Medford mail tribune. (Medford, Or.) 1909-1989, April 20, 1934, Page 3, Image 3

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    MEDFORD MAIL TRIBUNE. HEDFORD, OREGON. FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 1934.
PAGE THREE
IS
10
(Continued from paga one)
Just before publication. The pa.?es
were yanked out, crated and stored
in a warehouse. The German cruiser
. .... , 4 '0.v York, loaded the
crates aboard and In mld-Atlantlc
i. w .ti --aid.
The crates declined to sink and tue
Bremen lowered boats and took them
aboard again. Eight imperial Ger
man officers, according to the story,
stripped and vent down Into the
engine room, from which enlisted
men temporarily were barred, and fed
the printed pagts to the fire-boxes.
Theodore Roosevelt was supposed to
have had a copy of the interview, but
It has not been located'. During the
World war. Hale was urged to ue
the article as anti-German propa
ganda, but declined.
Original Article Found.
In the Atlantic Monthly article, the
original interview, before expurgation,
is used W. H. Hale found It after
his father's death in 1924.
The Kaiser's first remarks concern
ed Theodore Roosevelt.
"What a man he is I" the emperor
told Hale. "Mr. Rosevelt Is an in
spiring example of the force of per
sonality." William II then developed a thesis.
"It isn't genius the world needs,
nor brilliancy, nor profound learning,
half so much as personality. The bi
things In the world are always done
by Just a, man one man one strong
personality."
Roosevelt Greatest.
Roosevelt, he declared, was "one of
the greatest leaders of men the world
has ever seen."
He referred to two American capi
talists John D. Rockefeller and An
drew Carnegie.
"I can understand," he told Hale.
LLOW'D
Blended to give a round, rich flavor - -smooth
satisfying, delicious, as fine
as money can buy
- yet moderately
priced..
C0FFEE
"why men like Mr. Rockefeller, with
his peculiar methods of gathering
money, should not have lellahed th
President's attack, on iniquitous trust
methods."
Carnegie, the Kaiser continued, had
once jokingly told him he would Use
to have Roosevelt and himself ' in
harness and have the reins for oiw
day."
His reply, the emperor said, was:
"I should esteem it a real honor to
be harnessed up with Mr. Roosevelt,
but I insist that we go tandem, and
that Mr. Roosevelt led."
The conversation then turned to
war.
Forced to Fight.
"In a world of practical facts,' the
Kaiser said, "we have to fight, even
for righteousness' sake. The Bible Is
full of fights Jolly good fights some
of them were. It Is a mistaken Idea
that Christianity has no countenance
for war."
He contended that the sword should
clear the way for the missionary.
With the. assertion that the world's
greatest warriors had been Christians,
the Kaiser turned to the Japanese.
"The trouble with them." he said,
"is that they aon't want any religion.
They constitutionally are Incapable
of religion. They are utterly without
sentiment practical, cold, unsympa
thetic." The Asiatic situation was the em
peror's chief theme.
"Everybody knows what must come
to pass between Asia-and the West,
the yellow race and the white," he
said. "We are unworthy of our fath
ers if we are negligent of the sacred
duty of preserving the civilization
which they have achieved for us and
the religion which God has given us,"
Held Jups Overestimated.
He thought the Japanese had been
overestimated as fighters; they were
too small In stature.
"We know this much about him
(the Japanese)," the Kaiser declared.
"He hates the white man worse than
the white man hates the devil. The
Japanese are devils, that's a slmpie
fact. They are devils 1"
It was 15 years earlier that tne
Kaiser had painted his picture. "The
Yellow Peril."
Consolidation of the East consti
tuted the chief threat of occldensal
security, he said, adding that it was
the particular duty of the white races
to prevent Jan from "swallowing
China."
China's territorial integrity and the
"open door" principle guaranteed by
several nations meant nothing, he
contended, since Japan was signatory
to all such treatlet
The Kaiser said a new treaty among
white nations was necessary to pre
serve China's Integrity, and Great
Britain should not be a party to it.
Culled KURlund Traitor.
"England Is a traitor to the white
man's cause." he asserted. "If that
alliance of theirs with Japan is per
sisted in, I don't see how the British
Empire can be srcd from dismem
berment. "When self-interest comes In at the
door, sentimental patriotism flies out
of the window."
