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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY, JAN. 11, 191&.
, s m t w t i' $ I
4, (x. (j) Oo (pM
(f ( U
ai 29 jo gx
""'h.cSppy clays vj
"Tux" is the happy smoke. It just packs the smoker's calendar
so plumb full of fragrant delight that a gloomy day can't crowd itself,
in edgewise. That mild, soothing taste of "Tux" has introduced1
many a man to the joy of pipe-smoking anaregularjunending
procession of happy days.
MARCUS J. WRIGHT
"Owing to lit mild,
tweet flavor, Tuxedo it
tuperior to all other tobac
cos. I enjoy smoking it
immensely and recommend
it to all movers. "
News of Marion County
(Cupitnl Jonrnnl Special Service.',
Mrs. S. E. Woodington and dnughtor
Hou'lla have returned from Salem
where they have spent the last two
Charles Benslon left for Montana the
first of the week, he expects to be away
The Dr. Pel I it family are having a
serious time with the grippe, both the
doctor and Mih. Petti! were confined
to their lied several days, but all are
convalescing nicely nt this writing.
Harry Belsen was over nt tho capital
city last Monday.
Al r. nnd Mrs. 11. L. Nutting went to
Portland Friday fur a few days visit
and also to attend to busineus Inter
osts nt Hint place.
Herman Ijunll and Edwin Dnmo are
very sick with pneumoniu. Herman
was taken to the Silverton hospital
Saturday where he ran receive special
it.,..i., t: :.. ir, ,. I... 1... 1, !
Portland the pint two months returned they were accompanied by their grand
home Inst Thursdav. daughter, trances Burnliam, who will
Will Nutting of the Silver Falls camp
is spending a few day with friends in
Arthur Hobnrt nnd son Theodore are
.linong the many grippe sufferer these
A Laundry for the Whole Family
Don't send tho men's collars and shirts
to one laundry, fancy waists and dainty
laces to another and family washing to
We can surpass the goodness of all the
laundries you thought were best. . Our
prices are moderate, our services swift,
our work satisfactory. We are always
busy, but not too busy to overlook the .
little things which cause you annoy
ance. Suppose you send a few pieces to us
today? Say an assortment of articles
to test our service. Phone for a wagon
now or drop a card.
13G-1CG Liberty Street Phone 25
The Perfect Tobacco
Tuxedo. Think of the supreme satisfaction of being able
to smoke your pipe all day, and day after day, without a j
particle of discomfort I You can do it with Tuxedo
because Tuxedo is made wonderfully mild and absolutely!
biteless by the original "Tuxedo Process." (
That process i9 what make9 Tuxedo different from
any other tobacco made. Others have tried to imitate
it, but never successfully.
Just try Tuxedo for a week and you'll smoke it cverj
after. f .fi
VOU CAN BUY TUXEDO EVERYWHERE 'ffi
Convenient, glassine wrapped, C Famous green tin with gold let 1All
nioisture-proot pouch . . .' ; OC : tering, curved to fit pocket . . 1VW
' In Tin liumiJtri, 40c and 80c , In Clan Humidtri, 50c and 90c
1 TUB AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY
WHmK. w mom wni)i hiiiwh il
J. K. Hosmer was ntlending business
matters In Portland on Tuesday of this
Miss Mina Hubbs returned to her
school work at Cunby Sunday evening
after a pleasant vacation witli her home
Miss Clara Hannestend went Sunday
for an extended visit nt the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Iluu
neslenil nt Corvallis.
Mr. nnd Mrs. J. Klopfensteln of Port
land were guests of Silverton friends
the past week.
II. X. James and family enjoyed a
visit from a brother and wife of Oregon
City during the holiday week.
A New Veai's birthday party last
evening on Mr. nnd Mrs Shorey near
Scotts Mills was one of the happy ev
ents of the past week, Mr, and Mrs. C.
