Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, August 22, 1918, Page THREE, Image 3

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Under the Direction of
the Sisters of the Holy
Names, Salem, Oregon
Boarding and Day School.
Most approved methods.
Primary, Grammar, High
School and Normal De
partments. Complete cour
ses in Harp, Piano, Voice,
Culture, Violin and Har
mony. Elocution and Phy
sical Culture Classes. No
interference with religion
of pupils.
Scholastic Year Begins
September 9th
Sister Superior
Ctfe'itJrA Pure
57 A. The IjW
L J complexion is
IT f like Lily" the
mgr mr beautiful velvety toft-
r ASl ness of her skia with
I Mj its radiant pearly-
H - white appearance is obtained tnru
U. the use of
Gourayd's A
Oriental Cream
Send 10c. for Trial Siz
Continued from page 0e)
destroyed the hospital, Anderson said.
He personally helped to take some of the
bodies from the wreck of the hospital,
which was on the second floor of bank
The heaviest loss of life in one sineleilose its springiness; occasional touches
place was at" the Farmers Stato bank.of pain in the back, feel tired without
building, where the storm caught suvcral cause, and possibly a twinge of rheu
prominent business men in a conference i."18 tic pain.
in the bank.regarding the Lincoln conn In most cases these are the danger
tv fair. Five persons including E. E.!9Knal9 to warn you that the kidneys
Christiansen and Kd Nelson were killed "re "?t promptly doing their work of
erg (throwing off the poisons that are al-
Hurled Against Buildings 17 forming the body-. To neglect
Three bodies were picked from thoth(so Larn'ne l8, "Zl
steps of the Catholic church today. It;S',rt ,;,UJ,W rebef
' . ., . ., . , symptoms you can find prompt relict
was apparent that these perse, had 1 L Halu'pm ,., c
been l.fted from the ground in the down-! , mrB thnn 2m) . this ua,
town district and carried two blocks,
oeiiig rnrown against ine siep9 01 iu
ch 1 Vr ' , t , , iiOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Cup
Mrs. Peter Hansen and her daughter I uU,8 Bre imported direct from the lab
were killed in their home. Rescuers to-Lrntnrla Haarlem. Holland. Oct
day dug into the ruins of their n"ethem at your druggists. Do not take ft
and brought out the bodies. The mother
died standing ever her daughter, ap
parently attempting to shield the girl.
Jim Sncle. who works at Tyler, was
lage and thrown into the wreckage of
the bank building, Anderson said.
Miss Errickson, a clerk in the business
district, was killed while en route home
from the store by which she is employed
The Death List
The identified dead arc:
Paul Howe and wife!
Lucille Christianson
! Gorgenson
Mrs. William Smith, her son and the
mother of Mrs. Smith.
Herman Sticker, Jr.
Mrs. Nick Peterson
Howard Smith
Rowland Smith
Gorgon Rasmusscn and wife
John Newell
' Mrs. Louise Attasta
Caroline Erickson
Mrs. Peter Hanson and daughter
Hans Larson
Mrs. George Olson and son, Ru8ell,
0 HELL With
Why accept an in
ferior Army Shoe
'when you can get
the standard article
at the same price or
less? Ask for the
Shoe anJ get what
yon tik for.
Then you're sure
to be latuhedl
Look fat the bum
stamped cm the sol
af amy Shoe for our
SBUtlul pRKcAioa.
haould yonr dcaier be usable to soiiplr
to manufacturers Backing bam, Hwht
clow price of shots you drure aud we
Salea Chapter May Be Asked
To Work Raking Pads cf
Sphagnum Moss.
id inoriage in tit supply 01 wooi
will be felt by workers of Willamette!
chapter American Red Cross, as the quo-!
ta for this fhapter for September has!
V 1 1 1 J ' 4 !
urru reeeicu anu auvauv given uui. i
While it is felt that some wool will be
sent to the Willamette chapter, the
amount will depend entirely on what ap-
' . 1 , I I
poruuument is maue oy neautjuancrs aij
Seattle. And what Seattle apportions
will depend on what it is given by na-!
tional headquarters at Washington.
That there will be a great shortage in
knitting yarns is already assured and
with this matter settled, it is probauie
! that Bed Cross workers will be obliged
to resign themselves to conditions as
j they are and instead of knitting, give
time to some other line of Red Cross
As Salem is in the' sphagnum moss
country, this may work against if in
securing a full quota of wool from the
fact that the auxiliaries here may be
asked to make sphagnum moss hospital
pads and other sections at a distance
from the coast be given a larger quota
of yarn for knitting.
