The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, June 20, 1918, WEEKLY EDITION, Page PAGE 6, Image 6

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    PAOKO
IIRND llUI.IiUTlX, liKNP OIlKGON, TIIUItHDAY, JUNK CO, lOlfl
M
SAVING STAMP
MEETING HELD
CIIAIKMKN OK COUNTY WAK
COMMITTKK AUK IX CITY
GICOIKH-: T. ItOWKX OP l'OKT
IiAXI) l'UKSKXT.
(From Monday's Dally.)
Chalrmon of tho war Ravines
(tamp drive from nil school dUirtcts
ot tho county arc in nttomlanco at
a mooting which Is being held In this
city this afternoon for tho purpose
ot completing tho organisation and
final details ot a county war com
mlttco. Tho meeting was called to
order at 2 o'clock this afternoon by
tho county cralrman, n. W. 8awycr,
at the county court room. Qeorgo T.
Dowen of Portland, a member of tho
stata commlttco, was present to aid
In tho work, and to give those pres
ent Instructions preparatory to tak
ing tho pledges for tho purchaso ot
stamps during tho big drlvo on
Juno 28.
As soon as the work ot organiza
tion has been completed tho chair
men of, tho school districts will call
a meeting ot tho citlzons to bo held
in the school houso in each district
on Juno 2S, War Savings day, at
which time It will bo expected that
tho total amount for tho county
20,000 war savings certificates, with
a maturity valuo ot 1100,000, will
be pledged.
( vmmmmmmbmmi
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1 11 1"
MjMOIOxT50LI)II;U
MOVENT
MHJlKiWfflPIT
MACHINE CUNiiCRERViNG IN FRAffCE '
episr
OY
ttirrtwtY
UMITED SERVICE
MEN ARE CALLED
CHAPTER XXI.
SIXTEEN NAMES IN COUNTY AUK
SELECTED TO KILL QUOTA OK
THIRTEEN TO MOIULIZE HEKK
ON THE 30TII OK JUNE.
(From Friday's Dally.)
Sixteen men have been called by
the local draft board from Deschutes
county to report on Juno 30 tor the
limited service call Issued by Provost
Marshal General Crowder on Wed
nesday. These men are to enter
training at the government post at
Vancouver, Washington, tor service
in tho government aeronautic corps,
which Includes the spruce division.
The following men are called: Her
man M. Stevens, Dcnd; Nicholas
Zleser, Dend; Owen Thomas, Bend;
John Bather, Bend; Charles Allen
Kolth. Mlllican; Cecil H. Pratt, Red
mond; Charles W. Snyder, Bend;
Chester M. Frakes, Hillsdale; Frank
NIeport, Lower Bridge; Wlllard L.
Hetborn, Bend; Geo. L. Dickenson,
' iMUlican; Ivan G. Murphy, Mlllican;
John Wilson Carroll, Westfall, Ore.;
Earl Lewis McFaddon, Terrebonne;
Gilbert G. Doughenbaugh, Bend;
Arthur flppsrs, Bend.
Wtie glxtwn men havo been
failed under the order of the war
board, only thirteen of them are to
mo service, tho war board making
tho selection after the mobilization
here on June 30.
J
JAMES A. GREEN IS
CALLED BY DEATH
About Turn.
Tho next cvi'iiliiK we were relieved
by the th brigade, and once again
returned to rest billets. Upon arriving
at these billets we were given twenty
four hours In which to clean up. I lnul
Just finished getting the mud from my
uniform when the orderly sergeant ln
formed me that my name was In orders
to leave, and thnt I was to report to
the orderly room In the morning for or
ders, transportation and rations.
1 nearly had a fit, hustled about
packing up, tilling my pack with sou
venirs such as shell heads, dud bombs,
nose caps, shrapnel bolls, and n Prus
sian guardflinnn's helmet. In fact, be
fore I turned In thnt night, I hnd every
thing' ready to report at the orderly
room at nine tho next morning.
I wns the envy of the whole section,
swanking around, telling of the good
ttaie I wns going to have, the places I
would visit, and the real, old English
beer I Intended to guzzle. Sort of
rubbed It Into them, because they all
do It, and now that It was my turn, I
took pains to get my own back.
At nine I reported to the cnptnln. re
ceiving my travel order nnd pass. He
asked me how much money I wnnted ' enr leave,
Beastly rotten, I know." Then he left.
