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Medford mail tribune. (Medford, Or.) 1909-1989. [online resource] (Oregon.) ????-????, July 17, 1916, Image 4

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mnvoiiT) matt; trtbtjntc, mdfobd, otctccion, monday, ,titly 17, 't9i6
PXOTU VOVfU
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tt
UEDFORD MAIL TRIBUNE
AN
PUDL
INOBrHNDMN
.18UBD Kvan
KXCBfT 815 NO
MllDPORU
T NBWHl'APBR, .
FTHIlNOON
Y A
AY 1JV TUB
PIUNTINO CO.
Offtae Mall Trlbuna Hulhllnir, 2C-27-20
North Plr atrcet; ulcphone 7.
The Democratic Tlmm, tlio M1ford
Moll.Tiie Medfor'i Tilbuna, Tii Hon)
rrn OroRenlan. Tho ARhmtitl Tribune,
utli-
OiroilOK PUTNAM, JMItor.
BnnscniiTioiT nATxai
Qn jranr, by man . 15 00
Qua month, by mall ...... .SO
Par month, Mivpn-4 by mrrlr In
Mmlryrd. 1'ImmtiIx, JackMiivlllo
Ami Central Point -. .BO
Bat unlay only, by mall, ir yar 2 00
MKjy,
Wmk
lr year
l.tO
Offtfllnl Ilmr of th City of Mftdforfl.
nrriAlnl fMtM.r nf JkiMi Pauntv
iffitarml ai pnoml-rlaan matter nt
UfKon, under thajtct or inrcii
illWl
Sworn Circulation for 181 2tt.
full lead wire AaMwtatad 1'rtM dla
pntrlira.
"
EM-TEES
SUGAR BEET PRICES
An Ohio umn wnii IiuvIiik n lot
of trouble piloting n ono-tont show
tlirouicli tho middle wont. IIo lout
a number of vnlnnblo tuilinnU by ac
cident antl otborwlio. Tharoforo It
wns with a sympntlmtlc nilun that ono
of tho kcujiurn undurtoolc tho tiiHk of
brcnkliiK tho iiowh of nnothor iIIniih
trr IIo hewm thtm:
' Mr. Smith, you romninhor that
ImiRhliiK hyona in cage 07"
IlomombNr tlio IiuihIiIiij; hyona?"
ilpiimndod the ownor, miKrlly. "What
tho douco itro you drtvliiK nt7"
"Only thin, Mr. Smith. IIo nlu't
i:ot nothing to laugh at thin morn
ing." I
Tnwi Thy llmllu'i', Kir,
Slitter Mnrgnrot now linn tho rooniH
of hor homo on Onulda Ht. ncoiiplud
h) good pletmnnt pcoplo with tho ox
(option of ono milto of rooms whloh
oho In rogorvliiK for hor brother, Dr.
I)r Pntt of Now York. Uhluolnudor
(WIb.) Nowa.
"My boy, I mum congratulato you
on your coiiHlntonoy."
' Thniik you, r. I or "
Yea, ilr. You'vo worhail Itoro
time wi'oka ntul you unvuii't douo any
tlilnir right )it."
Home Ann
(from the 0k TIiom)
The window front blow In and cut
the tiny olark on the forahwiil ntul
ono of tliH BtaMtou ball nUgrtra by
the iiHoio of Ktlljr wu Mrorsly out
from hli foot Jo hla elbww an till left
arm.
Mary had a llltla wntot
Wlnr Nature txndt It grow;
And ovary vrkxr (hit fMlilon wont
That wnlit whm me to no,
SEVENTH COMPANY OFF FOR
ANNUAL ENCAMPMENT
Company 7 ilnimrtml Saturday at
G.Io adwk for ft. Stevwni for the
annual encampment. They will be
Koii c two weeka. A lame delatlou
of frlt'itda aud relattvea uaembled at
tin il pot to bid the aoldler boya fare
well There were etoeera but no team
for thoy wer going uh a peaceful
lnUslun, aa a factor In the prepared
iwh niovomeut. The eonipauy faeea
tho hardoat nerlwt of drill ever ap
poitlonod to a mllltla company. Uh
dr a K'cont order of the war depart
im'iit, la boura of drill dally la the
cilia for eaeampmeNU tbla year.
