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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1916)
THE BAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, AUG. 7, 1916.
v V mameue v aney in ews
Dallas Indulges a
In Street Dancing
Dallas, Or., Aug. 7. Despite deiuin- cream social given at the M. E. church
ciation by those opposed to dauciiig, a Wednesday evening wan. well attended
big'streot dance was staged in Dallas ami finanviully successful. ,
Saturday night on Court street, musicl W. J. Jefferson and sons and W. H.
being furnished by a iO piece orchestral Baughman are hunting and fishing in
selected from the Dallas . band. The! the mountains this week,
event proved successful, and promises) Mr. and Mrs, J. Hommersen, of Cali
to be made a regular Saturday evening! fornia, with Mr. Sommernian 's parents,
event in connection with the .' public j made n few days' visit with Mrs. Nom
band concert.- - --. . . imerson'a parents this week. 'Mrs. Som-
Prepaxations to hold a dance on the; meraon was formerly Berniee Jefferson,
streets in connectiba with, the band. They travel is a large Studebaker car.
concert were made several days ago, Maude Beer has gone to The. Dulles
and permission of tiie city council audj'for an indefinite stay with her. brother,
Mayor Kirkpatriek wus secured. Oppo- r Melvin, and family. -.
aition immediately developed nod sev-j Wolke Bros., also Joe Russ. will'start
era! members of the band refused to; their threshing outfits: next Monday,
play for the dance. The opposition in a. B. Wiesner ha his large field of
the band .was led by C. J. Siefarth, a hay baled and sold, realizing 410 per ton
member of a church opposed to danc-,;,, tne field. .
iug. Those io favor of the move- Craig Bros, and Hartley will deliver
ment pointed to tho tact that the1 a argc ot ; saiem 'fr $12 dollars per
xrauas Dana wus u municipui uruu'
tion, and that it was proper that it
should furnish the music for, the pro
posed street carnival.
. Tiie dispute was finally settled when
10. members of the baud offered their
aervices as an orchestra. The streets
were cleared of automobiles und soon
40 or 50 couples were dancing. Many
prominent citizens participated, and
Mayor Kirkpatrick acted as marshal,
keeping the streets clear. R. K. Wil
liams, national republican committee-
man, to iu the city and joined in the,
festivities. Dancing continued for an
hour after the band concert.
Atany leading citizens woo are mem-,
bers of churches opposed to laning;
are strenuous in their opposition, whilej
muse ravoring nHiiciug ur , nuuj
earnest. It is knewm that the mayor
ami city council favor tiie plan, and,
for that reason, it is believed likely
that the event will be repeated next
Saturday. It is predicted that these
daiices will bring to Dallas hundreds
of visitors who otherwise would not
T6e streets were packed last'ew who are renovating the buildings,
Oregonians Will ;
Headauaiters Oreaoii National Guard !
Culexico, nl., Aug. 7 When desert
dust collects in throats of northwest
guardsmen, relief assumes proportions
of a' vast problem.
Dust hifs collected and so today be
tween six hundred and a thousand
Oregonians, as well as many from
Washington, after arranging- a special ,
train, are preparing an excursion to: )PI.taj t)ie i,.11(,h of the trip depending
. Imperial "mat denr denied oasis' as 0 Pomjtion f roads mid general con
one Washington trooper wrote into bal- ,iitimis encountered. This is their nn-
la'!- . ',... , until vacation trip and they took
Imperial is the only wet eou-,Im.,n JIorl J as t.haeHffour;
nity m tte valley. Daily tem,rature.s Burl-head also accompanied
at camps here range between , tll(!m. Mls8 To,,(. matron of the
112 degrees and the dust is deep. Next ' .. ... , . . ,.,; ,
Friday the "wet special" will .till out I !1"'""t0''-v'. "! 1 ll.er at
and head across the sandy desert six-1
teen. -Miles to - Imperial. Citizens of!
that place have arranged a rodeo and
have promised the city to troopers. .
J. F. Humphreys, fanner at the state
penitentiary, was relieved of his posi
tion by Superintendent Minto Satur
day. . Tiie action followed the escape
of the teamster Tlioinuson, which oc
curred Thursday night, and is the cul
mination of a considerable period of
antagonism which is sniil to have ex
isted between Humphreys and tiie pris
Humphreys bus stated that he will
anneal to the bourd of control for re
instatement on the ground that his I
discharge was not .pistitied.
