons under 18 years of age asked
to become familiar with the provis
ions of tho law.
If thore are fffteen person be
tween the ages of 14 and 18 years In
living in Ashland and who have not
completed the eighth grade, the
school board will organize a part
time school and. all such persons will
be required to attend this part time
school not less than five hours per
week. The part time school 1b for
those who are legally employed; all
others between the ageB of 14 and
18 years, must attend tbe regular
day sessions if they have not com
pleted the first eight years of the
common school course.
A copy of the school census will
be furnished the superintendent and
by law he is required to check the
list and report all persons who
should be In school and are not, to
the truant officer, who is required
to proceed according to the provis
ions of the compulsory educational
law. These are public duties put
upon the school officials. They are
not left free to act as they please
in these matters, but must follow
out the rules and regulations as set
forth In the articles of the Oregon
state law.
We give you Job Printing that pleases. Whether your needs be
Letter Heads, Envelopes, Calling Cards or Posters, your printing
will be characteristic of YOU and representative of YOUR business.
You might as well be distinctive in your Printing It doesn't cost
any more and we will do it promptly and well
Give us an order' for the first Printed thing you need use the
telephone -
lUturns are coming In of tbs
lories boing circulated over tbe
country in regard to the National
Ktlllorlal association trip made here
la August which included Southern
Oregon. In the Wesslugton. 8. D..
Times Enterprise, which was re
ceived Ibis week by Mayor C. B.
lmkln, appear a complimentary
wrlteup of Southern Oregon In which
the publisher says:
"The three principal cities of
Southern Oregon are Grunts Pass,
Medfurd- and Ashland, located In tbe
famous Rogue River valley. These
three cities Joined forces In enter
tululng the editorial party.
It was the good fortune of the pub
lisher of this paper to have as the
driver of his car Mr. C. B. Lamklni
the mayor of the city of Ashland,
and one of the greatest boosters for
Southern Oregon and the Rosue
River valley that that country bus.
He came from northwestern Iowa
and had traveled ull over South Da
kota, so we felt like old-time friends
right away."
After giving a description of the
trip to Crater Lake the editor said
further: "The return trip was ac
complished m much less time than
the outgoing Journey and we arrived
In Ashland in plenty of time to clean
up and prepare for the sumptuous
banquet wblch the ladles of the city
bad prepared for us In the shade of
the trees In beautiful Llthla park.
Never have we seen such a display
of fruit aB covered those tablos.
Fruit is the leading product of that
part of the stute and we were given
ample proof of its abundance and
excellence. Not only the fresh fruit,
but the Jellies and Jams and preserves
prepared by the good housewives of
tbe city. The whole meal was home
products. If any poople on earth
can live without outside assistance
the people of Southern Oregon ca
While they specialize In fruit, ye
there is a great deal of diversifieil
farming done and livestock !
grown quite extensively.
"Possibly Medford bus a little th
best of it in size over the other tw
settles, but certainly a person neei
look no further than Ashland If he
wants a pleasant place to live. I'.
has an Ideal climate, seldom reach
ing the freezing point even In thi
midst of winter. Palm trees an
grown in the yards, which is prett
good evidence that it doesn't get very
cold. Nor does it get excessively ho
In the summer, located as It is amont
the foothills of the Siskiyou moun
tains. There is an abundant supply
of the finest water one ever dran't
and tbe orchards and gardens an1
farms are all Irrigated, for there ii
but very little rain during the sum -mer
months. There Is a fine high
school of which every resident Ii
Justly proud. They have an'auditor
lum much larger than any other
town twice the size can boast,' and
the very best Chautauqua talent Is
brought there every season.
"We were agreeably surprised to
meet some old friends in Ashland.
Mrs. Ella Connor waylaid us In the
park. She was visiting with ber sis
ter, Mrs. W. A. Turner, formerly
in the real eutute business in Huron,
and we remembered him immediate
ly when he appeared on the scene.
He is prospering there and wonder
fully well pleased with his home."
