Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, August 15, 1916, Page THREE, Image 3

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! Willamette Valley News
Monmouth Grange
Hold Business Session
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Monmouth, Or., Aug. 15. The Mon
mouth Orange met in regular session
Saturday, August 12; held a short busi
ness session in the morning, dined
aumptously at noon and in the after
noon the usual open meeting was held,
during which a very interesting pro
gram was rendered and an open dis
cussion on several important subjects.
A communication from C. 0. Chapman,
editor of the Oregon Voter, was read
and discussed. The contents of the
letter being in the form of resolutions
in regard to ways and means of build
ing and maintaining roads, and as the
sentiment of the grange was solicited
by Mr. Chapman, a vote was. taken
and the resolutions endorsed with the
exception of the bonding issue; on this
question, grangers favor paying as
they go and not bonding the future
for the benefit of the present; also it
nas the unanimous opinion that all
moneys collected for nutomobile
licenses should be expended in the
eounty in which the automobile is
owned, for road maintenance. During
the meeting a committee was ap
pointed to investigate the feasibility
of buying anil selling tor me grunge.
It was decided to hold the Monmouth
grange and community fair on Satur
day, September the Kith.
Monmouth Locals.
T.t Wcdifesdnv niirht a midnight
fire alarm was heard in Monmouth and
immediate vicinity. A great number
of the citizens of Monmouth were
iaroused from their sleep to go see the
old Emmett house on Monmouth
Avenue burn to the ground. The fire
department responded to the alarm
and went to the burning structure but
as the old building had been an eye
ore for manv vears and was absolute
ly worthless, they spent their tune
nmrn nrnfitnblv- bv sprinkling the
.lolrrhlinrinc houses and trees to pre
vn the snrefldinp of the flames. It
; not known what caused the fire but
nrnbablv started by
children who had been playing on the
lot where the building stood. The
building has been uninhabited for four
or five years.
n ut Sundav the Christian church
of Monmouth did not conduct their
the local church as
plans had previously been made for a
visit 10 tne i nrisimii vmu. i .-
ti,;,, like sixtv Monmouth peo
ple including members and attendents
of the Christian church attended the
day's services along with a large
fvn,., vnrious other rduces in the
county. Rev. WV A. Elkins of the
Christian church of Monmouth was the
speaker of the aftefiiooa, and everyone
kporrl him . renorts a very fine
sermon. .
The Lockellemeti club which con
sists of Dr. Butler of Independence and
' T B V Butler and Oeoree Boothly of
Monmouth will start this week for
their annual outing. The club first
goes to its club-house on Fall Creek,
near Alsea, for a few days before the
bunt begins. The club is regularly or
traniJd and its rules are rather pe
culiar. It has a very unique way of
tnllving the scores for gnme caught by
the" members. Kach fish, deer. bear,
etc., counts so many points and the
man having the highest number of
points at the close of the day is chief
or the one of authority which says
when and where the club shall hunt
and where to camp and tne man nm
ing the highest number of points at
the close of the last day of the hunt
is the chief of the club all year until
the next season.
Mr. George F. Shew, who has been
operator of the Monmouth brick yard
' for the past six years, died suddenly
ln-st Satnurday at Medford. He was
ordinarily in good health nnd his death
which was eaused by a hemorrhage of
the brain was a big shock to his rela
tives and friends. Mr. Shew was a
member of the Odd Fellows' lodge of
Monmouth and a member of the Mon
mouth members of the fraternity at
tended his funeral at Dallas Wednes
day. Mr. Shew leaves the following
hildren to mourn his liss: Charles T.
Shew, of Dallas; Mrs. H. B. Shnpo, o'f
8cio; Mrs. B. F. McT.oughlin and Mrs.
. Thai. H. Nazro. of Stockton, Cat.; J. H.
Shew, of Portland, and Mrs. Corbett
Hkelly, of Albany.
The city council of Moumonth met at
3 p. m. Wednesday afternoon in an
adjourned session with Aldermen Hamp
ton, l.orence and Boothhy present and
with Recorder Walter Brown acting as
hairman. An ordinance was passed or
dering sidewalks built before the pro
perty of tr. H. Johnson, .Mrs. r,H7.nDetn
Kzzert on Monmouth avenue and Broad
street, and giving the property owners
00 days in which to make the improve
North Santiam News
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
North Santiam, Ore, Aug. 15. Mr.
