: Uiiirfirstty of Ore. Wbrar? VOL. IX., No. BVJ. GRANTS PASS, JOSEPHINE OOCKTT, OREGON. WEDNESDAY, Al'Gt'ST 13, 1919. WHOLE SI MIIER 274J- WESTERN MAN FOR PRESIDENT TO BE SLOGAN fOL. HOI KH 8.1 YM WEST WANT , MAX WITH MKKTEIIX IDEAS TO Ott'WY WIIITK HOI KK CALIFORNIA FAVORS JOHNSOH lro(trinlvHi AgnlnH Lmkiip as Xow ('n(itutli lowing People Strong for California Senator 1 'Portland, Au. ' 13. A Western man or a maa wlih bwd WetUeru ' Idea for the next president of tho United Slate l to be tbe slogan of Pacific Coast Itepubllran. ThU l tb message of Colonel K. Ilofor, of ttaltmi, who has Just returned from a conference of promlneut ropubll can leaders of half a dozen Western atiitea hold a few day ago In Ran Francslco. ' While sentiment at tha conference eomed to favor United States Sen ator Jllram Johnson of California and, In fart, a big campaign will 1 waned fot the Pacific Coaat candi date, tha leading worker expressed ready Wllllngne to get behind any other aftplrant who la In sym pathy with tha Wen! and knows the need of the West In tha event that i tha Johnson boom fails to make any kind of a showing. , "I was much impressed with the strength of. the Johnson movement . In California," aald Colonel Uoforv wf "The progressive element of tbe Re publican party and a big part or the laboring people are strong for the senator. These name elemonta aro opposed to the leiutue of nations as ,. now constituted. If they find tout Senator Johnson will fall to develop wufflrlent strength In Eastern a'hd Middle Western states, they will gel behind some other candidate who ha progressive. Western Ideas and' 'who will run on a platform that In Unalterably opposed to the league of .unions aa It now' stands." ' l"OUTIAXI TEACHERS NEF.D MORE MONEY Portland, Aug.' 13. Thirty-five resignations from teachers In tho plibllo schools of 3'ortland have been received by the school board slnre Tune 1. Most of these are high Hchool Instructors, who are leaving Portland for more luorallc positions. DISCOVER BURIAL OF iPrcscoU.'Arii., Aug.. 13. That the Squaw Creek mean, 16 mile east, of the Grand Canyon, was the burial ground of an ancient tribe or dwarfs 1 tha opinion of HI. I lioomls, pros- pec tor, who say ha recently uncov. cred portions of IB skeletons there. In the old graves the prospector found a, cup full of turquoise and mall pieces of ancient pottery, some of which have been, sent to the Uni versity of Arizona and the remain der to the Smithsonian Institute., lAill the bones found were those or u diminutive race! iLoomls said. 5 OF MANY FOREIGNERS El IPaso, Tex., Aug. 18. Twenty one foreigners, Including Americans, Spaniards, Cuban sand citizen or the Argentine repulbllc have been ex tolled from 'Mexico recently by or der pf the ' Carrnnza 'government, newspaper state. .Misconduct while Sn 'Mexico Is given as the reanon. ENGLAND IS BOUND TORULETHEWAVES Admiral Jollkiie Assort KkUteure of llrltlhli Kmplro Dnpfwlii on Ability of Her Navy Hl-Iu.-y, Australia, Aug. 13. Ad-nilr-.l Viscount. Jelllcoe p'roached a policy of preparation for war In some of tho speeches be has delivered here YlilIn v Inking lAustralla to Inform til.) Australian government concern- !.: matlers of naval policy, "When discussions take place on such subjects as the league of na tions or tbe question of limitation of nrmaments, I trust It will never be forgotton that the existence of the British empire depends absolutely upon the safety of It sea communi cations," said Vlmouut Jelllcoe at Sydney, where he addressed the navy league, lie fore the war, , he sutd. Croat Britain Buffered from a lack of sufficient ships to guard the long lines of communication between Lon don and Australia, and, he added, "K is tip to the British empire to see that we are never In want of suffi cient policemen afloat In the future." 