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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1918)
CHARLES H. ITBEH
Iditor ud Pvb&kar
September 14, 191S-
I Page, of
FT'RI.TBHEO EVERY EVENING EXCEPT SUNDAY, SALEM, OREGON, BY
Capital Journal Ptg. Co., Inc.
El B. BARNES.
CHAS. 0. FISHER,
DORA C. ANDHEPES.
Sec. and Treat.
, , 1
Pally by carrier, pr year $"ik) Pm- Month 45e
Daily by mail, per year 3.00 Per Month 85c j
FULL LEASED W1KB TELEGRAPH HEPOKT I
W. D. Ward, New York, Tribune Building. '
Only one week.until the state fair, and as the weath
er clerk has been trying his hand gently with his sprink
ling pot, it is hoped he will get through testing it and lay
it away until after the fair.
The opening day of the fair is to be "A Day Of All
Nations". It is understood though that Germany, Austria-Hungary,
Bulgaria and Turkey will not be represent-
CuM-ago, W. H. Ntockwell, l'eople'a tiaa MuildlnK
The Capital Journal carrier bora are Instructed to put the papers on the porch. If
the carrier does not do thin, misses you, or ueglocta getting the paper to you on time,
kindly phone the circulation iramiaer. as tub) la the only nay we can determine whether
ce aot the carriers are following instruction l'b.rae Main HI before 7 :3 o'clock and 1
aper will be ent you by ecial mewenger It tfc carrier baa missed you.
TUB DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL
Is the only newspaper In S.ilem wrhoae ctrculatlon It guaranteed by the
Audit bureau of Ctrculationi
PAROLING PRISONERS A BUSINESS.
Charges that a ring exists for the sale of paroles to
prisoners at the Oregon state prison have been laid be
fore the Prisoners' Aid Society, of Portland with the
result that one case of alleged bribery is under investiga
tion, while it is hinted that others may exist. One guard,
has been dismissed for complicity in a plot that it is al
leged was traced directly to him by the investigators.
The specific charges are that M. S. lrvin, sentenced from
Douglas county in 1915 for larceny from a dwelling, re
cently mailed his personal check f o $200. to an intermed
iary in Portland for the purpose of transmission to the
discharged guard, and then to a "higher up" who was to
negotiate Irvin's release. Districr Attorney Evans,
of Multnomah county, Attorney General Brown and War
den Murohv at once besran an investigation during which
it is asserted the guard confessed the money was intend
ed to secure the release of lrvin on parole. He declined,
however, to state how this was to be effected, or to whom
the money was to go. His dismissal followed sometime last
While the investigation is still in progress nothing
further has been discovered that has been made public.
Governor Withycombe says it is a frame-up to discredit
a certain parole official, and while he mentions no names
it is presumed he alluded to Joe Keller. It is claimed lr
vin not long ago was left a goodly sum of money. At the
same time it is pointed out that he had been paroled be
fore and violated his parole. It is asserted Joe Keller is
opposed to granting him a second parole on this account
holding he is not entitled to it. There is nothing to show
that Keller was in any way implicated in the matter, but
the combination above mentioned causes some of the sus
picious ones to put two and two together and arrive at
the conclusion that Keller will at least be put on the wit
ness stand by the investigators.
KAISER CHANGES HIS TONE.
That was some trio of notables that watched our
boys run the Germans cut of the St. Mihiel salientGen
erals Pershing and Petain and Secretary Baker. And
the Yankees did the job in just foity-eight hours, about
as easily as one of those jack rabbit drives are staged
in the sage-brush country. Hunting Huns can no longer
be classed as big game sport.
On receipt of the war news yesterday corn in Chi
cago dropped a cent a bushel. This means the value of
the crop dropped $.10,000,000.
' The French are taking their turn at smashing the
German line today, while the Americans are herding their
prisoners back to the rear and gathering up the spoils
I jRnll of Jf mtur jfa
"From Over There" K
General Pershing's Official Report
GAIL W. CHURCH
(Continued from page one)
The following casualties are report-. Ark; Earl Malcolm Robertson, Hood
ed by the commanding general of the River, Ur,
American expeditionary forces: ;Died from Accident and Other Causes
Killed in action 10 Privates George Gbirardi, League
Missing in action 37 , cty, Tex; John Sheehan, Ireland.
