Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, November 29, 1915, Page SIX, Image 6

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    SIX
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, NOV. 29, 1915.
Cleaning Up Battlefield
Is a Whooping Big Job
By William PhlUp Simms.
(United Press staff correspondent.)
With the French Amny in Cham
pagne, Oct. 2-J. (By mail.) Cleaning
tip a battlefield is a whooping big job,
The battle of Champagne begun a
month ago and several regiments are
jrtill trying to make it presentable.
This battlefield, which will bje known
in future text books as in many ways
unique, is 15 miles long and three miles
wide, running east and west. As the
French advanced they faced the Ger
mans at its southern edge of it, their
trenches, cut in chalk white as curds,
being 00 to ZOO yards apart.
Two months before their drive the
French began to accumulate amuuition;
mass artillery, dig trenches, build nar
row and ataudard-guage railways; wide,
well-graded rook-and-gruvel highways
and other things of the sort.
September 22 the French artillery
turned loose a hell's fury of shells. A
German officer's letter, interrupted by
death, said the shelling resembled the
collapse of a world. Practically every
square yard of this 45 square miles of
ehalky ground was tossed into the air
by explosives. White as a sepulchre, it
is hard to believe that ever again will
man be able to make his home amid
these fields.
For three days the French poured mo
linite and chedite into the Merman's
barbedwire entanglements, steel turrets,
machine guns, armored trenches, secret
traps, hidden defenses, invisible wire
coils with cutting edges, centers of
resistance, fortified woods and what
not.
The Germans, their food supply cut
off because supply trains cou'.d not ap
proach, huddled at the bottom of thei
bomb-shelters 20 feet under the ground,
while their trenches were blown to
nothing. Homo companies lost half their
men during the bombarcYnont . alone.
Underground ammunition Btorcs explod
ed; shelters wore ripped up as though
they were roofed with paper inntead of
yards of stone nnd earth. . The world
never saw Buch shell fire.
At 9:15 a. m. on the 25th the French
infantry charged, and at 0:15 and a
half the house-cleaning began. As the
attackers entered what was left of the
Gorman first line trenches, the clean-up
began with -tiie bayoneting all roniaiu-1
.Exhibits Are Coming In
For Coming Corn Show
Exhibits are coming in and the I. inn
building is being placed in readiness
for the Marion County Corn and Potato
show to be held In Salem, four days bo- j
ginning next Wednesday, December 1.
The cash nrizes for all the corn ex
hibits have ncen offered by the Copl
t,.l Nntlnrnl l.mih. Pn.l. nrire. j,,, tlm
i.ii.si. 1 t.;:S. Jack mot tno traiu hero
. ... ... T I , , n't. 1.., ..1. t
"1 ' 71 TnTl, ..
addition to these prizes, Dr. E. K, Fish
er has offered cash prizes amounting
to $17.50, to be pnid in three awards
for the best 100 ears of yellow Dent
corn.
The following Is a complete list of
awards to bo given on corn:
Community exhibit First, $15; sec
ond, $10.
100 ear exhibit yellow Dent FirHt,
$7.50; second, $5; third, $2.50.
100 ears white Dent First, $5; sec
ond, $.1; third, $2.
10 enrs yellow Dent First, $5; sec
ond, $.1; third, $2.
10 ears white Dent First, $5; sec
ond, $3; third, $2.
10 ears Flint corn First, $2.50; sec
ond, $1.50; third, $t.
Single ear Dent corn First, $2.50;
second, $1.50; third, $1.
12 ears sweet cam First, $2.50; sec
ond, 4)1.150; third, $1.
12 enrs popcorn First, $2.50; second,
$1.50; third, $1,
FERN RIDGE NOTES.
Mr. nnd Mrs. E. O. fiiegmund re
turned Stiudny from a two weeks visit
with relatives nt Salem and Gervnis.
(Julto a number from here attended
I lie J. A. Itichni'da sale on Saturday.
Carl Downey of Happy Hollow was
a liiilge visitor one day last week.