J. S. McLaughlin and family attended
the funeral of Mrs. Gibbons, of Linn
county. They drove over in their car.
Mr. Wiley Annel. of -Newport, is mov-
ments themselves. The recorder was or- hig back to his hoaie here at North San-
lered to araw a warrant on ine water ; tiuni
Correspondent Writes of
Scenes Along FrontWhere
the British Fight Germans
fund for $750.85, semj-anuual payment
of interest and principal on water
bonds. '
On Wednesday of last week Gordon
Bowman, one or .Monmouth's most pop
The North Santiam ferry will be com
pleted some time this month. The hon
orable county court insures us of a good
crossing. Quite a number of the citi
zens have donated work by team and
iilnr vnunir men. wn-s married to Miss i nt ham-Up
Anna Hockema, ot Alsea, in uorvnnis. .Master George Thomas, son or 1. t., , Bl'r,rnl"K
By Wilbur 8. Forrest,
(United 1'ress Staff Correspondent.)
With the British Army in the Field,
July 20 (By mail.) If it's possible
to imagine dozens of heavy thunder
storm blended into one continuous
roar, the shrieking and whining of un
seen tons of steel and high explosives
racing through the sky, lightning
flashes of bursting shells continually
specking the horizon like a eiant
Miss HoekeTha formerly worked in the I foil off of a horse and sprained and I Fourth of July display, then it's pnrt-
noiei .Moumoum, uui nus rerenuj ueeii spjiaiereu nis arm. ric is carrying u in i vooilmc
working in Corvallis. Mr. Bowman , a, sling.
conducts the Monmouth livery and is a I A letter received from Messrs. Sco-
very successful young man. field and Shearer, who secured employ-
Miss Frances Quisenberry, of Harris-1 ment near I'endleton in the harvest
burg, Ore., is now visiting relatives audi shows the boys are doing fine,
friends in Monmouth. Mr. Andrew Brown was a visitor in
Miss Augusta Baker, formerly the : the Rose City recently.
chorus instructor in Monmeuth high Mrs. Charles Gilmore was in Port-
school, left with her mother Friday for i land a few davs and met an old uncle i of brown visible amouir naked skele
Portland. Miss Baker will stay with0f hers who accompnuied her home and tons of trees.. These uglv blots on the
UU UtUIIIll i . .iiu.ii.in M".. ..... ...... niM ILUIUIU ni , U C UIIIIIUIC IIUIII V U . I H II 1 1 tit' II I II" H Hflfirr. Lllllf. II im IVHTfl TimTTV
... r L!.U I - 1, . . 1 ... 1 . ... . .
go on to diursuiieiu wuure nuc- imn uri-n part oi me summer.
re-elected as primary tencner in one oi .Mr. tienry rsyerny is somewnat im
the schools. proved the past few days, but is very
Alex Mcl.eod and Harold Haley gave sick at different intervals.
a most interesting bachelor spread last Mr. W. J. Turnige, of Crabtree, hus
Wednesday evening at the Haley nome erected his distillery on the i. B. Hain
ih North Monmouth. The seven invited mer farm and will be distilling the
peppermint in a few weeks. The pepper
mint iu this locality is looking fine and
parties from peppermint- localities say
it is as fine a crop as they have ever
seen and the rich bottom land is the
cause, it will soon lie in niossom and
to visualize the newest
phase of war on the western front.
The United Press correspondent saw
and heard all this today from a high
stretch of ground Commanding the
scene of a dozen of the bloodiest and
most terrible conflicts of the British
drive. Dotting the green hills, valleys
here and there were distinct blotches
guests enjoyed a spread of fried chick
en, ice cream and vnrious kinds of
fruits, also a very sociable evening dur
ing which music and oratory played a
On Thursday afternoon the Ladies'
Aid of the Christian church gave a very will have a purple cast as the blossoms
pretty tnrewell reception in uonor oi are a purple cast.
Mesdames Baker, I.eask and Murdock,
who have been members of the organ
ization but have recently moved away.
Refreshments were served to the 20
guests and after a most delightful aft
ernoon was spent the "good byes" were
said to the departing ludies.