A dend silence resulted. Then men
started to curse, threw their rllles on
the floor of the car; others said noth
ing, seemed to be stupelled. while some
had the tears running down their
cheeks. It wns u bitter disappointment
to nil.
How we blinded nt tho engineer of
that train; It was all his fault (so we
reasoned) ; why hadn't he speeded up a
little or been on time, then we would
have gotten off before tho order ar
rived? Now It was no Blighty for us.
That return Journey wns misery to
us; I Just can't describe It.
When we got back to rest billets, we
found that our brigade was In thr
trenches (another agrvonble surprise)
nnd that an attack was contemplated
Seventeen of the forty-one will novel
get another chance to go on leave;
they were killed lu tho attack. Jusl
think If that train lind been on time,
thov seventeen would still bo alive.
I fin'-' to tell you bow I was kidded
Dy the boys when I got back, but It wns
good and plenty.
Our machine gun compnny took over
their part of the line at seven o'clock,
the night ufter I returned from my
to draw. I glibly answered. "Three
hundred francs, sir;" he Just us glibly
handed mc one hundred.
Reporting nt brigade headquarters,
At 3:30 the following morning three
waves went over nnd captured the flrst
nd second German trenches. Tho
machine gunners went over with tho
vltlwuy pack weighing n ton, I waited, j fourth wave to consolidate tho cap-
rDIen at His Homo Last Night After
Severe lllncsh Wan Old-Timer
in tlio County.
(From Thursday's Dally.)
James A. Green, for-the past threo
years a resident ot this city, and for
moro than twenty years a resident
of tho county, died at his homo last
night of pneumonia, after an Illness
extending over several weeks.
Mr. Green moved to this city from
Redmond, where he had conducted a
livery stablo for several years, about
threo years ago. About a year ago
ho engaged In tho merchants' deliv
ery business here, operating two
cars, ono ot which ho drove. About
six weeks ago ho was taken III with
a touch of pneumonia. Ills attend
ing physician cautioned him about
resuming work, but bolng ambitious
ho disregarded tho physician's ad
vlco And again took up lift route.
Two weeks later ho was again bed
fast. Recovering, as ho believed,
sufficiently to rcautno his labors, ho
went back to tho dellvory business,
and again last Tuesday was strlckon,
his condition becoming gradually
worso until ho died at 7 o'clock last
night.
Funeral services will bo hold to
morrow afternoon under tho dlrec
Hon ot tho Mooso lodge, of which h
was a membor, at 2:30 o'clock. H
leaves a wife and foster child.
with forty others, for tho adjutant to
Inspect us. After on hour's wnlt, ho
came out ; must have been sore because
he wasn't going with us.
The qunrtermnster sergeant Issued
as two days' rations, In n little white
ennvns ration bag, which wo tied to
our belts.
Then two motor lorries enmc nlong
and we piled In, laughing, Joking, nnd
In the best of spirits. We even loved
the Germans, we were feeling so happy.
Our Journey to seven days' bliss In
Blighty had commenced.
The ride In the lorry lasted about
two hours; by this time we were cov
ered with fine, white dust from the
road, but didn't mind, even If we were
early choking.
At the railroad station nt F we
reported to un ofllcer, who had n white
band around his arm, which rend "It.
T. O." (Royal Transportation Olllcer).
To us this ofllcer wiis Santa Cluus.
The sergeunt In charge showed him
our orders; he glanced through them
and said: "Make yourselves comfort
able on the platform and don't leave;
the train Is liable to be along In live
minutes or five hours."
It came In five hours, n string of
eleven match boxes on big, high
wheels, drawn by a dinky little engine
with the "con." These match boxes
were cattle cars, on the sides of which
was painted the old familiar sign,
"Hommes -10, Chcvnux 8."
The It. T. O. stuck us all Into one
car. We didn't care; It was as good
09 n Pullman to uJ.
Two days we spent on thnt train,
bumping, stopping, Jerking ahead, nnd
sometimes sliding back. At three sta
tions we stopped long enough to make
some tea, but were unable to wash, so
when we arrived at B , where wo
were to embark for Blighty, we were
as black as Turcos and, with our un
shaven faces, we looked like a lot of
tramps. Though tired out, we were
happy.
We had packed up, preparatory to
detraining, when n R. T. O. held up his
hand for us to stop where wo were
and camo over. This Is what ho said :
Dead Bodies Everywhere.