(The Anglo-Japanase alliance was
terminated some years ago.)
Australia and New Zealand had In
vited the American fleet to visit their
shores as a warning to the home land
that they had in the United States
"a friend who understands the white
man's duty better than the mother
country seems to understand It," con
tinued the emperor.
And. he added. President Roosevelt
had sent the fleet with that under
standing'. The most logical combination of
nations to act as "big brothers" to
China, the Kaiser said, was that of
the United States and Germany". H-)
had discussed this matter with Roose
velt, he said, and Roosevelt had
agreed.
"Some fine day the world will wake
up and read a quiet little agreement
between Germany and the United
States declaring that we guarantee
Chinese sovereignty over Chinese ter
ritory V declared the emperor.
"O Hoi I wonder what my friends
across the channel will say to thai.1
Goes Into Pa tire.
Here, Hale reports, the Kaiser gut
fa wed and executed a dance step on1
the deck.
Religion was the next subject. Hale
makes this comment:
Clearly, he esteems himself a Lord
with spiritual as well as temporal re
sponsibility." The Kaiser expressed
dislike for the Roman Catholic faith.
on the ground that It subordinated
Jesus.
Next, the Kaiser spoke heatedly of
Anglo-German relations.
"What Is England's grievance
against Germany?' he asked and an
swered. This antipathy, he said, was
grounded In the British diplomatic
policy of opposition to the dominant
continental power. .
Germany was that power, he de
clared passing the British In things
naval and military, cultural and eco
nomic. White Race Eulogized.
William II concluded with a eulogy
on the white race. His shoulders
squared, his eyes flashed, writes Hale
"The future belongs to the white
race, never fear," . the emperor ex
claimed. "It belongs to the Anglo
Teuton, the men who came from
northern Europe where you to whom
America belongs came from the
home of the German ."
"It belongs to the fair-skinned man.
and it belongs to Chisttanlty and to
Protestantism. We are the only peo
ple who can save It. r
"There is not power In any other
civilization or any other religion that
can save humanity; and the future
belongs to us!"
"Monkey Gland" Your Car!
Men. especially the older ones, would
give $5nn for a monkey gland for
themseltps that wiiuld ghe them as
much "pep" and vitality hk n "mon
key gland" costhiR only one dollar
will do for (heir ear.
The Edison Spark Plug Buostor Co..
of New Jersey, branch office ViM
Kentston Ave., Los Angeles, absolute
ly giuirnnteeN that a "Monkey (Hand"
on your car costing only $t Ik equiv
alent to discount ot 3c on every gul.
of gas.
Be convinced by seeing factory dem
onstration In Medford at Hubbard
llros. Hardware Store. This Is a
money bark proposition.
WITH THE VALLEY TRADE IS THE VALLEY MADE
3
IT IS NOT UNUSUAL
for the Peerless to feature
OREGON PRODUCTS
Since its opening the Peerless has made it a policy to feature LOCAL and
OREGON PRODUCTS and for your protection it features STATE IN
SPECTED MEATS.
PATRONIZE LOCAL INDUSTRY
Phone 603 Free Delivery at 8, 10, 2 and 4
PORK
Shldr. Roast
or Steak
Lean, Young Pork
Lb. 12V2C
. SPECIALS ON
Choice Yearling
Lamb Legs
Lb. 17c
r-i
Rib
Loin or 11 1 r
SD. id
Shldr, lb. .12V2C
The Local
Merchant
Is an Asset
To Your
Community
Hens, fresh dressed, nice and fat, .each 48c
Swiss Cheese, the kind with the big holes . . lb. 25c
Rump Roast, boned and tied, no waste lb. 15C
Veal or Beef
ROAST
8Vzc
Shoulder Cuts,
Lb
Tender Steak
STEAK
1 2V2C
Sirloin or
Rib. Lb. .
OREGON PRODUCTS
Flavor Foods
Mayonnaise or
Sandwich Spread
Bulk
Pt. 17c; Qt. 33c
Knight's Rogue River
Tomato Juice
26 oz. Tin. 97
2 for CI w
Veal
STEAK
Shoulder Outs. Qq
Nice and Lean
PORK CHOPS
19c
Loin or Rib
Cuts. Lb. ...