1. F. Richards who had the misfor
tune of getting his leg broken, was
moved to his homo from Mehauia on
Saturday and is reported as doing nice
ly. 1,. K. Sicgmund, of Gervnis, helped
install a siphon water system for his
brul her, Henry, lust week nud is now
the guest of his pnreuts, Mr. and Mrs.
.lac. Nicginmid.
Fred Morrils, of Lyons, was on the
Hidge one day last week to meet his
fiilheriii lnw, Win. Little, who had
been working lit Keller's mill.
Adidpli Tiem Is spending a few days
In Htnytun.
Messrs. I' A. Siogmund and Adnlph
Tietue attended the shooting match nt
Meliamn on Friday and Mrs. Sicgtmmd
and baby visited nt the Grime's home
nl Lyons.
Grace llottingor, Helen nnd Theo
dore Fioros spent Holiday evening nt
the K. G. Slogimmd home. Stnyton
Standard.
MT. PLEASANT ITEMS. 1
Mr. and Mrs. W. It. liny spent Sun
day with Mr. and Mrs. Don MeKnlglit
nt Hclo.
D. Townes made a business trip to
Allmiiy Wednesday. I
The Farmers uiilon held their reiiu-
lur meeting Saturday night. Several
business matters were transacted.
G. II, Hnv called at the Twin Wal
nut Farm Friday.
Jnn, Huber nnd wife were out enjoy-
ing Hie good roads Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ifnbberinau
pont tlio week end with friends at
Manners.
11. It, Shank took a load of porkors
to Sclo Wednesday.
Hnxnnn Shnnk called on Angellne
Jtyan Friday.
Lee Downing Is helping 1'. X, Het
tinger with some farming.
The Misses LnYerne and Crystal
Bhnnk attended the dedication o( the
new Btayton high school.
Mr, and Mrs. Kd Smith were Shel
burn Visitors Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. II'. Shank called at
tie Mrs, n. Shank homo Tuesday.
btayton Standard,
ing Germans who offered resistance
and making prisoners of those who sur
rendered. Then the dead were thrown
out and the position turned around for
a possible counter-attack.
The dead Germans were buried in
their own trenches. I have heard th;
20,000 to 25,000 bodies were thus dis
posed of, while bodies at the bottom of
cave-ins, under destroyed bomb-shelters
and in like places were left in the
graves of .their own choosing,
Brand new cemeteries were made for
the French who fell. The new graves
are cunous. There being no time to
place crosses or head stones to mark
the graves, a wine bottle,, with name
and (matriculation number corked in
side, ig stuck nock down in the middle
of each new mound. In eases where
identification was impossible, the dead
are buried in a common grave with
some such mark as this serving for all :
"Horo He the bodies of 27 French
soldiers wro died for their country."
The dead removed, the cleaning-up
continues. Broken transports, shattered
wheels, splintered planks, clothing,
German and French helmets, ammuni
tion, guns, swords, books, shoes, revol
vers, and numberless other odds and
ends including arms and legs lie pro
misculnusly about on the churned-up
earth. These all must be disposed of.
This is a sanitary war. If there have
been no plagues It is because the cleaning-up
has been thorough. All this
gruesome collection is disposed of hy
glenically. Useable material is parked
and sont to the rear; guns are stacked
in orderly piles, according to make;
bayonets and scabbards and swords
and head-sear and all the rest, ditto.
The stuff is listed and shipped and re
ceipts and way-bills are all properly
made out and signed and sealed.
Then . the advancing army settles
down in its now home. It had made a
fairly comfortable place during the
months of waiting, but all tnis nos
been left behind and a new start is
made. The former quarters of German
officers and men are transformed, with
much scouring and furbishing and dis
infecting, into quarters for the French
officers and men.
Today the battlefield of Champagne
Is comparatively clean. But one still
occasionally stumps one's toe against
something or other very unpleasant.
HOMER HARMON DIES
AT THE DALLES
Homer Harmon, formerly of Mnr
qnam, passed nwny at The Dalles, Tues
day morning, November 23, nt the age
of 44 years and 4 months. The imme
diate cause of death was liver trouble.