1). Ilnrtmnn nnd daughter Hazel were
among the guests nnd report a fine
H. B. Mount and Curl Schlador were
up nt the intake Sunday and captured
u dandy big coon that measured 44 in
ches from tip to tip,
Mr. and Mrs F. L, Mnscher who have
been spending the pust two months In
(iililomia, relumed Home iiiursuay
spend the remainuer ot tne winter uere.
Miss Minnie Masclier entertained her
friends, the Misses Fielda nnd Klennor
Mct'laine, Kmnia Adnmson nnd Frances
Adams nt a turkey dinner lust Wed
nesday at her home in the Waldo hills.
for Pipe and Cigarett
- amnlce in the world il
Tho Ladies Aid society was enter-
tnined by MrH. A. O. Legnrd at her home
northwest of town on Wednesday ot
T. K Preston wns transacting busi
ness at Monitor on Thursday.
tleorgo Kirk and wife also Lewis
Thomas wero guests nt the Frank Whit-
lock homo last Sunday, where n merry
Mr. Whit lock aelobrnto his 03rd birtli
party of friends were gathered to help
Air. nnd Mrs. Herman Strom were at
Lyons on Now Year's day, guests at the
Home ot Airs. Strom s mother.
Karl llartman wns down to Portland
the lust of tho week.
Mrs. Walter Bowen has been spend
ing a few days with relatives at Port
laud. A. Tj, Larson is holding an auction
snle of his jewelry stock, nnd many bar
gains uro being taken advantage of. N.
C. Clark of Portland, is conducting the
sale, which begins at two each after
noon, and seven at night.
There wero n couple of horse buyers
In the city from Portland the first of
Mr. and Mm. Landon of Wondbiirn
were in tho city New Year's the guests
at the C. M. and P. K. Wrny homes,
MiB Korn, Browne who has been vis
iting friends at Independence the past
week, returned home Sunday,
Mrs. Arthur Chomness has returned
from Wasco, where she has been spend
ing the past few weeks at the home of
Miss Kslher Hines who has been
spending several weeks in California re
turned homo on Tuesday of this week.'
William Moser and daughter Sliss
Nellie wero Now Year's guests nt the
Uuy Mosor homo near Victor Point.
Mr. and Mrs. ltnlph Chandler return
ed homo Sunday night from Vancouver,
where they had spent n very pleasant
holiday visit with rolntivoB.
Mrs. K. N. Whitlow of Toledo, Ore,,
Is spending tho week nt the A. H. Howe
home south of town,
T, L, Ambler nnd Fred Schwab were
In the city from. Mt. Angel the first of
Miss Mario Tinglestnd was the vic
tim of nn accident Inst Monday, while
going down in the basement she slipped
and fell, breaking her right arm just,
nbovo tho wrist. The fracture is com
ing on nicely, altho very painful nt
-Mrs. II. Cooley entertained her sister
Mr. C. I,. Monroe nnd husband of
Shelton, Wash., the first of this week.
Miss Evelyn Nutting Is a guest of
relatives nt tho Kose city Hub week,
' KUler Muekly of Portinnd, who la
working in the interestt of the Old
Peoples' homo at that place delivered
a sermon In the Christian church last
Mrs. Tl, Dufner expects to leave this
week for Pascdenn, California, where
she will visit brother, She hopes the
trip may Improve her health,-
James Miller wns railed to Sacramen
to, California, Monday night to attend
n special session of the California legis
lature, where ho is assistant secretary
of tho senate Ho has becu hero
BOXING TABLOIDS :
Memphis, Tenn. Dan (Torky) Flynn
of Boston lost on a decision in mi eight
round bout here Inst night to Jack Dil
lon of Indianapolis.
Columbus, Ohio. Brynn Downey of
Columbus, was defeated in 12 rounds
here by Johnny Griffiths of Akron,
Ohio. Downey got only one round.
