Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Grants Pass daily courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1919-1931 | View This Issue
GRATIS PAIS DAILY OOCaUXB
MOMi.tr. At ii ht as, irnu.
GRAXTS PUSS DAM COURIER j
Published Daily Except Sunday j
The only real indestructable Pearl
$7.00 to $25.00
The New Fall Silks
A. . VOORHIES, Pub. M4 Propr.
stared at poatoffic. Grante Paaa.
Or., aa second elaai mall matter.
Dtaplty apace, per Inch 15c
local-personal column, per line.. 10c
header, per Una 6e
And all-silk Georgette Crepes
Look in our windows tonight
In the store tomorrow
londoti, Aug. '.'". A grave warn
ing about' the possibilities of an Ind
ian itprislug due to the activities of
extremists was uttered today by Sir
my mall or carrier, per year..6.00
7 mall or carrier, per month .50
MONDAY, AVGVST 23, 1919.
Harrlntoti lxivett, 'before the commit
BARNES. The Jeweler
tee considering the Indian bill. Sir
llnrrinton I,ovot.t has held many Im
8. P. Time Inspector
Next 4nnr First National llaak
portant positions in the Indian gov
MAY CAUSE UPRISING
- OREGON WEATHER -f
4 Probably cloudy, occasionally'
threatening. Thunder storms
f in mountains. Cooler except
4 near coast Gentle southerly
-f to westerly winds.
THE PALTRY DOLLAR
"A dollar is worth what you can
get tor it," says ttobt. E. Smllti of
the war loan organization. "A dol-
lar now isn't worth much because
you can't get much for it. .It wll
be worth more next year and twice
aa much five years from now when
production catches up with demand.
"Profiteering, no doubt,' has some
thing to do with the present depre
ciated value of the dollar but it is
not the big factor.
. "In 1865, according to a Chicago
account book dated February 21,
1865, Chicago consumers were pay-
' tug 29 cents a pound for sugar, $1
a gallon for kerosene oil, 12 a pound
for tea, and 17c a pound for rice.
Even in the face of present high
prices a dollar now is worth about
twice aa much as it was then.
"It waa worse after the Revolu
tionary war. Martha Washington
paid $3 a' pound for sugar, one . to
two dollars a pound for meat, and
$25 a. bushel for wheat.
"The moral of all this Is that
prices are going down within the
next five years 'which means that a
dollar saved today will be wojth at
least twice as much five years from
now. . Therefore cut out luxuries and
tome necessities. Invest every dol
lar you can in United States war
tamps and treasury savings cert If I-
KINNEY & TRUAX
101 North Sixth
cates. They bring 4 per cent inter
est compounded quarterly. Five
years from now $4.12 will he worth
nearly ten dollars, taking into con
sideration interest and a certain
drop inr prices as production catches
up , with demand.
The Ashland Record announces
that in the near future that paper
will be given a new name,. The Pa
ciflo Record Herald. The new paper
will attempt to give Southern Ore
gon the (help which it deserves, and
1 be broad enough to cover the whole
least, par of the stuff to be compiled
of Americans, is to bo taken up im
mediately. It was unanimously de
termined that more attention must
be paid in the Japanose schools to
the teaching of American history,
ideals and customs and the English
MASTER KEY TICKLER
Philadelphia, Aug. 15, Andrew
Carnegie was lauded as "the muster
I manipulator of the telegraph key in
'his day" by Colonel Joseph Green.
The Poles, Ukrainians and Gen-'eighty six years old. Philadelphia's
eral Kolchak's Russian forces are hot veeran telegraph operator. '
after the bolsheviks, vet ihe Reds i flrst n,et Mr Carnegie
appear to be hanging onto life like
a cat with nine lives.
JAPS TO FOLLOW THE
PATH OF AMERICANS
Colonel Creen. in 1N57. 1 wub at
that time an operator for the Pen
nsylvania Railroad in this city and
; frequently held conversations over
; the wire with him as private opera
! tor of Colonel Thomas A. Scott,
president of the road. We all knew
I him a 'Andy' and re- oitnlzed him as
j a master of the key,"
, Return Home From XUft
j Mr. and Mrs. Glenn R. Johnson of
Honolulu. T. H., Aug. 23. He- j Portland, who spent several days
forms In the Japanese language wlth the George P. Cramer family,
school system of Hawaii were decid-j)eft last night for their home. They
ed upon here at a! conference of 45 have Just made a 400-mile hike from
teachers. The Japanese educators Estacada. through Central Oregon
plan to Americanize the schools and (to Crater Ike. During their trip
to stress the work of inculcating they visited 82 lakes and fished at
American Ideals in their pupils while the headwaters of six rivers. Mr.
retaining the privilege of studying and Mrs. Johnson will spend' two
their language tnd culture. weeks In Portland before leaving for
The establishment of. a." normal the east, where (Mr. Johnson will en
school for Japanese teachers, with at ter Columbia University.
H lar lint
t OlTttAgTalaa'ftna Yoaog Toastf?
