Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Medford mail tribune. (Medford, Or.) 1909-1989 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1915)
10 VIEW SUNRISE
To llio IMiter:
Tim flifor.liei movod in two sec
tioiiR upon 5H. Ashland from Med.
. ford on thu 121th. The firt section
necomMnied by Victor mid Criiwford
Ixnufmnii, of Jonin, Mich., mid .In".
T. Marker, of KniiHtiH City, Mo., loft
Medfnrd on tlio 7:l.p p. in, intorbuibnn
cur for Anldnnd arriving there nt 8
)i. in. Hie lino of walk xtn Mlni-tori up
Ashland canyon. '
Tlic hIiikIowh of iiiojil miou Itrpnti
lo shut out the details of its beauty
from our vesion, but thu clour liojit
of the Hlars with an occasional Hindi
Irom We moon in open spaces ic
xenled its wonder nnd the grandeur
with which nature has helped about
the ltnj;ii(! river valley.
On we went with the hnhhliii" of
the brook to beat a !! time to ui
iiiarch. The first hall was miide at
I.hmk'h cabin, six or seven miles from
Ashland. Here we found Dr. A.
Swedenburfr in camp as olmporon for
a paity of ladies. At this place the
H'coml section of flrizlies headed liv
(. N'. Nelson made its appearance at
At liilll a. m. duly J."illi, Dr. Kwe
denhurtr accompanied hv the Indie
o his party took up this bike for
the same terminal. Tim firt section
went into camp two miles above
Long's Cabin al 1 1 till) p. m. July 'J I.
Some of the notable things about
this camp was the fact that not a
Mimic profane utterance was heard.
While icMinj: lluw in the worlds
of the Kiskiyous, a member of the
parly who had been renting upon a
bed of fir houuhs and fern leaves,
recited the follow ini: lines from one.
of the old KiiylNIi poets, so appro
priate to the occasien:
"When (lied Ivy has Html; into the
anas of restful night,
"I Iimi t'l.n'u iiliim Vfililt ulnitili.! ii'tMf
stars unntteinbly bright,
".Seems like a canopy which love
'To ourtnin her sleeping world."
It was a scene of "moonlight,
music, love and floweiH," and no
one present to enjoy the feast.
(Iriz.lios Powell and Marcus ac
companied by their guests the Kauf
man hrothcrt, were chosen to rustle
wood and haul water.
Wo broke camp at 'J a. m. with a
"(loud bye my lover good bye." Soon
our load came to an end and we
found a trail which "wound its dev
ious way along the mountain side."
1 p, up wo hiked. How fortunate it
was the shiidows of night hid from
our longing eyes the angle of 1.1 de
gree on the ascending scale. It was
only on our return in daylight that
we wandered how wo hiked with such
a steady step the night befoic.
Wo reached (ho summit of Mt. Ash
land at ft a. m in time to see the
sun risu over the Cascades just south
of Mt. McLaughlin.
There stood old Mt. Ashland, 711.10
feet high, the silent sentinel of lime
and the Siskiyoim. The southern
stupes clothed in verdue, the north
crn slnoh in snow hanks which are
Msible the year aiound from Med
fold. The summit crowned with
great boulder of granite, in some
place forming dens for the (Inlintli
of the Aborigiuees; on other "the
shadow of a rock in h wearv land"
lor the shepards of King )uid'
time. In out) place the rounded
granite boulder were o beautifully
piled on top of each other with stop
leading up that the writer would like
to have named the place ns the Pul
pit of PytliUMoroiis.
