Grants Pass daily courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1919-1931, October 07, 1919, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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mm pass oik ram
Published Daily Except Sunday
bTvOORHIES, Pub. nd Propr.
Entered at poatofftce. Grants Pass.
Ore., aa eecondjcUM mall matter.
Display apace, per Inch........... J0
Local-personal column, per Hne..loe
Readers, per line Bc
By mall or carrier, per jear....$6.00
By mall or carrier, per month .bo
By mall, per yf---zZl"l
The Associated Press Is exclusively
enuueu w im9 uoo &u, tvr" -
of all news dispatch ea credited to ft
or all otherwise credited In this
paper and also the local news, pub
lished herein.
All rights of republication of spe
cial aiapaicnee usnuu
Tnniffht init Wednesday' f air :
-f centle winds, becoming south-
M rlv t
A young woman entered a fashion
.hie millinery shop, says an eastern
writer. She looked at the hats and
smiled, looked at their prices and
frowned. Then she said to her com
panion, "I wllf not pay such prices
for hats. , Fifteen dollars is my Urn
It tor the finest hat I'd want to
"wear.' -
Turninc to the saleswoman she
asked in a voice perfectly audible all
through, the shop. "Do rou make
hats here?" On being assured that
they did. she continued without a
trace of embarrassment, . "Well,
would you copy any of these models
in a cheap hat "
Not Inexpensive, or "more mo
derately priced," or anything but
"cheap" Just like that,
Now, according to all the trad!
tkmi of the trade, the saleswoman
. should have registered disdain. But
he did not. She looked respectful
ly at the young woman, and said
"We would be very glad to."
"""'& fe more such women In the
market place, with courage to fit
their purchases to their purses would
do more to bring down prices, not
only of millinery but of everything
else, than any other agency.
Of all the. women shopping In
thai store on that morning, this one
was probably alone In a perfectly
honest adherence to her beliefs. Oth
ers had hesitated, gone away in ap
palled or ashamed silence, or had
submitted to being gouged for out
rageous prices. Not a woman who
heard this girl but envied her. her
poise and her courage.
The word "cheap" Is not always
brand of Inferiority. Used as It
was in the millinery shop, it became
a sign of something more precious
than gold cold common sense.
That woman's husband, when he
wants to start a business, will have
some capital to go ahead with.
One-of the features of the Cum
mins railroad bill which is being
much criticised by labor leaders is
me provision forbidding strikes, it
Is certainly exaggeration, as the
New York World points out. to argi
that this means "industrial slavery
Cays the World:
"The right to strike when condi-
" Become intolerable Is insisted
V DOn 'hv Mr iimnaM and A
hotb ignoring the fact that the Cum
mins bill is carefully designed to
prevent such a state of affairs. This
io iub xneory or an law and Justice
ine law is designed to forestall in
tolerable conditions, and that is -why
remedies are provided and why des
perate or misguided men who re
sort to personal vengeance are p
"Experience has shown that pub
lic uiumon is qmcKiy responsive to
DUblif? APrvfa TV. on .. tvi
' ' - v .3 CI J IUS1 llftSU
tnilS AmmlnvoH nn tha ..w, A A l
- ' - v-w. v, uuunaLauuiUK
that their grievances are to be law-
Tuny adjudicated are condemned to
industrial slavery is to set up a man
ifest absurdity. . They surrender
nothing hut the privilege of making
war upon the whole body of the peo
ple, which is no right at all."
Such an arrangement is natural,
and perhaps inevitable. In the case
of the railroads. It will probably be
applied in time to all public service
corporations. It is the only way to
A Temporary Shortage
Quality and Service
protect the public, which deserves
more consideration than it has ever
It is also the only way to protect
either the labor or the capital in
volved, because, while establishing
the machinery for fair adjustment,
it provides insurance against lock
outs aa well aa strikes.
tRoseburg News)
Carrying with him his unerring
nose for booie." Special Agent
Prank (Hopkins, of Canyoavtlle, last
night at about 19.10 o'clock suc
ceeded in landing two auto tourists
near Shady Point with their Buick
Six loaded to the guards with Sun
nybrook and Mellwood Whiskey, be
tween 350 and 400 quarts forming
the valuable cargo. The capture waa
affected in a rather peculiar manner.
Hopkins was driving to this city
from OanyonviUe bringing with him
a young girl who was tinder the In
fluence of liquor and he was Intending-to
place her under the care 'of
the Juvenile officer here upon their
arrival. They bad just reached' the
railroad crossing near Shady Point
and found another car, the Buick
Six parked there waiting for a train
to pass. Hopkins drove up " along
side of the car and stopped. Sud
denly Hopkins' suspicions were
aroused and with the" curiosity '"that
once killed a cat," he alighted! from
his auto and walked over towards
the tourists.
