Rogue River courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 19??-1918, September 28, 1916, DAILY EDITION, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Tin m:iti.mkk in, lom
Daily Rogue River Courier
Am Independent Republican News
paper. United Preaa Leised
Wire Telegraph fiervic.
A. E. VOORHIES. Pub. and Prop.
Entered at the Grant Pasa, Ore-
con, Poitoffice as second-class mall
One Tear. 15.09
BU Month.... : 1.00
Three Montha. i 1.80
tne Month .10
Payable in Ad vase
4 Fair tonight; Friday fair,
warmer east portion; north- 4
4 easterly winds. 4
Great progress is being made by
the men who are in the field classify
ing the Oregon & California grant
lands, and several camps have moved
northward into Josephine county
from Jackson county this week. One
camp has been established in the
Jump-Off-Joe district, and another is
"being established in the Kerby dis
trict.' The work In southern Oregon
will no doubt be completed within the
text 40 days, when it is expected that
UtiB yvi uvu v MX v auu aa W WJVU"
ed to. settlement From present in
dications, the lands of Jackson and
Josephine counties may ba opened
shortly after the first of the year.
Tne following press aupatcn irom
'Washington indicates that the de
partment intends to make all haste
possible: ,
"It Is the Intention of the depart j
ment in the absence of titration to
proceed with all expedition possible
In compliance with the several pro
visions of the act in Question." This
la the positive statement or Clay Tall
man, commissioner of the general
land office, In a letter to R. R- Turn
er, receiver al Roseburg, regarding
the early opening of the Oregon ft
California land grant. He calls at
tention to the fact that the railroad
company has filed its protest and
dates that "it is incumbent npon the
department not to take any action
thai will Involve the homestead set
tlers or others in litigation.
How raw materials from the big
forests of the southern states and
from other parts of the country are
saving the United States from "war
shortage" of dyes, acids, pulps and
other materials is being shown at
the national convention of American
scientists held in New York. The
American Chemical, American Electro-Chemical.
Engineering Society of
Chemical Industry, and other sclen-
t'flc societies, with thousands of
scientists for members, are meeting
under the leadership of President Dr.
Charles H. Herty, of the American
exhibits,"-said Dr. Herty,
"fhow how the big timber regions of
the south are being developed to sup-!
i ii,i . .
ply alcohol, dyes, acids and paper
pulps on a gigantic scale. We have
depended on Europe for much of
these things heretofore, tint the de-
relopment of our own natural re-'
em, ., a f . ,. .nl.. ... .1. ...
i'al engineering.
"One exhibit shows how -wc .saved
ourselves from a return to gas light
Jcp when Germany cut off our supply
of potash for glagH-maklng, by iiub
rtltutin p soda, of which , we have
, "We are fhowlng how our scien
tists and Inventors have not only
equalled but excelled the heretofore
unrivalled Germans In the manufac
ture of delicate lenses, also how
American-made porcelain has been
Improved and r better jnw than the
rxqnislte Imported porcelains ever
"The te"linlcal' Association of Pulp
Fancy English Walnuts
Pure Spices
Quality First
and Paper Industry will consider a
fan here to relieve the paper abort- j
age by using Florida palmetto roots, '
wood wasted In California, and many
other raw material supplies through
out the country. Including certain
grasses In the west and southwest, in
paper-making." .
More of that perfect sugar-making
weather warm and sunny days, with
cool nights. The beet is taking on
the saccharine and the apple the blush j
and the flavor.
Berlin, Sept. 28. Interest center
ed on Chancellor von Bethmann-
HoD.weg and the tight to be waged
against him when the German reichs
tag re-convened today for a three
weeks' session. .
Great crowds pushed toward the
reichstag building to hear the chan
cellor's opening speech, in which he
was expected to throw down the
gauntlet to his critics.
Before the session began, an antl
Hollweg leader declared that if the
chancellor nrnmlvi a utrnrir nnllev
toward England he will receive the
support of the majority of the mem -
bers. This leader would not be more
There were indications that the
rnvprnmpnt'i rrltlr nnnrontlv , ire
m-HHn , tth .nd hnrr th
" - ' " "
hatchet, if poeslble, to avoid an open
light In the reichstag that might be
misinterpreted in foreign countries.