E. E. Marcy, proprietor of the
Overland garage, has Just returned
from Portland where he had been
attending the Overland convention
In session there. Mr. Marcy has
come back a thorough convert to the
new Overland Four which had been
exploited as the "Mystery Car" for
some time previous to the conven
tion. This car is the lightest car made
except the Ford, is the product of
the big Toledo fuctorles and had
never been seen in public until this
week. It was conceived In secret,
tested In secret and was found en
tirely desirable as a light, cheap car.
Mr. Marcy said the only drawback
is that the west Ib not able to get
them at present, as orders are giv
en taster than they can be man
ufactured. He stated that when the
motoring season In the east has end
ed for the winter, then the west will
come into Its own, and these cars
can be supplied to tbe would-be pur
chaser. Thousands of acres being dyked
and drained In Klamath basin.
Find Ho Room for
Poor St. George
(By tbe United Press)
LONDON. (By Mall.) Famous
Britisher wll have to hurry up and
die it they want to be burled In the
uutlonal Valhalla, Westminster Ab
bey. There Is absolutely only room
for six more, and they will have to
be cremuted first, according to Rev.
Cauon R. H. Charles, who is In
charge of abbey grave and Inter
ments. Tbe suggestion cabled from Aus
tralia that tbe abbey should be the
laBt resting place of a casket of
bones, alleged to be those of Eng
land's aptron saint, St. George of
Cuppadocla, which were excavated
by Australian troops in Palestine,
finds little favor with Canon Charles.
"I don't care 'tuppence about bis
bones," he declured emphatically.
"Just now I am more concerned
about tbe remains of England, If the
labor troubles don't cease.
"Anyway, there is only room for
the remains of six more famous peo
ple In the abbey. I am trying to se
cure additional ground for Inter
ments! there are some old bouses ,
behind one of our Norman walls
which will have to come down some
duy. I want the space reserved for
the Interment of the famous men.
There are so many, great men nowa
days, and there will be so many In
the years to come, that space for six
seems Inadequate.. If we get this
space we might have room for St.
LONDON. (By Mall. ) Prof it
eerlng and the H.C.L. is not a modern
evil. Queen Elizabeth bad to deal
with it, and she adopted drastic
measures against sixteenth century
profiteers, or "bodgers," as they
were popularly called then. Ao
Elizabethan proclamation to lords
lieutenant of counties and local au
thorities of, dated 1597, Is Interest
ing, if only for the strong language
used by that autocratic soverlgn, as
compared with present-day legal
"Elizabeth, By the Grace of God,"
etc., says to "bodgers:"
"Wee understand that upon the
late dearth of all kynde of grain, and
of butter and cheese and other-victuals
In this Realm, although Al
mighty God hath mercifully with
drawn His heavle hand wberewith
we deserved our late punishment,
and hath now yielded us a change
to the great comfort of all sorts of
people" (tbey evidently bad wars,
too) "Yet there are seen and found
a number of wicked peoole In condi
tion more like to wolves or cormo
rants than to natural men, that do
most covetously seek to hold up the
lute great prices In corn and all other
victuals by Increasing the same Into
their private hands, bargaining be
forehand for corn, and In some parts
for grain growing, and for malt be
fore It Is mads, and for butter and
cheese before It be ready to be
brought to ordinary market for to be
bought by the poorer number.
"Against which foul corrupt fraud
and malicious greediness there are
both many good laws and sundry or
ders of late given to all Justices and
other public officers to reform such
notable abuses, and therefore wee
cannot but charge and command you
to cause diligent Inquisition to be
made in all parts of the country as
well as in towns, of such as do direct
ly or Indirectly thus buy or bargain;
and that you Bhall apprehend such,
and take from them such as they
shall unlawfully buy, and compel
them to revoke their unlawful bar
gains, and to send up to us some of
the most .notable offenders
Wee do warn you all to have a spe
cial care, not only with sharp repre
hension to seek to reform them, but
also to certify us of their names, and
thereby to avoid the Just offence of
tbe Inferior sort, who cannot but be
grieved to see such corruption In
the better sort suffered without re
straint." "That's the stuff to give 'em," say
the present day sufferers.
Bend to have 8100.000 steam heat
ing plant erected by local utility to
utilize sawmill waste for heating purposes.

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