At the hiihot point, on top of the
topmost rook i a forest rougei bo
containing a book iu which all i-i-tors
iuo expected to register their
On thu northern slope arc all the
evidence- of an extinct euiter: an
immense crater or break down in Hi.'
rock with a small luko of water led
hv the melted snow nt it Imae. It
was thin scene which snggexted t
the writer the linos of Celcridpc:
"Through caverns ineasuHess unto
man down to a deathle sea." Al
ter another camp fire and a frolic m
the snow the paVtv took up it hike
n( 8 a. m. on the icliiiu trip. Itench
ing our old camp of the uiRht befoie
ijT rout wn tiikon. Sleeples eves
nnd tired bodies were scattered nil
around. flrttfzlv Harden had Isjd
him down on u bed ol tern nt right
nugloA to tin; road, lie whs sihoi
Jost to the. world. Von1 soon a ohm-
nlo, of cow gum mounted mi eon
jxinies wan fooii coming aiound the
mountain. hci thov ilixwi'ivd
our party lyliitf mound in the ix.ad,
they henitated and turned lmk. The
thought of mountain bandit- uud
iiirnihy many other tlunt. KhwIIv
diangiug their detoruiiuatioii t re
treut, tliuy Aicail about, put i!iiuiv
to their ponies and came with l iV"
jilrv ebaiv". dH..lv Jrlii liflrol
vsaaped with bin life, wlillo tlm, ulh
ci broke for the piuo briisb and sur
) endured the itiad lo tlio Jiivndurg.
Tlio nexl htop was lytuUl JiU'
J-pug cuiup lor a real, lcq and
OIIWION' niMLDIXO, PAN'AMA
PAClFIC KXPOSITIflN', .lulv 'J(l.
Oregon's exhibits continue to win
prizes. This time it is the much eov-
eled gold medal for the bct caller
tivn exhibit of mincrftl icmiurcc. six I
silver medals for imlhiilitiil
and four hioiize medals.
The Oiegou ininiiu' exhibit occunies
a space .111x1111). Plate ulass lloor
cases filled with specimens ate around
the outside, uud a iclief miii of Ore
gon, Hxlll feet, occupies the center.
The latter is the work of Prof. II. M.
Parks and Piof. Solon Shedd, who
wore awarded silver medals for this
fine piece of work. Ilesidcs (he show
case exhibits of piccious uielals, the
exhibit consists of large pieces of
rcprcsentiitivc ipiartz specimens from
the different mining sections, togeth
er with granite uud marble, coal,
stone and moving picluics of mines
ami milting iu Oregon. Con I from
the Heaver Hill mine iu Coos cniiutx.
fine bit; blocks, is there, a black mar
ble table from the Wallowa niiulil"
distriec, native copper specimens
from the fumoiis Waldo dNIiict of
Southern Oregon, high guide gold
specimens from the Columbia uud
.Vol Hi Pole mines of Kimtcru Oreuou,
ami eighteen ounces of platinum
from (he Logan river placer mines in
loxcphiuc county the largest imli
vidn'al platliiuin pwiluci'r iu the wmhl
bring manv njioslinns.
The Josephine County Hank has a
prely collection of gold nuggets, and
Mrs. A. II. Cornell, of (Irants Pass,
has n beautiful showing of necklace
and cariiugn made liom iiugucK
'fhe llclmont mine iu the (Ireenhorn
district shows cryslallii'd gold, and
the Northwestern (Iranite company
of Maker ban Ti large slab and cubes
of finn building grnuite. A . 15(1(1
gold nugget found at the Hack (lulcli
pincers, Oraut county, is a sight for
weary cch, the 70 ounce daily out
put of Powder lfivcr Dredging com
pany at Sampler looks might v fine
worked into the words, "Made in Ore
gon," and a Pine Creek boulder
weighing about '201) pounds ami val
ued at . 1.101) by the finder, Tube
Heed, appeals to many. Ilhodouite,
iu humlsnmclv polished uud mounted
neck chains, brooches and scarf pins,
is the offering of Mrs. K. M. Wheeler
of (liiiuts Pass. The Cornucopia
Mines company of New York and the
Maker Mines company allied con
cerns producing about .'.2.1,0110 a
mouth each, hac a large special ex
hibit of normal mid high grade ore,
copper mat and the chemicals used
iu extracting gold. The Kainbow
gold mines of linker, producing about
.,'1.1,000 a month, shows some supeih
specimens, ami there are some good
samples from the Hohemia distnet iu
KLDDINO, Col., ,liil .7 L.iu
peak had two double handed erup
tions totlox, picceded b ft rep I inch
lings, according o icpoit- liom Mat
The fu-ht period of actixity lasted
moie than an hour, beginning at day
brcuk, with euiision of -moki' liom
The socmid eruption followed two
bouts later. Large column- moki
ClIll'AdO, .Jnlw'7. -The le.dv of
I'ddie Itiiilbtt, will known as .