Ilence ag the situation now stands,
there will be but little knitting yarn to
J be had at Red Cioss headquarters, com
pared to the past year. All that the
officers of Willamette chapter can do is
to request Seattle northwest headquar
ters for a liberal allowance, and this has
already been done by Mrs. Arthur 8.
Benson, now in charge of the office.
One of the changes that may be in
store for Red Cross workers, this winter
is that of receiving garments ready to
cut out. Within a day or bo the chapter
will receive a consignment of caps,
ready to cut, to be made for the Belgian
children. This policy may be contiuued
in other lines. The national headquar
ters at Washington is trying out the
plan of having garments needed cut out
in the larger factories and distributed
among the chapters to be made. At
least, this will be 'part of the plan for
the fall months.
Some people are young at CO red
: cheeked, rnddv and vigorous. Others
are 0ij at 40 joints beginning to stif
I feu up a bit; step beginning to lag and
been the recognized remedy for kid-
, ,,,.,.,,,. ailments.
substitute. In boxes, throe si2os.
Mrs. Albert Johnson and two daugh
ters. Miss Rose Nelson, nurse
P. D. Christianson
W. G. lilakeley
Mrs. F. Hensler and daughter
Mr. Schnell
John Annewell
Belief Being Bushed
St .Paul, Mian., Aug. 22. W. P.
Stork, secretary of the Florence, Minn..
commercial club, today appealed to Gov
ernor J. A. P.uniquist for aid in his
stricken city Adjutant General Rhinow
ordered home guard companies to pro
ceed at once to Tyler with supplies.
Local relief bodies and the chamber
of commerce prepared to send supplies.
Doctors and Nurses Go
ripestone, Minn., Aug. 2i. Every
available doctor and nurse here has gone
to Tvlcr to eivc aid. Mayor S. S. Due
here after returning, from Tyler, said.
there arc at least forty dead tliero.
Wire communication with the stricken
town was still cut off this afternoon.
When yon use Journal classifi-
cd ads get what you want tlv?m
to thev work fast.
Built sturdy and
serviceable for
Office Men
and others in
every walk of life
yoa, rem hit Earoc
Ran Francisco. En
will have yoar order
. . - !
Red frees Wauls
500 Gunny Sasks
Wanted: At rW Cros headquarters
in the I". S. National beuk building.
HK) gunny sacks to be used by the Red
Cross iu shipping sphagnum mess.
The sacks are needed at once by
Willamette chapter and the suggestion
made that perhaps ahiust every fam
ily might find an old sack stored away
somewhere on the premises that niinht
be ef use to the Red Cross. There is;
great work to be done this winter in
the preparation of sphagnum moss sur
gical pads and the need right at pre
sent is the sacks by which the moss
may be shipped to the varir.ua head
quarters. Hence it is asked that asi
one of the patriotic duties, each house
hold endeavor to find a gunnv or
grain ack and send it to Red Cross
room on the third floor of the" V.
S. Xatioaal bank building.
Men marry for companionship; some
get it and some do not. No woman
who is dragged down with ailments
peculiar to her sex van be a fit and
happy companion for any man.There
is, however, one tried and" true remedy
for such conditions in that famous old
root and herb medicine, Lydia K. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, and no
woman who is afflicted with displace
ment, irregularities, inflammation, ul
ceration, backache, headaches, nervous
ness or "the blues." should rest until
she has given this good old fashioned
remedy a trial. It will restore health
and influence your whole life.
(Continued from page one)
convalescence and ia the meantime I
will see a bit of Paris as our hospital
is right at the edge of the famous liois
de Boulogne.
You never told me whether or not
you had ever been in Paris but if you
have not you should round out your
checkered career wiih a visit to" the
French metropolis. .Seeing Paris by
moonlight is one of the most enjoyable
outdoor sports I ever encountered.' The
slightly wounded soldiers sit on the
benches along ' the walks in the
Champs Elysees and the Bois dc Bou
logne and flocks of well dressed and
well calsomined she-Parisians stroll
along the walks.
"Bon jour, mademoiselle" you say.
If she is married she replies "(io to
hell," with adorable frankness, if she
is not affiliated with a husband she.
"Promenade?" and then vou see
One of these promenades practically
cured my foot, later in the evening I
believe I could have danced a bit, I
did sing a little. These- French soda
fountains sell such enervating lem
onades and things and if I can get a
few recipes for some of them 1 will
send them to the .Spa.