D. 0. Walker of Donald, and Miss
Florence Brown of Salem, wero mar
ried at Vancouver la it Saturday. Af
ter a brief visit at the coast they will
be at home to their mauy friends here.
The bride is one of Marion county's
most charming and nccomplisiied daugh
ters. The groom is one of the best
young men in the world, against whom
tihsolutely no harm can be said. The
.Record extends congratulations. Don
Journnl Waut Ads Got Results Tou
Want Try one and see.
To the Housewife Frond of Her Baking
Even if you haven't in the past been able to
satisfy your family with baker's bread, we want you to try
For we use just as pure ingredients as you would your
selfselected flour and tested milk and we bake-in
modern sanitary ovens.
Pan-Dandy Bread "ft?
Try just one loaf of Pan-Dandy. Eat lume yourself and let tho
family have it.
See if, at last, here isn't a bread thut even you can be satisfied with.
Pan-Dandy is the regular 5c sir.e. Big-Dandy more than twice
large is the economical size for larger families.
The genuine on sale at all good grocers, bears the
SALEM ROYAL BAKERY,
240 S. Commercial St.
North Howell Notes
. (Capital Journnl Special Service.)
North Howell. Ore.. Aug. 7. The ice
ton next week.
Mrs. E. C. Wiesner is entertaiuing one
of her nieces from Portland this week.
I. Stevens made a trip to Albany last
Tuesday to visit bis sister, who is iu the
hospital at that place.
H. H. VanTrump is harvesting his
early crop of peaches. The yield this
year is not quite up to former seasons.
The board of directors were informed
this week that Miss Rose Wrought, who
had been engaged to tench the primary
f fl bcttpr poaition- As this nven the
,,:,,.: . .. i,i,f . tencher nr lt hour
we feel a little unfortunate.
A Mf Jf of DonaW la8 b(l(,n
e,(,(.te(J .;,,; , fnr 1C next vpr
, 9 ,
(Special to Capital Journnl.)
Monmouth, Or., Aug. fl. (Juiet reigns
iirthe vicinity of the Normal; the only
persons in evidence there being the
making repairs and getting everything
ready. for the. opening of the. fall
semester. ..... '
Most of the faculty have gone on
their vacation, though President Acl:
erinan, Mrs. (lentle and Mr. Kvenden
will remain nt home, also Miss Mcln-
tosh and Miss Arbuthnot. Mr. Butler
will go to the mountains, Mr. Ostein
to the Deschutes; Miss Pnrnot to Rose
berg; Miss Kennon, Baker City; Miss
lloham to Indiana; Miss Taylor to Ta
eonia; Miss West and Miss Butler are
enjoying an automobile trip in British
Columbia they plan to go to Yellow
stnil. -tionnl' Park nn.l nerhnns to Ai-
. Mr. Pitt.mnn and wife have go
Coos county where he will spend a part
of his vacation teaching a rural school.
Mr. C. K. Deakin, agent : fnr the
Southern Pacific has been a very brisy
man for the past month, the work in
cidental to the departure of the sum
mer school students was very heavy,
and the company gave him only one
helper. There wero eight hundred
trunks to be checked.
1S7 of the summer school students
were from Portland. Multnomah coun
ty had the largest number of any sin
gle county represented in Jhe school.
Floyd D. Moore, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Moore of Monmouth vicinity, was
elected recently by the board of edu
cation as county supervisor of the
schools of Polk county for the coming
year The salary is "tfl 100 for ten
months. Mr. Moore has been a student
in the summer school where he was de
servedly popular, representing the en
tire student body nnd giving a most
excellent address nt the lust chapel.
There were several applicants for this
position and Mr. Moore as well as Polk
county are to be congratulated upon
the choice. An attempt has been made
to abolish the office of supervisor but
less than one fourth of the t)istric"is
signed the petition.
Monmouth is about to lose its mayor,
as Mr. J. G. Murdock, present in
cumbent of that office is moving to
bis farm at Yamhill
Mr. and 'Mrs. Ira Powell and chil
dren have gone on an auto trip to Til
lamook and . other , beaches in that
Several families from here have gone
to the. Falls City hills to gather the
Jucious wild black berry and have been
well rewarded for so doing.