fighter in the bale knuckle ilavs, has
Iiwii ideatitii'd anions the xictiam ol
tbt steamship Kastlmul. lie was em
ployed on the himt Mud his hod was
laid brside that of Joe Port rami, for
mer latutam Uo.xer, who nImi pci
ishisl in the trugl.v.
luneli at 11 u. m. Thun down the
gulch HMtd, poking wild hurries b
tlw wy ule. The m'urer wu ap
pnmekrtl Ahlod nil mii1 of im-nic
Mml cmuii imrlifs were inumhI, It is
rallv woadviful how siinnjiei's iu
tunt land cu art o writ uud
hurt I v eiiiau)led. 'I1t Ori'ilio
re doiut uriMit work Minnajr lhMn
stlu mid tin- stranger ilhiu ttHir
gMte iu aouut(ioM vxrybdv with
tko wtMidcr- f m. ifntmi ronMlry.
(live tlwin i' rijHil tutnd of follow
skip aud i ia-r mm4 bUi h RMi
I How ami .. ...d faHaa,
Your wnii M i 'riaMtt,
Cfn.U Deu Jul, M.
ASSSEN IN DOUBLE
t MEDFOlin MATT) TRTBUNF),
Bluejackets Censor Concealed Codes
But Do Not Light up the Stynlnn
Blackness That Enshrouds Say
vllle, "Most Mysterious Spot In
Mv Kenneth W. Pavne
Staff S ial.
SAYVILLK, L. L, ,)uv L'.'l. The
most mysterious spot on the whole
American continent is still shroitndrd
in sinister secrooyl
Although Pnch' Sam's bluejackets
have been clicking the keys of the
flennan radio station here frtrii week,
the myMterv of what the wild wiie-
lefis waves of Saville irnllv sav is
as black as ever befoie!
('crnmiiy's One Open Window
Snyvillc, a rambling little xillagc
of silser-gray houses on the flat
-outh beaches of Long Island, about
.10 miles from New York, is loduv
(lermauy's one open window uimii the
re-. of the world, uud it is the sole
gateway through which we American-
can peer unhindered bv belligerents
pas) the lire uud still girt frontiers
of (lei manv into the xerv heart of
Naturally I expect a uit to lcr
nuin.x's wireless window, u center of
inlernationril inlciest since American
naval officers took it over, would ic
veal iutcrcMiiig local color. Hut
stygiau blackness I found is the only
local color of Sayville!
Ill the center of a ureal field half
a mile square ami about u mile west
of tlio village, three slender steel
lower- pierce the skv. The two
outer ones arc .100 feet high, the cen
ter lower about 18 feet shorter.
1'ioin the toweis adinlcs a nelwoil;
of wires, Down on tin- ground is a
luster of one-story white sheds.
And u high wire fence keeps the cur
ious from getting within a (ptarter of
a mill of the plant.
(jmmLs arc Kxcryulicro.
A while bailed but husky German
guards the only gate, and the naval
authorities are keeping on duty the
other armed guards who were sta
tioned at various points while the
wireless plant was under nut rammclcd
'fhe suspicions mystery about the
plant, which has strangely infected
nil tlio American naval officers there
since I'ncle Sam suddenly took over
the station last week, dates from its
very origin. About four years ago
villagers told me today, a lawyer
vcpic-cntiuK the Stollwcrck choco
late company ucipiiicd about 10 acres
of giouud. 'fhe lute 1 1 err Dcriiburg
was concerned iu the deal, accord
ing to Miss Knse Hawkins, daughter
of u local farmer. The Hawkins
farm adjoins the radio station, and
through this, the Hawkins say, Dcni
hurg tried to purchase a right of
After the transfer of laud was
made, huge crates began to arrive nt
the Sayville railroad station, ad
dressed to a certain Vim dor Woitde
of the (lei man Telefunken wireless
compan.x. Kven while the towers
weio being erected and the station
installed ho and his en-woikers de
nied that a wildest plant was being
built! When the (lermaii einplovcs
began to arrive with their famihc-.
they moved into houses in the village,
and Irom that day to this llicv have
baldly exchanged greetings with
their neighbor! Villagers began to
grow nunc and more suspicious ol
these silent stranger.