Wounded severely 68' Wounded Severely
Died from wounils 5 Major Manton V. Mile hell, Provi-
Died from airplane aeeideuts 2 donee, K. I. -
Wounded slightly '. 2: Lieutenants Harry JI. Haper, Smith
Wounded, degree undetermined 6 boro, III; Sidney G. MaeMiilan, Wil
mington, -. C.
by Walt Mason
HE GUESSED WRONG.
The kaiser i ntalking to the workers at the Krupp
works took a very different tone than he usually uses. He
pleaded with them rather than commanded, and even
forgot to state definitely what God intended to do, say-
int? instead "it is inconceivable that God will not stand
firmly with us." He also insisted they were fighting for
their country, which shows the kaiser still imagines ne
is th whole country, for he knows that all that is keeping
the war going is his and his war lords' deceiving the peo
ple into the belief they are fighting for their homes, while
he knows they are fighting only to perpetuate the Hohen
How the German people can be so camouflaged by
the Prussian gang is one ot the modern mysteries, iney
are told the allies would take their country, and drive
them out. This is so preposterous a proposition that it is
inconceivable that an intelligent people could for a mo
ment believe it. There are in Germany in round numbers
(55,000,000 people and in Austria-Hungary about 47,000,
000. If the allies wanted to take these countries they
would have to move the present population out, and a
glance will show that the moving of nearly 120,000,000
people would be some job. Besides some country would
have to be found to move them to and this would prove
another big task. The German people will be left in pos
session of their country per force, no matter how the war
ends. The allies expect this but they do not expect the
120,000,000 Teuton people to be left under the control of
the Hohenzollerns, the Hapsburgs and Prussianism. That
is the part of the German country they are after and that
part they will get. The kaiser and his crowd will have to
go, that is the only solution of the present dispute, the
only acceptable ending of the war.
I wonder how the kaiser feels when he recalls the
foolish spiels he made a year ago? He laughed to scorn
this country's might; he wouldn't walk the floor at night
for such a phantom foe. We had no perfect war machine ;
our boys would all be raw and green, too awkward for a
scrap; his weir drilled me,n would even think it fun to
chivy them with sword and gun, and push them, off the
map. And "even if we formed a host, according to our
idle boast, how would we cross the sea? His submarines
would lie in wait, and send us diving to our fate, down
where the mermaids be. "My aunt!" the kaiser cried, "my
word! Americans are too absurd! I cannot help but
scoff ! Just let them butt into the fray, and 1 will show
them, right away, just where they will get off!" Our sol
dier boys are over there, they wave Old Glory in the air,
they cannot be denied; and every time they see a Hun
they make him 'drop his tools and run asd hunt a place to
hide. I wonder what the kaiser thinks when he beholds
his well drilled ginks before the Yankees fall? I wonder
how thekaiser feels when his brave soldiers show their
heels and hike for timber tall?
By JANE PHELPS
''Well, there may bo something in
what you say about a lawyer's needing
to live in a good locally. Perhaps we
can arrange it. 1 expect to get some
new client 3 soon; until then I gnoss I
can scratch what I have, o that it
will meet the extra rout." Ho entirely
ignored Ruth in the matter. Ho let her
gv hnllwny and stairs, the ugly paper! " " ; 'c
b" ,. , pIiuiik. it was because she had enn
ui lhe rooms. 1he commonness of it ; vi1,.,,a him that it was good for law
all, had giowti even more distasteful yer to live in a better apartment than
than at first, bv contract. I the one they now occupied:
Kaeh night as she left the artistic I Ho knew as well as did Ruth, that
surroundings of the Fifth aienuo shop,! he- ulone could not pay fifty dollars
and entered the door to the little flat.i n't and "ve anything left to meet
Ruth Convinces Brian That They Must
CHAl'TKll XX.rll. !
Iiulh 1't.d not given up the idea of j
living -n better quarters. It would be
more convenient for her to be nearer!
the shop, and just as much so fori
Brian, rlha grew to hale the little, din-!
Killed in Action
Capt. Jo Hunt Eeanev, Devil's Lake,
Corp. Frank S. Webb, Worcester,
Privates Leslie Barlow Austin, Ow-
sosso. Mich; John 3d. Bailey, Paw Paw,
W. Va; Herbert J. Barnes, Brooklyn,
X. Y; William Bradbook, Grcystoue,
R. I; Johu Brennan, Port Norfolk, Va;
George K. Curtis, Crossett, Ark; Her
man K. Davis, Zebulon, Ga: Mike Foy,
Died or wounas
Privates Frederick Banack, Wash
ington, D. C; Henrv J. Beam, Newark,
X. J; Eussell E. Carter, Hillsboro, Or;
David R. Ferguson, Glendive, Mont;
Walker J. Griffith. Steubenvillc, 0.