Kansas City, Mo. Frankio Burns of
Oakland, and Otto Wallueo of Milwau
kee, went. ten- rounds to a draw here.
Wallace was knocked to the floor in the
third, but came back strong.
Federal Bowlers Lose
. Two Games to Lojus
The Lojus took two g.imos out of
threo from the federal bowlers at the
Club alleys last night though the Fed
ernls piled up the largest total of pins.
Stutesman, of tho. LojiiB rolled 2112 for
high game and Noud, of tho Federals,
The scores follow:
..2 3 Av.
Stutesman 207 150 232 1S)
Pilkenton ..: 157 17(5 170 170
Hill 135 158 IDS HI
Frcelnnd . 231 128 19 1S3
B. Day 100 175 174 ISO
Total 920 7S7 909
Total pins, 010.
Tc.tm average, 174.
1 2 3 At.
Noud 216 208 184 203
A. Samp 104 203 132 lfltl
Hngedorn 144 189 14 1H5
Craven 142 192 193 176
Humphries 181 181 150 173
Kotal pins, 2019.
Team average, 177.
BUD WOULD TIGHT AGAIN.
Portland, Or., Jan. 11. Bud Ander
son, who once had lightweight cham
pionship' aspirations, departed this
morning by Bteamer to see if tho fans
spnding the holidays with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Oeo Miller.
Mrs. A. W. Kraus entertnined Thurs
day evening for Miss Orletta Krnns,
who spent the holidays with her parents
here. Mrs. Pierce won the honors at
cards and Miss Krnns tho consolation.
Refreshments were served. Tho guests
were: Mrs. J. W, Sniiler, Mrs. Guy N.
Hickok, .Mis. Percy Ottowny, Mrs. A.
C. Scheurer, MrB.TGufeenc llynn, Mrs.
Kdgnr Pierce, Mrs. si. L. Bents, Mrs.
N, C. Westcott, Miss Orletta Kraus, and
Miss Georgia Kraus,
Alleging that a board of viewers ap
pointed by the county court established
a gateway and road ncross tho prop
erty of the plaintiff Martin, to connect
defendant's property with the county
road, M. O. Davis of Butteville, has
filed in the circuit court to tho com
plaint filed against him by J. K. Mar
tin and othersi Defendant alleges that
the road wns established unon petition
of himself nnd It. Woolworth und that
the road crosses also Woolworth 's prop-i
Mis. H. L. Bents and daughter I.ieta
gave a "500" party in honor of Mrs.
Kugene Flynn Mondny evening, tor a was nomo lor tne nonunys. mo young
number of' friends, tho ocension being man is attending high school. The Wil
li surprise for Mrs. Flynn. The lion- ling Workers Sunday school class of
ors went to Mrs. K. P. Watson und Clear Lake was in attendance, Ro
M is. F. L. Miller. Dainty refreshments freshmeuts were served nnd games
were served. The guestB were: Mrs, played.
Kugene Flynn, Mrs. F. L. Miller, Mrs. Mre. James Fruit entertained her mu
K. F. Watson, Mrs. A. C. Scheurer, Mrs. sic class Saturday evening at a watch
Percy Ottowny, Mrs. it. N. Hickok, Mrs.