Mr. E. R. Ostrom and children and
Gladys Kvniis started for Ocean View
.Friday morning where they expect 'to
spend several days.
, The Bov Scouts started, early", Tues
day morning on a hike to the Hiletz
valley where ' they expect to' spend
about ten days; then perhaps go on to
the coast. An auto with provisions,
tents and etc., went ahead but as the
road for several miles is only a trail
the boys expect to pack everything
over this part.
Miss Naomi Mulkey was given. a sur
prise partv by a number of her. friends
last Friday night in honor of her
birthday; refreshments were ; served
and a jolly good time enjoyed by the
twenty young folks present.
i Dr. Laura Price returned from New
port Tuesday where she spent a very
pleasant two weeks.- ....
Mr. M. R Chessman, editor of the
East Oregonian, was in Monmouth
Saturday on his way through the Wil
lamette valley in the interest of our
eastern Oregon Normal school to be.
established at Pendleton. Miss Gladys
Anderson who has been attending
Normal school here, started on her re
turn trip to her home at Clear Lake,
Iowa; she went by auto to Eueene
where she will visit with relatives for
' A. B. Packard, who litis been in busi
ness with W W. Newman, has started
a shop of his own in Airlie.
Mrs. Mary Mallet, state superin
tendent of Scintific Temperance, en
tertained a company at the Mack resi
dence lust Wednesday, afternoon. She
gave a very interesting talk and those
who were present enjoved and profited
Mrs. ,T. W. Leask left recently for
Oreybull, Wyoming, where "her hus
band has been for several mouths.
. Miss Parrot will aeeupv the Leash
property during the coining year.
Mrs. M. Cornelius, her daughter, sis
ter und niece are spending the week at
Miss firace Graham gave "a party
last Monilttv evening the event heine
to celebrate her 13th. birthday. Various !
Kuuit-s were piuyeu on rne lawn wnicn
was ngiueil with Japanese lanterns,
Refreshments were served and a very they are as they should be to guarun
enioynble eveniuer snent bv the twentv- tee him n clear trnck. Yet eve fntiime
five boys and girls present. '
Kev. I' . Fisher went to Voder,
Wnsn., to attend the joint convention
of the Oregon conference briinch of
the Voiing People's Alliance and the
Puget Sound District Sunday School
League nnd from there to the annual
camp meetings at Jennings Lodge.
Mr. Fisher is president of the Alliance
Leslie Ridilell is here from Texas
visiting his ninny friends nnd reluthes.
There is some trouble over the pav
in,, nrnnnsirinn mi.l it in tlimitrhf the
city charter w ill have to he amended
before anv definite action can be tak-
en as nuinv of the prnpertv owners re,
fuse to pav the assessments levied
against them for the nurnose of navinal
and it seems the council hasn't the
power to compel them to do so. How
ever some progress is being made and
the question will be decided in the near
r ,,,, T i I null , I 1 1 in in n y mv I III I lllllt It WIIU
Mrs. Milton Ho ser who was oper- , traillli muHt hiv 011
a.ed on ... a Portland hosp.tal. .s re-, , . j ,
ported some better. on their run 14 to Hi hours.
t Mr . Lawrence says he will not start I T ,.;,,, (i0 offl,r ,,, hit to ,
threshing before Aug. L.th, as there is ; Bhi thnt if , ,.; ,101ir luv
much spr.ng grain which will not be , into ,,ff1(.t u ; 8o,ve
ready before that time. fr()j lt CBr fimine tQ a extpnt
There , not much grain cut yet ; Hnilron(,9 wiM t)l, np0P(1 l)p ,hcir
the v.c.nty of Monmouth. , freight schedule, in order to . avoid
Mr. J. R. Stoekholm, munnger of i ov,.rtime wagMi ,, fr(.i(,bt PajH ,vi
Jtoiimouth Orchards, says the pruiiolho rHJlhe(1 ,0 th,,ir (patilmtion ,ln.
trees are heavily loaded and prospects ( ioni0i ;,istend of ding-donging along
Hie line Kir u i.llinp.-r ciup in u.n
trict, south of this place.