Died from Airplane Accident
Lieutenants Frank S. Latham, Jr.,
Memphis, Tenn; Arthur Preyer, Xew
ark, X. J.
Sgt. Frank Hart, Someiville, Mass.
Corporals Marlin D. Burns; PitUburg
Pa; Burkley H. Cook, Montgomery,
Ala; Harold A. Draney, Patterson, N.
J; Joseph Gauthier, Sheboygr.ii, Mich;
Jefferson D. Jackson, Xew York; Btrn
hardt Johnson, Litchfield, Minn; Jack
MurphypVaa Buren, Ark; Otto Pinks
ton, Merom, Ind.
Privates John Anderson, Lafayette,
ml; Luther Antle, Columbia, Ky;
Frank Attilio, Jr., New York; G. F.
Bales, Pasi'ola, Mo; Washington Baseo,
Gorum, Laj Charles Belland, Luding
ton, Mich; C. Bentkowski, South Bend
Ind; Alfred Berg, Stark, 111; Lewis j
lilackman, Cleveland, 0; Kugene W.
Blundoll, Los Angeles, Cal; K. F. Bohn
ing, Anita, la; Daniel T. Box, Los An
geles, Cal; Leon F. Buck, Schenectady,
X. Y; Iver W. Carlson, Roma, Wash:
Leonard Theodore Coleman. Wheeler,
Mich; Charles A. Collier, Cogswell, N.
D: Harl T. Collins, Chenyridge, Mont;
Glenn E. Damon, Spencer, Wis; Joseph
Deiranan, New York; Edward Leonard
Dcutseh, Wonewoc, Wis; Joe Doty,
Paterson, La: J. S. Drysoh, Cicero, 111
William J. Ellft Inksvillo, N. Y; John
Ervick, Norway; R. C. Estop, Newman,
Ga; Joe L. Fienuer, Minneapolis, Minn;
Arthur I. Fryklind, Athol, S. D; J. W.
Geiser, York, Pa; Marion Gibbs, Louis
ville, Kv; Albert E. Gnaldi, Chicago;
Shelby Gribbin, Merinock, Ky; James
Griffin. Rochester. Minn; Charles F.
Ha fner, Wibaux, Mont; Richard Will
iam Hanson, Roekdnje, Wis; Joiin u.
Harrington, Onomia, Minn; Harris i.
Haynes, New Washington, D. C; Tal'
mage Hobbs, Empire, Ga; Arthur L.
Jones, Moundsvillo, W. Va; Henry R.
Kustl, San Francisco; Simon Kinman,
Starbuck, Wash; Orin LaPoint, Mosi
net, Wis; Frank P. Luttrell, Green
ville, Tenn; Frank McKlasliy, Cleve
land, O; S. E. Mixon, Allenville, Ga;
William H. Moran, Pittsburg, Pa; Bur
ton G. Odell, Amarillo, Tex; John Ar
dagh, Chicago; Duncan Bell, Kansas
City, Mo; Henry P. Bennett, Steptoe,
Nov; Philip O. Bioughton, Marshall,
Mich: Thomas J. Brennan, San Francis
co; Daniol F. Bums, Litchfield, 111;
Alexander B. Chestnut, SHdell. La; Cy
riel M. Cones, Minot, X. D; Ralph F.
Cooke. Alva, Wyo; John Crawford,
Washington, D. ('; Michael Daieh,
Butte, Mont; John S. Daly, Conrad,
Mon't; Fred Erickson, Leonard, X. D,
her revulsion grew greater, until in
ally nhe got up courage to hint some
thing of her feelings to Brian,
At last, she made up her mind that
his share of the other expenses, as
they"" had been doing. But it pleased
him to ignore that side of it, and Ruth
was too delighted at her success to
It is claimed the estimate of thirteen million subject
to registration was below the mark end that it will be ex
ceeded by more than eight per cent. This will make the
total registration above fourteen million. This is still
worse news for the kaiser, but a million or two makes no
difference here at home.