"Boys, I'm sorry, but orders have Just
been received cancelling all leave, li
you had been three hours earlier you
would have gotten away. Just stay in
that train, as it Is going back. Rations
will bo Issued to you for your return
journey. o yjour respective stations,
tured lino or "dig lu," as Tommy calls
It
Crossing No Man's Lnnd without
clicking any casualties, wo enme to
the German trench and mounted our
guns on the parados of same.
I never saw such n mess In my life
bunches of twisted barbed wire lying
about, shell holes everywhere, trench
all bashed In, parapets gone, nnd dead
bodies, .why, that ditch was full of
them, theirs nnd ours. It wns n regu
lar morgue. Some were mnngled hor
ribly from our shell fire, while others
were wholly or partly buried In the
mud, the result of shell explosions cav
ing In the walls of the' trench. One
dead German wns lying on his back, I
with n rllle Kicking straight up In tho
nlr, the bayonet of which was burled
to the hilt In his chest. Across his feet
lay ii dend English soldier with n bul
let hole In his forehead. This Tommy
must have been killed Just as tie run
his bayonet through the German.
Rllles nnd equipment were scattered
nbout, and occasionally' n steel helmet
could bo seen sticking out of the mud.
At one point, Just In the entrance to
n communication trench, wns a stretch
er. On this stretcher n German was
lying with a white bondage around his
knee, near to him lay one of the
stretcher-benrors. tho red cross on Ids
arm covered with mud and his helmet
filled with blood nnd brains. Closo by,
sitting up against tho wall of tag
trench, with head resting on his chest,
was the other stretcher-bearer. He
seemed to be alive, the posture was so
natural and cosy; but when I got
closer I could see a large, Jagged hole
in bis temple. The three must have
been killed by the same shell-burst.
The dugouts were nil smashed In and
knocked nbout, big square-cut timbers
splintered Into bits, walls caved In and
entrances choked.
Tommy, after taking a trench, Icarni
to his sorrow that the hardest part ot
the work Is to hold It.
In our case this proved to be so.
Tho German artillery and machine
guns hnd us taped (ranged) for fair;
It was worth your llfo to exposo your
self un Instant.
Don't think for a minute that the
Germans were tho only sufferers; we
were clicking casualties so fust that
you needed an adding machine to keep
track of them.
Did you ever seo one of the steam
shovels at work on tho Panumn t-unuli
Well, It would look like a bun scratch
ing alongside of nft'oiimiy "digging In"
while under tire. You couldn't seo day
light through the clouds of dirt from
his shovel.,
After loHlng threo out of six men of
our crew we managed to set up our
machine gun. Ono of tho legs of the
tripod was resting on tho chest of a
half-burled body. When tho gun wan
firing, It gavu the Impression that the
body was breathing. This was cuused
by the excessive vibration.
Threo or four feet down tho trench,
nbout three feet from the ground, a
foot was protruding from the eurth,
Wo knew It was u Gennun by tho liluclc
leather boot. Ono of our crew used
thut foot to hung extra bandollern of
ammunition on. This man ulwuyH was
a handy fellow; mado use of little
points thut tho ordinary person would
overlook.
The Germans mado threo counter
nttucks, which we repulsed, but no)
without heavy loss on our side. They
also suffered severely from our shwii
nnd muchlue-gun fire. Tho ground wa '
spotted with their dead and dying.
The next day tUrua were HUUKUluU !
quieter, lint not qulol enough to bury
the dead.
Wo lived, ato nnd slept In that trench
with (ho unburled dead for six dayH.
It was awful to watch their faces be
come swollen and discolored. Towards
the last tho stench was llerce.
What got on my nerves the most was
that foot sticking out of tho dirt. It
seemed to me, nt night, In tho moon
light, to be trying to twlHt around.
Several times this Impression was. so
strong that I went to It and grasped It
in both hands, to seo If I could feel it
movement.
I told this to tho man who had tmed
It for n hatrack Just luforo I lay down
for it little nap, as things were quiet,
and 1 needed it rest pretty badly.
When I woke up the foot was gone.
Il! had cut It off with our chain saw
out of the spare parts' box, and had
plastered tint stump over with mud.
During tho next two or three days,
before we were relieved, I missed that
foot dreadfully; seemed its If I had
suddenly lost a chum.
I think the worst thing of nil was to
watch the rats, at night, and some
times In tho day, run over and piny
nbout among the dead.
