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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 27, 1918)
Commission on Consolidation
Has Tentative Scheme for
MAY CUT APPOINTMENTS
Von Borstel Takes Stand for
Publicity and Is Opposed
A gubernatorial cabinet for state
government, with nine departments
and giving the ' governnor power to
appoint heads of all department ex
cept those in which the constitution
of the state provide for election, is
under the cossideration of the com
mission on consolidations. Without
taking definite action the commission
was in open session 'in Salem yester
day until the middle of the afternoon
when It went isto executive Region.
For further conference on the pro
posed system a meeting was called
for April 10 at 1 o'clock at the
Portland Chamber of Commerce.
By the scheme now tentatively ar
ranged, appointments by the gover
nor would be cut. from about 81 to
10 and mott o( the departments
would be under directors instead of
commissioners. Each director, how
ever, would have the appointment of
his subordinates, some of whom
would be known as commissioners.
Leigh Suggest, deviation ,
Acting as a sub-committee employ
ed by the consolidation commission,
Professota J. A. Bexell and U. G.
DuBach of Oregon Agricultural col-'lege-
and Professor Leigh of Reed
college drew up the report. A pos
sible deviation wilt be t suggestion
of Mr. Leigh that the secretary of
state, since he is also ad'uitor ac
cording to the constitution, be a sep
arate department and listed as the
tenth department under the proposed
scheme. Personally, he believes the
auditor would be separate from the
secretary of state. He also suggested
that the public service commission
and the -industrial! weVare commis
sion, since they are, quasi-legislative,
be continued as commissions.
A strong probability exists that
other schemes will be drawn up and .
presented to the commUslos for con
sideration. T. . G. Scroggln of La
Grande advocated that each member
Xormulata.a plan and announced his
intention of presenting a plan of his
own" origination at a . subsequent
roeetlsg. It was on this basis that
Herman von Borstel and Charles
Should Take Nuxated Iron
i '''-- - -..
i - .
General John L. Clem, Who Wag Sergeant in the U. S. Army at 12 Years of Age, General David Stuart
Gordon, Hero of the Battle of Gettysburg, Judge Samuel S. Yoder, for 18 Years a Practicing Phy
sician and Formerly Surgeon Major in the Army, Also Tell How They Were Benefited by a Shorty
Course of This Remarkable Product. .
Dr. Jsate FrasHa Salllvs
and atbrr pfcytalclaas espial)
wkjr Nsxatrd Iraa ktrlpa t. la.
(rraw atroaatb aad rar.
nervosa, rum dm mm folks.
What every' soldier most
needs Is tremendous "stay
there" strength, power and
endurance, with nerve ot
steel and blood of iron. To
help produce this result there
la nothing- In my experience
which I have round no val
uable aa oraranlc Iron Nux
ated Iron, eityo: Ir. -Jame
Francla Sullivan, formerly
I'hyaician of Bellevue llonpit
aJ (Outdoor Dept.) New York
and the Weatcheater County
Moapital.- "I have peraonally
iound it of auch great value
as a tonic, atrength and blood
builder that I believe If Cen
tral Uibaon'M advise were fol
lowed many of our fifchtlnR
men would find It of irrent
benefit. Jn my opinion- there
la nothing- better than organic
Iron Nuxated iron for . en
riching? the blood and helping"
increase strength, energy ar.tl
tieneral Horatio Gates Gib
son saya Nuxated Iron ' has
brought back to him in a-ood
measure that old buoyancy
and energy that filed his
veins tn 1847 when he made
his triuphant entry with Gen
eral Kcott into the City of
another remarkable) case ia
that of General David Ktuart
Oordon, noted Indian fighter
and . hero of the - battle of
Gettysburg. General Gordon
says: "When 1 became badlv
run-down this year. 1 found
myeelf totally without -the
physical power to 'come back
as 1 bad done- in my younger
days. , I tried different so
called 'tonics' without feein g
any better, but finally I heard
of how physicians were wide
ly recommending organic Iron
to renew red blood and rebuild
strength in worn-out bodie. '
i,ta result 1 started tukipg
rXinated Iron and within a.
... ..-.... .
