Crook County journal. (Prineville, Or.) 189?-1921, October 31, 1918, Page Page 5, Image 5

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Tmgf S
I LESS Standard Pattern.
If You Can't Call Let E$2
U Serve You By
Parcel Post ESI
ESS November . E3
Omi Jour, Ralph Hylvnrter and Or
Doerlng are In This Regiment
HOtloned t Camp Pede
i iniiicQ)
, 1
: Oren Jones, Ralph Sylvester and
Ora Door are members of Com
pany L, 63rd Regiment, and war
among thos selected to be reviewed
by the president. The following ac
count of thli regiment waa publlahed
u a New York newspaper;
,; On regiment In Camp Meade !
Being pointed out by competent mili
tary critic aa the beat In the United
State at thli time, poaatbly aa good
aa any In Krauce today. It la the
Hlity-thlrd Infantry. "Flu" haa not
made a dent In thla organlieailon.
The enrollment of 1,000 dr more re
crulti haa not lowered Ita effective
ness. Her la an outfit ready to go
right over the lop tomorrow and
meet any regiment the Kalaer hai In
hie army. It la eaay to explain thla.
To begin with the last proposition
tint that of the newly-enrolled re
crulta. These are mrni who were
carefully picked. Mn of recent
drafta not up to the requirement for
flxhtjng organization were held In
the Depot tlrlgade for development.
Many of the Juet-2 1 men were tak
en Into thla regiment. The bark
bone of the organization waa the ojd
Slity-thlrd and the old Twelfth In
farttry. Thus many of the noncom
missioned officer have aeon service
In Mi'ilio. Muny are runchmuii of
the Kar Went who enllited when war
waa declared and who have yearned
day by day to go to France, and each
day have become more proficient aa
flghtnra, more eager for the fray.
Thla regiment haa a band that la
aald to be the bent now In the United
Htatna and posalbly aa good aa any
In the army. It the medical and mili
tary authorities might feel Ilka brav
ing the "flu" thla organization could
give any city a parade that would
atlr up the crowda to the ahoutlng
point and would thereby give "pep"
to any patriotic campaign.
Hood River. Or.. Sept. 14. (Spec
ial.) In a Inter to hla parenta, Mr.
and Mra. V. I). Alln, of the Central
Vale community, Charlta W. Alton,
who waa recently transferred from
the Prealdlo at Ban Franrlaro to
Camp Meade, Maryland, tella of an
Interesting visit to Washington where
the men were reviewed by President
Wilson, attache of European and
South American counlrlea and mem
bers of the -diplomatic corpa. Mr.
Allen la a m ember of Company M,
63rd Iteglment. Harry Dobson, an
other Hood River boy, Is also a mem
ber of thla regiment,
"Squads of each company were
chosen to visit the capital and parade
before the president and be greeted
by him." writea Mr. Allen. "I will
never forget that day as we swung
down I'ennaylvanla avenue. It waa
Inspiring, and we were cheered by
the people.
"Our trip across the continent al
so waa something . to remember.
There were twelve tralnloads of ua,
the train not over 10 hour apart
We stopped en route at principal cit
ies, and thus learned something of
the United State."
wf . a.
"The Great Election at Which
Every One Must Vote." subject next
Sunday, Nov. 3rd at 7:30. Morning
theme, "A Tremendous Emergency
and a Stupendous Deliverance," John
11:40, Acts 27:25. The old Gospel
preached here.
Toung People' meeting at 6:80.
"All for Christ," Is the subject. Ec
cleslnsles 12-1-7. The Consecration
of Time. Church Bible School at
10:00 o'clock. A warm pluce with
plenty of pure air. Come with the
children: Wednesday evening, Bi
ble lecture' and prayer at 7:30.
w. g. .
Special revival service at .the
Christian church every evening at
even-thirty, everybody welcome.
Rev. C. L. Griffith, pastor ot the
1st church of Portland, 1 expected
to speak. Special music will be a
' feature of each aervlce,
w. a. s.
When writing advertiser, please
mention The Journal. , ' ,
w. . . :!
i nfa for .Tnrifffl A. S. Bennett for
Judge of the Supreme Court to fill
the vacancy causea ny me aouiu ui
Judge Moore will be helping to secure
tor thl Important office a thoroughly
nnmnotaiii man Judge Bennett en-
Joy a most excellent reputation In
character and public service. Do not
fall to write hi name In the space on
your ballot. Judge Moore' death
being so near election that there was
no time to have a candidate' name
appear on the ballot.
Paid Adv. By M. R. Bigg 60t2c
A U ; . - ; ; ; : , ! 'J. . :
.Women's I'nlon Hulls, In the fluent cotton... These are
funliionetl union suits, In high neck, long sleeve and
ankle length, some with low neck, no sleeves and ankle
length, priced at $1.8.1 to $t.M) per suit.