Heretofore, the cuitoui baa been to
drill about a third of that time and
then play. Much of the vaeatlsual
ittmoapbHru of former oara I thua
t-lliiiliiMled. All nf the work will be
In maul defente bntuchee.
The oomiwtu- roll la M tallow :
t'aptulu A. J. Vauce, Ueuteftaute Koea
aud Deuel; KIrat Sergeant l'urdlu;
Quartermaster Davldflon; Sergeanta
Urown, Hill, Jatjua and DaaleliKiu;
CorporaU Powell, Torney. lloverldge,
Palater aud Cowglll. Mualclaua, Me
Ijiln and Dyer; Meebanlee, Hose and
W. Ilevtrldge, Cooka, llarrelt aud
llHrieai.
l'rivalee Maker, Marker. Coletuaa.
(JJtaW, Q(tutttrM, Delly, rljnn. for
gay, rrlek, Oeble. UarreOkOM, Clrlm,
Oarnett, Ilolwee. Oearge aud Joeeph
tUri. Rail, Jackaoa, Kerr, Ildley,
La Mwrrw. ZftartU. Mlkarbe. Viuk
lr. Nee, (Atwui, r and Car
roll Powell, rrB. Pk-k.l. gulMley.
Itsttyara', Cut.v; MelKel, Hcmoii.
piwur, nity. &bchttrU, Ttrrlll,
Yanee, YolnaMUt, a'elab and York.
EAST UOTCr-uniY" JAffHLL
IS DESTtSVCP SY PIBt
VKLRON, U. C, Jly 17 Tin
Miwimll &' tke Kt KoteWty Lum
lti .! 1 ' ut .laifmjr, 0. Ct bora
I'd Ium .i 1 ! wn. 100,V
OOjI ii'irfd li ni-iiiiHii,ii
tin- il
ir
win
iK tn
II I!,
,1 I.V
1 1 ..
O ONFj time sinco the Mail Tribune publiHlied n sum
iiinry taken from the New York Times Khowitij? the
averatre liriee paid for smrar beets in Europe, where the
growers are paid upon a sliding seale, dependent upon tin;
quantity of sugar contained in beets and the value oi sugar
111 the market. This year the growers are averaging irom
$8 up per ton lor beets.
The Denver Uoelcy Mountain News of June 30 eon
laiiiH the announcement that two new million-dollar beet
sugar factories are td be constructed in the district north
of J)enver, one by a new corporation to be known as the
Northern Sugar company, at Fort Lupton, and one, the
tenth factory of tho Great western bugar company, to be
located at Brighton. The new factories offer farmers a'
minimum price of $(J a ton flat for sugar beets running
from 12 to 17 per cent sugar, with 12l cents increase for
every half per cent of sugar content above 17 per cent.
The Utah-Idaho company is paying $5 per ton mini
mum this year, and announce for next year $5.50 per ton
for 12 to 15 per cent beets, and for each half per cent over
15 per cent an additional 10 cents.
A .$(5 flat rate is paid in Michigan and other states, but
with the fabulous profits at present in the sugar business
the grower is entitled to share in the profits ol the nidus
fry. The Great Western Sugar company in 1!)M paid
$5.7.), as against S5'l.7; paid by the Utah-Idaho. In Wash
inglon the price paid was $5.75. In California as long
ago as 1911, $5.;J() was paid, while this year around $0
will be paid.
According to a summary of the industry by James IT.
Wolf in the Utah Survey, the average price received by the
grower in the United States before i!)12 was $5.;I0 a ton
more than offered by the Utah company this boom
sugar year, when its stock has advanced in value by leaps
aud bounds.