8jieaklng or the "deadly risk run In the last five year," tbe admiral said, "one can only hope that In the future sufficient provision -will be made tooth ihy the mother country and by th overseas dominions to In sure tho Impossibility of defeat of tho British nary." After giving some Information to show how long It took Great Britain to (prepare for Germany's submarine eampaign, Viscount Jelllcoe said: "The lesson I am trying to preach is preparation for war. 1 would like to say very seriously that It seems to m the conclusion Is forced upon us that the British Kmpire depends now more ahan erenupon naval suprotn- oy." . Sydney, Australia, Aug. 13. -"it would fce crass stupidity on the part of the British people to relinquish any aea power they possess." recent ly declared Acting Naval Minister Poynton. "Situated as Britain is with all the trade routes converging on one point J,ondon--tt abso lutely necessary that ahe should hare sufficient ships in her. fleet to keep those trade routes open." II Washington; Aug. 13. When any parson Insured undor the provisions of the war risk Insurance apt leaves tho military service, his next pre mium is due the first day of the month following date of discharge, and pay the 'premium for, that month.. For instance, if a man was discharged any , time during . the mouth of (April, his next premium was due May 1st, and would pay tor the month of May. Thereafter pre miums are due the first day of each succeeding month. However, a '80- d,oy grace period Is' allowed; If pre miums are hot . paid 'by the end of this 30-day period, the Insurance shall lapse and terminate. Application imist be tiled with the bureau of war risk Insurance In every case where reinstated In whole or In part of lapsed or cancelled In surance Is desired, and , a'pplloant must pay premium for one month (the grace period) on, the amount of Insurance to 'be reinstated, and also lor at least one month' pre mium on the reinstated Insurance. For Instance; if .' man carried $10,- 000 'while In service and neglected to pay 'premiums ""since discharge, and he now desires to carry $5,000, he van be reinstated for $5,000, and need pay two month 'premium only on the '$5,000; 'one month being for the grace period, and one month for the month of reinstatement. In case where the Insured : de sire to convert hi la'psed term (war risk). Insurance, he must pay premium ifor one month the grace )ertod), on the amount of terra In surance to be reinstated and convert ed, and lo the first premium on the 'on verted insurance. " PEACE TREATY WILL BE GIVEN HTO WAY SENATE TO DISCt'KM AMEXD M KXTS ;OTII ERS TO FIfiHT THE PROFITEERS IMpitrtinoiita of Commi-roe h(l Lnbor Wiuit Million Dollar to Fight tflrt II. C. of I Washington, Aug. , 13. At a stormy session the senate foreign relations committee agreed to ex pedite consideration of the peace treaty. Tbe re-reading of disputed suctions and the consideration of possible amendments will begin to morrow. ' ' Senator Hitchcock, Nebraska dem ocrat, told the committee that nnless there was early action an attempt might be made to force a rote on tbe treaty In the senate. Senator Lodge and other are understood to have agreed. The proposal to hasten mat ters, by Senator Falls, New Mexico, republican, took tbe position to pre cipitate action 'possible. r Washington, Aug. 13. It Is un derstood that President Wilson will veto the law for the repeal of the daylight saving. He la expected to re torn It to congress this week. Iesders doubt if It can be . passed over his veto. .. Washington, (Aug. 13.- Appropria tion aggregating nearly ,' million dollars with which to help carry out the president's suggestions tor re ducing the cost of living have been asked of congress by the commerce and labor departments. ' t 1 tl 'K HGXOK AX14 , SIKXHS ATTOKXKY Mount Clemens, Mich., Aug. 12. Argument in the Ford libel suit have now ended. . Attorney Steven son, for the Chicago Trlhune, point ed out evidence of Ignorance Henry Ford gave on the stand, stating "he said he did not know what the fun damentals of government were and did not care, and they put Ford' employes on the stand to prove that he could read and write. I nevev wa so shocked In my life. It was pitiful." 8HOKS WIMj OIIOI' M AYUR Boston, Aug. 13. Prediction of a decided drop In the price of shoes were made by -leather dealers and shoe manufacturers who testified to day at' the igrand jury Investigation of the high cost of living being con1 ducted 'by District Attorney . Joseph C. JPelletler. The opinion, however, was that the decline might not come for another year. iEH IPaao, Tex., Aug. 13. -Motoring through (Northern Mexico Is no pleas ure Jaunt under present conditions, an American ' business man . .with large Interests -In iMexlco, declared upon his return here recently after being held vp by Villa's men, ar rested, thrown In jail and finally re leased on bond iby.the Carranza gov ernment .Officials -rnv.r ,".