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About Grants Pass daily courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1919-1931 | View This Issue
miAST PAM DAILY VOUKIXB
VK1IIV. HFJT. ill. IUII).
ERASTS PASS DAILY COURIER
Published Dally Ezept Sunday
A- . VOORHIES, Pub. ud Propr.
Btarad at postoffloe. Grants Paaa,
Ora., m cond class wall matter.
. ADVERTISING RATES
Utopia? apace, P T" lc
m. tmt Una ' 5c
mil or carrier, aer year.... 1 00
Utr mall or carrier. Dr month .60
St mall, nar jaar . M 00
MEMBER Or ASSOCIATED PRESS
Tba Aasoelatad Praaa la axelaairatr
aatlUed to tfaa oaa lor rpionu"
ms .11 iiian&iAhaa credited to it
or all therwiae credited ta Uia
hht and alaa tha local aawa tma-
All rlghta of wpubUoaUoa of apa
Ui dispatches barala ara alaa
AVEDXBSDAT, SEPT. B4,
f Fair, gentle northeasterly
Atsi THH 11KST UXK
OF FKK8H CKINI WAFF.HS
AM) SOI. lIlATKF.ItS
KINNEY & TRUAX GROCERY
Quality and Service
WAR CRY A BOOSTER
FOR JOSEPHINE COUNTY
JULWAIKEK INS TRI E TO
Mayor Hoan ot Milwaukee refuses
to invite King Albert to that city.
fceUeTing, to put it in the mayor's
own words, that "all kings should go
to hall." Hoan put It bluntly, in
yery uncouth fashion, though appro
priately so far as kings, ciars, kais
ers and monarchs were concerned
60, and even ?5 years ago. But
times have changed. The power of
some kings baa waned; they have
been deprived ot absolute authority,
and Belgium and England are two of
the countries affected.
Hoan chose a poor subject to vent
his wrath upon, although nothing
else could be expected from Milwau
kee, the home of Victor Berger, and
his co-workers. King Albert has
proven himself a man and a defend
er of his people not an opporessor.
He mixes with the common people
and fights shoulder to shoulder with
An to England, how often do we
hear of King George? It is always
Lloyd George, Grey, Churchill, As
quith, and other leaders that we read
about, prima facie evidence that the
bouse of commons has had in the
past as much power as our own con
gress, and much more power than
our senate has enjoyed since our
present chief executive settled down
in the White House for a second
term. In fact if our president could
have his wish, we would have no sen
ate except by presidential appoint
ment England's king is, apparent
ly, a mere figurehead and is sum
moned only when some papers are
to be signed. It has often been stat
ed that he enjoys much less power
than our own president.
We are not championing the cause
of kings in fact we believe in re
publics only, one like the good old
U. S. A. but the stand taken by
Hoan gives him a fair start on the
path followed by Victor Berger, who
must. view the outside world from
behind the bars for awhile. Only
the Reds, radical socialists and I. W.
W. will approve of such a policy.
rand late, to struggle. They have re
tired; they will leave the hard work
to those who did not fight in the
'' "As eokllers they lost their habit
of work. All their ideas of the
values of life were what follows in
their retirement. There are very
few who will begin life ail over again
and start a new career.
"They are tired and they want to
rest and to think of their luck In
having dodged that death which they
expected. That is the spirit ot many
men I know."'
A woman driving her car along a
Portland street knocked a woman
down with the fender of her car. In
explaining the matter to the Police
Judge, the lady driver said the other
woman was wearing a tight skirt and
high heeled shoes which did not per
mit her to "run out of the way In
time to escape the car." Why not
a law compelling all who travel afoot
to wear sprinters' trunks and spiked
running shoes? The game would be
much more exciting.
SOLIUKRS A.VI WORK
"Why don't those Europeans get
down to work?" is a question asked
often by Americans, indignant at the
thought that Europe is "loafing"
and waiting for American vigor to
Perhaps the answer is found in a
etory told by Philip Ciibbs, the Eng
lish war correspondent, in a: went
dispatch. A French soldier explain
ed to him why there was so little
reconstruction work being done in
the devastated war zone. There are
plenty of men, he admitted, but they
did not want to work. Why?
"Soldiers who fought In the war
for three or four years had many
escapes from death. They expected
to' die. The life they now have by
'luck is what they call 'the bit over."
It is an unexpected reward for the
misery of the war. They do not
want to toil again, to sweat early
Pew strikes are harmless. There
are generally a few funeral.", and
many broken heads. Verily, filthy
lucre is the root of all evil. It avall-
eth a man lHtle if he gain his point
at the expense of a broken cranium,
although those who survive may
The Jury in the Al Zuver trial was
out less than 15 minute before they
returned a verdict of "not guilty."
The first ballot decided the ww.
The September 7th Issue ot the
War Cry contains over a page of des
criptive1 nuttier of Icrunts Pass and
Josephine county, the halftone pic
ture of our elegant courthouse and
high school building, besides the
I photographs of several ot our lead-
Inn titlxons. Those ahown are, F.
iS. Uramwell, Knslgn Strautln. Dr. S.
UuhrliUe. Chief of Police iMclAtie.
j Sheriff George lwls, Stanton Howell
and A. K, diss.