Eureka, Cat., Sept. 28. A large
hole has been beaten in the side of
the steamer Bear, now on the beach
near Cape Mendocino, as a result of
the storm of the last tnree days.
Westerly seas have been sweeping in
on the steamer, preventing work by!
the salvors. If was reported from
the scene'of the wreck today that the
Bear's hull has been severely strain
ed and her position has been altered.
The salvage work may- be given up.
New York, Sept. 28. Paris Is bor
rowing money for the first time out
side of France. A $50,000,000 loan
Is being arranged for the city here
, through Kuh'n, Loeb & Company, It
was announced today. The loan will
take the form of five-year, sit per
cent bonds, which will be offered the
public by the banking firm next week.
The city of Paris will use the funds
'provided by the bond issue to toi-
jcrease hospital facilities, build orphan
asylums, care for widows of soldiers
land to maintain the unemployed,
' - .
A 0iffrtnt Matter.
"Jack Is in love with you."
"How absurd!"
"JhV 1 "'""
' it.
menu tlilnu!"--Boston Tiun
heard -
yQ.-. ' CAt'riE RFXJItKT
DtnnU Eucalyptus Ointment
ar au oauo. avoaga
Tuaia asc J eoc
Trenton. N. J.. Sept. JS.Repub
licau Nominee Hughes carried his at
tack on President Wilson's adminis
tration into his political enamy's
home state today. - He spoke to a
crowd of 10,000 people at the inter
state fair and. this crowd came de
spite a mix-up in arrangements
whereby many hundreds paid admis
sion money to get into the enclosure
where the candidate spoke.
The erowd flowed out on the race
track and filled the enclosure in front
of the grandstand. Hughes picked
the crowd of "plain people" on the
race track as the audience to which
he made his appeal for votes, stand
ing for the most part with his back to
the grandstand. Hughes spoke for
15 minutes dealing with a protec
tive tariff and Americanism.
Almost as much interest as that
arwn 7 108 nominee w" 0W"Mm
"n,on the Jerseyltes by real demon,
''"'Ions the reunion of the repub-
(ivu urn i u me am v w-
geiner oi ancient political enemies.
Hughes assailed the democrats for
luo,r m 01 urou prumwe. ou
At. VtV - . . t I 1
mo niBU com 01 living "uu guTeru-
mental extravagance.
Detroit, Sept. 28. James Couzens,
former general manager and vice
president of the Ford Motor company,
at a reported salary of $100,000 a
year, today accepted appointment by
Mayor Marx as commissioner of po
lice at a salary of $5,000 a year. He
Ib believed to be the only multi
millionaire police commissioner In
the country.
Iff to Run
I , i-i.
Th tmiii who li'lN Hufe lxKwit
l'r-otH tlim for IiIh vnluulilee may
M; nor or later rrfiret It for no one
run tell liom nwin' Ionh liy fire or
theft may occur.
Safe depoolt boxes for n-nt 9'2.iHt and
K:$.M cr year.
Grants Pass Banking Company
v Grants Pass, Ore.
iCoutlnued from page 1.)
(can and must go on!" Moyd-Georif
: waa itsked.
j "There's ndther rlock nor calendar
In the nrltlh army today," was the
j Quick reply. "Time Is the least vital
j factor. Only the result counts not
'the ttmejronsumed In achieving It.
j "It took England twenty years to
defeat Napoleon, and the first fifteen
of those years were black wtthUrltlah
defeats. It will not take twenty years
to win this war, but whatever time Is
required It will be done, and I say
this recognising that we hava oly
begun to win. There Is no disposi
tion on our aide to finish the hour of
ultimate victory after the first suc
cess. We have no delusion that the
war Is nearlng an end. Vfe have
not the slightest doubt as to how It
Is to end." "
"But what of France! It there
the same determination there to stick
to the end, the same Idea of fighting
until peace terms can be dictated by
Germany's enemies!" IJoyd-George
waa asked.
The war secretary carefully match
ed each finger of one hand with each
finger f the other aa his chair sank
back. There was a full moment's
paue, ami as the chair swung round
again the reply came In a voice and
manner Impressively grave.
"The world at large has not yet
begun to appreciate the magnificence,
tbe nobility, the wonder of Fran-e."
he said.