Mr. Harmon Is survived by a wife, two
daughters, father nnd mother, two
brothers and one sister. The body
was shipped to this city and taken to
ul'" Iu.r "
etcotts Wills tor burial Wednesday, vt.
Tuesday
evening and took chnrpo of the re-
'"Bi"- The f"(,r"1
services were con
ducted by Rov. J. n. Irvine, pastor
of the Methodist church and the local
K. of P. lodge, of which he was a mem
ber. A large delegation of brother lodge
men went to Seotts Mills to attend the
funeral. Silverton Appoal.
8TAYTON BIRTHDAY CLUB
Something new in the way of a
club is the Birthdnv club, which was
organized last week. They met for
the first time with Mrs. (1. L. ltrown,
in honor of her birthday, November 111
nnd a very enjoyable afternoon was
spent. The Brown homo was tastily
decorated with bowls of yellow chrys
anthemums nnd tlio ladies found their
places nt the table by means of place
cards In the form of l'uritnn hats.
Twelve Indies will constitute the
members of the club, and they will
meet once In each month on a mem
ber's birthdnv, and bring their sewing.
Small dues will be paid each month
and these 'will bo used to purchase
birthday gift for the hostess. Mrs, W.
F. Follis was elected president and
Mrs. (', H. Jtrewer Boerctar.v-trcasurer.
The twelvo Indies who make up the
club's membership are: Mesdames W.
F. Follis, (.', H. llrewer, A. (,', Thomas,
Jos. 1'eerv, (leo. Korinek, J, I Wil
bur, K. T. Mnttliieu, Dora Shrove, Al
va Smith, (1. 1.. Brown, K. D. Alexan
der and T. W. Creech. With the excep
tion of the latter two ladies, all pres
ent al the first meeting. The next
meeting will be with Mrs, J. F. I'eery
nt her home on December I t. Stnyton
Standard.
A DOUBLE ANNIVERSARY.
Dr. and Mrs. Brandt, of Iowa, and
his brother, II. A. Brandt, with whom
the doctor nnd wife have been visiting,
v.nit to Salem Monday to spend the
day with Mr. nnd Mrs.' II. F. Fletcher.
Mondny evening they took supper
with Mr. nnd Mrs. C. M. Wrny, of this
city. It luiifened to be the thirty
third anniversary of Mr. ami Mrs.
V ray's wedding and also the ninth an
niversary of Dr. and Mrs. Brandt '1
wedding. The evening was pleasant
ly spent In celebrating tlio double wed
ding anniversary occasion.
Dr. nnd Mrs! Ilraiult nnd II. A.
Brandt went In Portland Tuesday anl
from tiiere motored up the new Colum
bia highway. They will also visit- the
coast at Seaside or In Washington.
Silverton Tribune.
GUN CLUB HELD AT SILVERTON.
Plana are being made for the organ
ization of n gun club in Silverton nnd
it niny develop into a live militia coin
puny, Messrs, ltohert Mount ami Chris
tjiinll are nt the head of the movement
iu Silverton. It Is understood that the
government will furnish guns and am-
niiinltlon If a eomnanv of twontv mem
bers can be obtained. Moro thaa fifty
young men In this vicinity have ex-
pnssed a willingness to join and it. 1 1
believed that a militia conmpny will be
the ultimate result of tho efforts nowl
being made
Silverton Is the place for a good com-'lze.
puny nnd affords the right kind of ma-
terial, With the proper encourage-
ment a permanent organization con be
completed.-Trihune.
1 1 1
I,1
WW gsjiji!Fl'
New tfodajr Ads, one cent per
ABOUT 380,000 BABIES
DIE BEFORE ONE YEAR
The Census Bureau estimates that
300,000 babies died in this country last
year before the age of one year, and it
is stated that one-half of these deaths
were needless if all mothers were
strong and infants were breast-fed.
Expectant mothers should strive to in
crease their strength with the strength
building fats in Scott's Emulsion which
improves the blood, Suppresses ner
vousness, aids the quality of milk, and
feeds the very life cells.