LADD & BUSH, Bankers?
fl AlL, LIBERTY BONDS
fafLO Will be for sale on
and af tersSaturday, Sept. 28
she would sneak to him. She could ! eavil.
hardly wi'it to get home, now that shoj The next day she confided to La
had decidtd, so anxious was she to 'Monte that she hoped soon to be living
sMak to him nlmut it. ISho hud again j nearer the shop. Ho in turn told Man
tnken to spending part of her noon j del.
hour looking for a place that suited, "I hear you are going to move,'' lier
her, and had found one she considered employer said to Buth, a day or two
ideal. It was in the verv building she j later.
had looked for one. before she liadi "Yes. I have found a small apnrt
her rai. But when she did reach home, ! ment and il is not yet dworatcd. That,
and faced Brian, she couldn't say a I think, decided mo to take it. Vhe
word. Brian, however, sensed she had , one wo have now. is-"wickedly ugly. It
something on her mind, and asked: ihas got ou my nerves."
"Well what is it?" "1 think you are mee. One's sur
"Oh, Brian, I saw the dearest little; ronmlings affect a person more than
apartment today! not much bigger than j they are sometimes aware; espe-ially
this, but so light and airy. It is iu a au artistic jierson like yourself. You
building not so far up town with anlsny the phue is not decorated, I will
elevator and everything. And dear, it j will ask La Monte, he will show yon
isn't dcorated, and the superintend-, a lot of stuffs we have had left from
ent told me he would let mo select all j different jobs, we have finished, somo
the decorations, Do let's take it. dear,! of them years ago. If there ts anything
It would be better all around. A law-, in the lost you can uso, take it and
yer needs to live in a nice place! it is welcome.''
such a nice profession. Then, too, he isj 'foh, thank you!" Ruth icplied w'.ih
apt to meet a different class of peo-i fervor, ho well kew tnit there would
plo and so get some business." Kuth-ne some beautiful things in iu:h a i'.I
had grown tactful with Brian. lection.
Ruth's mind was of the sort that. 'Don't thank mo! List Selp yo:vr-
goes straight at its object. Pne hateUiBclf."
to 'beat around the bush, to weigh herj Ruth cculd scarcely wait to ace La
j words. Like most women, she waMni,tl, all(, g;ve Bi,n i,cr employer's
'guided to a givat extent by her mo.; message. He looked surprised for a
; tions, intuitions and instincts. She'. moment, tj.en led the way to a small
'felt things'' and felt hurt when Brian 1 closet. Ho unlocked the door, and said:
did not also "feel" them, She waited pll turn yon loose. If Mr. Handel
for his answer. told you to take all you wanted you
i "How much was the rcntf he ask- will fin! much that will make your
ed. He spoke slowly, heavily. japartmeut very attractive. Some of
'Oiilv fifty dollars a month, .lust tnffs ar exnutsite. although there
fifteen r'f.re than wo pay Here, ana jg no great quantity of any one thing"
it is worth twice as much "
Left alone. Buth commenced to pull
Killed in action , 10
Missing in action 37
Wounded severely .". 67
Died of. wounds 4
Died from accident and other causes.. 2
Died from disease. .! 2
Wounded, degree undetermined 6
igt. James- F. Mize, Seymour, Ind.
Corporals George Dittberner, Merri-
mac, Wis; Edward '. Hudson. Rocking
ham, N. C; Joseph D. Hunter, Gales-
burg, 111; George J. Kosek, Taylor, Ark
John L. MeGraw, Marlingtoii, W. Va;.
James B. Roane, Cohoes, N. Y.
Mechanic Uillinm C Fmv-W Wnyli.
.Privates Norman B. Flagg, Larimore
-n. JJ; John A. Frankowicz, Chicago;
Paul C. Gelpcke, Brooklvn, N. i"; Geo.
Cross, Hokah, Minn; Cecil L. Guy,
Chrystal Springs, Miss; Legrand Hei
ne, La Salle, Utah; Harry R. Henry,
Trenton, N. J; William A. Harringi
Philadelphia; Herbert F. Himmel, Mos
cow Mills, Mo; Abie Hinkle, Clinton,
in; Jloaert Ik Hoyt, Lyons, Kan; Ed
ward Johnson, Mullan, Ida; Peter Ka
mara, Chicago; Jgnatz M. Kanip, Inde
pendence, Wis; Nick Kastrichis, Greece
Arthur J. Kelley, Mishawaka, Ind;
Jerry W. Klima, New York; Joseph
Kobusinski, Detroit Mich; Henry F.
Lindstrom, Palermo, N. D; August "V.