A. W. Kraus, Mis. O. N. Westcott, Miss
Grace Lick and Miss. Margaret Higgin
So-called stomach troubles, such ns in-
digestion, wind, stomach-ache nnd in
ability to retain food, arc in probably
nine enses out of ten simply evidence
that fermentation, the result of excess
acid, is taking place in the food con
tents of the stomach causing the form
ation of gas. Wind distends the stom
ach nnd causes that full, oppressive
feeling sometimes known lis heartburn,
while the acid irritates and inflames
the delicate lining of the stomach. The
trouble lies entirely in tho excessive
secretion of neid and tho fermentation
of food. Such fermentation is un
natural and may involve harmful con
sequences if not corrected. To stop or
Dreveut fermentntion of food contents
of the stomach and to neutralize tho
acid, nnd render it bland nnd harmless,
n teaspoonful of Disunited Magnesia,
perhaps tho best nnd most effective
corrector if acid stomach known,
should be taken in a quarter of a glass
of hot or cold water Immediately after
en ling, or whenever wind or seidity is
felt. This stops the fermentntion, and
neutralizes tho acidity in a few mom
ents Fermentntion, wind and acidity are
unnecessary. Stop or prevent them by
the use of n proor nntaeid, such as Bis
urnted Magnesia, which can be obtained
from aiiv druggist, and thus ennblo the
stomach' to do its work properly with
out being hindered by gas and excessive
Miss Ida Brock returned homo Sat
urday from Sclo where she has been
visiting her sunt, Mrs. Sutherland.
Mrs, Hvra Walker of Amity, is visit-
Inir her tmrents Mr. ami Mr. V. K.
Mr. and Mrs. Fverett Service of Port
land spent the holidays with Mrs. Ser
vice's parents, Mr. and Mrs. 13. F.
Willis Crane who Is attending the
blind school at Salem is spending a few
WINS FAME IN WAR
lF iLsr- rat
Georges Carpenticr, tho famous prize
fighting idol of France, who recently
secured his aeroplane pilot 's license, has
been cited in tho French "Orders of the
Day" for bravery and daring in recon
naissance above German territory.
of I.os Angeles and San Diego still re
member him. He expects to get a match
in Snn Diego. Later he will join his
brother at Santa Kita, stew Mexico,
Bud weighs 155 now.
days with his parents, Mr, and Mrs.
Charles Crano ot this city.
Bidding farewell to the old year as a
momentous ceremony and the hospita
ble home ot Air. and Mrs. C. U. Han
som was, on New Year's eve, the scene
of a delightful party given by the mem
bers of tho Priscilia club. The rooms
were decorated with holiday greenery
and presented a festive appearance,
Following tho games came the parcels
post with gifts for every one present,
after which supper was served the lad
ies choosing their partners. Then came
music and informal New Year's toasts,
stories and speeches, the men contribut
ing much to this part of tho evening's
merriment, lhe party was distinctly a
holiday nttair and was a merry occas
(Capital Journal Special Service
Quinaby, Ore., Jan. 11. A party was
given saturuuy evening at tno a. i,.
Beckner homo by Mr. und Mrs. Charles
Beckner, in honor of their sou, who
party at Brooks
Mrs. J. C. McFarlane is quite ill from
Buenii Crest school literary society
held an enjoyable social New Year's
eve, an oyster supper having been ten
dered tho winners in a recent prog
School has opened iffPerkius school
house after a two weeks illness of the
teacher, Miss Velvn I'tterbnck.
Miss Pauline Bnrnick, teneher of the
intermediate department of Clear Lake
school has recovered from an attack
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Monmouth, Or., Jan. 11. Constable
iohu H. Mornn has contracted n very
severo case of the mumps in addition
to his sufferings of cancer which he
lias been suffering for the past two
A movement 1ms been inaugurated
recently to ynve Monmouth b miln
street, nnd it muy uomo to n vote yet
on tho paving question. It is a com
mon snying by automobile drivers Mat
tho streets of Monmouth are worse
than any of tho country roads," which
is too true. It is hoped that the qtics
tion will bo voted on and carried at .in
Mr. Alva n. v raven, oi nenr mis
cltv, is tho owrier of some very fine
lMirred Hock chickens of the specinl
O. A. C. laying strain which won the
sweon-atakes In the egg laying contest
at tno t'nnanu-i acme exposition.