:;- -. I '
month It had roused my Judg raaiac; . t.-n, etatetmaa. Jarlst aad for IS
weakened vital forces and jcin practicing phyiicUn fonatrly Sarcaoa Major
made me feel strong again, la tba Army and now Commander in Chlaf of taa Union
giving me endurance such as Veteran Union, aayt: "Knvated Iron restores; revtvl-
1 never ; hoped to again poa- fioa aad rehabilitates taa system. To tae maa of 70 as
seas." , X am it is
Another Interesting case la youth la'
that of General John Lincoln
CUm. who at the early age of
II years was Sergeant In the U. S.
Army and the last veteran of the Civil
VVar to remain n the II S. Army active
liat. Urn era I Clem saya: "l find in
Nuxated Iron tbe one and ever-reliabie
tonic. Two months after bearlnnin
the treatment I am a well maa."
Dr. E. Bauer, a Boston Physician,
who bas-atodied bcth In this country
and great European Medical inatitu
tiona said: "Nuxated Iron Is a wond
erful remedy. . -' If . people would only
take It when they feel weak or rua
down instead of dosinar themselves
with habit-formina; drus-s, atlniulanta
and aleoholle l)t.-riei, I am tonrln
ed that there are thourandi who might
readily build up their r d blod eor
puaclas. Increase their physical enerery.
and aret themeelves into a condition to
ward off the millions of disease germs
Iludoen defended their action in sub
mitting a plan for publication re
cently. Von IlorsUI For Publicity.-
! Mr. von Boistel took a consistent
stand throughout the day In favor
of taking the public Into the confi
dence of the commission through
newspaper publicity covering all the
deliberations and actions of the com
mission. On this point he and
Chairman Johnson clane sharply into
P opposition near the conclusion of the
forenoon session and clashed once
during the afternoon.
Ve must get the facts squarely
behind us before we tan hope to ar
rive anywhere with a consolidation
progiaui' Johnson said.
"That's why I am in favor of news
paper publicity and discussion," said
' O. hell." retorted Johnson, "how
can the prem know anything about
It developed at the afternoon ses
sion Unit the commission's intention
In passing a resolution against pub
lication about the sub-committee's
report was merely to prevent any in
timation that the report had been
acted upon definitely by the mem-j
Cub! net Ham Advantages.
Commenting' on the plan, Cbal
nian Johnson raid it would remove
what he termed the piesest hit and
mis methods, . and he! believed it
would orevent duplication In de
partments. One member favored a
governor's council or cabinet, giving
as his reason that at present the gov
ernor is a nominal head only, with
out real power to control.
J. C. Fullerton, the new member
of the commission, strongly favored
an elimination or the department
of forestry and von Borstel agreed
Relative to the employment of
some person to delve Into the several
departments to divise a practicable
scheme of putting Into execution any
plan that may be adopted. Chairman
Johnson said that the plan must
first be settled upon and adopted
by the 'commission before work of
this nature Is undertaken .and the
other thembeis were in accord. Con
cerning salaries the commission does
not cossider the question of compen
sation for state officials a part -of
its function, but Chairman Johnson,
said recommendations might be made
In the report to the legislature.
I ' ..-.---Plan Is Outlined. .
The plan 'that has been drawn up
tentatively and which Is now usder
ill Department of Law.
jlH-Civil service commission.
! IV Genera admlnistiatlon and
finance. Under this department
would be placed the secretary of
state, the state treasurer, the tax
commissioner, the emergency board
and .the state land board. The state
printer would be under the secretary
of state. The sub-committee's in
tention was to Include an auditor
under the department, but found It
Impossible to separate that function
from the secretary of state because
of constitutional provision.
1 V Department of education.
i IV- Department of public well
fare. This department would be in
WHO (JOES TO THE FRONT t
i Br. Jamas fraud Sulli
van, formerly phyaicias
ct BaUava HaspiWO,
(Ontaaor Dept.) Kw
Tsrk, sad U W.tc
ter County Hospital, Mrs
vary aoldlar sad cirtl
lu who wants soma
tfclng to bolp tncroaM
his rtrenfta and andnr
aaeo should havo Uua
proscription flUed and
take Xaaatad Xros throe
tUaea dally as did Ooa
erala Gibeoa, Oordon and
CUm a&4 Judge Yoder.
John 1 .Slant, TJ. 8. A. "
(Retired), the drummer boy of
Si-Uah who entered tae U. S.