Then one day Picdeiiek Hawkins,
of Sayville, who was helping to civet
one of the towers, wan thrown from
it, through the fault of the I'm email,
the I law kin family allege, and was
tcriihlx hurt, "lie was iek iu bed
for a xear and be bus never been the
-ame iu his mind since," said hi lit
tle siter me today, with big teal
in her blue eye.
Injuitsl Man's Pay Slops Second Ho
"And would you bdiovo it," she
went on, "the coiiiHiuy stopped hi
pa al 1 0:110 that morning, the ver
second ho toll, and they have never
paid u a cent since!"
The iuot myteriou ramification
of eiMiiauio, holding oomsiuio-,
eontrollinjf intoiost, xesclUcbat'tcu,
mid luwver wa unearthed hv Law
yer (loorgo IS. Minor, who tried to
uhtnut damage for Haw km, and
nobwly oould prove jut who icutlv
did own the Snxvillo wm-lot tnum.
II once, the villager, made Inttcr
l upicuJU bv the couiuniv' ow.i
act, huve hoot vor wucb inclined
tu takr up th rtiMors I hut the tier
nun govertuuout lUolf, thixmgh the
iuilM-ruU poMoffic ami tk uultiaiv
Hiithorilie, tHHtt rdlol tlw olaut and
that a wH-ret dvioe awl -rtt eoU
wvre Iinuk ud to mim1 uuntulrul
ums to Oonoau kuhwauuo com
Uliiejuiikets t'oino to Town
bU lb AMMltOSH MOVtMTHMMMt Ul-
v t'atvd the Utiuu aad hWiuNn! to
aalf-urulnMiou lt wek to lake it
over, the loud l slvoui lei' ti"iu
OE GERMAN RADIO
MESSAGES FLASH THROUGH GERMANY'S "
i flaaaaaaBahaaaaaaaaV flflaar if aaaaaaHaaaaaaaVtS'lK H 2 avaaaaaaaT aaaalB t IBaaK $ ? . I 'If
Baaaaaaafaaaaat. .aaaaaaafi'B 'S
v, MVLitV.XjjO W.i-kK'DCO
Scenes In Sayville wireless operitoi- al work In (,'cnuan radio station.
The sleniler sleel lower al right t .tlio feet high.. 1'ioin it radlatos n
nelvvoih of wires.
Snvville. Smiling, cheei ful, bright-'
e.vcd Ameiican bluejackets c.uue to;
Cnptain W. II. fl. Hiillard. of the I
Cnited Slate navy, whiz.cd up In1
the station iu a high-powered nui-i
chine. I.ieulcuuut fteoigc II. Clink j
was put iu coiiliol. I
And then the inyHtery sittled in
closer than ovor!
I have cornered several of the
bluejackets in the . street. They
don't know anything about the wire
less station. They don't know how
many men arc there. They don't
kliow how the mesaues ale beillir
sent, wbcie, wlicnco, nor evii wheth -
or. And, closely ipiestioiicd, it de
velops thai they don't even know their
own names nor where ihey live!
Xo Secret .Messages Sent .Vow
One of them did make free to de
dare, however, that no secret mes
sages could possibly. Hash out into
tin- night f i inn Sayville from now on.