Mr. E. R. Ostrom and children and
Gladys Evans returned Saturday even
ing from a very enjoyable trip to the
Yachnts or Ocean View, Oregon. The
Mr. Clifford Jarvis has gone to Pa-
louse City, Wash., during harvest.
Mr. George Ashford and family visit
ed at the home of Mrs. George's moth
er's Sunday.
Mr. Byerley, Jr., while mowing hay
was stung very severely by yeUyw jack
ets, causing him to fuint from the ef
fects. Mr. George Spicer is making an ex
tended trip through Colorado to his rel-
party reports the sea fishing very fine, ntives there,
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. MacDonald and jrr. Tussie Aglesbee nnd family, of
children. Marian and Hope, and Wilda Suver, were visiting at the Spicer home
Fuller, left this week for a week's va- Sunday.
cation at Nye Beach, Newport. Master Malcom Burnell got his hand
Dr. Bowersox and family left Wed- caught in a mole trap causing quite a
liesday morning for an automobile trip sore wound.
to Tillamook. Mr. Gray and daughter jir. Sherman" shipped a carload of
of Corvallis, accompanied them in their chair timber to the Albany chair fue-
villages, ench with a church spire and
red topped houses snuggled down be
tween the rolling hills. Today they
were merely ugly blots. Each is typical
of the other mostly a pile of bricks
that resembles nothing.
From the vantage point were ob
served t'ontnlmaison, Biisentin-Le-Grand,
Montauban, LaBoisselle,' Mam
metz and several small woods which
have figured prominently in the com
muniques. Just beyond the range of
vision lay Longuevnl and Dclvillc
wood where at the moment the Ger
mans were engaged in a heavy counter
attack which gave them back a part
of the wood and a few houses of' the
village. A British counter attack soon
reversed the situation. Fighting of
this character has been a peculiarity
of the British offensive. All captured
points are strongly held. Wherever
the Germans concentrate their reserves
and carry out a counter drive, any suc
cess they gain is of short duration.
The systematic British advance makes
it possible to retaliate quickly, usually
in force.
Precaution prevents publication of
news relative to troops and movements
of troops, but it can be said with
safety that here is no shortage of
shells or men or guns behind the
British line. From the viewpoint of
the non-military observer, there is no
shortage of anything.
For miles along the network of
country roads, well behind the fighting
lines, great masses of men in khaki,
most of them wearing the picturesque.
steel helmet are waiting tor their turn.
Motes "ferries in great droves are also
performing their functions. Passing
along the roads miles and miles to the
rear, khaki is everywhere.
Peaceful little villages which fate
has left so near the ravages of the con
flict yet still untouched are filled with
it. .Every doorway shows a "Tommy."
Every corner shows a group of "Tom.
mies. " These men are in billets, ninny
of them having had their turn at the
fighting nnd are taking a well earned
rest. Others have freshly' arrived from
England as can be seen by the newness
of their uniforms. The veteran fight
ing "Tommy" is a trifle more stained.
Roadside training fields with detach
ments of newer contingents still in
trninilitr are frequently seen. Schools
of bombing and musketry are scattered
here nnd there. Northern France is
one great panorama of war.
Big State Fair Trot
Has Complete Entries
Ivan Wood and Ranie Burkliciid. of
this city, are enjoying their vacation
at the Yachats.
The Misses Maude and Hcleu Moore
hnve moved into their new cottage
south of the high school trnck.
Miss Bonnie Olescn is back from her
trip to enstern Washington.
W. R. Graham and family toek a
trip iu their Ford car down the valley
to Portland this week. They visited
Carleton en route where Miss Grace
stopped for a visit.
Miss Anna Wood returned home last
Sunday from Hood River. Her sister,
Mrs. Nelson Emry, and Donald, her
five-year-old nephew, accompanied her
home for a few days' visit.
Miss Gladys Wade, assistant in the
postoffice, is taking her vacation this
week with her parents in Brownsville.
Jefferson Notes
(Capital Journal Speciul Service)
E. C. Hawley made a trip to his farm
in this neighborhood Sunday.
L. G. Bulgin made a trip to Port
land lust week.
A. T. Wain made a trip to Dallas
George Heckart has been quite ill
at his home for the last week.
Ruuce Nile made u trip to Salem
Mis. A. T. Wal has gone to Illinois
having been called there by the death
of her father.