Array as a d rn miner boy at the
age of eleven years. He was pro- -motod
to be .. Serf eant for gal
lantry at the batUe of Cbica
Banga whan only 12 years old.
He saya that Nuxated Iran is
tbe ont and ever-reliablo tonlt
that he : obtained most sur
prising results from its nie ia
The above is Dr.
scription for .en
riching the blood
and helping- to
make strong, keen,
women who dare
inat aa rartaia. Jast as exfteacloaa as to tae
that are almost continually around us.
It is surpislnar how many people suffer
from iron deficiency and do not know
It. If you are not atrontr or well you
owe tt to yourself to make tbe follow
ing teat: He how long- you can work
or how far you can walk without becoming-
tired. Next take two five
arain tablet f Xuxated Iron three
times 'per day after meals for two
weeks. Then test your strength again
sr-1 ee how much you have Rained."
Dr. Schuyler C. Jaques. Viaitina; Sur
rton of St Klixabeth's Hospital, New
Vork City, said: "I have never btfore
sriven oat any medcal Information -advice
for publication, aa I ordinarily
do not believe in It. But In the case
Of Nuxated Tron I feel I would be re
miss In my duty not to mention It, I
have taken it myself and given it to
r . ; ' ;
Relieved by a Good Medicine Forty
Years of Success.
Teople still take Hood's Rarnapa
rilla iHraiiiw it In ait old family friend,
ha proved U merit to thw fenera
tion in purtfylnir and enrichhitf the
Mood,. expelllnir himrn. rirlnc ap
petite, relieving rheumatlwra,, and han
iKhlnjf that tired f-e!in so common at
this time of year.
Hood's Faruparilla Is the standard
Sprint: medicine, Mood purifier and
general tonic, it originated in a well
known IJoxton physician's successful
prescription, and 'combines medicinal
roots, bark. h-rJ and berries such as
are often prescribed for aliments of
the Mood, stomach, liver and kidneys.
Buy It In the same style package as
that In which yotir mother bought It.
-samo good formula, same nno ap
pearance, same 'pleasant taste, same
certainty of aood results.
Your.druRlt knows how much sat
isfaction this good medicine ha given.
charge of a director under whom
would come charitable and penal in
stitutions under superintendents, the
paroe board, th bureau of health.
'state board of eugenics and the state
f bacteriologists, t'nder the sub-dlvi-
sion or nureau oi neaun would be a
commissioner for dairy and food, tu
berculosis hospitals, boards to license
the professions or medicine, chiro
practic, dentistry, graduate nurse, op
toinetry, pharmacy and the licensing
of suilois boarding-houses.
VII Department bf labor. Under
a director In charge over a bureau
of Isdustrial accidents having a com
missioner, and a bureau of labor
commissioners whose province would
extend over the minimum wage ques
tion, women and child labor, factory
VIII Department of industry and
comraeite, Under , a director under
whom would come commissioners of
a bureau of corporations, bureau of
insurasce,Fbureau of banks, a weights
and measures commission, a board of
pilot commissioners, a public service
com mission: .board, -appointed by the
director, and a state board of ac
countancy. ; ' ,; ; -t
IX Department , of Agriculture
and Public Domain. Under a director.
Under this director would be the
following bureaus : Livestock com mis
sioner covering sanitary inspection,
registration, licensing veterinarians
Bureau of plants with a commission
er for horticulture, seeds and lime.
Publicity bureau for state fair etc.,
with commissioner. With a commis
sioner for each, a bureau of forests,
bureau of water, bureau of game and
fish, bureau of highways bureau of
mines and a conservation commis
sioner. Also an Oregon geographic
board would come under this head.
WA It KCOXOM IES. '
Servant Please, mum, the coal
ration has come. There are 31 little
lumps that's ten for the drawing
room and ten for the dining-room
and ten for the kitchen. If you
please, mum, what shall I do with
the lump over? London Opinion.
b ... m
-T J ft lV4
General Horatio Gates
Oibeea. U. 8. A. (fieUr
ad), who entered the
City of Mexico in the
. erar of 1S47 with Gener
al Wlnflald Scott. G an
tral Gibeoa saya: "Judg
ing from the resnlta in
my own ease, I feel that
every soldier who goes to
the front should take
if mated Iron."