"Not only must thu cuiiiumuicntinn
ho in plain language." ho smiled, "but
if the censor is suspicious of a eon
coaled code, he's likel to paiapliraso
Sayville has a rumor that a re
markable new machine which gener
ates the wireless currents with un
precedented eeoiiom,Y of energy bus
just been put iulp operation at the
plant, and as tlio iuvi)iition is a flcr
liiau seciet, this is supposed lo ex
plain the maintenance by the Cnited
Stales government of the shroud ot
seerooy iu which the flennan oflioiaN
have chosen to envelop this Sax v die
wireless station, known us the most
in.xsteriou spot iu the Cnited Stales.
There are throe (Itfiinun operators,
12 American bluejackets nnd thice
naval censors now at the plant.
Might more members of the Cuitcl
States naval radio sarviee will soon
he detailed to Sayville. Most of the
(Ionium exports have already It t '.
including tlio mysterious PioIc-mi
Jonathan .eiiueek, whose unexplained
activities rculUd iu the I into I
States assuming contiol of the -tu
LATEST IN GERMANY!
WASHINGTON. July 27 Ii.--n
anco against daumuo to propntv in
(iennauy by air craft is one ot the
latent developments of the Kinopcn
war. 'fhe Anioiicui oniiMil-gcnciul
nt Dresden, Saxonv, reporting to the
dcpaitmout of commerce, said that i
demand tor insurance against bomb
Imd been created liy acioplauc al
tuck upon (icini.in cities ucir the
battle hues. No provision is m.'dc
lor iti int or lo nt life.
COl'PNllUii:v July z
Danish steamer Nottlll, bound
(lOthenburK. Sweden, for the
Tno unit ludeu with railway tics,
lias heon mink In the North sea by a
Herman submarine The crow of the
steamer vviu lauded at WPhelm
bhuvea. near Hremeu. I
The name oi!l .toon not appear In
available muruliue records.
f.xtlrttisl mollirri i-,rr) tirrr ro rrvmw
lutwilmr ' XO'lr fr,n J. ' a MCndrtful lsH
Iu U Fitxt'Sl imtlri tl u fruity
tVwl atrr U ihumI. . ruIm tUetu (Urn
wl Bilaitt to uotwiu.KUte muuiiun wiUr
out Mw iwimI lriii awl uln ll !
uwmtmti ihimm H Uu n wwl iMurVatly
tutUilnii tuuuv ! m UciUml on ut 11
iltalct iO ba fur th mullf ttr
tWt lU lo ft a U4II ut "Mtttlxr'i ClKnJ"
ttUr of atir dttuiwt Tn wrltf la Mi-I-lUt4
KcuW Cu. ii Ltuui UUtt. At-I
ImU. fur a lutn.lwMM UoA tlut rvu
III fiwll) uw) Ma.lvU Int.
'ITESOAY, .TTLY 57, '1915.
STATION. REMAINS UNSOLVED, BUT NO
HELD . ILLEGAL
SALKM, (lie.. .lulv 27. The Orc
uon supreme court toduv ruled that
the Portland city council went be
yond its powers iu submitting to a
vote of the electorate u nickel auto
traffic ordinance without first hav
ing passed tin measure iu council.
The case came hel'ote the sunreme
i.mnl mi ii dmntmrr In miiincli.m m-.i
'occdings lo ietrain enforcement ol
,.1110 ordinance. The court slated that
i the ordinance, with one. or two ox-
editions, seems reasonable but that
helore it can he- enforced it must ho
pussed according to statute, 'fhe or
dinances provides for licensing fio
cent a utos and regulates their oper
ation. PROBING CHICAGO DISASTER.
(Continued from Page Ono.)
oral of the skilled woikers of the
Western Klectric company curried
policies of ..1000.
Several Chicago rcprosenta lives of
the insurance comnauies have nuiitUd
the customary red tape and stalled
to pay the claims.
World-famous Scotch Comedian, says:
"Tuxedo, for mildness, purity and fra
grance, THE tobacco for me. With my
pipe filled with good old TUXEDO, all
my troubles go up in smoke. In all my
world-wide travels I've yet to find its
equal as a clow-burning, cool-tasting,
sweet -flavored tobacco. TUXEDO
satisfies mo com- -
Tuxedo Keeps the World
in Good Humor
Here is the man whose life work is to
make millions of people happy. In pur
suing his call, he travels the wide world
over. Me is a great lover of his pipe,
and in all sorts of cornerB of the earth he has tried all sorts of tobaccos.