Malecki, Berlin, Wis; Louis Marko
witz. Brooklyn, N. Y; Louis Marieouti,
New York; Toney Felix Mattingly, De
bow, Ark; William H. Metts, Figboro,
Va; Nelien Miller, Sheridan, 111; Paul
8. Minnick, Payne, 0; Mike Moleson,
Scranton, Pa; Sidney R. Nail, Gaines
ville ,Tex; Edwin M. Nielson, Buchan
an, JN. i); Fred Earl Nettleton, Rhodes,
Mich; John Nykowski, South Chieasro;
Austin L. Rose,, Truro, Mass; Joseph
H. Rose, Chicago; Wadyk Smolinski,
Union City, Conn; Saul Solmon, Day
ton, O; Mitchell M. Schwartenzcnberi;-
er; Devils Lake, N. D; Floyd C. Teeter,
Albermarl, N. C; George S. Vinson, Col
qmtt, ua; Koftert .- westergard, Can
do, N. D; Emil Wieber, Henkinson, N.
D; Ernest W. Wright, Hazelton, N. D;
Frank L. O'RcRly, Grand Forks, N. D;
Bruce A. Price, Buffalo, S. C; M. P.
Rineholt, Sunlight, W. Va; Emil O.
Rossj Montello, Wis; John Ryan, San
Francisco; William Sanderson, Brad
ley, Wis; George F. Schtimer, Tanston,
111; Earl Scharow, West Branch, Mich;
Sam Silverman, New York; James
Christopher Spruill, Comanche, Okla;
R. Taylor, Woodbine; Ky; Charles W.
Thomas, Cumberland, Va; Charles 1
White, Jr., Hoper, Utah; 8. Wizans,
Woundad, Degree Undetermined '
Privates Dennis P. Hassett, Worces
ter, Mass; John J. Lilley, Chicago; Wil
liam M'cManu8, New York; Orian M.
Morrisetto, Lewiston, Me; Brady 1).
Virden, Balilknob, Ark.
Missing, in Action
Corp. Elmer A. Walstad, Evansville,
Privates Murphy Brand, La Grange,
Ga; Marko Bubalo, Bhillipsburg, Mont;
Edgar J. Daigle, Patterson, La; James
B. Daly, Holyoke, Mass; Fred H. Deem
Parkcrsburg, W. Va; Victor C. Fcne,
Huntington, Ark; Louis F. Fitzer, Clear
Lake, Wis; Edwin A. French, Mothuen1
Mass; Paul Friscan, St, ' Paiil, Minn;
Baiva Hanzook, Russia; Ira P. Hoff
man. Shelbyville, Tex; Henry S. Holmes
Kirkwood, Ga; Leon Earl Hovenkamp,
New York; Manthos Zakaris Xakis,
Greece; John Kolitka, Coaldale, Pa;
Thomas Lay, Bridgeport, Conn; Will
iam H. Lucas, Stiles, Wis; Allen J. Mc-
Cullnugh, Hammond, Wis; Paul Mamies
Antigo, Wis; Henry Marquardt, Nee j
nah, Wash; Samuel Melawskv, Chica-
caa go up there in that hell of lead and
gas and eome out without a scratch.
It was right out in the open acrosa
grain fields and through small woods,
up hill and down with no trenches or
'"We went so fast that by the time
fellow had made a little protection for
himself, the word woutd come to go for
ward again- We had three weeks of "
that and believe me, it seemed lik
three months to me.
"Bight here I want to tell you that
if yon ever meet a fellow who has beea
to the front line and he tells you he
wasn 't scared, you can make up your
mind he is either bluffing or a liar. I
was scared all the time I was up there
and so was every man that I have talk
ed to since. Of course we all tried t
hide the fact but it is hard to do when
you hear one of those big boys we call
Jack Johnsons come screeching thru
the air and you know its going t
burst some place near.
"It is really funny how many thinga
a fellow can think of io a short time.
Then the thing bursts off to the side
of you in some place and you look at
your 'buddy' with a sickly grin and
wonder how you ever escaped that one.
Then the next one conies along and yoa
go through the same experience again.
And to think that some gny has the
nerve to tell people he was not scared.