M botes and Children's Union Suits in cotton and in
wool, also cotton and wool mixed. Aged 2 year to
IS years. Very moderately priced.
Men's Union Suits in heavy fleece lined garments. J art
the thing for winter at $2.75 per suit. Also men's
cotton onion suits in winter weight, in Jersey ribbed.
Very fine for winter, at $2.25 and $2.60 per salt.
Men's Winter Union Hulls In pure wool. Home are flannel and others are wool ribbed.
We have all priced garments In this line, $2.75. $.1.00, $3.50, $4.00, $5.50, $0.00 per
suit. Also men's silk wool union suits, at $7.50 and $11.00 per suit.
Boys' Heavy Fleece Lined Winter Union Suite. These are very satisfactory for boys'
winter wear. Our stock is complete in ail sizes and priced at the low price of only
$1.75 per suit. , , !
Men's Hulls for Fall have arrived. Remember we han
dle only one suit of a kind except blue serge. The
'elimination of belts, pleats, and all auch extra trim
mings has Increased the appreciation of better design
ing and better tailoring. Watch our windows... They
are priced at from $20.00 to $37.50.
A Good Overcoat. Our Fall line of men's overcoat
are here. Double comfort Is feature of our Fall ov
ercoats; comfort in their snug protection and in their
warmth, and comfort in their admirable style. Like
our good suits, they hall from the home bf Brandegee
Klncald Clothes. Our Overcoat are moderately pric
ed at $18.50 to $30.00. Only one of a knd.
Woolen Drees Goods for Fall are here in a large assort
ment... French serge in all the new shades, also the
plaids. These goods are 42 inches and 50 inches in
width and are in the best qualities of French. Serges,
while our stock is complete write or phone for samples,
if you cannot call in person; Also all the new mix
ture of woolen dress goods. '-
Ciffee A delightful accompaniment
to any meal. Different blends suit
different pulute. lift us suit yours.
You will show good Judgment in what
folks like by serving our coffees. The
tUHle is what has male our blend a
household name. We have all grade
of Coffee at iiOc to 40c per pound,
also all the popular brands In steel
Groceries We are Interested in you,
we serve you better every year. Of
fer a greater variety, a better quality,
' at closer price. Thus you can buy at
a better advantage and you can buy
better groceries here than ever be- .
."Price and Principle" is our slogan.
Price, the lowest possible, principle
the highest possible. It is our busi
ness to sell good to eat. We do sell
you every good thing to eat that can
be found in a well-equipped grocery
We will buy all the eggs you can
bring us in trade. And we will always
pay the market price. ' If fo have .
only one-half dozen bring them in, if
you have one thousand dozen, bring
them in. .
English Walnuts This year's crop.
These are all good large walnut. If
you are wanting any walnuts, buy
these as they are every me good. One
pound for 45 cents.
Diamond W brand Peanut Butter
The best ever. We have it in bulk at
80 cent per pound. Also In the 2Mi
pound cans.
All kinds of Fruits In gallons.
These were bought at the right price
That is why we have the best prices
on these. It will pay you to get our
price on fruit in gallons. -
A cup of good tea is always welcome.
It makes the visitor feel at home. The
hostess more sociable. If you hare
not tried our tea, you have missed a
rare treat. . . .
W2 Thi$ Store Open$ at 7:30 a. m.
Closes at 6 p. m.
W5g Except On Saturday
Phone And Mail Ordera
Given Prompt Attention
: I 1 ' mmmmm' ZZT ' - ' R
Yankees are Disappointed If They Do
Not Got to Go Where Tilings
. are "Doing."
For new and old stomach
trouble use Adamson'a Digeateze.
Price tOo or six boxe for 2.60
postpaid to any address In the
United 8tat6 of America. For
ale by D. P. ADAMSON ft CO
Prlnevllle,' Oregon
The following letter wag received
recently from Earl H. Brent, who ha
been in active service over there for
several months:
Just a few lines to let you know
that I am among the living and get
ting along O. K.
I am again on the front and I ex
pect to put in another winter close up
and of course all of the boys fight for
a chance to be here where things are
lively. They like that much better
than they do being back further.
When I pick out what machines
and driver that I think will carry on
the business assigned me it 1 a try
ing moment, oiten 11 is lmpossiDie
to take all of them and some ot the
driver are disappointed and feel as
though they have not been given a
square deal, so that is the feeling that
exists among our boy In France.
All my drivers have been running
on roads that were plainly visible to
the German and not one even hinted
about the danger when crossing those
open place that they had to cros ten
or twelve time a day.
Thing have changed since early
yesterday morning, and now I do not
know one of the roads we are using
that are In view of the enemy, for at
one o'clock yesterday the German
tried to cross our front line and a a
result our boys opened up and are
Btill going, and the prisoner passed
here all day yesterday and last night
until I went to sleep I could hear
them tramping through the mud on
their way to the prison camps behind
the lines, how many thousands I can
not say but probably by thla time you
have the full report. I am sorry
that I cannot send you some souve
nirs for your collection. If I could.