Near our gun, right across the para
pet, could be seen tho body of a Ger
man lieutenant, the head aud anus of
which were hanging Into our trench.
Tho man who had cut off the foot used
to sit and carry on it one-sided conver
sation with this olllcer, used to nrguo
nnd point out why Germany was In the
wrong. During all of thl monologue
I never heard bin say anything out of
tho way aifythlng that would hnve
hurt the oltlcer's feelings had hu been
nllve. He was square all right;
wouldn't even tnko advantage of it
dead man In an argument.
To civilians this must seem dread
ful, but out hero ono gets bo used to
nwful slght.i (lint It mikes no Impres
sion. In passing it butcher shop you
are not shocked by welng it dead tur
key hanging from u hook. Well, lu
France, it dend laxly Is looked upon
from Hie same angle.
But, nevertheless, when our six days
were up, we were tickled to death to
bo relieved.
Our machlno gun company lost
seventeen killed and thirty-one wound
ed In that little local affair of
"straightening tho line," while tho
other companies clicked It worso than
we did.
After tho nttnek we went Into re
serve billets for six days, nnd on tho
seventh onco again wo were In rest billets.
Cttfatf wit fllk
fAsirni1rli
Urn h (It nrfrtil
far mm) ca'l awl o
f MW tirniwus
f If) . A JNIL
K?Vt sr JWC , .V-4.CVI, !. UKiIIl'J l 111 El a
virrj:Mr i.ivivw"' ...MBk.i iwiaHHii r ini ijiiw
i
It only Takes a Minute
to send liim a pouch ot
Real GRAVELY Chewing Plug
Just drop into nny wido nwnfco denier nrouml
here, pivo Jiim 10 cento for tho pouch of Real
Gravely, comploto in tho special envelopo ready for
mailing.
Address it according to tho official directions ho
will give you. Put on a 3 cent ttamp and Undo
Sam Mails will seo that ho gets it.
Rel Gravely Is the tolwicco to lend. Not ordinary idup
loaded up with aweatenlnr, but condensed quality. It'e worth
tending a long way,aml when lie recelvviitlio'tiiol omatlilng.
Giva any nun nchew of Krai Gravely l'lur,and Urn will tell
you lhat'$ tho kind to (end. Send trm belli
Ordinary plug ii fatin economy. It coats lei per Week to
chew Real Gravely, became n small chew of it latti a long
while.
SEND YOUR FRIEND l.N THE U. 5. SERVICE A POUCH Of CKAVUY
Even "over tliero' a 3c (tamp will put It Into hit hands.
P. B. GRAVELY TOBACCO COMPANY, Danville, Va.
Tie PaitKl l'amh Impt It frna and Clfn enj CoeJ
It U act Rtal diattl) ui'lAaW lAfi l'ittttin Sxat
Eatabllahotl 1031
(To Ilo Continued.)
"OVER THE TOP"
with EMPEY h.mtclf
in the leading role of the 10
reel Vitagraph Super Feature.
The Greatest Var Picture
ever made, will be at the
Liberty Theatre
July 2-3-4
It comet to Bend immediately
following it't remarkable Port
land run.
FIFTY-EIGHT
FINISH GRADES
I'KIU'KNTAdi: OK I'ltO.MOTIOXM
TO 111(211 HCIIOOli IN COIWTV
i:AMl.VATIO.N IS KA It AHOVi:
tiii: AvicitAoi:.
'HIS TAPER RCPrtE5CNrLD TOR FORUCil
ADVERTISING 0Y THE
SpSgMpS&B
GENERAL OrriCtfl
NEW YORK AND CHICAGO
BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIE
(From Friday 'n Dully.)
Flfty-olRht puplln woro Krnduntrd
front tho grnntninr ncbools of Do
Kchutoa county, IncludliiK tint 24 din
trlctit, According, to a runort of the
promotions nitido public by tho coun
ty Ruporlutnudout'it offlco thin morn
Iiir. Tvvolvo illstrlctM aro rrprciiunt
od. Tbn pnrcantnRit of puplU micron,
fully punting tho county nxninlnntliut
was oxcoptlonnlly IiIkIi, tbcru bidiiK
but fow fnllurrn.