Over here they put the tables out
on the sidewalk and you sit under the
awnings with bottles a:lj -ice UI1j giass.
es and watch the world go by. It is
some world, believe me, whole droves
of blushing damosells promenado by
looking like they were all dressed up
and no place to go. 1 have seen soldiers
who would wink at them. Of course tho
lady resentf the insult and is like to
come charging down upon the offend
ing soldier to give him a rebuke. 8ho
talks French and he speaks English, or
American, or maybe Canadian but she
seems to understand his apology. These
French are wonderfully forgiving peo
ple and the lady nearly always re
mains to have a drink r maybo sev
eral with the audacious warrior. Then
again the police in Paris are blind. All
in all, I like the place and if they
would only clear up some i f that worth
less timber in the Bois de Boulogne and
let some enterprising real estate man
sell it off in building lots on the in
itallment plan I miuht be tempted to
remain here. Fred Hynon would do well
over here.
The only trouble is that their news
papers in Paris are printed in French
otherwise I might hit up La Fiagro, or
Ee Temps, for a job. So fnr my French
hag been mostly conversational and! I
have not progressed far with the writ
ten, but then this is one pla-e where
your money talks and you could order
up a meal and all of the drinks in the
house without a word provided you
could make the proper monetary ges
tures. But of course, Paris, is the onlv
bright spot in this war ridden land
and it is not leisure and ladiej at the
front by any means, but the Hun will
not stand up before the Americans and
there can be nothing but a complete
victory for the allies in the end. ier
irmny must be crushed and for a long
time she has been weakening. Then
when those who live, return home it
will he with the consciousness of a job
well and thoroughly done. It is my
private opinion that one good eyeful
of the Statue of Liberty will cause
most of the boys to forget Fram e with
out a single murmur because after all
there is only one "My Native Land"
and I can imagine even an Etquimau
getting homesick at Palm Beach. Then
a-ain I want to get back where they
have things to eat that have never
been fmxen or canned or bottled, and
where the wounn talk I'uited Slates
and where one fifth of a penny is not
money. After all I'm glad I found ont
what a fine p!a-e ftreg'.n was before I
tried any other ar.J 1 would never be
sa'iffied to live in Frame or England
or California or any other foreign
Well I will close at it is time for
Contiuued from page one)
(This rei.reseats a front of about 6
Fighting conditions todsy were less
favorable than ycfterday, there was
do mist, the son wan hot.
The (ji rn,ans are ' ('(-o'lriif General
Jtyng's advanfe north of the Anere
with the utmost d-i-rtion.
With the Uritifh oiily six miles frota
the liiiidctburjj line at one poiat to
day, the enemy is croud, n; the batk
road wiih additional troo;s eoaiing
up. Altogether six d.vitiona were idea'
: V )
i A ...v ? . . ,, ' I ,.,41
All O'Cedar Products
446 Court
tified yrsterday.
j The Germans uted their heaviest
:Kuns all through the night. It U evi
jdi nt that Ttyn's sudden pukh has con
Hiderably disturbed the hih eoinmsnd,
in view of tho constantly developinj
!Kreneh sueesn to the tooth. Apparent
jly, it diM-s not intend to Jennit further
advanee toward the famous line with
out determined resintanee.
The Arras and Albert, railroad las
I been reported the wene of the fiere
eit fiRhting, the liri t ih beinjr reo,uir
;eI to elear out dugouts in the embank
jiiient aliuijr the nhole portion reached
in their attack. Muny dead Germans
'are reported.
j The bofhen are undoubtedly able to
make a stiff battle against any effort
(to rea. h ltaauiue.
Advance ta Nina Mile
Paris, Aug. 22. (12:15 p. m.) Gea
er Manjin'a troops have reached the
Ailette river in their advance between
the Oise and the Aiitne, the Krenrh war
office announerd today.
Filrting eontinued last ni((ht on the
hoie front from the region of Iiig
nr to the neighborhood of Hison. The
French captured Ht. l'aul-Auz-Iiois
(eleven miles northwest of Hnimmt,)
pawMtifc out to the northward and
Te.ihir,jf (t Ailette nit jLainry-
(Tbi represents a total advsnre of
nine mile since Hat'.irday.)
"The French n,sintained eontaH
throi((hout the Bight with the enmy,
which was retreating butween the Oie
and the Matz. and east "t the Oie,"
the eommunique said. " ! I'lemont,
Thieseourt, ("nn-c(snfourt and Vilie
(a!l s-ath of the Wrette, between I.as-
- :wiUUitLWii.MM.'ijluiHiip'.)i HiiMjmy
'Polish I
All Woodwork-
Channell Chemical
will be found
St 3 Busy Stores
signy and Noynn), have been occupied
and the livetto reached.