I would be able to send you some
fine German arms, and knives, belts,
as well a anything else they, are
equipped with.
I have seen and heard the French
barrage Ore for day and seems to me
that their fire Is more intensive than
our flrS, but It must not be go effect
ive. I asked one of our military offi
cers, why it was and he said that
when the Bosche knew that, it was the
Americans firing at them they gave
little resistance and said that not
once did they use all our guns as it
was not necessary, and when the
boys go over .the top it is hard to
find the enemy's Infantry which has
fled for their lives and given up
whole companies at a time.
Yesterday I was standing at one ot
the receiving stations when they
were searching the prisoners for
hidden weapons, etc., and one young
prisoner who could speak English
said that he was worn out fighting
and could hardly stand up in the mud
any longer, and that his officer hit
him across the face and caused a
large wound. Which goeg to show
that they do not want to stand up
against the American and the Canad
ian soldiers, but would rather be
taken prisoner where they get fair
treatment and white bread to eat.
I saw a piece ot their bread which
some of them were gnawing at, and
it 1 a crime that a human being must
exist on such black and dirty food.
Yesterday morning at daylight, al
though raining and the wind blowing.
the air was alive with hundred ot
American plane. And yesterday
when tne Germans should have been
the thickest I never saw one ot them.
which again showB that we hold the
supremacy of the air, and when they
figure on winning this war is more
than I am able to figure out, after be
ing here for a year.
In order to try and win a point,
they have used our own or the French
markings on their planes, uesd allied
uniforms and even used the Red
Cross insignia on their machine gun
ners, used prisoners to dig front line
trenches where they would be in great
danger from the fire of probably their
own brothers, and what have they ac
complished a deep hatred which is
embedded in the mind of all oar sol
diers who are fighting them, and
when it comes to a chance and the
allies with this thought burning deep
into their ery souls, and the remem
brance ot small children with their
hands cut off by German swords and
women and girls who-have been tak
en away by the retreating Huns, of
dastardly cowards who know every
crime, then you will begin to under
stand that when we are to make a
charge ot one mile, often our troops
penetrate four or five miles before
they can be stopped, and Is it any
wonder that a handful of .our boys
killed and captured the pride of Ger
many's army, the Prussian Guards.
Can you imagine what has been
done by the United States in one and
a half years of war, when I tell you
that I have seen truck train that
took from one to four hours to pass,
to . gay nothing of the automobiles
and ot the gas, oil and tires that it
takes to keep these masses going 24
hour a day, and to say nothing of
the motorcycles by the thousands.
And even that does not comprise our
transport service. We have thous
and of horses, wagons, tractors,
caterpillers and tanks, and planes.
From thla you can draw your own
ooclusions of the wonderful work
that' has been accomplished by our
great country.
I am sorry that I cannot write you
more at thia time and hope that this
letter will find you and the wife and
children well.
I want to thank you tor the photos
that you aent me, and also tor your
kind letters which all go to make life
lor us more cheerful and bright.
I am now In charge of the motor
transport of the ISth Company, 20th
Engineers. A. E. F., which will be my
future address.
- Will close for this time. Hope that
you can read thia without an inter
preter, and that you will give my
best regards to my friends.
w. . a.
Continued from page 1
"For your services in Larraine,
your division waa formally commend
ed in General Orders by the French
Army Corps under which you served.
For your services in Champagne,
your assembled officers received the
personal thanks and commendation
of General Gouraud himself. . For
your services on the Ourcfl, your div
ision was officially complimented In
a letter from the Commanding Gen
eral, 1st Army Corps, ot July 28,
"To your success, all ranks and all
services have contributed, and I de
sire to express to every man in my
command my appreciation ot his de
voted and courageous effort. .. .
"However, our position places a
burden of responsibility tfbon us
which we must strive to bear steadily
forward without faltering. To our
comrades who have fallen, we owe
the sacred obligation of maintaining
the reputation which they died to es
tablish. The influence of our per
formance on our allies and our ene
mies cannot be over-estimated, for
we were one ot the tint dlTsoaa
sent from our country to France to
show the world that Americans can.
"Hard battles and long campaigns
lie before us. Only by ceaseless prep
aration can we fit ourselves far them. '
I urge you, therefore, to approach the
future with confidence but above all
with firm determination that so far
aa it 1 in your power yon will spar)
no effort whether in training or com
bat to maintain the record of our div
ision and the honor of our country.
"Major General, U. S. Army.
Helps keep down
living expenses
Crescent "99" is a mighty
good coffeeany time
any place.
Its fine flavor is not surpassed by
many coffees much higher in price. .
Every pound of "99" means a saving
it Bella at just 25c a pound. -
Ask your grocer