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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 14, 1919)
THE OREGON : DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND; TUESDAY,, JANUARY, .14,
OUT OF SERVICE
uciiiuuiiiaiiuii id iiubccuiiig as
Rapidly as Work Can Be
Done by Officers at Vancouver.
MANY SENT LONG DISTANCE
Majority of Boys Hail From
Points in Minnesota, Dakotas
. And Other Middle States.
Their part of maklnfr America su
preme In tlie air completed, soldiers ef
the .spruce production division of the
United States army are being demob
ilized at the Vancouver barracks as fast
as the mustering: officers can work.
. While a great many of the soldiers
are receiving their discharges here, hun
dreds of others are being: sent on spe
cial trains to eastern camps and can-
of the soldiers are given their discharges,
positions are secured for them.
During the paat. week, several special
trains hare steamed away from the Van
couver depot with hundreds of smiling
faces aboard. Last Thursday, 250
happy lads who helped fell some of the
giant spruce trees in the Northwest de
parted for Cams Dodge, Iowa, where
they will be mustered out A majority
of these boys hailed from Minnesota.
South Dakota, North Dakota, Iowa and
other Middle Western states.
The plan of sending the soldiers east
to be demobilized is considered a wise
one. The boys from the various sections
of the country are placed in groups, the
commanding officer of each squadron
making a list of the soldiers which is
checked by the mustering officer prior
to the departure from the barracks. The
soldiers carry their blankets, mesa kits
and personal belongings with them.
The process of mustering out at the
barracks is practically the same as in
the other army camps. The soldiers
first appear for medical examination,
just as they did whan they were induct
ed 4nto the service, a corps of medical
examiners looking them over very care
fully. This completed they pass to an
other room where they turn in the gov
ernment property, such as blankets, mess
kits and extra uniforms. The next move
is to sign their service records and dis
charges, after which they receive their
pay and transportation allotment.
Paderewski Is Not
Geneva, Jan. 14. (U. P.) Ignace
Paderekski, the Polish patriot, was not
badly injured when he was shot in
Warsaw, according to word reaching
here today. Paderewski telegraphed
friends that his wounds would not in
terfere with his work.
Hubby Must BeiGobd
And Obey Wife or
Spend Time in Jail
For the next six months, Fred : A
Klrchner will 'not be the head of his
own household, and the nuptial prom
ise to obey will fe his, and not his
wife's duty. ; Kirchner convicted in
the municipal court Monday, was sen
tenced to spend 30 days in Jail for a
violation of the moral law, and pa
roled to the custody of his wife, who,
willing to forgive and forget,, had ap
peared in court in his behalf.
According to the terms of his sen
tence, he must be in every way. an,
obedient husband. Should an affinity
again appear to cloud the sky of the
Kirchner household, the word of the
wife will be enough to send the hus
band to jail.
Bertha Burns, the "other woman,"
was also sentenced to 30 days in Jail,
but sentence was suspended on condi
tion that she stay away, from Mrs.
KIrchner's husband. Kirchner and the
wmoan were arested Sunday evening
by Officers Hall and Rockwell.
Editor Who Killed
Wife Gets Life Term
New York," Jan. 14. (I. N. S.) Charles
K. Chapin, former city editor of the Eve
ning World, who shot and killed his !
wife, today pleaded guilty to murder in
the second degree before Supreme Court
Justice Weeks and was sentenced to life
On Saturday and Monday it was not possible to serve
everybody who wanted to buy. The crowd was too
great and the store too congested. But I can promise
you better service from now on. So come again; come
every day. The selling will continue for many days
and the values will be just as great.
Over $20,000 Worth of Good
Shoes Must Be Sold!
It's a long time since shoe prices have; had such a SHAKING
DOWN. They had gotten to where it was almost as easy to
make the initial payment on a house and lot as to buy a pair of
standard make shoes, and no permanent relief in sight yet. So
take full advantage of this great opportunity, where you can
buy the best of shoes from a good old house whose word you can
trust. 5 .
Every Price and Every Shoe Exactly as Represented
$5.00 to $7.00 Shoes $2.80
$6.00 to $7.00 Shoes $3.80
$6.00 to $10 Shoes $4.80
$6.50 to $9.00 Shoes $5.40 .
$7.50 to $11 Shoes $6.40
$9.00 to $14 Shoes $7.80
$11 to $13.50 Shoes $9.80
$5.00 to $6.00 Shoes $3.80
$6.00 to $6.50 Shoes $4.80
$6.50 to $7.50 Shoes $5.40
$7.50 to $8.50 Shoes $6.40
$8.50 to $9.00 Shoes $7.40
$10 to $11 Shoes $8.40 .
$12.50-$14.iM . $10.40
J. & M.
All Are Up-to-Date High Quality Shoes
Made by the best factories in the country. Shoes you can be proud to own.
C. W. Skive!?.
292 Washington St.,
Bet. Fourth and Fifth
J : may jj
This Chart Shows Number of Cases and Deaths From
the Spanish Influenza in San Francisco During Qctober
and November and Proves the Efficacy of the Mask
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I 3f qhOetfJr-"'. .; s -tGrAt tst j t QrH$Zz4i- iVEf-ftirk - TOTAL-- rws JaieJrb'.fJj "
in the Number of Cases in One Week as a Result of Wearing Masks
(Mask Order Effective)
(Masks Worn One
To All Red Cross
Report at RedCross Workroom, 8th floor,
Liprrian, Wolfe & Company, to work on 250,
000 ,influenza masks. Chairmen of Auxiliaries
report for supplies to make masks.
N R. F. PR A EL,
Advisory Committee of the Consoli
dated Health Bureau. :
W. B. AYER,
W. E. COM AN, Secretary.
E. A. SOMMER
Director-General of the Consolidated