"Kant of Xoyon, the French border
tho Oise from 8auipi(!iy (a mile and a
huff south of Noyon) to. Hretigny
(four miles and o hnlf cant of Xoyon.)
"Further east they took fWmrKiiig
nou (two inile southeast of liretig
ny) and Ht. I'aul Aui It.m (two nule
east of liourKuignon.), From the latter
wo passed out to the northward. The
Ailette was reached st l.n'iincy -liage
"IMsws the Ailette and the Aisne
there was no ehtnij;". The French hiId
the western borders of I'omtniern (two
miles west of HoUson.) "
By Webb Miller
M'mted l'rew staff porrespondeiit)
1'aris, Aug. Zl. (10 a. in.) The ar
ones of Genera's Maiijin and Umnbert
are elsing in on Xuo, the bulwark
t the German line from two direction.
At some plaee they are only a few
lion. I red yards from the town and are
heavily bombarding it with field guns.
They also are raining shells on the
German exits toward J Jam, VI miles t
the north.
Military writers declare Xoyon is
already un'enable and predict an im
mediate withdrawal beyond the Pomme.
fighting is eootiniiiug along a front
of practically 3.1 miles, extending CD
both sides of the Oise.
Allied aviators bombing enemy area
beyond Noyon, report considerable dis
order and apparent preparations for a
big retirement.
Jn the pant 4s hours, the French have
taken mote than fifteen thoutand pris
il 11
oners and a vast quantity of material,
including thoimnnds of miw liiiio guns
iiiul hundreds of cannon.
After Inking rfiitsigny the French
jpnswd beyond in the direction of Vau
jehtllis, (a mile and a half west of
Noyon.) They have reached I.iMarc
find Mont l.a l'iu'lin nod possens Moot
lirriiy, dominuting the Oiae.
By Lowell Mellett
(I'liited 1 n'M stuff e riespoiident )
Wih the Hritih Armies in Fjaiici!
Aug. ill. -(Night) Troops that had
gone blithly through the German lie
on a ten mile front this morning with
the aid of a helpful mit, were pushing
'iloi.'gciliy ahead this afternoon under
cruel iui( which prove,) as serious an
my as the bochee. The farther thaplaues crossed tin) lines yeteidav with
j British advanced, the stiffer became,
i ue uerinan reristanra. ine Kick on
was easy, however, except at the cross-
ing of thei Ancre and the railroad near
vaucourt, Where tue enemy tiattie'l
desperately for some time. The defens
ive coiobina'.ion of tin river and the
railroad mado this portion of the ad
vance costlier than taking lieaueourt
itself. British casualties; in the town
were suid to be only three, notwith
standing it was d fended by a force of
boehes sufficient to yield 90 prisoners.
liy' afternoon it was known that. Log
east wood, one of the two hardest nuts
to crack, had yielded.
The other, a sin&ll wnoj sear Mirau-
mont, held out, the defenses about It
forming a marked salient ia the Uiit-
ink line.
The arc imrrirdiutely in the rear of
ft 1
Get Them Here
Furniture Store
The Right Combination
to i
135N. Liberty St. Phone 67
the fighting line iiplied soino odd con
trusts, Soiiiiere Were harvesting wheat
while, siime women were working ia
fields tlint ended only a ! rlometer or
two farther back, fresh troops betiiid
for the fiKht swung along behind buiis
playing ehverful sirs.
lt-0,000 Prisoners
i'aris, Aug. - Mince the start of
the counter offensivii Jul IS the nj
lien have taken 100,0011 prisoners, ac
cording to statements published todiiy
by the Keho de I'urn.
. By Frank J. Taylor
(I'nited I'resa stuff correspondent)
Wi'b the American Armies in Fruuce
Aug. zl. (.Mghl) American bombing
the intention tit attacliiiig Lungiiiyon,
j.B mile northeast of Veriluo. Finding
'that eloud'interferred with hitting ou
.'military targets, they dropped nothing"
, there, not Wmhing to terrori.e th civil-
'ontinuing their flight, the Ameri
cans reached a point near Flabeauville
and succeeded in making several direct
hits on a railroad.
Tiny returned safely, despite au ea
eonnter With snti aircraft batteriee.
An Aiw-rieaa trench ia Alsace was
heavily helled last night, after which
German infantry attempted a Tnid.
They did not succeed in penetrating
our w's. The bodies' artillurr eon-
't. lines an unusually violent barrage of
jgas and high explosive against the
jnewly captured positious around Fra-