The car was occupied' by the driv
er and one passenger. Arthur Magrt-
ni and Kerubi Beellandi,' both of
whom are sons from Sunny Italy.
Hopkins stepped on the - running
board and peered into the rear seat
of the auto. The "fragrant aroma"
of escaping whiskey greeted his nos
trils and he immediately Instituted
search. His efforts were rewarded
and in a short time he ' found the
car was a regular moving distillery.
Hopkins then instructed one of his
passengers to take his auto ' into
Rosehurg and he would accompany
the bootleggers. The trip' to this city
was started and the fresh air of the
I'mpqua valley was permeated with
the odor of the "firewater." ' Before
they had reached the city limits a
regular procession of motorcycles
and a'utos were following them. The
improvised parade halted in the
court yard at the side of the county
jail and Hopkins with beaming
countenance led the two downheart
ed Italians to the cells, where they
were searched.
Magrini and Beellandi were rath
er reticent and had few remarks to
make. -Beefondi is a discharged sol
dier and fought in 'France with the
91st division, and carries with him
scars of wounds received in action.
The search revealed that 'Magrini
was loaded with a wad of greenbacks
that "would choke a mule" totaling
$435. In the side pocket of the auto
ciose xo me arivers seat was con
cealed a revolver, all loaded and
ready for action. 'Beellandi was in
possession of a shot gun. 'Magrini
was the owner of the auto and is a
resident of Tacoma, Wash. Beellandi
the ex-soldier, resides in South Ta
coma arfd stated to the officers this
morning that he did not drive south
with Magrini but met him In Sacra
mento and was invited to ride ba-:k
to TacomaJ to save railroad fare.
Every man .who saw service during
the war with Germany, whether yet
a member or the (American legion
or not. Is Invited to be present at
the smoker tonight In the Chamber
of Commerce rooms. The "smokes'
will start at 8 o'clock.
A cpuple of live boxing bouts have
been arranged and will recall some
of the happiest days In the service.
Any veterans who Intends Joining
American liegton may do so this
evening. All are. urged to Join be
fore November 11, and so become
charter members.
Pull attendance is requested of
the present membership in. order
that a tew remaining matters of or
ganization' may be completed and
plans may be more fully discussed
regarding the dance to be given
Armistice day.
Omsk. Siberia, July 17, ria'Vladl
vostok, Aug. 10. (Correspondence
of the Associated Press.) A certain
Russian bully learned something
about American women that will
lurk in his memory tor some-time
through en encounter a few days ago
with Miss Annie taurie Williams in
the freight yards at Omsk.' .Mis Wil
liams' name will be familiar to
many New Yorkers as a welfare
worker. She is now with the Amer
ican Red Cross and was one of those
12 women chosen to remain in-hind
when the others were hustled out of
Omsk by the American ambassador
to Japan.' Roland S. Morris, to es
cape a possible bolshevik invasion.
The Russian was atempting to
cHmb aboard a car In a refugee train
in which were several girls. The
girls were trying to shut the car door
against him when Miss Williams ap
peared and grappled with the Intru
der. She managed to land two blows
on his Jaw and then they rolled to
gether down the embankment. As
they arose she gave him another.
Two Czech soldiers then came to
her aid and, hut for Miss Williams'
intercession, would have finished
the bully who was eventually allow
ed to retreat and ponder on the
strange ways' of Anierlran women.
London, Sept, 13. tCorrespon-
deiu-e of the Associated Press).
Educational training In the UrltMi
army, which was begun among the
forces occupying tha (Rhine, not only
Is to be continued In the new army
but It will be virtually compulsory.
It Is, an army order slates, "to be
regarded as an essential element In
the nuiklng of a soldier and an
army." Steps have boon taken to
continue educational training for all
soldiers going overseas. '
An official Uld the Associated
Press correspondent It was under
stood that the three cardinal divi
sions of higher commercial and tech
nical education, which were taught
on the Rhine, will be retained and
According to President H. A. L.
Fisher of the board of education,
"the mere recognition of the fact
that education Is henceforward to be
an essential part of army training is
one of those great steps forward I
the social progress of the world for
which the war has fceen responsible.