During the orM7rf7ytoxIraewrrthoaM'dfi? .
Eestiona pat, to as either 07 parents of earnest young
ople, or by young men and women themselves who axe seek
gagjthe way ,to euoceesfal entrance . Into .business life .
,The threexqueetlonsjlieaeekeajto -Answer; oet .frei
"Why'is Behnke-Talker the dominant business college'
of the Pacif.io Horthweet? Why are Its students so nniforralif
euooeeefttl? ' Eow.oan It place all .Its graduates in paying '
To answer, one :lSkto Answer, all.
.Behnke-Walker has come to be the largest business
college' because its. students meet the demand of the. ef
ficient business men. Its students are uniformly successful
bsoause they remain in school under careful instructors long,
enough to oaks thorough preparation for business "life. Of
importance too they have, as an individual asset the invalu
able prestige of a great institution one which business men.
universally recogniseas the fountain head for competent help.,.
In turn that. la why Behnke-Walicer can place its
graduates in pay ing-r-permanent positions. The best buslnesa
,brains of this region eagerly seek Behnke-Walker students
BO eagerly indeed that Behnke-Walker last year .received 1764
calls for help from business conoerns.end waff able to supply
less than one-half. It oould not then, and can not now turn
out enough graduate to fill needed positions, and this de
spite the. fact that the college is open the year round, and
Jpew atudents are. entering every day.
RACE IS P0STP0NE0
Toronto, Aug. 2ft.-- The first air
plane to 'start In the International
alrpluue race from Toronto to New
York and return, left about noon to
day. One plane, an Oriole machine
piloted by Ronald Kolfv, turned
turtle on the takeoff.
Other machines have hem culled
back. None of the pilots fr hh
slstanta have been hurt. The offl
cial start lias been delayed.
Don't let your child run iifToi- ir
they aro fretful, rwwwlah nim
cross, give them Holllster's Rocky
mountain Tea a harmless but safe
laxative for children. 35c. Sahln's
Drug Store. Adv.
lioudon, Aug. 2ft,- Vladivostok in
surrounded by Insurgents aud filled
with refugees. A Japanese squad
ron has arrived at Vladivostok, says
a bolsheviRt report,
Ixmdon, Au. 2R. General Denl
kene. commander of the anti-bol-shovist
forces In South 'RiikhIh, cap
tured the town Of eBrislnv, It Is re
lKrted' here today.
MEXICO BY GEN. VILLA
Douglas. Ariz.. Aug. 2-.t Snm H llf
the several hundred 'Mormons who
were driven out of their colonv at
Colonla Morelos. 65 miles southeast
of Douglas by Villa's armv of Inva
sion in 1918 are endeavoring to re
cover their homes from the ,Meir,in
squatters who have usurped thorn.
AUout ten Mormon families still II vn
in th colony hut are not permitted
to occupy their own brick houses.
Mexican fuinille.i are living In them
and refuse to null. DroclHimlmr th
doctrine of .Mexico for Mexicans."
Many other '.Mormons, dishearten
ed by their reversals have begun
life anew in the United States.
"Agents Authority to Sell,' .book
of .10 blanks, f0c. Courier office.
BARTIjETT PEARS FOR BALE
cheap, for canning. Smaller size.
J.OT wormy. In bulk. Bring
boxes or sacks. Parsons office. 50
FOR SALE One Overland bug, self
starter, 16 model, Al condition.
Also one six-gallon cow, will be.
fresh in a' few Hays; one three
gallon cow. R. Tlmmons. Call
'512 eotith Sixth street. 53
FOUND Handbag, containing many
articles. , Owner can secure same
by describing articles. Address No.
1513, care 'Courier. 54
FOR SAUJ Good 3rd cutting alf
alfa hay. Phone 601-F-13, Jose
phine IMessinger. 58
FOU AUi iHroo.-oll plants for sale.
Phone H01-F-13, Josephine Mes
VVANTBD-.Four girls .to pick straw-,
berries. II. IM. Webb, 54
FOR SALE Six Plymouth Hock pul
lets, March hatching, price 80 cents
WANTED Teachers for rural
schools. 'Also teacher qualified to
do both high school, and grade
work. Apply to Alice M. Bacon,
cdunty superintendent. 5 r
FIVE OK SIX prune pickers wanted
for work near Riddle, women pre
ferred; can make from $2 to $5
' per day; car fare paid both ways.
Plckiing commences about Sept. 1.
'Address or phone Ralph Kri I gilt,
Cunyonvillo, Ore. 68
Fabric and Cords AH Sizes
C. L. HOBART CO.
. Have you noticed the splendid assortment of used
cars we have on hand? The low prices quoted sim
ply testify to the quality of square dealing you al
ways get at
COLLINS AUTO COMPANY
511 H Street Phone 317
G. B. BERRY
Harness and Saddlery
Auto Top and Canvas Work
With Grants Pass Hardware Co.
The Greatest Name
Lm (f I I aoiU
'I llt li TDWTrriT''i in iii.li
A O ' few
Sealed Tlfiht Kept Right