What is his unqualified statement in regard to Tuxedo? Read it again:
"I've yd lo find its equal. " This is the frank and candid opinion of thou
sands and thousands ofexperienced, judicious smokers. Tuxedo is absolutely
the best all-around tobacco that modern tobacco science can make.
1 ; i
J. WtftHfcte ,,,
NASI 1 VILLI:, Tenn., duly 27.
Chancellor Allison today appointed
Itoburt Vaughn a mastery m olmn
oery, receiver for tlio city of Nash
ville, and Circuit Judge Mntthow,
noting under Tennesnco's "ouster
law," suspended from office Mayor
Hilary K, House, nnd Commissioners
Robert Klliott and Lyle Andrews'.
Andrews, Comptroller Miles Hums,
Treasurer Charles Meyers and As
sistant Treasurer W. II. West, aio
under indictment in connection with
the disappearance of records. West's
whereabouts is unknown.
It is said the city's credit is not in-
'RECEIVER NAMEL !
! FOR NASHVILLE!
The I'trftet Tolasca for Pipe and Clgarttt
Uncorking a tin of Tuxedo is lik& lifting
the lid on concentrated sunshine. And then,
when you fire up I Weill The fust puff's a
revelation, the second's n revolution, the third
just gets you happy-like 1 Then you're off
just as sure as you'll see the green grass and
hear the birds sing next Spring.
The exclusive "Tuxedo Process" brings out
the unsurpassed mildness, delicate fragrance and
melloxv flavor of the Burley leaf in n xvay that has
never been successfully imitated. At the same time
it refines the tobacco until every trace of harshness
and "bite" disappears.
YOU CAN BUY TUXEDO EVERYWHERE
proof pouch ..."
In Tin HumlJtri -40c oJ 80c In ClauHanudon 50c anj 90y.
THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY
HKHL1N, July ,27, by wireless do
Snyv ille. i'lofossoi-.. Ediinrd HoH
fron, an utithority on internntitmal
Juw, coinmoutiiig in an article iiijiho
Der Tag, on the Amcricnn iioteftlo
Clermany rcsarding the Lusitanin diy
uster and .subinnrino'warfare says:.
"The Aniericnn note must prodijco
iadiuiiiition and great irritation.
President Wilson's noiitl'iilioii that
American citizens may travel wIio,ro
their interests upon the high Fens
call them is absolutely untenable.'
"In tenmlional law unconditional
ly acknowledges thai neutrals don't
possess absolute freedom of travel on
the high seas in war time". The Lusi
tanin case concerns not a neutral
ship, but a hostile ship where (heie
were strong suspicions of her being
turned into an auxiliary cruiser at
"The insinuation of the Cnited
Slates that Oermany should give up
her submarine warfare so that
American citizens could travel on
their ships is comprehensible only
because it is in accordance wilji .the
entire altitude of (he American gov
ernment toward Oermany.
"The delivery of arms and ammu
nitions not always violates neutral
ity, but if the fighting power of one
belligeient exclusively depends nnnii
the delivery of alias and uiumuni
tions by a neutral power, then jt con
stitutes a violation.
"Picsident Wilson speaks of a
new uud unexpected method of
warfure ami the May note acknowl
edged the impossibility of Huhmii
lines detuiuiiig hostile ships. A
necessary consequence is the de
struction of such vessels. Instead,
President Wilson demands that Ger
many give up the use of her most
useful weapon to allow some Amer
icans to tiavel on the Hritish ships
instead of being satisfied with tak
ing passage on American, Dutch,
Swedish, Norwegian or Danish
volved, the movement being di roe ted
only against officials for alleged
With Moilford traCo r Mcdtord inado.
Famoui Green Tin
with gold lettering, lli
l in r
curved to fit pocke