In tho imvonth grndo 'xnmlnntlou,
which warn ntndn through tbn county
Huporlntondont'ii offlco tor tho flrxt
tlino thin year, tho purconlni;o of pro
motions rnnkud IiIrIi, but tho list
for tho pupil- tnkliiK this oxiiuilun
(Ion Ih not available. Tho olKlitli
Krado promotion, liy district, for tho
county follow:
Dint. I. I.oydo Illakoloy, Marin
Cntt, Loulso llnabnlt, Wlnnnn Klnln
foldt, llolcu Mahonuy, Krvln McN'oll,
Iliioll Orroll, Kllzabnth Voltuui, Wil
bur Wnlklua, Howard Wataon, Fran-
ro.i WliltlocK, .llonnlil Honors, Mil'
drod lloovor, flnphroun Morris, Ihutli
Ki'llny, Tholmit llow.
Dint. 2 - (InorKlu Wood, Ilniol
;VrlKht, llartlct Kendall, John llrnd-
iloy. Wityun l.oiidwrbuck, Marjorln
Wulls, VlritU llockwllh, (luy ItobliiH.
Kviral Qr.K. "
l)lt. 3. Paul Mnrsli, Donald IIH
llwoll, l.oln Clark, Flosslo Park.
Madfto Doait, Ituth llnuta.
Dlat. 4 (loorKn Itoso, Oulunvori
Hturny, Anna DninliiK. Charlvi lion
son, (IcorKlauu llttiisou.
Dlst. 6. Mildred Mlllor, Irvltt
lladluy, llruco McdrcRor.
Dlst. C llonry Clltttt.
Dlat. 7 llorhorl IJby.
Dlst, 1). Nclllo Hudson, Geono
Dultrlch, OoorKo Hnydtir.
Dlst. 12. Franco Nowbold, Doro
thea Itlco, Fred Wrtltor.
Dlat. 18. Fay Mlllor, (llady Par
borry, I .a Douit Cyrus. Lillian Van
Matro.
Dlst. 20. Frnnx Hchnuuar.
Dint. 21. Mabel liable, Kama
llotttuaii.
HAD KIDNCYH LAID HIM I'P.
A slight kidney Impairment may
lead to dropsy or HrlKht' disease.
Don't neglect It. Frank Mlllor, IHiik
liatn, Utah, writes: "Was troubled
with my kidneys no bad I could not
work. Tried many kind of tuiull
clno which did mo no kooi). Then I
tried Foloy Kidney 1'llls; now fuiilliu;
as Kood ns I ovur did before" Hold
ovorywhoro.
Out ready to buy war Htatnpi.
HomethliiK to iclIT AdvortUo In
Tho Ilullntln' classified column.
$6.50
to $7.50
ladiaa Tan
Caller Black
Caa MaUl
To walk into a store
and say'I want a pair
of Army Shoes" is
all rijrht as far as it
goes. But only when
you insist on the
BUCKHECHT
REG. U.3. PAT. OFF.
ARMY SHOE
are you sure of getting tho
most for your money tho
most comfort, tho most serv
ice, tho most value.
For practical, everyday wear
for lasting comfort you can't
heat tho IStickhecht Army
Shoe. Mado on tho Munson
Last specified by tho U, S,
Army worn by all of our
soldiers and thousands of men
in civil life.
Look for our rcfUtered trade mark
IIUCKHKCHT- stamped on
every pair to protect you.
Buckingham & Hecht
Mtaufacturars San Francisco
Price Ritfht to the Penny
WE SAVE YOU MONEY
ON YOUR FLOUR SUBSTITUTES
and our stock is very complete. Barley Flour,
Oat Flour, Corn Flour, Rice Flour, Corn
Meal, Rolled Oati. Rye Flour and Hominy.
IT PAYS TO PAY CASH AT
THE UNION CASH GROCERY
Wall Street, Bend, Oregon
Shoes for Real Service
OUU HPKCIAIrY IH TO MAKK HIIOKH THAT
HTAND THi: TKHT-
NAP-A-TAN SHOE
J. E. TILT SHOE
A. HANSON LOGGER.
BOND
STREET
R. H. LOVEN
You can get the liuckhccht
Army Shoo in your town, If
your dealer does not carry It,
mile ui direct.
BEND
OREGON
War Time Economy!
Instead of Buying New Clothes, Have Your Old Ones
Made Over and Renovated.
I QUABANTKIS HATIBPACITOW AT HBABONAHLB PniOKH
Central' Oregon Cleaning Works
H. HARRIS, Proprietor 1020 Wall Street
i
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