The University of Minnesota agricultural experiment
station has issued a bulletin on the cost of producing sugar
beets by F. VPeek, which shows that in Minnesota the
total cost of producing an acre of beets was $'17.05. On the
average normal yield basis of f),82 tons per acre, the cost
per ton was $'1.85. In addition to the profit, the producer
received $7.7-1 per acre as land rent, and $23,111 as pay for
his own labor, a total income over other expenses of $32.50
per acre. Where contract labor was employed the pro
ducer had $15.31 per acre for rent, his own labor, and for
profit. The tops averaged $'l.!0 per acre.
It would seem the part of wisdom to require the TJtah
rdaho company to pay as much for beets grown in the
Rogue Itivcr valley as paid elsewhere with a sliding scale
dependent upon the profits in the manufacture, so that the
local grower would participate in the profits which his
labor helps create.
What Does Carranza Represent?
An nrlii'lt' Iiiim jiihI lit'cn puliliHlicil
in tlio prcHH which imrpniU to have
of Mexico, juxt before his death, tell
ing of Mexico's "neeil for n dictator"
and ictunutr Tarrauaa aa the worst
and moat welfiitlt of men.
It so liapieus that 1 lutvr recently
had a aeries or oouvHraationH with an
American of ttbility, a woll known
man of distinctly democratic mind
wlui Iihh spent sovoral monlliN in a
'careful study of Mexico on tlio
jrroiiiMl. He is a traiiuHt ohsener.
lie has no financial iutcioeis in Mex
ico. He line lived Hainan the for
eitmera in Mexican cities, talked
with them, and heard their aide of tlio
Mexican eiluwIioH.
lie has gone over the usual lines of
Mexican travel, kas iieuented 1o
the hack district in several states
of Mexico, and has beea witii Carrnn
xu armicH, has HcctuuiMiuied CarraiisM
himself, weeks ut a time, has trie
to become uciimiuted with the labor
ing ami HHtn classes, and has made
a Ioiir careful effort to understand
the Mexican situation from the polut
of view of the Mexican of all tdaasos
I would as soon trust his judgment
as my own if I bad had lu opsr-
tuiiity; for 1 believe in his ability as
an auasyst of facts, in Ilia intellect
ual inlegjity, and in his sincerity of
put pose. He went after facts, and
he is the sort of a man who gets
facta when he goes after them.
"We hear u great deal of the Hv
crty, famine and dcxolatUm of Me
icii," subj I. "What aix the faets
about tuulf"
He told me that theie is undoubt
wily much distress in the couutry,
but that it is found mainly iu the cit
ies iu thf merthnnt ond slioikeeiiug
classes, ami among the forwer land
owners uiid their deH'iideuts. Out
iu the open eouutr), umong the peo
ple who are actual prwlnters, the
general standard of rout fort is hiW
than it has been for many years.
The former ieons now nr at work
op their htud, aud are living off
their products. Where the count r
hux been ocirun by the onuif,
there i much dtstiess even among
the workers, for the armies aae had
to ,eul. u t'Uch regions there is
starvation and disease, ung all the
other horrible accouiiuiuuueut of
war.
Itnt the M'opU' us n whuli ait eu-
tllUMll-tli 1H tul till' IVXllllltlOl), bc-
chiimi it has given them hack their
lands ntul freed them from slavery
been written by lluetta, tlio dictator They would not for anything go bank
to llunrtn, or tho Diar. conditions
"The rewdution," he khuI "Iihs
gien the masses of Mexico a vision
of freedom ami the right of land and
free labor. Make no mistake, they
ean nover he put hack where they
were. They think that iiilcnontiou
on the part of the United States
would be for tho purpose of putting
them Inii'k into "order" and the
"poHeo" of the Piuic regime, and thoy
would lime to he exterminated before
tliev would submit. It is useless to
say tliev are wrong about the inter
vention of the United States. Nobody
can convince them that they im
wrong and if we so iu there to re
store order, they will think of the
"order" of peonage and land thievery
and they will come on mid die under
our iiiiiih in countless numbers. They
will come 011 und on until the sluuv'lit
er will sicken the soul of the Americ
an peopl."
This, to the Mexican, is what the
revolution icprcseuts; ami to most
of them, Ciirruusa represents the
rexolutiou. It is striking! v like a
French rendition or the old rcuilt
out of which grew five Switicrlaud.