General David Stuart Gordon, V. 8. A. (Re
tired), promoted for gallant conduct in taa
battle of Gottyibarg; wall-known Indian
fighter. General Gordon says: "Despite my
ewa advanced age, Nuxated Iron haa made ma
tit aad ready for another campaign, and if my
country Beads ma, X stand ready to aa."
my patients with most surprising and
satiafactory results. And those who
wish quickly to inerea.ee the:r alrenath.
power and endurance will find it a
moat remark hie and wonderfully, ef
MITB Nuxated Iron which Is pre
scribed by Dr. Sullivan, and which has
been used by Generals Gibson. Gordon,
Clem. Judge Yoder and others with
such surprising; results Is not a secret
remedy but one which is well.known to
drue-giats everywhere. Unlike the older
inora-anic iron products It Is easily as
similated, does not injure the te,th.
make them black, nor VP set the atom
ach. - The manufacturers guarantee
successful and entirely aatfafactory re
sults to every purchaser or they will
refund your mono v. It la dispensed in
this city by Daniel J. Try and other
? - : 1
sWaWPByPBW ; aw amy. , aj pji aaswiuf iar--wi m. . liawassaeaejas
'- ry : f v,yi; s ,,,.-..,,; .,
: " ' ' " - i' ' '
7v.v, t J. , ...
: : . ;t .sl
OF J. E. DAVIES
Thdmas R. Marshal Asks Re
publicans to Save Wis
consin to Union
SEDITION CHARGE MADE
Election of Republican Who
Will Not Serve Demo
MADISON, VU., March 26. Vloe
Presldent Thomat 11. Marshall open
ed his shaking campaign in behalf
of Jopph K. Davles, Democratic
candidate for United States senator
In Wisconsin, here tonight by ap
pealing to 'Republicans to cast their
votes for Davies '
"I came to Wisconsin to find If
100,000 Republicans will not count
the loss of partisanship cheap if
thereby Wisconsin may be aved to
the Unioa.' said Vice-President
Marshal. No Republican can come
to the senate from the state of Wis
consin without a feeling on the part
of the imperial German government
that that senator, having changed
his mind once, 4 may, by the shifting
of a few hundred votes in Wiscon
sin be induced to change it again.
The Kenublican party cannot tear
down Democratic work and erect in
its place Republican work without
detriiiif nt to the plana of the commander-in-chief,
now being carried
"Vnnr stota nf Wisranin lx under ,
suspicion. ou Republicans have
made the issue here in Wisconsin. If
the vote at the primary is based upon
the charges and counter-charges
which you have made each against
the other you are about half for
America, half for the Tcaisnr and all
upain.it Vll:;on. Your self-appointed
Icr-dcrn are now trying to con
vince the loyal half that the nation
ally importrnt thing 13 not loyalty
or disloyalty, but parly success.
"Jt r.itfces, ,13 difference hew pure
an : ralriotie the purpoaes of the He
publican candidate may be, to be
elected he is now bidding for the
vote of the German sympathizers,
for the vote of the traitor, for the
vote of the seditiontst. for the vote
of the pacifist, for the vote of the
man so hidebound in politics that he
rejoices at every mistake by . the
president or his advisers, for the
vote of the man who is willing to
make- an Inglorious peace, for the
vote of the disappointed profiteer
and the vote of the man who wanted
bur citizens and our ships to stay
off the high seas and who wanted
an embargo placed upon the sale of
munitions of, war In the markets or
the world. By these votes and the
votes alone can the Republican can
didate hope to be elected for Mr.
Davies'does not seek them and
would. I believe, scorn to receive
"Wisconsin is not only on trial
before America; the Republicans of
Wisconsin are on trial before the
world. No Republican, as disclosed
by the primaries, can be elected to
the senate of the United States with
out receiving votes which In this pri
mary were characterized
loyal votes.' "
- Samuel French White waarrborn
January 24. 1835. in Slisskingum
county. Ohio, and died March 21.
1918. in Salem, reaching tbe age of
83 years, 1 month and 27 days.
He was married to Margaret Ann
Maham, ;October 3. 1863. In Janes
ville. Ohio. To this union were born
seven children, as follows: Anna M.
Pugh, Salem. Or.; Alva A. White.
Mountain Home.' Idaho; Charles W.