The War Cry tells of the splendid
climate hero, of the hunting timl
fishing, of the scenery, including the
Marble Caves, and oh. wvll, ibuy u
War Cry of the 27th and rend the
article- ft Is a great boost for Jose
phlne county und tolls what the Sal
vation lArmy is doing In ('.rants Pass.
Two carrier route now
boys or girls with wheels,
once. Courier office.
WILSON TELLS UTAH PEOPLE
(Continued from page 1)
would be made with the consent of
all the nations concerned. Should
the controversy spread so thut the
aid-of the I'nlted States would be ne
cessary, he said, then It would be so
serious a situation that this nation
would get In anyway, league or no
The president said:
"I have now "crossed the continent,
my fellow countrymen, and am on
my way east again, and ! feel qual
ified to render testimony aa to the at
titiide of this great nation towards
the covenant of the league; and I
say without the slightest hesitation
that an overwhelming majority of
our fellow countrymen purposes that
these covenants shall be adopted.
"One by one the objections to it
have melted away. ' One by one It
has become evident that the objec
tions urged against it were without
sufficient fuondation. One by one it
has become impossible to support
them as objections.
"Nobody doubts any longer that
the covenant gives explicit, unquali
fied recognition to the Monroe doe-
Herbert Hoover has heard "I am trine. Indeed, it does more than
hungry" from so many millions of that. It adopts the principle of the
starving Eurooeans that the words "onrw urme as me principle or
Paris, Sept. 24. General Gulacppe
GartlKildl said to the Asitortnted
Press todny: "As a nution. we Ital
ians consider the Hume matter set
tled because we have actual posses
sion. Hud D'Annunilo not gone In
we mould have done It within IS
The general said tha If President
WIlsdTi hud the proper spirit he
would let France, (fngland and Italy
decide the question.
That Morning Lameness
will probably forever haunt him. His
was a nerve-raking mission.
Iegal Blanks at the Court -r
If you are lame every morning,
and suffer urinary Ills, there must
lie a cause. Often It's weak, kidneys.
To strengthen the weakened kidney
and avert more serious troubles, use
Doan's Kidney Pills. You ran rely
on tirants Pox testimony.
Mrs. Amelia ijempke, 402 F St.
Grants Pass, says: "1 suffered from
rheumatic pains. There were time
when I could hardly get around I wns
so stiff and iame. At nlsht. I lav
awake for hours on account of the
pains, which went from one part of
my body to another. I got up In the
morning so stiff and lame. It was
all I could do to keep up. I tried
many medicines and also used lini
ments, but without the slightest re
lief. I finally started taking Doan's
Kidney Pills. I was helped from the
first and almost before I knew It, 1
was free from the trouble."
A I Jtrr Statement
Four years later. .Mrs. i.empke
said: "I am glad to confirm my for
mer endorsement of Doan's Kidney
Pills. I have never had anything
give me so much relief as Doan's."
Price fine at all dealers. Don't
simply nsk for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney pills the same that
Mrs. I.empke had. Fostcr-Mllljurti
t'o., Mfrs., Ituffalo. X. Y.
It's toasted to in
crease the good,
of the Kentucky
A regular man's
smoke and delicious!
) Guaranteed try
7hxs Jvn.cCcxi eg
See The Handylite
A great stop lorward In Alarm Clocks ' '
Just the thing for long winter nights and dark mornings.
We predict that all alarm clocks will bo radlollted In the near
BARNES, The Jeweler
B. P. Ttma Inspector
Next door First National llaak
Thousand: of wok tys&r miscriy from
periodi': attack: of headache, never dreaming
that 9 pcrtiiahent cure may be had. Headache
nearly alwvys re.Jn from some disorder rf the
stomach, livtr or bowels. 1 !:e Chunberlain'i
Tablets. Thcy'w.ll correct these di8rccrj and
there will be rc more l.adache. Many have been
permanently c. red by Chamberlain's Tablets.
tre! W--Nt"aw- Je?V-t aTV-I"m- 'LsHL,
M YF.AIIH K.XF.ItlKNt K
Fancy Dinner and Kvenlng Gonas a specialty (iatlsfM lion ;ur
aaeel and IVk-ee Iteasonnble
Mrs. Lydia Allen
AO I A street
G. B. BERRY
Harness and Saddlery
Auto Top and Canvas Work
With Grants Pass Hardware Cj.
Vulcanizing Repair Work
Ml 1ST Vt.KSS WOltK (.l UlWIKI U
t.OOIlltlCII TUCKS mid Tl IIKS
Gasoline 20c OH , und ii
AUTO SERVICE CO.' GARAGE
ro. W, Tctlierow, MccliHiii
i i uritiM u'aiw :-s,.
I. U . I, .. I . . . . .,
m ma nurrMiiK ui Hiioiuiiiieius, , aiienuing. in a jnealre.eu:,,
whore It Is essential that you be prompt, yon want a cor on which'
you can depend. . ' ' ,
The Miitcwell car Is one that will run 305 days In the year if
you desire it. It is always ready to meet your need.
When you .buy a car you are getting either satisfaction or a
trouble that will last a long time. To be Biire of satisfaction come