I
COMMUNICATION.
To the iCdlter:
We were tftld uefere election by
the adxocates of tho railroad to tho
IHiis Ledge that there was $5B,000
000 worth of ore In sight awaiting
thlpmont a soon as tho road was
completed. Also a large amount of
fertiliser, boaldea blllloun of root of
lumber. Now what has boeome or nil
the tonnage that was In sight at that
time? Wh) Is It necessary to ap
point comuiltteos to seoure traffic
aud tonnage In order that the road
will pay operating expenses. They
tell us how that the ooutract is open
to criticism but to crltlclie It was to
be oulled a knocker, and a threatened
boycott. Tiro) tell us they had ralth
lu llullls. uot In the contract The
home ow uers should take some action
to protect the. clt) from a band of
hard-un whose business has been
exploitation ever since the) have been
In Atedford. it is selfish luterests
tkay ai working for and not the
good of the masses.
W J DHlMHU.l.
Medford. .Inh 17
BKttrAS
JOHN A. PEEL
TJUDIITAXH
Ahsolutoly liomoves '
xllt'l. "''tiOil. OliMLU'k.HTO
laid) WMxijiRt
Mm It Mill l cr
liMHW Ha 4 To ivl I "-J -'J
STRIKERS
RERRK
VOIE 10
10
IRK
SAN FRANCISCO, Jlilv 17.--Sct-tlement
of the lottBBhoroinen's strlko
no far ns Sun FrnnclBco Is concerned,
nnd tho roturn to work ot the moin
bors of the local union, dependod to
day upon tho attitude of locals of tho
Intornatlonnl Longshoiemon's Union
association In northern and southern
ports. J. J. Foloy, president of tho
Pacific coast district of tho associa
tion has rocommunded that all locals
npprovo tho action of the San Fran
cisco ltlKKors and Stevedore's union
In uccoptliiR tho oonipromlso offer of
tho employers. Ho oxpressod tho ho
llar that work would bu resumed bo
foro tho ond of th week.
.Notwithstanding Foley's recom
mendation, tho I'ugot Sound locals
sont a toloKram of protest to the San
Frnnclsco brunch, characturl.InK Its
action uh "cowardly nnd traitorous."
OruntliiK of all tlumamls Is Inslstod
upon.
PRESIDENT BACK FROM
WEEK-END CRUISE
WASHINGTON, July 17. I'roni
dent and Jlrn. Wilson rotiirncil to
Witsliiiigtnti curly lodtiy from u week
end ctiiiso in tlio lower ChcMnpouko
bay on tho naval yacht .Mayflower.
A pnrlv of roliitivos iiccouipanicd
tlium on the trip.
GAVIRA
RESUMES
COMMAND
KL PA80, Tex, July 17 Oen
ornl Gavlra, rormor commander of the
government forces In northern Chla
huahua, has left Mexico City for tho
border and will nssumo his old com
mand In Juaroz at the und or tho
weok, Llautonant Colonel Leon
Huckelon, acting commaudor ot tho
garrison nnnouncod todny. General
Gavlra will rollove Gonoral Fran
cisco Gonzales, who loft today tor
an Inspection trip of the Carran
zlhta forces, concentrated In tho
wnko of tho American oxpodltlonary
command, who probubly will bo as
signed, It was said, In charge of tho
Moxlcan fluid baso at Villa Ahti
mada, S3 nillos south of HI I'aso.
iColonol Uuckelon said Hint othor
than that Villa Is surrounded In tho
bottouiB or tho Florida river In such
u way ns to mako his escape from
tho do racto troops scam Improbable,
no dispatches hud boon rocolvcd con
cerning the progross of tho bandit
ciuiipnlgu In southern Chihuahua.
WASHINGTON, July 17. An ex
ecutive onler was signed today by
Piosidunt Wilson nllowing till velor
nus of the civil war in tlie service of
the fcdoiul Kovcrumuul luuvo with
pay to iitlcm the grand nnny on
cuinpiuent in Kansas City, Mo., Au
gust 'J(J to September 'A.