Mr. and Mrs. Davidson and daughter
Pearl attended camp meeting Inst weeK
Louanberrv- tricking is over with and
the campers have returned to their
.frs. Heckart of Wallu Walla, Wash
ington, is visiting her son George
Heckart of this vicinity.
Portland, Or., Aug. 15. Scores of
hunters went to the mountains todny to
shoot deer. This was the first day of
the open season. Still more Ximrods,
who like to hunt in the "dnrk of the
moon" are planning their expeditions
tor next week.
.tory this week.
The Charm of NORTH BEACH
lies in its easy simplicity and quaint
homeliness. Regular North Beach
visitors are those who appreciate and
enjoy the restfulness of natural
lite down-by-the-sea.
North Beach
is easily and pleasantly reached by a short trip
from Portland on one of the
Steamers, "7. J. Pottkr," "HASSALOt" "Harvest Quehm"
Season Round Trip
from Portland
$4.00 "$3.00
Ak Local S. F. Aeent (cr Fares, or write the
General Passenger Agent, O - W. R. R. & N.
for Free Foider and Other Information
Waconda News
(rnpital Journal Special Service)
Waconda, Or., Aug. M. Miss "Verna
Cooder and Miss Kthel Lnwry arrived
home Friday after a two weeks outing
at Newport. Miss lyowry has been the
guest of Miss Cooder for six weeks and
will start for her home in Oklahoma
next Monday. ' v
Krank Jiagenouer returned last week
from Pendleton, where he hns been
working for several months.
A party motored to Xeturts a week
ago Sunday and spent an enjoyable
week. Those going were, Mr. and Mrs.
V. K. Dukette and family, accompanied
by Rita Mnrthaler and Kliznbcth (Ids-
sit of Portland, Mr. nnd Mrs. John lm-
In ii and family and Mr. anil Mrs. j. i .
Frank Muttlies just purchased a new
threshiug mm-hine and expects to start
threshing Tuesday.
Will Holiinette spent snlunlny ami
Suiidnv in Portland.
Mrs. Ingram, Mr. and Mrs. 1. A. Lor
ain! riuimliter, Opal', left for the
mountains near Hult, Oregon, last week
where they expect to spend a mmitii.
Mr. nud .Mrs. .Market are tuning rare
of the place until they return.
Mr. and .Mrs. u. II. i iiiney nun mm
ilv motored to Woodburn Sunday.
A few of the young folks motored
to Salem Friday eveninf to attend the
baud concert. Those consisting the
nnrtv wer: Messrs. .Frank Felton, Carl
ton uvage, xlenry ntatroru aim ine
Misses Violette Felton, Jlny nail, r.i
leu Savaue and Beatrice Thurmnn.
Mrs. hliza Kiiipuiger has sold ner
home place and will move to Salem
sometime this week.
An interesting program was given
Wednesday evenine at the school house
Several numbers were given by S. E.
Parker of Ivos Angeles, who teacjes
singing lessons. The remainder of the
program being given by his class of
Winconda young folks. The class will
meet Wednesday evening for orgnnizn
tion and the election ot ntticers.
Those visiting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. .1. C. Savage Sunday were:
Mrs. H. H. Savage, Mrs. Virgil Uoy.l
anil son of Salem, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Savage of Chemnwa and Mrs. Louisa
Pitman of Amity.
With the filling of the 2:12, $2,000
stake trotting event of the Oregon
State Fair speed program, with a list,
of fourteen of the fleetest steppers on
the Pacific Coast ciicuit, the success of
the 1015 State Fair meet is practically j
Children Cry for Fletcher's
The Kind You Have Always Bonght, and which has boon
iu use for over 30 years, lias borne tho siwnaCure
and has been made under his per
fS ' sonal supervision since Its Infancy.
-cUcUiifS, Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-good " nro but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the henlth of
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment.