Win. Hidden, sr. and sons, of near
this city, are large landowners and
sheep and goat breeders. They have
the ( otswold, Lincoln nnd Romney
Marsh sheep and many head of prize
Angori Boats. t.hey receive ns nigh
as ono dollar per pound for mohair
from this flock of goats,
Tho Riddel ore noted for their ad
vanced methods of farming, They do
all their plowing and seeding exactly
on time by using a Holt's Caterpillar
sixty horse power tractor, with which
they can plow, harrotr and drill twenty
acres per dnv. During tho past f nil
tho boy worked tho big tractor night
an-.l day Vith the use of electric head
lights. Kiddol siock nas won nrsi
prir.es nt most all of the fairs and
Btock show in the northwest and even
at the Panama Pacific exposition
Tho Monmouth Flour mills are again
Roll of Honor of
Turner Public Schools
For Month of December
The following is a copy of tho re
port just compiled and posted in the
halls of the Turner Public School
building. This report contains tho
names and highest averages mado for
the month ending as indicated below.
Seniors Arthur Salisburg, first
rank, 94 5-6; Kmnin Hohle, first rank,
94 Mil; Hazel Bc.ir, second rank, 04.
Juniors Ivun Jladaley, first rank,
94; Mabel Walker, second rank, 93;
Merly Smith, third rank, 93.
So iiomCres Gladys Wirsing, first
rank, 92 5-7; Elma Wirsing, second
rank, 92 4-7.
Freshmen Herbert Booth, first
rank, 93 2-3; Kowena Smith, second
rank, 92 1-2; Perrv Baker, second rank,
Kighlh Hazel Kdwnrds, first rank,
2-7; Justus Kubcrtson, second rank,
Seventh Irvin Mi-Hugh, first rank,
94 2-5; Hale Mickey, second rank, 114
Sixth Evelvn Osborne, first rank,
95.8; Thelma Delzell, second rank, 94.0.
Wth Olga Oath, first rank. 92 7-0:
Clnra Summers, second raak, 92 1-3;
William Cochran, second r.lnk, 82 1-3.
Fourth Bobby Givens, first rank,
; Bernice Hriggs, second rank, 96.
Third Rubv Lister, first rank. 9fi:
Russell Forrest, second rnnk, 95; Dor
ris Burnett, second rank, 95.
Soeond hdarwd Gath, first rnnk,
; Margaret McHueh. second rank.
First Percy Applegate, first rank,
96; Kollis Bones, second hank, 95.
Montn ending December 24, 1915.
in operation under the management of
Mr. O. II. btono who foreclosed tho
mortgage ho held on the mill from the
former owner. Mr. Stono has recently
installed a 30 horse power producer
gas engine and is now equipped for
Mr. Thos. Bouldcn has discontinued
his feed storo business on Main Btroct
and has leased the building to Mr. F.
vv imams, who . lias opened up a shoo
shop. Mr. Williams will also deal in
poultry and poultry supplies.
The Monmouth Cheeso factory which
is run in connection with the Mon
mouth creamery, has ceased its opera
tions for tho winter. The factory will
again be oponed for the manufacture
of cneese about April first.
Mr. Geo. F. Shaw, owner of tho Mon
mouth Brick nnd Tilo company, has
stated that he will operate his tile fac
tory tho coming summer. Mr. Shaw ex
pects to start operations not later than
tho -irst of may and will make at lonst
a million tile. Tho operation of this
pinnt win givo worn to several of
Monmouth's idlo men nnd will be ap
preciated by nil.
A report comes from tho lumber dis
tricts in tiio western pnrt of the coun-
ny that operations will bo resumed in
tho logging camps by the first of Feb
ruary, iiio opening ot these camps
means that aoout oOO more men will
bo put to work and prosperity will
again be restored to tho country.