VEAL STEW OR BOILING BEEF .
lb. 6c
FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES
Klamath Potatoes, U. S. No. 2's 50-lb. bag 43c1. 25-lb. bag 27
Dry Onions 10 pounds 23c4
New Peas, full pods pound 5
New Potatoes per pound - 5
Kentucky Wonder String Beans 3 pounds 23f
Fresh Asparagus, green, tender 2 pounds 13tf
Radishes or Green Onions 2 bunches 5tf
Imperial Valley Field Tomatoes 2 pounds 25f
Pierce '8 Hot House Cucumbers each : Ht"
Medium size Cantaloupes 3 for 25
Strawberries, red, ripe 4 cups 23
Be Wise Buy Wise And Economize at the
RELIABLE
CASH GROCERY
W. A. HOLLOW AY, Owner
Phone 20
Buy Local Products First
And Oregon Products Second
We believe in helping our
Community and our State!
Phone 20 for Free Delivery
Shop the Reliable Way Use our
FREE PARKING LOT
Local Honey, 5-lb. pail . . . . . 43c
14c
14c
14c
14c
Bartlett, local pack
No. 2yi can
Fancy Del Rogue
No. Vi can
Fancy Del Rogue
No. 22 can
Fancy Local Pack
Whole No. 2 can
Crater Lake Brand n r
Std. pack, No, 2 can L lOT QC
Large No. 22 can
Standard pack
Pears
Pumpkin
Kraut
Beets
String Beans
Peaches St.ftnrtfl.rr1 rin Mr 14c
Hominy. Van Camp's No. 2V2 can 0c
Corn, Fancy, Vac. Pack, Flag Brand, 2 cans 25c
Best Foods Mayonnaise, pt. 24J, lt. 44
Coffee, Royal Club, lb. tin 306 3 lbs. 89
Milk, Carnation, 3 cans 19c
Carnation Oats or Wheat, Ig. pkg. 21c
Now is the time to buy
SEjy Granulated Soap
For Yon Large Sue
Sprint QQ
Honsecleaninft U7C
White King, Chandu or Mission Bell Toilet Soap,
4 bars - 19
Calumet Baking Powder (less than 18c lb.) in 5-lb. tin 89d
Laundry Soap, Liberty White, 10 bars 23tf
Purex, quart - 17
Flour, Kitchen Queen or Snowbird, 49 lbs. .'. $1.73
FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Local
Lettuce
Grown by Midway Garden
3 heads 14c
Bananas, fancy fruit,
pound ot
All Bunch Vegetables,
3 for 10
Klamath Potatoes,
No. 1, 50-lbs 59
Grapefruit, Coachella
Valley, 4 for 19
Manilla's (tooeeiry
Personal Attention
Prompt Service
Phone 252 (or Good Food
BEST FOODS
Everything for Salads-See Our Salad Week Specials
1
tie me mUrr when you pur
chase Best Foods Mayon
naise, you receive the finest
nuiillty obtnlimble nt the
jLfwyonndBeyM lowest possible price or
Quarts 44c; Pints 24c
3
You'll like it in the big
canning jar!
Quarts 29c
Pints 17c
SUGAR Fine granulated.
10-lb. sack
53.
MAKSHMALLOWS Fresh
and tender. Pound
18
FRESH LIMES ORANGES SUNKIST LEMONS
LOCAL STRAWBERRIES ASPARAGUS TOMATOES CELERY
CENTRAL MARKET
The Finest Steer Beef in Jackson
. County Featured at this Market!
Choice R. I. Red Hens, per lb. 1 8C
Choice Steer Beef Roasts, per lb Qc
T-Bone and Sirloin Steer Steaks, per lb. . . 5c
Lard, 3 lbs. for 25c
Opening
Saturday
Noon
The Coolest
Newest Place
in Medford
Iff fkSfr A
101 South Central
FEATURING
MEDFORD RAINIER
ACME RHEINLANDER
BEER
Family Pitcher Service with Free
Lunch! Also a complete selection of
Delicious
SANDWICHES
3. L. and J. D. Campbell, the Oasis proprietors, invito you to Inspect their
attractive new beer garden. Bring your family and your friends.
t
X
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