Cantoria is a harmless snbstltute lor Castor Oil, Pare
goric, lrops and Soothing- Sj rnps. It is plcusnnt. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
Gnbstance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys "Worms
nnd allays Fevcriluicss. l'or more than thirty years it
lias been in constant use for the relief of Constipation,
Flatulency, "Wind Colic, ail Teething Troubles and
Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach and . Bowels,
assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
Bears the Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years
The Kind You Have Always Bought
day aiwl night to perfect its condition
for the Puir, is due much of the im-
assure and the Spirit of enthusiasm 1 1'"1"1'"' "peed of the n.or than
and confidence among the turfmen, 1 2" l1om,!' !"'"'K this year in
. u i,., !,.-. : ,.,:; .,.. l .... ' i consequence or winch the horsemen are
Oak trnck this sens.,.,, nn.l .he ,e,-! ' highest of spirits ami working
K. Fisher residence on Market street, officers arrived on the scene the nmn
and was conducting himself in such a hud gone, nnd a thorough search of tho
manner as to alarm the people in t nil 1 1 neighborhood failed to result in his
neighborhood. At the J-'isher home he capture.
is said to have usked for food and Thompson is subject to delusions us
water and made a demand that he lie to his wife, who lives at Mil wank io,
permitted to enter the house in search and has made threats against her. Ho
Tn the excellent condition of T.one f a weapon. While the doctor was is siud to hnve no ill feeling against
Ouk track, which is in better condition ! I"1 rlcying with the man, the women I his children. He is subject to violent
this year than last yenr and for sev-j got busy with the telephone. When i intervals,
era I years past ami is being worked
bers of the State Fair Hoard rose 100-
per cent. . j.
The 2:12 trot and the 2:08 pace, each
for a purse of 2,600, the first sched
uled to take place on Thursday, or
Portland Day, of the State Fair nice
program, and the latter for Wednes
day, Salem Duy, of the Fair, are the
two big, classic events of entire meet
and upon their successful filling de
poids almost altogether the success or
failure of the whole enrd, from an en
tertainment us well ns" a financial
standpoint. The big pfkses hung up
in these two big events serve as a
special attraction for the higher lights
in roceilom and when the fust horses
are entered for these numbers they are
eertiiin, at least the nuijor portion of
them who nre already not hiindicnpped
with "marks," to enter in the other
classes and interest, enthusiasm and
competition nre increased accordingly.
The 2:0K pace tilled nnd closed on
.June 1, with a total of 1(1 entries, as
did also the 2:2") pace for ifoO, but
the 2:12 trot received only seven en
tries and the, closing date was extended
to August tl. The 2:2.1 trot, for li00,
also failed to receive a sufficient num
ber of entries to warrant its closing
upon the original date, June 1, nnd the
closing date for this event was extend
ed to September 11th when the en
tries in all of the other harness and
specified running races close for the
otato Fair meet
fin hnrinonv with .secretary Lea for tHie
success of
the lHlli Hlutc Fnir speed
!z that ;
If the skin be colorless, sallow, mint
dy, over-red, blotchy or freckled, noth
ing will so surely overcome the condi
tion ns ordinary mercoli.ed wax. It
literally takes off a bud complexion
absorbs the dead and near-dead part
icles of surface skin, gently, gradually,
causing no inconvenience at all. A
new complexion is then in evidence,
clear, spotless, delicately soft and beau
tiful. One ounce of this wax, procur
able at any drugstore, will rejuvenate
even the worst complexion. It is used
like cold cream.
Portland, Ore., Aug. 15. Box manu
facture ranks first among the wood
using industries of Washington. Sitka
spruce and western yellow pine nre the
chief woods used, amounting together to
approximately 110,000,000 board feet an
nually. The largest consumers are the
canneries and orchards.
The southern states contain tho only
T-fnuiiiiirtfr imnortnnt hardwood SUtltllV
Last yenr the 2:12 I f the teumerute zone, not onlv of the
trot was put on w ith only eight entries j Knifed States but proimbly of the en
and starters, o fiiilure from a financial 1 tire world.
standpoint, and Secretnry Leo was ad-1
vised to either close the race unon the' ti. or iu nf tnmiWi in
original date, notwithstanding its fail- the United States, who use annually
are to fill, or to call it off altogether, 025,000 cords of hemlock bark, !0,000
but -he hud some ideas of his own cords of oak bark and 380,000 cords of
which he desired to put to the test and chestnut wood.
tlie uneiiunliiied success of his ex
Season Fare
Week End
' $3.85
trip should not be delayed.
"Oregon's premier beach resort",
is not far away and is easily reached.
Daily Trains
from Albany and Corvnllis. Low
round trip fines are available, (lood
hotel accommodations. Fine surf bath
ing. Hunting 0n Vaipiina Day.