Now that tno new training school
building for tho Oregon Normal school
ia nearl" completed, people nro begin
ning to talk of t lib prospects of get
ting nn appropriation for a new admin
A very pleasant evening wns spent
recently at tho Lorence home north of
Monmouth, when Misses Hazel, Mnbol
and Ruby Lorenco wero hostessca to a
number of their friends. Tho first
part of tho evening wns spent in play
ing "500," Mr. Calvin Holern win
ning the first prize for the gentlemen's
highest score, which wns a bronze nsh
tray, and Miss Ida Strong winning
first prizo for lhe Indies' high Bcoro,
that boing a fino box of stationery. At
eleven p. m. a dainty luncheon wns
served which was enjoyed very much.
After this an hour was spent in vari
ous games, music, and ennversataion;
those present were favored by several
vocal numbers by Miss Ruby Lorence,
accompanied by her sister, Hazel, on
tho piano. Tho guests then depnrtod
well pleased with tho evening's pleas
ures. Those present besides tho hostesses
wore: Misses Ida Strong, Elta nnd
Dorothy TWtwood, Lydin and Lillian
Bell, of Punxsutnwnev, Pennsylvania;
and Messrs. Joe Bell, Howard Morion,
Ivan Wood, Eom Ostein, Joe Clark,
.lames Gentle, Calvin Holem, Jennings
uun-iico ami ruiermnn Month, of Tnco
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Claudine White spent a couple of
days last week with her uncle W. F.
Rnmsden of Salem
Dave Purdino and family moved to
Salem last week. They had been stay
ing with Mr. Bellamy.
Saturday evening a large number of
young people gathered at tho homo of
Mrs. Anna Oirod for a party nnd taffy
fiull. A good time wns spent in var
Miss Lconn Girod visited with friends
hero Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Vnl Gerig arrived home
Tuesdny from a visit in Polk county,
bringing with them Roger Lambert who
returned Saturday morning
Tho presiding elder was here Sunday
to preach. Ho is supposed to preach
here every three weeks but usually con
ditions prvent him fiom filling his ap
pointment. Mr. Chas. McElroy and wife were nt
church Sunday. Mrs. McElroy is a for
mer residont of this neighborhood, liv
ing where Air. C'crnik now resides.
Mr. Sam Gerig and Carroll Runner at
tended tho Woodmen of the World ex
ercise at Snlem Friday evening.
This neighborhood has as yet not
been in the clutches of the la grippe.
The nlr is o pure In this locality that
tne germs cannot live long enough to mi
grate from one person to another.
Miss Joseph I no Bowers went to Salem
Monday to take care of a sick lady.
A famous cook discovered Mrs. Sim
pson, the forepart of last week went to
Dallas to visit her dnughter, Monn Mat
lock. On her return she detected a de
licious aroma ns she stepped on the
porch. Mr. Simpson came out with in
apron on, blushing like a sixteen year
olit girl after her first kiss. She step
ped into the kitchen then and there
stood six of the nicest pies that ever
she beheld. Now Mr. Simpson hns been
regularly Installed as pie
NEW, TODAY I
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING BATES.
Rate per word New Todny:
Each Insertion, per word lo
One week (6 insertions), per woril....5o
One month (26 insertions), per word 17o
All ads must bo ordered for a Btated
longtb of time, no ad to count less than.
The Capital Journal will not be re
sponsible for more than one insertion
for errors in Classified Advertise
ments. Eead your advertisement the
first day it appears and notify us im
mediately If it contains an error.
Minimum charge, 15c.
BOARD AND ROOM $4.50 per week.
202 8. Church. Phono lSOtilt. Janl7
FOR RENT Ten room house, partly
furnished, closo in. Inquire bOS N.
OAK, ash, old fir, second growth, eord
wood. I'lione jj-.j. xvd
SECOND GROWTH FIR WOOD
$3.50 per eord. Phone 2249. tf
FURNISHED APARTMENTS $5.00
to $15.00. 491 North Cottage. tf
FOR BALE Baled oat str.iw. W. A.