"Some times one goes two or three
days without eating or sleeping until
at last one is so exhausted that he
just crawls off to some sheirbole aud
takes a few hours sleep, shells or ne
shells. It doesn't matter what branch
of the service one belongs to up ther
as to duties to be performed. We
strung communication lines, carried in
wounded,. buried the dead,packed water
to fellows on the firing line, repaired
roads and carried ammunition. We were
on the go from morning to night antt
from night to morning.
vl got gassed slightly on the las
ilav I was at the front aiid that made
mo sick the next day. Then it run int
tonsilitis and then into diptheria and
now here I am pretty weak and shakey.
But by the time you receive this I wilD
no doubt be back on duty.
"The nurses hero in the hospital will
not let me get out of bed even to look
out of tho window and so I lay here
and read and sleep and cuss the luck
that caused me to bo sick as I am anx
ious to be with my company and doing -something
' ' When 1 was in the states, I aiwaya
had a desire to cross the ocean. Well 1
still have that desire but believe me,
if I ever get back to the states they
can fill the ocean up for all I care fot
I'll never want to make the trip again.
"There is one thng I know and that .
is, tnat tne ibiik, is a oetter somier
than the best trained Hun ever will
Wash; McKinloyH. Shirk, Grand Fork
N. D; Archie F. Sinclair, Seattle, Wash
.Joseph R. Smith, Sparta, Tex; Frank
John epilski, Menasha, Wis; Ora li.
Taylor, Poplar Bluff, Mo.
Total number of casualties to date,
including those reported above.:
Killed in action (including 291 at
Died of wounds 1764
Died of disease 1734
Died of accident and other
Wounded in action 16575
Massing in action (including
. Total to dato 3061
Sugar Shortage Grows
Still More Acute
San Francisco, Sept. 13. The sugar
shortage continues so acute that no ad
ditional allotments will be made to
candy manufacturers, who now get 5
go; Frank Mueller, Albany, Minn; Frej per cent of last year's requirements,
Killed in Action
Privates Mervine F, Hammond, Ore
gon City, Or; Frank F. Holfz, Janes
ville, Wis; Jones W. Hunter, Charlotte,
N. C; Ray B. Laudes, Greenacres, Wash
Michael J. Mclnness, Troy, N. Y; Thos.
F. Maron, Hartford, Conn; Arthur M.
Miller, Websterville, Vt; John V. Raa
en, Fingal, N. D; Fred Schcier, San
Francisco; Cornelius Van Dain, Flattc,
Died of Wounds
Privates Walter J. Hatzfeld, St.
Louis, Mo; Thomas A. Jones, Dexter,
Mo; Jessie L. Murray, Roaring Springs
Pa; Elmer Arons Oakley, Burr, Mo.
Died of Disease
Privates George Hooper, Thornton,
O Brem, Waupaca, mis; James W. O'-
-Neill, Jr. Morgan Park, 111; Charles
W, Payne, Cherrydale, Va; Joseph Po
poski, Hamtramck, Mich; Robert L,
Reid, Round Hill, Va; Walter J. Reit
er, Milwaukee, Wis; John Romediek,
Pittsburg, Ta; Antonio Uusso. Lansing,
Mich; Georgo H. Schlosser, Sunnyside,
the food administration here Tuinouncoft
Candy manufacturers had complained
that shortage of glucose as well as su
gar limited their output to less than
half what it was last year.
JOURNAL WAnTadS PAY
things off the shelves. Her little ex
clamation of delight when sho found a
piece of brocade or tapestry largo
enough for a pillow or a. drape, delight
ed aud amused the man listening a
short ways away.
Arthur Mandel had followed Ruth,
anxious to see Sow the first gift he
had proffered would be accepted. They
meant nothing to him, these piece of
fabrics so lovely it was a joy to handle
them, to one who realized their beau
tv; ret he would have not sold them,
save for a round price- Ruth's plea&nrei
in them, more than repaid him what
he had lost by giving (hern to her;
When he saw her folding up and laying
them back in orderly precision, he hur
ried away. He had no intention of al
lowing he. to know she had been ob
served. (Monday Buth Is Sent Away Again
Brian G Out With Molly King.)'
OREGON "FIRST" ALWAYS.
IF WE have been able to top every state in
the Union in patriotic endeavors in the past
THINK what we will do in this fast ap
proaching 4th Liberty Loan-When OUR
BOYS are over there watching us, depending
on us, trusting us, believing in us, caring for
There can only be ONE answer. Ore
gon MUST go over the top the min
ute the drive starts. So prepare
NOW. You'll find the United States
National Bank READY.
11 KMLiS?r lWy