White, Fruitland. Idaho; William 'W.
White. Nyssa, Or.; Bert his H. White.
Salem, Or.; George W. Kennebec,
South Dakota; and Minerva Work
ing, Gooch, Or.
In the spring of 1864 Mr. White
and wife moved from Ohio to Madi
son county, Iowa, and from there to
Lenora, Kansas, in 1883. and to Sa
lem in 1908. Thus the greatest part
of his life was spent as pioneer on
the frontiers. He leaves seven chil
dren, eighteen grandchildren, and
three great grandchildren.
Father White exhibited in his
character the fine qualities of the
early pioneer. At the age of 23 he
was converted In the Methodist
church and from that'tlmo until his
death he was always arkive in Chist-
ian work. He was a conspicuous flsr
ure at Salem reviva-meetings, bis
patriarchal appearance, coupled with
a powerful pioneer preacher s voice,
commanding the respect of all who
heard him speak.
Dr. Derthis H. , Wjhite, one of the
sons of tbe old pioneer, is a physician
of this city, bis residence being at
355 North Capitol street. Mrs. Pugh
who also lives at North Seventeenth
street, in Salem, is a former school
teacher, having practiced her pro
fession for over twenty years. Alva
W. White is poatmaster at Mountain
Home, Idaho, and the rest of the
family are all respected farmers.
Thus the bid pioneer reared a family
that is a credit to any community.
The feneral services were in charge
of Itev. Jacob Slocker, and took
place at the local Evangelical Asso
ciation church. Seventeenth, and Che-
meketa street, at z o clock yesterday
Interment was in Lee Mission ceme
tery. All Colors Silk Hosiery
New Shipment Jnst In
SEEM ALMOST TOO GOOD TO BE TRUE, YET EVERY
profit sharIim G sale;
PRICE QUOTED IN ANY OF OUR ADS. ARE TAKEN.
) DfRECTLY FROM THE LARGE YELLOW PRICE TAGS
WHICH SHOW BOTH THE REGULAR AND SALE PRICE
THE SAVINGS ARE PLAINLY SHOWH
Prices on Carpets that will
appeal to all.
60c Cottage Art. . ..... .47c
75c Ingrain 8G in . . .59c
$1.85 Tapestry. . . . . ..... 88c
$1.50 Brussels...'-.. . ... . . .08c
$2.25 Axrainster. ..... .$1.75
The Greatest Showing of
Wall Paper in the City. Lat
est style, newest designs.
Price for this sale for the
IMPERIAL FURNITURE GO
CAMP LEWIS NOTES
OAMP Lf:VVI3, Tacoraa. Wash.,
March 26. Intensive training; of tbe
members of the d 1st division under
conditions closely approximating
those of the European battlefield,' in
cluding the use of the gas mask,
field operations and trench activities
was ordered today in the firs of a
series of training bulletins to be is
sued at division headquarters. Forc
ed marches, working out of field
problems asd an adequate physical
training system are part of the pro
gram outlined for fitting the men
here for service with the expedition
ary forces when they are called to
go over. '')- 4 '
Kery regiment or separate orean-
Ization is ordered to so arrange its
scneduies so that one day a week
may be given over to a march from
the cantonment to its designated
maneuver area where field exercises
and drills to cover the entire dav
must be carried ouL1
The order provides that all march
es .shall be counducted under an as
sumed tactical situation and alL field
exercises should be followed immed
iately by a critique. Sufficient in
formation must be given the men in
working out tactical problems so
that they will know the reason for
what they are ordered to do and
will not go 'through the exercises in
a profunctory manner.
Instruction In target designation,
fire control and fire discipline has
been ordered preparatory to a ser
ies of combat problems which are to
be inaugurated shortly. The prob
lems will range from squad exercises
up to regimental and - eventually
ongaae ana uivision exercises.