A new sewage system has recently
been installed at the Oregon Normal
school which disposes of. all sewage
from normal, dormntories and gymfias-
ill in; tile septic taiiK me.noo ue.ng
used is a decided success; the disposal
system occupies a space 8x24 ft. and
the sewago from one thousand people
is taken care of in it. J ae architect
is Mr. J. V. Benner, of Portland,
Sundav. Ancust f(, was a big day in
Dallas among Christian churcl people,
it being the event of their annual re -
union in memory of the old pioneers
of that church The meeting was held
under the auspices of the Dallas Chris-
tian church in the city park which
was once the old camping ground of
these pioneers 'and the site' of the oiiii's,
tabernacle. It is estimated that there
were at least 300 in attendance;
Salem, Independence, Falls City, Per
rydiile, Mc.Minnville, Airlic, Corvallis
and- Monmouth, being represented, the
latter place sending the largest det
ention. Kev. J. . .Meconneu or mo
V, - ; . : 1 1 ..i,J ot 11 -in und Dpv
Klkins of Monmouth at 2:30. Music ileBrWoodlnirn and several other
was furuished bv the Miller orchestra .tow.ns- ,A P10 dinner vel fob
of Dallas; at noon a big basket dinnerl lo.w'ng h e". ;n the
was enjoyed' by all present and at i af ,"1noon f'ne. Proera'n ""' of
. ,"!. ' J ... Ki.tifii-'a I vocal music aud speeches was given.
Christian Kndeavor meeting with Hugh
n.gni .oer. Ua . ...,... ..--....
Itlack as leader. .
'(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Silverton, Ore., Aug. 7. One of the
happiest events of the past week was
a reunion on Sundny at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Shirlock on Liberty
hill. The guests were the children and
grandchildren, numbering 32 in all.
Many of .them coming from homes in
distant states. . Two sons. Willinm, of
Osage, Iowa, and Robert, or Lismus,
Montana, were not present to enjoy the
royal welcome that is always waiting
uader the home roof. A bounteous din
ner was served by the mother and sis
ters, that was much enjoved bv all. Pic-
tnres were taken to keep as souvenirs Mlverton hills.
of this happy occasion. Those present I Sueriiitei.dent Howard M. James re
were: Mr. ad Mrs. J. H. Sherlock and ! turned from Kugene Friday where he
three children, from Newberg. Ore; has been attending summer school.
Mrs. Jesse Metealf and five children, of I Mrs. C. J. Rosheim and father, O.
Altoona. Wisconsin: Mrs. Haoa Holrer -
Statement of Situation Made
by Iowa Paper and In
dorsed by Thenr
. The railway managers are flooding
tho country with publicity regarding
the "increase in wages" that is being
demanded by the members of the
four railway brotherhoods who are
engaged in actual handling of trains,
It seems the railroad managers can
not make an .honest presentation of
this issue any more than they can of
the rate 'question, the question -of
the;? valuation, er their inside financ
ing; . . .
The. railway employes are : not ask
ing for an advance of wages. -In
fact they are asking fnr the adoption
of a plan that will decrease the in
come of many of them. They are
asking fur an eight hour day, instead
nf being comiiclied to stay out on the
re I fn.m 12 to If! hours.
. Their mgiment iu favor of this
clmrigj is rcasernb.'e. They say that
passenger trainmen and fast freight
trainmen would not be materially af
fected by such a rule as few- of them
are now on the road more than eight
hours. The men who would be af
'feeted are. the trainmen who handle
"dead" freight trains. These" men
are on the road usually the limit per
mitted by the federal laws 1(5 hours
and often longer than that before
they get bock to their homes. Their
expenses on the road must come out
physical and mental effect upon men
of their ow n wages.
The greatest ' evil, however, is the
working that length of time. It necc
no argument to prove that after eight
or ill hours' continuous strum, one's
physical nud mental activities get
sluggish. It is during these periods,
sny trainmen, that wrecks most fre
quently occur; and then the railroad
management's blame it on to the
"carelessness" of the railroad em
Even the trnveler in the Pullman
gets tired after a.lU hour ride during
the day. But the man in- the engine
cab must keep fresh; he must kee
liiHMnentnl activities keen tor he must
see every signal, keep iu mind every
i in U it. ii mi i ii in imiiith n - murium
yard must know just what every one
of all the way from 5U to SIM) witcli,
signal and block lights mean, ami if
is one of the first symptoms ami re -
I suits of long hours of work, nnd men-
tnl dullness comes a close seoond.