You can't beat Newport for a place to
enjoy a vacation.
Ask any local agent or write to
John M. Scott, General Passenger Agt.
Portland, Oregon
The Drnger Fruit company, owner of
the local packing plant, purchased
the prune crops of T. N. Corniitt and
M. B. Smith, of Missouri Bottom, the
present week, says the Myrtle Creek
Mail: ' For the French prunes 6 .1-4
cents per pound was paid for 30s-.t.ris,
with a "1-4 eent drop on each lower
grade of five points, while 6 cents was
paid for the Italians. The fruit was
rmrcbased bv Curtis Ball, local man
iger for the Drager company. Prune
prices are so unstable that offers at a
certain price are subject to lightning
changes. Hoseburg Review.
. , , I
(Modes of Today)
It is not nccessnrv to use a painful
process to remove hairy growths, for
with little dclntone handy you cnu
keep the skin entirely free from these
beauty destrovers. Io remove nnir
make a stiff paste with a little pow
dered dclatnne anil water. Spread this
on the hsirv surface ami in about
minutes nib ntf, wash the skin ami
the hairs are onne. To guard against
disapMintmeiit, be careful to get real
pernuent is attested bv the number and
high class of the entries received.
All of the ent runts in the 2:12 trot.
which are drawn from the best stables
in California, Washington and Oregon',!
are credited with win nice marks.
with the exception of two, M. ('. Oun-
lerson's Stnnost, of North Yakima.
nnd Cannon & Compton's Thejiefesters,
of I'enngrove, Oil., ns will be seen by
the appended list, but these records
are by no means to be taken as a
criterion as to the true qualities of
the horses and there will he some
startling surprises sprung when this
bunch lines up for the "tio" upon the
allotted day. Two of the entries, S. S.
Bailey's Bon (luy and I'. J. McCor-
mick's Flora Dora Z, hold marks of a
shade over 2:11, while there nre a num
ber with records around 2:12 nd from
this up to 2:31, the winrnce record of
rerry Mau.cy's If. t M.
Three of the horses entered in this
event: l'eter Cook Ixittie Ansel: O.
I. Munzey'a K. it M., aud A. O.
Smith's Complete hnve been in con
stant training on Lone Oak truck this
summer and the showings that all of
them have been making, nun rapidly
developing within the past few weeks,
augurs ill for the ambitions of some of
the owners who are ' coming to the
State Fair meet with the idea of car
rying away the choice portions of the
big slake offered. Lottie Ansel, with
a winrnce record of 2:14 1-4, hns been
working out the past few days in 2:15
without ony apparent effort, under the
skilful trnining and direction of Peter
Cook her owner, while Dr. A. 0
Smith s Complete, with a winrace
record of 2:17 12, steps an easy mile
in considerable better than 2:15, and
Terry ..lauzey's H. t M. stepied the
niile'ovnl on Saturday morning's work
One hundred and thirty tliousiind
maps of the National Forests will be
distributed this summer. These maps
show the best enmp sites, good hunting
aud fishing grounds, roads, trails, and
telephone lines, and give directions now
to reach points of interest.
Southern Pacific
Roscoe Lnngley, of Silverton, who!S
arrived here Friday afternoon in s
search of his Ford automobile, which
was stolen on the night of August
2, left for his home Saturday night. S
No trace of tho machine was found E
in this vicinity. Mr. LBngley he
lieves the car was stolen by the five!5
convicts who escnued from the fluXiS
fields near the state penitentiary on is
the afternoon of August 2. Ie-J5
scriptiona of the car hnve been sent S
to all officers on the I'acj'fic const j
and a determined effort will be made to.S
locate it. Roscburg Review. s
Escaped Patient 1
In City Last Night J
John H. Thompson, one of the pat-
ieiits who escaped from the asylum S
for tlie insane Sunday night, was still S
iu Salem up to a late hour last night. EE
The police and the hospital author-is
ities were notified at about III o'clock .55
that a man nnswering to his descrip
tion was in the vicinity of the Dr. K.
You Need 'Em
We Print 'Em
We Print 'Em Right
We Price 'Em Right
'Nuf Sed !
QaUariial Journal
New Today ads in the Journal -
will be read in all Ut Marlon '
county homes. i
. ' 5
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The Journal Does Job l'rinting.
out and he did it easily.