Physicians prescribe Scott's Emul
sion; it is doubly important during
nursing. No alcohol.- Everydrvggist
baa it. Insist on Scott's the white
food medicine. No advanced prices.
Scott & Bewn. Woomflcld. N 1. IMS
4c
WAR ODDITIES.
Cardiff Sir William J.
Thomas of Ynisliir, contribut
ed 4.),000 for the endowment of
a bed in King Edward VII hos
pital, in memory of Nurse Ca
vell. London The village of Wil
lesden has purchased three mo
tor fire engines, each, in turn,
having been commandeered by
the government for war pur
poses. Londpn Over 8,000 British
officers and men, wounded at
Gallipoli, are convalescing at
Palmero.
Police Judge Receives
Letter From Black V
City Recorder Charles Elein yester
day morning received a letter from the
"Black Mit" which la probably the
Juvenile department of the Block
Hand. It appears that a bunch of
boys were soized with the notion to
charivari Frank Noedtiam who has
been recently married and resides on
South Capital street. The boys were
making considerable din and as it was
in the vicinity of Mr. Elgin's homo he
went out and scattered the bunch with
their inharmonious musical instru
ments. Sunday morning the iudee found
pinned on the door of his garage the
letter winch informed mm, "you aint
no offisore nud have got no rite to
butt in. Bewonr the bluck Mit." The
letter was signed with a large black
hnnd but tho perpetrators left the pa
per smeared with the imprints of their
fingers and should the boys ever be
haled into police court it would be an
easy mutter to identify them from
their thumb prints wi,ch they left on
the letter.
MANY LIKE JHIS IN SALEM
Similar Cases Being Published In Each
Issue.
Tho following case Is but one of
many occurring daily in Salem. It is
an easy matter to verify, You cannot
ask for bettor proof.
F. A. Sutton, tent and awning dealer,
Salem, gays: "I had kidney trouble
for ten years nnd sometimes I was laid
up. Doctorg did not help mo. Sharp
pains extended through my back and
were most severe iu my kiduoys. Often
when workiug I had to give up. I lost
weight and was in very poor health. I
had headaches, rested but little at
night and didn't know what to do, On
a friend's advice, r tried Doan's Kid
ney Pills and to my surprise they
brought great improvement in a few
days. I continued to got hotter steadi
ly. I got moro sleep, my appetite im
proved, and tho pains gradually, but
surely, left me. After I had used three
boxes of Doan 'g Kidnoy Pills, I was in
hotter health than I had been for ton
years and not a Bign of kidney com
plaint remained." (Statement given
Jnn. 31, 19U0.)
Over Six Years Later, Mr. Sutton
added: "I confirm my formor endorse
ment of Doan's Kidnoy IMIls. Thoy
effected a permanent cure iu my case.''
Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't sim
ply ask for a kidney remedy got
Donu'g Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Sutton has twice publicly recom
mended. Fostor-Milbiim Co., Props.,
Buffalo, N. Y.
.Negro Must Hang I
ror Brutal Murder
Joilet, III., Nov. !!. "Chicken Joe" I
Cnmplioll, negro trusty, must hang for
the brutal murder of Mrs. Edmund Al
len, wite of the former warden of tho
penitentiary. The jury iu iiis trial re
turned H VPl-ilii't itf ititillv tn.lnu a.,.'
- - "- - ""V hum
recommended denth. The jury retired
Snturdiiv.
Mrs. Allen was outraged and her
apartments tired to, hide tho crime.
Campbell, who was her personal ser
vant, was later seen coming from the
room in the penitentiary,
Later, Warden Allen,' who Instituted
the "honor system'' at Joliet, declared
he could not live in the prison whore
his wile a former actress had been
killed. Governor Dunne refused hfs
request to tnke apartments elsewhere,
so Allen resigned, lie declared, how
even, that, despite tho murder Ins
faith In -lii boys" had not been
shaken,
Zemo for Dandruff
YOU do not Wnnt nlonr lu.1...!