"Safety first" for the traveling public
I demands that men on ruilrouds be not
There is yet another side one
which affects the 'veinmereiul side of
railroading. Why "are some freight
trains handled with such speed that
men who handle them arc not on their
runs over eight hours, while other
freight trains hauled with the same
Class Of motive power and Over tllC
! finHlc right-of-way, are 14 to 20 hours
HiiriiiK one division! Why is a
(,arl?Mi f fruit from CO to .2 hours
j '-oniing from N Orleans to Sioux
wl",e..tt earioaii oi otner ircignt
is tinea to fuur wccjtaf
Trainmen say the railroads so over
load "dead" freight trains that they
cannot make their time. This is done
in order to increase the railroad 's
...... p:. tl:., :.. ...I... ....!
nn ,hp ron(1 for WCIKH, Mioux City,
sou nnd three children, of T.a Center,
Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. T. Reynolds nnd son
of Molalla: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Khultst
and two children: Mr. and Mrs. N. 1).
! Hnilev and 'five children: Misses Viola
and Fern Sherlock, all of this city, and
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Sherlock.
Wcslcv Turner has gone to Oregon
City where he has been working the
past week. The family will move to that
1 The infant child of Mr. and Mrs.
I Pierce is very ill and but little hopes
of its recovery.
Mrs. Wm, Bailie and children left for
their home at Mucleay Sunday after
(spending the week with Silvcrton relu-
Mrs. Hans Ilolverson and children
spent-this week nt the home of her pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. Sherlock, leaving
for her home in Washington Friday.
The Marion County Veterans' asso
ciation was held in the park on Thurs
day of this week.- there was a large
aiienaanre,' wun representations iron.
, 0,c-ion wfl, ,. v,,v ...iovahle one.
I A special train brought people from out
oi town arriving at iu a. m.
Miss Vivian Brown is spending a few
duys with Lebanon friends.
The Misses Dndie Mtuart, Maude Sar
gent and Ruth Finley came home the
lust of the week from Monmouth, where
they hove been attending summer
Mrs. V. Bergernn and family are en
joying a visit from her sister, Mrs. A.
K. Violctte and Mrs. John Mc Mulion, of
Mrs. Jesse Metealf and children, of
Altoona, Wis., who have been spending
the summer with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Sherlock, and other rela
tives, left for their home on Tuesday.
Miss Lucille Don.berger, of Salem, is
a guest at the home of her friends, the
Misses Alta aud Minnie Davis, in the
I Thompson, who have been spending the
Which Shall It Be ?
Vacation for Two Weeks
COST $20.00 to $200
Think It Over
THE ELECTRIC & GAS CO.
Uncle Sam's Experts
Perfect Oil Mixed Con
crete for Highways
Washington, Aug. 7. I'onerete as a
road building material is of " perhaps
more universal aduption than any other
material now in use," said director
Logan Walter l'nge, of the office of
public roads of the t'uited States de
partment of ngrieultiiie. today.
Concrete, ns sized iii by the depart
ment, has the following advantages:
1. Durability under ordinary con
ditions. 2. A smooth, even surface, not too
;t. Practically no dust.
4. Is easily cleiiue I and maintained
J"1 BmnJI (,ost ,IMtil 11 patching or re
j rim ing irnw. necessary,
A pleasing appearance.
(. Forms an excellent basis for otii
er materials when resiiifncing becomes
Its iliHudvautiiges are as. follows:
1. Noisy under horse traffic.
2. Difficult to repair.
!1. Cracks must be given prompt at
tention or deterioration will rnstie.
Improved concrete for road building
us well as for other puiposes, that, is
proof against water absorption has
been announced by the department in
oil mixed concrete.
After extensive experiments with a
view to producing a nou-absorbant con
crete mixture, the department found
that the addition of ten per cent of
henvy, mineral oil to the Portland ce
ment paste nctel as an effective repel
lent to moisture. The susceptibility
of concrete to wnter absorption had
long been recognized as one of its in
herent weaknesses us a road building
The addition of tiie oil does nut low
er the tensile strength, the department
has found, and has the further advant
age of making the mixture impervious
to the destructive action of alkali
Grants Pass Ships
Ten Cars of Ores
(runts Pass, Or., Aug. 7. Shipments
nt' ore from the 'mines of the Illinois
Valley are on the increase. Lust week
I 10 cars left. Waters Creek at the ter
minus of the California & Oregon
Coast railroad for the smelters and
eastern markets. Although this was
tiie record ore shipment for one week
it is beliced that the total this week
will be greater. The shipment last
week was divided eipmlly between cop
per and chrome iron ore.