Concerning the recent order re
quiring the men of the division to
aae an nour s physical exercise dal
ly, the bulletin aays a recent inspec
tion nas disclosed a lack of a uni
form method of conducting the drill
and not enough stress is laid upon
this work. More varied exercises
under competent instructors and with
larger bodies of troops enaged are
"It thould be remembered that
the object of the physical drill Is not
solely to develop the individual phy
sique." the bulletin goes cm to ray,
"but the develop in the mass that
spontaneous enthusiasm and suppres-j
sea energy ana power wnicn is nec
essary to attain results with large
bodies of men. In other words, the
nhvsical drill of men In lam ni9i,s
has-a psychological effect as well
ai a physical one." I
High Grade Banges from
$40.00 to $95.00
, Every price special
$60.00 Rang at . . . . $43.00
$85.00 Steel Range $67.50
Wood and Coal Heaters
$10.00 Wood Burner $7.85
$17.50 Wood Burner $13.35
ROOM SIZE RUGS
Ingrain Art Squares, Wood
Fibre, Scotch Heather, Brus
sels and Axminsters.
$7.75 Art Squares 9x12 $5.95
$10.00 Wool Fibre 9x12 $7.95
$20.00 Brussels r9xl2 $13.50
$25 Seamless Brussels $18.00
Solid , Oak Golden Wax
finjsh 42 to 48 inch, priced
from. $12.00 to $30.00
$12 Royal Oak Table $8.75
$15 Solid Oak Table $11.75
$17.50 Large Oak Table
$25 45 in. Top Table $19.75
Take advantage of our sale
prices which are less than
$6.00 Iron Beds. $4.75
$9.00 Enamel Beds . . $6.95
$120 Steel Enamel $9.75
$20 Solid Oak Beds $13.85
Jumping in ana out of trenches,
flm without equipment and later
with full equipment is to be given
stress. This is not so easy as1 it
would sound to the unltiated and it
takes constant practice to be able
to perform the feat with any. degree)
Frequent asd continuous practice
in the adjustment and use of the gas
mask is ordered for both officers and
men. Schedules are to be kept and
the record sjJgrX. each man will ehow
Just how proficient be has become in
this work.-rVla of interest that no
soldier is allowed to enter the gas
house for asask drill without having
had at least three hours' previous
training in the use and adjustment
of the masks.
Lieutenant Colonel Herbert J.
Brees. chief of utaff of the 91t di
vision. 13 a colonel now. . He ap
peared today for the first time since
his prornotioh with the silver eagle
insignia on his shoulders.-
Colonel Drees was graduated from
AT'EPJ WS:i!0:.X.SH0E POLISH
ShboiA is good for Rubbers, makes tbemloo!:
like new. Will not come off when wet.
SsssiA is the qijick dressy shi
for all kinds of leathers.
Softens and preserves.
SniKoiA Home Set
Makes SMriing: Easy
n r r n
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If row imir, Wl try "VHu Bnaa4" atad a ll.w mi
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They Cost You NotKIri
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' One Absolutely
.11-1 i' 4
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See - Our Window Dispby
and note our Sale Prices.
95c 8 4. Linoleum. . J. 73a
$1.25 16-4 Linoleum, . .. .Ojc
$1.25 Inlaid Linoleum $1X3
$1.75 Inlaid Linoleum $1.45
An Elegant Line of Dressing
Tables in White Enamel,
Oak, Walnut, Bird's Eye
Maple and Mahogany from
.... .. .... . .$12.60 to $42X0
$12.50 Oakbrcssiug Table
$20.00 Enamel Dressing Ta
$30.00 Walnut Dressing Ta
ble . ..$23.75
the University of Wyommg In It
and began, his army service as
lieutenant ;ln the Second cava!
volunteets, May 23, 1898. He v
graduated from tbe infantry a:
cavalry school in 1308, from t
staff college in 1905 and from t
army war college in 1907.
After serving three months ;
firm lieutenant, volunteers, Co!r
Brees received an honorable
charge and became a second lieuv
ant in the regular airay, Fourth a'
tlilery, July 29, 1838. The folic
ing year he was transferred to t
Ninth cavalry and Jn 1901 was
firt lieutenant and asKigncd to
Twelfth -cavalry. He was comn.i
stoned captain In the First cava!:
November 30, 1904, and remain
in this service until he came i
Camp Lewis. He has risen to t!
rank of colonel since the beginnir
of the war and was one of those
accompanied Major Oeneial II.
Greene, romniander, to France on s
Colonel Brces was born July 1
BLUE BONNETS" Jl Nu Fabric with Nt Ftatuns.
ww ww tma lum MTtf ad moUy tma at r womaC ,
1ESHEK WHTTMAW CO. ia. Ml BiouKrir, Nw York