T " " m 1 " "","u ' "? """''"'"t
K.Jlno h balt fouli
When hair Is falling nnd the dandrutt
lucnns no hair.
tint, nf niltf flrn iIkm ' & .
wuo for Sfc or 1.00 for extra law ,
I'se as directed, for It doe 1 he
work quickly. It kills the dandrutt germ,
nourishes the hair roots ami Immediately
, ! """ '! c is sure ami safe, 1
V"' ' r'i"J7 ns0 "uJ wm nu'
statu. touug and shampoos are harm- 1
"? ,l','3, ,coutul' lkall. The best
tuluf to use Ig lemo. for It la num I
luMpenslve. " n 'uJ
SALEM POLICE RAID
Six Chinese and Two Japs
Booked On Charge, of
Playing Fan Tan
The-Salem police brought nine Chinese
and two Japs to the station at noon
yesterday after a raid on the rooms at
149 South High street where they say
a gambling game was in progress.
Three of the Chinese were said to be
mere spectators and were not booked
but the othor six and the two Jap
anese were charred with engairin? in
a gambling game commonly known as
run tan .
The officers brought the fan tan
layout and $24.80 in cash to the sta
tion where it was held as an exhibit in
the trial which will be held tomorrow
morning. The Chinese enraged A. O.
Condit at their attornev and Mr. Con-
dtt took Si hours to enter a plea for
aiB clients. Tno Chinese were re
quired to put up $25 bail for each one
and they immediately furnished $00
in casu.
The officers decided to make the
raid at 12:30 yesterday aad knocked
at the outer door which contained a
pane of glass. A Chinese came to the
door but refused admission and turned
and ran for the inside room. The of
ficers went through the door and fol
lowed in at the man's heels. Accord
ing to the story of the officers, the oc
cupants of the room were grouped
around a table where the beads, but
tons, money and mysterious pasteboard
slips were spread out. Three Chinese
scurried out through, the back door but
the officers halted the other eleven and
took charge of the paraphernalia.
rne uiinese protested against tneir
a-rest with their well known fluency
but the officers consider they have a
good case against them. Officers
Htubbs, Nicholson and Varney made
the raid.
The Chinese gave the names of Lem
Sing, Jim, Wong, Oin, Lai and Leon
doing, the two Japanese were Riu and
Oyu.
HERE'S NEW VIGOR FOB
OVERWORKED STOMACHS
Daniol J. Fry, the popular druggist,
has been in the drug business long
enough to have his own opinion of the
best way of gelling medicines. He says
the plan adopted by Mi-o-na, the great
dyspepsia remedy, is the fairest he has
ever heard of. He doesn't believe that
a medioine ought to be paid for unless
it does the user some good. And Mi-o-
na la sold under a positive guarantee
to relieve dyspopsia or to refund the
money. You simply leave 60 cents on
deposit with Daniol J, Fry and if, after
you have used the box of Mi-o-na you
decide that it has done you no good, all
you have to do is to tell him so and he
will return your money.
Hundreds of people have been relieved
of stomach agonies by nsine this re
markable remedy. It is not simply a
food digester; it is a medicine that puts
an or the digestive organs into normal
condition and gives ruddy, glowing, vig
orous health. A change for the better
will be seen aftor the first few doBes
of Mi-o-na, and its continued use will
soon give the power to cat anything at
any time and not Buffer distress after
ward. Mi-o-na is sold under a positive guar
antee to refund the money if it does
not cure. This is the strongest proof
that can be offered as to the merit of
the medicine.
Nothing lessons a man's success in
hia work or a woman's fascinating per
sonality more than a weak stomach,
with its attending evils. Use Mi-o-na
and see how much more there is in life.
GERVAISMWS
Miss Verna Keppinger is home from
O. A. C. during Thanksgiving Vacation.
Henry Scguin has been confined to
his homo tlio past week with In grippe.