Springer, Route 7, Box 97, Salom, Or
LOST Automobile crank. Ploase re
turn to J. E. Scott, 124 Boutn 1,id
WALNUTS GRAFTED 8 foot trees,
85c each. Mill Creek Nursery,
State street. Jat3
WALNUTS GRAFTED 8 foot trees,
85a each. Mill Creek Nursery, 2490
State street. JanU
WANTED To borrow $300 to $500, 2
year time, good personal soaurity.
Address 35, care of Journal. Jat2
FOR SALE Two young fresh Jersey
cows and cnlvos. Gentle and good
milkers. 715 South 12th street.
WILL EXCHANGE Good lots or
acreage for team, hnrnoss and wagon.
Phone 1547W. 198 N. 21st street.
FOR SALE Or trade, by owner, 3ft
acres on car line, 6 room house. Also
ono acre for salo. 328 Hubbard Bldff.
WANTED TO INVEST In property
that will pay a good income. Give
full description. Address Journal 71.
FOR BALE Shoemaker's Singer mi
chino in first cla.,s i diidition, also a
shoo jack. Call at 379 State street.
HOME COMFORT STEEL RANGE
For sale, slightly used. "A No. 1"
shape. A bargain. 287 S. Winter
HAY WANTED Good clover or vetch,
and oats. Within hauling distance
of Onk Gove. Address A. W. Bart
lott, Routo No. 2, Salem. JanU
FOR SALE CHEAP A set of one
horse farm implements. 50 egg incu
bator. Small rolling top desk. Ad
dross 2162 Elm Ave., Salem. Janl3
CALENDARS FOR 1916 Urge fig
ures for practical use. Call or phone
Homer U. Smith, tho Insurance Man,
McCornack Bldg. Phono 90. Jan20
WANTED Information of Iva Louisa
Thomas florden, Inst heard from at
Salem, Oregon, general delivery. No
tify J. W. Thomas, Sclma, Calif.
Box 393. FebS
WE HAVE A BUY Kit For a good
farm, 15 acres nnd up, must be locat
ed around Salem, we can givo yon a
good trade in Aberdeen Washington,
incomo property for part, nnd will
assume. We charge you 5 per rent
commission. If you hnvo a good buy,
address .it once, A. K. Johnsen k Co.
Wheeler Bldg., Aberdeen, Washing
German Trade Will Be
Attacked By England
London, Jan. 10. German trndo now
and after tho war will be the bntt of
English attack, President Runcimnn,
of tho board ef trade told tho house of
commons todny, He pledged that on
German products will bo nllowed in
Englnnd if such goods can bo purchas
ed elsewhere thin in Germnnv. Moro-
ovor, he declnrod England will subject
German ships to the most extreme re
st ire t ions.
Hi speech was interpreted as mean
ing that no matter what party is in
powor, free trade in England is dead,
for with such a policy ogainat Ger
many, Kngljmd,'8 prolonged onti-pro-tectiou
system must necessarily bo al
tered. i 1 i
FIGHTING IN SLAV ARMY
Portland. Or.. Jnn. 10. Fred Mack-
ley, aged 15 years, is fighting with taa
In a letter to his sister. Mis Aslial
Mackley, a Portland school girl the tail
said he was "going to war in M ftr
day." Tho letter wns written from
llinsk Sultsk, Russia. It said that his)
father was with nn nrmy on its war- to
"batter away at tho Turkish fort.
Until six -months ago the M icklcye
lived in Portland. .
PROMINENT MAN DIES
Taeoma, Wash., Jnn. II. Prominent
in local business activities for the last
28 vear and widely known In the"
northwest, Major bhidiah Hennet
I lay den is dead here tod.iy following:
on operation. Major Hnvdon was 73
year old and came here from Indiana.
Re was a civil wnr veteran.
many people are thinking of doing a lit
tle visiting to get a taste.
A recitation by Ruth Latten, a song
by Alice and Rose Otterbeln and a song
by Freida Btandifer and Ethel Ander
son formed the Interesting and enjoyab
le part of a program at tho Y. P. A.