Of course, the filler is what makes
a cigar. You don't realize it, often
enough, but it's there just the same.
Down inside the snug brown
wrapper,, it lies. It's the heart of the
cigar, ft gives the flavor and fra
grance of the cigar. The wrapper, of
course, is just the surface coating.
Now in the OWL you get only
long leaf filler, running the full length
of the cigar. This enables the factory
to get just the proper blend in every
OWL something which is impos
sible with short cut (scrap) filler.
Moreover, this long leaf filler is clean.
You can unroll an OWL and see
the filler, if you want to. But you
don't have to look to know that the
filler is long leaf. You can tell from
the way it tastes and burns.
Remember that every leaf of this
filler is time -cured and mellowed
before you get it. Its flavor is insured
by the million dollars' worth of leaf
kept in constant reserve for the OWL.
vEnfaSlgaW !
iiftv y i YlLBJ'"IB'll,'ll,lIM
The Million
Dollar Cigar
M. A. GUNST & CO.
INCORPORATED
EER1MM RLACKSWgTE wf
M
Automobile Tire Setting and Wheel Impairing.
1 Springs welded or made to order. Horseshoeing and
i general blncksmithing.
1 JM 0OVTH RIVERSIDE AVBHUK
Phone 279
Steady, evenly dis
tributed heal, un
der perfect control
makes a good oil
stove wonderful
for baking.
A
NEW PEREEOIQN
OIL aggfe&IDVE
L A
ggaflPi
&
For Best
Rt mils
Uu
Vtarl Oil
;r
w
A
Kooaoii 'v tasiiiasajSaR.
stove is just
like cooking with Vi
city gas. If you
haven't a New Per
fection you've missed
comfort for years. Bakes,
5 broils, roasts, toasto. More efficient
thin your wood or coal ttovu,nd coin Itii to op
trait. CuU out tlie coal-hoJ and woixl-boi ilrudxcry.
Kr pi your kitchen cool Tlie long blu chimney prevent
irnokeorotlor lnl.J.3nd 4-bumrln,oveniifpriit Alea
CblneModeI wllll KlrclriiCouVInu Oven. Atkyourdeulertodty
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
(muotoiO
For Sale by
GAENETT-COREY HARDWARE CO.
CRATER LAKE HARDWARE CO.
AM67 MiSesfc
On this
Process
A
mm
Tli "
rro
ubber Tire
Wonderful new rubber that wean
down at evenly at fine tteet
The illustration above is n section from a
Prodium Process Tire that ran 9,467 miles on
a heavy car. Note the thickness of tread still
remaining.
Prodium Process Rubber (the new t!re tread ttock used
exclusively on Republic tires) is practically chip proof and
cut proof. Thousand of miles of sen ice leave its surface
in perfect condition. Rotting of fabrjci and resultant
blow-outs arc reduced to a minimum. Think of what this
means in tire bills.
Get a sample strip of Prodium Process Rubber. Try to
break it. Its wonderful tensile strcneth is but one of the rea
sons why Prodium Process cres cive such excellent service.
Young & Ha51 Motor Co.
Distributors : Medford
REPUBLIC SSi TIRES
STAGGARD,PLAIN, AND "WM" TREADS
i'TWtNre'VW Made In the Stullth Black Tread
VON DER HELLEN HARDWARE CO.,
Eagle Point, Oregon
ASHLAND VULCANIZING WORKS,
Ashland, Oregon.
Crater Lake Auto Line
Our Auto Stage is making regular trips to Crater
Lake. Lenvo Medford at S:30 a. m. on Monday,
Wednesday and Friday. Three or more passengers
can go any day for regular round-trip fare. Passen
gers carried to all side points when atuos are not
filled with through passengers. .Round trip to Cra
ter Lake and return $10.50; one way, $8.75. Phone
11K) for seat reservations.
HALL TAXI CO.
A
n
i l
ilu-t it" i
,1 it u
JMV( J It. wu it all llrufHtotS. Ami..Mace"B!'vlcr ' J' '
i
t. offuer
m??t itAttmfi it-

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