Mr. nnd Mrs. A. Schwab returned
Thursday from a month's visit at New
port. Walter Sohram, of Woodburn, attend
ed the Urassman Kappes wedding Tues
day. The Misses Kate and Grace Malo of
Monmouth are spending a few days
with their parents. j
Ben Kppcrs of Donald met with a
serious accident a week ago where his i
team ran away. His shoulder was dis
located an collar bono broken.
Miss draco Shields and Miss Vesta
Marshall arrived on the evening train
Tuesday from Monmouth to spend
Thanksgiving vacation with their par
ents. Miss Margaret Barnes nnd Master
Alfred Nys drove to Yamhill for a
few days visit with the former's par
ents, last Wednesday,
Albert Becker who hns been spend
ing a few weokg with Mr, and Mrg.
John Schocn nenr Turner came home
Tuesday evening.
Tho ilaznar and piny given by the
tallies Aid Society of the Preabytorinn
church at the City Hall Saturday night
was a success both financially and in
the way of entertainment,
Mr. and Mrs. John CutBforth enter
tained their sons and daughters nnd
tneir families Inst Sunday with a big
Thauksglving dinner. Owing to tho
fact that some members could not be
present on Thnnksglving Dny, they
had tho dinner Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. U, MeDougnll were
surprised last Sunday when Mr. and
Mrs. O. O. Carr of MYVIllc, North Da
kota, a4 brother-in-law to Mr. MeDou
gnll, arrived for a few days visit. It
has been twenty years since Mr. Me
Dougnll left Dakota and they had not
met in that time. Mr. and Mrs. Carr I
left Tuesday evening for the Panama j
M position,
James Lelth has In the past week
moved his 14 by 0 houno from the Lea-
mumttititmiMiitttititntHttttumtttttittttttt
1 he
t f f
T
Probl
"iiii
Can be solved in the easiest way by :oming to a store that specializes in the
things for Men and Boys.
We can help you because we are acquainted with the articles Men and Boys
buy for themselves. You will find innumerable things here that will be ideal
gifts because they are practical gifts.
By way of suggestion we list a few of the things you might wish to
settle on:
BATH ROBE
GLOVES
GARTERS
NECKTIES
SWEATER
Come in and look around, we want to do all we can to make your gift buy
ing a pleasant duty.
... ..4..... tn
Hart, Schaffner ft
Marx Clothes
Emery Shirts
Kaiser Neckwear
man place about 2 1-2 miles east of
here, upon his lot located here. The
feat was accdmplished by building a
sled the same dimensions as the house,
under it and hitching twelve horses to
the same and pulling it in. The plan,
though novel proved valuable judging
by their speed. .''
The intermediate and advanced
grades had the pleasure of -hearing
Miss Caldwell aud Mr. Druilette, both
workers in the State School work, give
talks on the Club project work, Tues
day. The vocal selections rendored by
Mrs. Homer Alloman of Woodburn,
were excellent. The net proceeds of
the bazaar anirthe evening entertain
ment was $80. ' All those who assisted
in different ways to make it a success
can have the consolation that they must
have done their work well. Star.
AURORANEWS
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Fargo, Mr. and
Mrs. Lyman Eberrnon and Floyd
Ebermnn were guests at the Hig
ginbotham home Saturday.
Among the well known farmers and
hop growers here Thursday were Ed
Graves, Phil Graves and Wm. Heinz, of
the Macksburg district.
Mrs. C. W. Damm and Mrs. Wm.
Heinz, who same in from Macksburg
Saturday, stayed over until Monday at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. John
Damm.
Mrs. Nida Cox Drogg, of Junction
City, who has been visiting friends
and relatives at Macksburg for a
couple of weeks, was a visitor here
Saturday Bt the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Jno. Damm, leaving the same day for
her home.
Jas. Ogle has purchased several
hundred sacks of potatoes here the
past week and has 1,200 sacks stored
in the Mishler & Oribble warehouse
which he hns rented. He is shipping
most of the potatoes south as fast as
cars can be obtained.
The Btock of liquors aud other goods,
in the Bergen saloon, were sold this
week to S. A. Miller for $200. The fur
niture of the Now Aurora hotel was
sold to G. . Simkius for $25. Both have
removed thoir property and the saloon
nnd tho hotel are permanently closed.