"I had the answer to your Inquiry
given me a few days ago by a noble
French woman. She had given four
sons she had one to be given to
France. In the ccrurso of my talk
with her. I asked !( she did not thtnk
the straggle had gone far enough.
Her reply, without a moment's hesi
tation, was, 'The fight will never have
gone far enough until we have made
a repetition of this horror Impossible.'
That mother was voicing the splrft
of France.
"Yes. France will stick to the end.
I suppose America's conception of
France and the French soldier before
the war was as erroneous as the Brit
ish Idea. I suppose you, too, regard
the French soldier as excitable, bril
liant In attack, but lacking dogged
staying qualities.
"Nothing was more unwarranted
than the popular Idea of the French
man as a poor defensive fighter, nIIIs
tory never Justified this notion, but
there will be a new appraisement, a
new appreciation when the real hero
ism, nobility and genius of the de
fense of Verdun Is fully understood.
France has fought the longest wars
of any nation of Europe and her his
tory Itself is assurance enough that
she will hold to the end.
"With the British It will be the
sporting spirit that, will animate the
army to the last, fair play the mo
tive fair II ht the method. With
the French It will be that fiercely-
burning patriotism that will sustain
the army )o the end, reKardless of
when the end may come."
"And Russia!"
"Russia will go throush to the
death," Interrupted Lloyd-George.
"Russia has been slow to arouse,
but she will he equally slow to quit.
The resentment of the Russians
against having been forced Into war.
Is( deep. She lias neither forgotten,
nor forgiven, the fact that this hap
rened when she was Ill-prepared and
unsuspecting. No, there are, and will
be, no quitters among the allies.
"'Never again,' has become our
battle cry.
"At home the stifferlnj; and sorrow
Is great and Is growing. As, to the.
ar zone, Its terrors are Indescribable.
I have just visited (he battlefields of
France. I stood, as It were, at the
door of hell. 1 saw myriads marching
into the furnace. I saw some coming
out of It, scorched and mutilated.
"This ghastllnens must never ho
re-enacted on this earth, nml one
method, at least, of assuring that
end' Is the Infliction of such punish
ment upon the perpetrators of this
outrage against humanity that the
temptation to emulate their exploits
will be eliminated from the hearts of
the evil-minded amongst the rulers
of men."
i;;i-.m IS MAKING
Washington, Sept. 28. Unofficial
Information has reached the navy de-
department that the 'British navy Is
mounting 18-Inch guns on Its new
dreadnaughts, It was leurnnd today.
The guns fire a projectile weighing
about 3,000 pounds and have a range
of about 25 miles. It la understood
the navy ordnance' bureau does not
consider the guns as effetlve as
l-lnnh guns whle are being con
sidered for use on the ' Amerlran
dreadnaughts, ,',
Mrs. Robert Crockett is suffering
with a severe cold.
Miss Ula Forea. of Three Pines,
Is quite ,11. Dr. Iutihrldge Is the
attending physician.
Mr. A. T. Martin, who suffered
stroke of paralysis of the facial
nerves, remains about the same.
The Hugo school U progressing
nicely undor the supervision of Miss
Oaks and Mlsa Dolen.
The reterson girls received a pre
sent of a sewing machine from their
brother Dave, of Portland. Monday.
Mrs. Triplett recovered auroclent
ly to go to her son, Jess, In Ulendale
Monday morning.
George Tavla and Robert Crockett
ran be seen speeding down the line
In their new machines most any time.
A. T. Martin has purchased a One
span of blacks, which he thinks he
can manage better than he could an
automobile. i
Mrs. V. W. Penney entertains thej
Embroidery club this week. , t
Wm. McKensle has returned from '
a month's stay at the business men's
military drill at Fort Lawaon, Wanh '
Geo. Lance has lnstallrd a tel.- j
phone at his residence. i
The weather has changed now. The .
mornings and evenings are very
Chief I'nderwood and his crew of (
surveyors and cruisers moved camp,
to Calls creek llonday. There were
It men In the camp.
Albert Mittls hauled lumber a few
day thl week from Rogue River to
N. J, Flaher'a. ...
Mr. and Mrs. Ceo. Hull, of Grants
Pbkk. visited Mr. and Mrs. Ceo. Uncej
last week.