- -, On -his 'trip through the north, during which ihe wa ' away' , . more than a month and covered more than 2,200 mile Ju bis automobile, the American .eald he found conditions very chaotic. He aald commanders of federal force were making forced TRIP THROUGH MEXICO IS NO PLEASURE JAUNT " nisaBtl loan and seizing property.' MURDERER AND CATTLE THIEF E U4Ai vatm AtTO axi makk GKTAWAV FltOM 8TATK FliAX OAXO XKAIi Tl'ItXEH WERE INMATES STATE ASYLUM rtrlchoux Killed IU C. Goodwin In 1910; liostwlck Up For Cattle ' Stealing and Assault Salem, Ore., Aug. 13 D. C. Brlch- oux, serving a life term for murder ing R. C. Goodwin, a prominent stockman of Malheur county. In IS IS, and E. B. Bostwirk, serving terms for larceny of cattle and as sault wltb Intent to kill Charles Brown of Wallow: county, lost year. escaped from the state hospital flax gang today while being taken to a field near Turner. The men leaped from on automobile. It Ik believed that Blrchoux' sis ter, who baa been here trying to se cure hi release, aided In the es cape. An automobtlS I thought to hare been waiting for them. - Both criminal have been In the Insane hospital several month, but recovered and were" about to be sent back to the penitentiary. Dave 'Brk-.hoiix formerly ran the Savoy: Hotel at X Grande; later he wa aj bookkeeper t Baker City. KXGTiAXIVS COXh MIXERS CAIilj OFF BIO STRIKE Ixmdon, lAug.- 13. The coal min ers of Yorkshire, where orer 200,- 00p men hare been striking since July 21, have decided to resume work. '. D.IMKL9 TO HONOLULU Ixs -Angeles. iAug. IS. Secretary Daniels left for Honolulu today on the battleship New York, accom panied iby four destroyer. L EDITOR! PARTY RETURNS NORTH The National Editorial association pa'rty which passed through this city Monday morning was met at (Medford by citizens and escorted to breakfast and were then assigned to automo-' biles for the Crater 'Lake trip. The cars arrived at Intervals from 2: ou until 6 o'clock. (After dinner at the Inn the party gathered about a big bonfire on the rim of the lake where speeches were made, O. S. Blanchard speaking for Grants Pass. 'Mr. Vln tng of Ashland 'was also one of the speakers. . .',-'" The return from the lake was made Tuesday the automobiles leav ing the lake at albout 10 o'clock. Many of the cars were routed via the 'TOead 'Indian" road and these car experienced many difficulties, . the road being In very poor condition for many miles. ' At Ashland the party on entering Uthla park, was confronted with scene of 'bounty long tables laden with tempting foods, and scattered about the lawn were smaller writing taWes with typewriters and station ery. The gueets were each present ed with souvenir photograph of a Uthla park scene and a "copy sheet" with stories of Ashland. After a tew short speeches ' following - the dinner members of the party board ed their, special tram tor roruana, Many, however, went to Medford hy auto and tKt&rded the train at Med ford. :. , ' ' : ,J- . The members of the party were sincere In their praise of the South ern Oregon reception and of the MAKE wonders of Craler (Lake, SUPPLIES RUSHED TO AID OF KQLCHAK Rifle and Ammunition Sent From Frisco; Ikrainlans iM-f eat Rol herlkl Force In Volhynla. Washington, Aug. 13. The Amer ican government la rushing material to Vladivostok to aid Kolehak's re treating army. Rifle and ammuni tion were sent from San Francisco and other equipment 1 going. London, Aug. 13. The city of Vilnltia in tbe Ukraine, 12 mile southwest of Kler, ha been, aban doned by the bolsherlkl, according to a Moscow mesaage. In Volhynla the antl-bolsherlkl force hare occupied the. railway center of Imtsk, southeast of Korel. tA Vienna dispatch says the fort rsea of Dubno, In southeastern Vol hynla", wa captured from the bol sherlkl by the Ukrainian army. ROUMANIAN" TROOPS TO SUPPRESS BOLSHEVISTS Bucharest, .Aug. 13 .Premier Bra tlno eald today the onfy thought of the Roumanian government In order ing troop to enter Bucharest wa to help the allied armies suppress bol shertsm and to restore order. ' Sl'FKKME fOFXf II. TO PROBK TIIK HF.Mi.lRMX SITUATION (Paris, Aug. 13. Conciliatory re plies from Roumanla have reached the supreme council, which ha been hastily summoned to consider tbe Hungarian situation. , GRAV 1IUL REPRESENT GREAT BRITAIN" HERE London, Aug. 13. Viscount Gray, former .British secretary of foreign affairs, has agreed to represent the British government at 'Washington, pending the appointment of a.' per manent ambassador. ' FEAR PLANE SERVICE WILL BE DEMOBILIZED Salem. Ore.. Aug. 13. Due to luiuuia in a i mg an piauv Birrv lev vn the Pacific coast' was to -be