Tuesday afternoon some excellent
talks were giveu at the Woman's club
rooms. Prof, C. V. Ruzek spoke upon
Com Culture; Prof. Chnpiu upon Seed
Sclcctionj Guy N. Hickok upon, The
Bunk and the Farmer; and Grant B.
Dimick npon, Diversified Fanning as a
fossible solution of "What May Follow
lops," if that industry is ever aban
doned. Among thoso in the city to see the
display of corn were Mr, and Mrs, A.
McConnell, J. J. Sperb, M. Bisang,
Mr. Lankins of the Dimick Stock form,
Woods and Dugnn of Meridian, J. J.
Llppuuer, Otto lvnorr. John Whitworth,
H. U. Whitworth, Kd B, Miller, D. B.
Yoder, J. C, Mark, Sam S. Yoder, Miss
Elsie Klnyon, Mrs. H. C, F.hlen, Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Keil, John Pugh, Sr.,
John Gnhler, Mr. and Mrs. J. 1). I.of
gren, Mr. and Mrs. A. B, Dentel, Fred
Yergon, C. Glesy, and man others. Au
rora Observor.
BANDITS LOOT SAFE.
,- Evanston, 111., Nov. 29. After bind
ing the watchman, five auto bandits
blew the street railway company's aare
here and escaped with the contents
early today, not heeding a policemen's
shot.
Authorities commandeered a passing
automobile and kept up a running tire
In pursuit of the thieves, whose car
was going 60 miles an hour.
The bandits had barely crossed the
Chicago river bridge when tho draw
opened.
Gift
4
em
HOSIERY
SHIRTS
HANDKERCHIEFS
SMOKING JACKET
SHOES
SALEM
WOOLEN MILLS
STORE
Polk County Will Have
Monthly Sales Day
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Falls City, Or., Nov. 29.1-An effort
is being made to establish a monthly
sales day which will be hold Saturday.
The plan is to have live stock and oth
er articles of value that people desire
to have disposed of auctoincd off. The
merchants are going to take advantage
of this proposition and auction off
goods that are of a slow sale.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Jorn Lewis,
Thursday, a boy.
A basket dinner was given at the
Christian church, Thanksgiving, which
was well attended.
N. Selig and wifo returned from a
week's attendance at tie fair in San
Francisco and report it to be O. K.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Powers, of Cher
ry Grove, Oregon, are visiting thoir
son, A. C. Powers, agent at tho S. P,
depot, this week.
Joseph Mickalson, the real estate
man has effected several real estate
deals this week.
R. L. Chapman, the Dallas under
taker was in Falls City Tuesday pre
paring the funernl arrangements of W.
S. Bedient, who died Monday.
A masquerade ball was given here
at the local dance hall .Thanksgiving
night which was well attended by the
dBncing public of both FallB City
and Dallas. Prizes were given for the
best costumed lady, and was won by
Mrs. Alice Bell. The best costumed
man prize was carried off by George
March, and for the comical costumed
man, was awarded to Roy Me Murphy
Prof, and Mrs. Haley spont Thanks
giving visiting an uncle at Carlton,
Oregon.
A log train loaded with logs from
Pluck Rock for the Dallas mill was
derailed at the crossing hore Saturday
afternoon. It was six hours before the
train crew could get the car back on
the track again.
W. 8. Bedient died at the home of
his son, Hnrvcy Bedient, who lives one
mile north of Falls City, Monday at
11 o'clock. His death was due to
organic heart trouble. The deceased
was born at Lock Port, N. Y., and
leaves six children to mourn his do
mi so.
J. C. nnyter, formerly editor of the
Dallas Observer, and P.' A. Finsoth, of
the Beehive store nt Dallas, were in
the city Thursday.
Mrs, Jennio Snodgrnss has returned
to Falls City for a short stay with her
father, J. L. Elkins, who is seriously
ill.
A crew of lumber jacks with ennt
hooks left Tuesday for the Big Luckia
mute whore they will make a log drive
for the Spaulding Logging company.