The copper is frcrn the ('ueen of
Bronze mine at Waldo now owned by
the Twohy Brothers, mid it is con
servatively estimated each car shipped
will net its owners I)UII. The chrome
ores lire from a number of mines in
the Illinois Valley, sonic coining from
as fur as the base of Oregon Mountain
The copper was forwarded over tiie
Southern Pacific lines to the smelter
at Tawimn, while the chrome was sent
to New York, where it will be used
in steel manufacture to take the place
of the Kuroeuii shipments temporarily
shut off by the war.
Negotiations are under way whereby
the highwuy to the Illinois Valley
will be extended on down the Illinois
river, a distance of 20 miles to tiie
Oak Flat mines, to furnish transporta
tion for enormous chmme iron ore
deposits at that point. Between 40,000
and 30,000 tons of the ore are ready
there for mining and shipment.
"Why," asks a Missouri paper,
"Joes Missouri stund at the head in
raising mules I"
"Because," said another paper
"That i the only safe place to stand"
- Christian Register.
summer with relatives in South Dakota,
and Minnesota, arrived home Friday
Among those from this city who went
to Salem last Friday to attend the Wis
consin association wre Mr. and Mrs.
T. K. Preston, Mr. and .Mrs. Chns. (loss,
J. K. Hosmer nnd' mother, Mrs. Cynthia
Hosmer. They report a fine time.
HILLSBOEO AFTER HOAD
BY WAY OF BEAVEETON
Residents of Washington county an
irciilatiug a petition to have the eoun-
ty commissioners establish a new roud
Rest and Comfort the Family for a
COST $3.75 TO $100.
Electric Iron $3.75
Electric Toaster $4.00
Electric Grill $5.00
Gas Water Heater $16
Gas Range $20 and up
Vacuum Cleaner $39
Electric Washing Machine $55
Electric Range $80
FRENCH WASH GUN CARRIAGES
IN THE MEUSE, "RIVER OF DEATH"
FRENCH WASHIN6 GUN
During the infrequent lulls of tho fighting nt and near Verdun, scenes such
ns the flue shown iu tho accompanying picture are seen on the hanks of the
Mense. These men ur French artillerymen cleaning their gun carriages in
the waters of the river which above all others iias earned Iu the great war
the title of "the river of death."
by way of Benverloii, shortening the'
present route between llillslmru and I
l ortlnnil by connecting up wits the,
Slav.n road at the Multnomah county
...,.-r.i r i uui o. iy suo i -
ens the distunce but lessens the grade
I he total length of the new inn. I
that would have to be built iu Wash-
ugton county for the cut off would be
slightly more than two miles,
petitions lire to be presented in
tember, with the ime that ihe.
can be built in October,
You can make and save nion-
ey by reading the Journal's
New Today columns.
Rooms to Rent
This sign in your window will be seen only
by the people who happen to pass by, and
look at your window. .
Your advertisement in The Capital Journal
classified columns will be published in over
4,000 copies daily and will be seen by an
army of interested readers.
PHONE YOUR COPY NOW.
- -llw (, 5
CRRRMGES IN THE MEUSE
PRINTER IS MISSING
.7, ,. ,,,. ltlnU,r Kving , rm
Ilwthonie Terrace, has dropped from
hi ,,,t ,, ,,iK wilV' fel, ,;,', ,, ,,11H
1 lm,t. wi, H ,. ,. i . ) ,. tl t . He left home
July 21 for a two days' trip into the
country. Since tlmt time the family
has had no truce of him.
l i-u .ItinriM .Itirt nit Lti.iti- wli.ir.i tu
' JtTj , ' .. m S- 1mm -a.
riieWl,t further than that ho intended
fr ordering the winter's supply of wood
roud H1(1 iiiit in the nearby country,
i il.e left home saying he would make u
' short hiking trip and would return with
iu a short time.
; Mr. Junes was employed nt at. Knst,
Sidft printing house. Besides his wife,
1 1 lit" missing man has two children in
"I this city. Oregoniun.