Fred. Kd and Bert Koester
early Monday morning for Peer
creek. They will bo gone two weeks.
Mlsa Kmma Guauyaw, of this place.
won seven prliea at the Jackson
county fair.
Maudla and Leslie Carr were thel'ia ' AOier-i-ga. rnia simpi
.....t. f th. eiri. Ratiirdav ! remedy sut" on BOTH upper and
guests of the Mathew girl Saturday. ,owpr bow,,u rfmovn(f u,.h mtrprli.
The boy band of Oakland gave (on matter that ONE SPOONFUL
two concerts at Gold Hill Saturday, relieves almost ANY CASE constlna-
They furnished the dance music also.
Papr In China. '
Papers published lu China are re
ported as having cvernl iliiws of
reader, the firM ela being ttuwe who
first VircbiiNi' the uht nt the nob-
script Ion prl.o. Wlieii ilime iuH'r
huve Ihh'ii reiut and thrown away ,
tbey iiro larefully , tnithered up and
sold at a l;v pil e it n lra rnier
out rlrnoi't milling the peiple, ami.
frm tlit . l.i turn, they nre ia"m?.l '
on down to the poorer -tiiiHt'4, rach ;
pupcr. ir It ln l:itti-l t:i:it Inn. thu
flntliiia three unde of render. ChrW
t In it Ili-rnUI.
Spolltd by th Cscaption,
"How did you find your dinner whei(
you came borne lute lant night 7"
"Pictty gt'otl. escept the wmrsa my
wife Introduced lu the bill of fare or
tongue vred v.jih liard saii'-e." Bul'l
more American.
ll ' a, . 13
Pen, 1'cnrlN, Tnl.IctH nd
other K hool Supplies.
l tflt.i A . . : ...
Our J.P. and Red Star Brands. There are none better
202 South Gth St..
Stove PoliihYfN
Should Use
TT8 different froi
I others because moie care V
Is takvn lu the making
and the materials uwil are
higher grade.
Black Silk
Stove Polish
HkkM a hftUUnl, tlltrpolUh lh tM
iw ruh ult or dul od. Hi IiiwUm
(uor um as kn onllMty (
imlteh, I 0 o uiiiipt ttov will twtti
br hriif it r"wy dilr,
AttMk atrial, tWH m fmr ,
M BMW t' t NT- I' V
WlM n m m im
m, Mf lrl .rih.iw4 to r-foM irvuf
m"-r. 1M m I" rota.
PUck SUTePolUh Works
- a aasaBh Aa.fjaaaAthM au sw
aW psjpsni saesji asrsaryBj wasi sjawessw tsn
rrtt wyttrm, itoe-rcni rVstirg?,
mmj e
Portland. S-pt. 2s, Today mar
ket quotation r:
Wtipt - IHui-nlem. 1.35,
Oata-No. I ahltefeed, J7.50.
Ilarley Feed. 34.
llos-lit-nt live, 9.90.
Prime steers, ; faniy cow, 5.50;
bel calves, 7.50.
Spring lambs, S,75.
Ii utter City rreamery, 3; coun
try. 28.
r r.s-Ki. ti
lot a I extras, 87 't
broilers. 1IT:
,l,n, ,J
Hi 12.
Copper, 2.
" i.V
( Uny 0naU ?M aff
prised at tit Ql'ICK action of slmpla
Buckthorn bark, glycerine," etc., aa
'n. stomach or gat. A few
pendlittls. A short treatment helps
'chronic stomach trouble. The IN
8TANT. easy action of Adler-l-ka la
astonishing. National Drug 8tore.
Counfy Caves"
For the accoBunodattoa of vis
itor to thlsv most wondrona
and baautlful piece of nature's
underground work, CAVK
CAMP Ima been established oa
Williams (reck, 27 mile from
rmits Pa at the Junction of
the auto road and government
trail, ten mile from the Cave.
The ramp I equipped with
floored tent, clean bed and
bedding, mattree and
spring. Rate S2.2H per day;
special rates by tlio week.
Saddle horses furnished on
short notice. Telephone er
KUliIng, Recreation, Cool .
For transportation Inquire
('rant Pn Garage
Itiiok for the grade nnd
tlio HIkU Sclmui now on
Drug and
Stationery Store
I'li.Mie 281