A meeting of road district No. 21
was held at tho Oakhurst school hoiiBe
Saturday for the voting of ndditolnnl
taxes. The vote stood 35 to SO against
the levy.
'
W W
w Tell your neighbor of the sat-
lsfactlon of reading the Cap- if
ltal Journal.
Always Watch Thia
imtMIttlimillllllllMIIHIIIIHIMimfrfH
rjK inc. wuuusman
We have all kinds of Axes, Sledges, Wedges, Saws and Equipments
for the woods.
All kinds of Corrugated Iron for both Roofs and Buildings.
A good $800.00 Laundry Mangel, slightly used for one-fourth original
Cost.
$15 AND $20 NEW OVERCOATS AT $5.00.
X pT 1 1-2 cent per pound for old rags.
I pay highest price for nldes and fur.
H. Steinbock Junk Co.
The House of Half a Million Bargains.
808 North Commercial Street Tlm Ana
INDIAN ROBE
HAT
OVERCOAT
SUIT
RAINCOAT
Roberts Hats
Dent's Gloves -Just
Wright . Shoes,
Interwoven Hos
r-r Ttitttii. ZT
t-tttttttttttiiiiMiiitLiI
MONMOUTHNEWS NOTES
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Monmouth, Ore., Nov. 28. Miss One,
daughter of W. H. Steinberg, of this
city, passed away Friday evening oi
last week after a brief illness cover
ing little more than a week, typhoid
fever being the causeof her death.
Miss Steinberg was born in Iowa in
December, 1895, and came to Oregon
in 1907, tho pnst four years being Bpent
in Monmouth where she graduated from
the State Normal school here in Jun
of this year. This fall she acccptod a
position as teacher in the Airlie school.
Her death is mourned by many friend
in this vicinity.
The next meeting of the Parent
Teachers' association will be somewhat
different than any heretofore hold.
Miss Hohnm promises the training
school orchestra will spell, or try to,
the words tho children have to spell;
a prize to the best speller. Next will
be the auction of boxes. No boxes will
be sold for. moro than 50 cents or less,
than 25 conts. A brief business meet
ing will precede the program.
The city council mot Tuesday of this
week. Many claims were ordered paid.
More concroto sidowalks and high can
dle power street lights will be installed
soon.
Mr. Alfred Smith and Mr. George La
franco, both young men of this city,
while on thoir way to tho mountains
on a pleasure trip, shot and killed a
domestic house cnt. The owner of th
animal had them arrested and took
thom to Dnllaa where thoir case wa
hoard and bound over to the granrl
jury on a charge of shooting a domestis
animal.
Mr. Miller McAleb. of this oUi, (,
been busying himself during the 'past
' our or six montng catching gopbera
for which ho has received 25 cents each
from the farmers for ridding them of
thoso poets. Mr. McAleb has caught
something over 1,500 since spring.
Tranners in this vicinftv nra had m..
ting to the woods and gotting busy.
juiuiy moro iurs win do cnugnt in thin
section this winter thntl Inn, von, nn eft.
count of the advance in prices on all
raw iurs. x.nrge catcnoB 01 oiuskrnt,
mink, coon and skunk are reported
from tho vicinity of tho Luckiamuta
river. ,t
Students of the Monmouth high
school hore are now engaged in a dif-
rorent line of bnglish work than Bny
horetofore used in tho Behool. They
write nows articles for tho local paper
which adds much to thoir benefit and
also to the readers of the paper.
Two very good fast and exciting
games of basketball were played in the)
Monmouth high school gymnasium, ort
tho night of Friday, November 20. Tha
first gnme of the evening was between!
Dallas high school, seconds, and M. If.
8., seconds, tho home boys being victors
over tho visitors by a ecoro of 15 to 12.
In tho second gnme between M. H. 3.
first team and Bucnn Vista high school
first team tho homo boys had the visit
ors outclassed by far. They showed tha
value of team work and long practice)
by defeating the visitors to the tuna
of 35 to 5.
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