demobi lized, iGovernor Qlcott wrote to Gov ernor 'Hunt or 'Washington, and Ore gon senators, to use their Influence to prevent It. It Is feared that such an act would end the forest patrols. RETAIL GROCERY; FIRST FEDERAL VICTIM Washington, Aug. 13. The first federal conviction Tor . profiteering Is reported from Blnghamton, New York. . A retail grocer . was ' fined (500 for selling sugar at 15 cents per pound. . . . , 0. . . Over a million eggs, hundreds ot thousands ot tins ot canned goods and sugar were seized in a raid of wholesale food warehouses and cold storage plants at Jacksonville, Fla. U S. INFANTRY CLEARS BORDER OF THIEVES Nogales, 'Ariz., Aug. 13. United States infantry outposts at five mile Intervals along the Mexican -border In the Nogales sub-district have almost eliminated cattle stealing from - the Mexican side, . according to army of ficers here. Outposts are located on high points along the border equip ped with machine guns and 'Brown ing rifles. 'Between these outposts negro infantrymen patrol the bor der. " ' " . ' ' ' '..; VISITOR SEES MffllTff E VALLEY OLD ORDER OF FARMING DIS CARDED FOR XEW AND 3IORE SdEXTTFIO METHODS WATER K1KB IN SOUTHERN QBE. Thousand of Acre to Be Cleared and Planted to Alfalfa; Better ' lives tor It on Ranches "The era ot prosperous develop- , ment that is at hand in the Willam ette and the Umpqua valley is dawning npon the Lower Rogue and It tributaries that water the fertile areas of Josephine county," says a correspondent of the IPortland Tele gram, who recently visited Grant Pass nd the Rogue River valley. "Bankers, real estate men, county official, , rancher,' growers of fruit and dairy and stock men all are looking forward to the fulfillment of an expansion prophesy that Is more a fact analysis based on present con ditions of growth than at forecast "There is a revival of lumber ac- tivity held up $y the war; there Is a wide interest In Irrigation about to bear fruit in a project that win . put thousands ot acre under ditch; there is a strong morement toward ' building -up pure-bred herds ot dairy and beef cattle; new orchards are go ing Into the ground in the frostlesa hill lands that will Ibe put under the ditch; new blood is coming in to handle big ranch holdings recently purchased in the Illinois, Apple gate and Rogue river valleys; 'building is actire; merchants report business good;, road construction campaigns are making the country's remote dis tricts more accessible; the standards of farming have been raised mater ially; hundreds ot acre of new land will be put under cultivation in the next two years everywhere there' seems to he the one objective before Josephine county, and that is to ' make the county -100 per cent effi cient" v The Telegram' staff correspon dent cites the Elver -Bank Farms a -an example of the new progress that Is sweeping over the . valley, and says: "Throughout the lower (Rogue dis trict, centering about Grants Pass, the same revision of methods to pro duce efficiency are seen. Some bit ter lessons learned by experience are now being turned to -profit in ap portioning the land. Orchards are planted above the sharply defined frost belt that follows the river bot toms and alfalfa is replacing them, with the resulting increase in dairy ing. ' ' ' ' '" Final arrangements ' are toeing made to put in at Grants Pass an ir rigation district that will serve over, 3,000 acres along the river -bench and lower hill lands. ' The Grants 1 Pais Gravity (District Improvement company has 'been formed and it Is the plan to contract for the construc tion of the ditch and for the water from the Irrlgatio and Power com pany, later developments will throw a nigger acreage under ditch. There are thousands of acres of scrub tlm- ,. -ber to -be cleared off from the land 1 as level as a floor lying at the city's gates. ' ' -''' -; .,'''' "Fruit crop this year are enor-- ; mouB, and the high prices will yield a' return the mere anticipation of ' which, has stiffened, the orchard in- dustry and will result in setting for- . ward the day when the lower 'Rogue will reach its high level of produc tion. .. ..-. . ;.; !, .- -v- 'Post-war . lumber and mining re vivals,' the demand for building ma terials bringing into operation the cement -plant below Gold Hill and the outlook for a resumption of con struction work on the California and Oregon Coast railway, extension are but items in the general prosperity of the district. . (Continued on Page 2) "