"Inevitably." the correspondent's
Informant pointed out, "the spread
of educaliou In the army .'will insure
an increase of efficiency which will
be a great gain for the army Itself,
A military movement must In the
future depend even more than at
present upon the intelligent Initia
tive of the private,
"life In tbe army for the common
soldier will be far more pleasant.
Educated young men will give to
barrack life a good tone. They will
maintain a' high standard of decency
and cleanliness, and they will brlng
about an increase In that spirit de
corps and social spirit which make
life at schools and universities so
attractive. In fact, there is no rea
son why the army should not come
to be regarded as the people's uni
verslty course. The Influence of
this military university upon nation,
al character will be of Invalvulnblw
Baltimore,' Md.. Oct." 7. In mem
ory of the 1'niled States soldiers who
died In the service during the world
war the War Mothers of America,
during their socOnd Annual conven
tion here October '", K and 9. will
plant a -grove of is trees, one for
each state, in Druid Hill park. The
trees, all white oak, will be planted
in 'star shape from 30 to 40 fnet
apart. A representative from each
state will assist in the planting.
Printing that pleases We do It!
Courier Job Department,
1,000,000 APPLE CROP
Medford, Ore., Oct. 7. The Med
ford high school adjourned yesterday
for the rest of the week and nearly
300 students began picking Med
ford's million-dollar apple crop
Rapid ripening of the fruit, a record-
breaking crop and a general scarcity
of labor rendered this procedure Im
perative. '- ,
(Continued from Page One)
X. Bases on balls: Off Kerr two,
Kopf and Groh; off Reuther three,
Schalk twice,' Risberg; off Ring three
Jack, Gandil, Llebold. Hits: Off
Reuther, 6 in 5 Innings; off Ring 4
In a innings. Hit 'by pitcher: . By
Kerr one. Rousch. Struck out: Ify
Kerr two, Groh, Ring; by Ring two,
chalk, Felsch. Ising pitcher. Ring.
Umpires: Evans behind plate; Qiilg
ley at first; Nallln at second; RlgleH
at third. Time of game 2 hours 6
Rome, Oct. 7 The American war-,
shfps at Spalato, Dalmatla, are to be
withdrawn by Rear Admiral An
drews, according to reports received
Washington, Oct. 7. Rear Admi
ral Andrews has not been Instructed
to withdraw his patrol from the Dal
matian coast, Secretary Daniels said
today. If the ships were withdrawn
the admiral acted upon his own in
Itiative. the secretary said.v
Hdw We Go
At It
First we lock Into the
battery to .see if you pat
' water in it.
Then ' we use the hy- t
' drometer which the i
; onersiafcewayoflmow- '
ing the condition- of its I
charge. j
' Then, if 'no ' special
' cause of trouble- appears i
" we put it ,on the Hne to
I ctcifit will take a charge.
i:' But if 'there is plain in
' ; , dication of serious trouble
we open the battery up
J; and find Out xacfJy
r Don't trust our bat-
" tery : to -; amateurs or i
; artists in guesswork, who
claim they can tell inside
" condition by outside in-
1 ' Come here where you
"find ' sdequste machines
and aDDsratua to really
' inspect, charge and repair
any Dancry.
See The Handy lite
, A great step forward la Alarm Clooks
Just the thing tor long winter nights and dark mornings.
We predict that all alarm clocks will be radlollted In ths near
' future. ,
BARNES, The Jeweler
B. P, Time .Inspector
Neat door First NaUoeai Hank
It Is Just as important to have skilled
or your auto an It
This Is the day of specialists. The car" of , or u 1,0 ""'Pllou.
i Just aa important to have skilled attention fc
Is fur your watch.
Many a day's sport has been similed Just because the car had
been mistreated and would not work.
, When your car needs repairing come to the unu place where
such work Is a specialty consequently done right.
. Harness and Saddlery
Auto Top and Canvas Work
With Grants) Pass Hardware Co.
Vulcanizing Repair Work
Gasoline 80e ' Oil 2lc and up
Geo.' W. Tethrrow, .Mechanic
A. V. Hazeltoa, Propr
We lutye rccWvtot iioii- tlm TlltKtt will advance. 10 to 'M per
cent, In tin net 10 1ii-m. Wo Imve n Uirge utiH-k
C. L. Hobart Company
f0 YOU KNOW that indigestion can be cured,
WJ ; permanently cured,, so; that you can eat any
. kind of food that you crave? It has been done
not only once' but in almost every case when Cham
berlain's Tablets are used. An .instance : . Mr. J,
Pominville; Stillwater, Minn., who had spent over
2,000.00 for medicine and treatment was perma-
nently cured by these tablets.