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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1918)
"It is strange that she should be,
gone. She apparently had-an inexhaust-!
ibla hold on life. But people like
her are never gone io reality. They re
main in a multitude of associations and
happy memories. With time when the
first agony of grief is past, the thought
of them becomes a kind of fragrance.
So far at she was concerned there are
disturbing reflections, no regrets.
She made life a succession of good
days. But the suddenness was hard on
those for whom her presence made a
kind of radiance."
GLIMPSE into the Bod C.oes
A booth in the Portland Railway
Light and Power ofliccs, where
tie Christmas cartons for tho soldiers
overseas are being distributed ' and
shipped, shows - that the Salem
hoys across the water are not
being forgotten in any sense of
the word toy their friends and rela
tives at home. Though the booth was
only opened for business on Tuesday,
the committee in charge has already
registered the names of over two dozen
aeaders from here and tho respective
recipients over there.
Them cartons are of standard size,
3 by toy 9 inches and must not weigh
over two pounds, fifteen ounces, be
fore being-wrapped, after packing.
When the box is packed, unsealed and
unwrapped, it must be taken to the col
lection booth for inspection. The ship
per will, then affix sufficient postage
on their parcels to earry then? to Ho
boken, N. J.' .
Theso eartons are only given out at
the headqunrtera booth upon presenta
tion of a label on tho part of the would
he sender, who ha received said label
from some soldier overseas, designat
ing the soldier's authorized privilege
to sv Xmas package. After the carton
has been finally packed, passed the in
' paction of the Bed Cross oommittco as
to content and weight, and been wrap
iii h thn akin a delicately clear.
nearly white complexion. Brlnitt luck l it
oft smooth appearance of youth. Result
is Instant and tmmvunent constant.
5 Oriental Cream
Smt 10c for Trial Six "
i. Frnn. T. HOPKINS SON. New York
Into our New Location The Imperial Fur
niture Co's building and we will be pre
pared to meet and defy all competition.
Let us show you the newest in furniture and get our
prices before you buy furniture. A full carload of new
furniture will arrive in a few days. Our policy to give
the people more value for their money, will be carried
out. Our new stock will include all that is useful and
practical for "gift giving." We invite you to get other
dealer's prices before coming to our store.
We will carry a full line of Victrolas and Victor records
No Old Stock on Hand. Nothing but new machines and
new and late Records to choose from.
We wiU Also Carry the SINGER SEWING MACHINE
and we will sell them on liberal terms with Monthly .
aha a. ....... ...4M see
By CAROL & DIBBLE
ped in stout paper, the Christmas la
bel bearing the address of the man
for whom it is intended will be placed
on it. Another label certifying that the
inspection has been completed by the
Bed Cross ' put on the package, which
is left in charge of the committee un
til delivered to the postal authorities.
Naturally it Is expected that noth
ing will be packed in these Christmas
parcels, which will not keep fresh from
the time of packing until Xmas. Dried
fruits and other food products should
be packed in small tin or wooden box
es, one quarter to one half pound size
and then placed in the paste board car
A question has arisen it to whether
packages may be sent th.i nurses, Y.
M. C A. and Y. W. C. A. workers, Ar
menian and Serbian soldiers in the al
lied armies and other war wjrkers, who
would not be classified 'as American
soldiers. As the inqniry in this regard
was rather general information on the
matter was wired from the Bed Cross
headquarters at Seattle, Wash. This
stated that workers in France belong
ing to the Bed Cross, Y. M. C. A., Y.
W. C. A., Knights of Columbus, Salva
tion Army, nurses and soldiers in the
allied army might be forwarded Christ
mas parcels if the person here desir
ing to send a package to anyone listed
in the above classification), apply at
the Bed Cross headquarters, at the
United States National bank 'building,
for a permit. Upon receipt of this per
mit the committee at the Xmas booth
in the Portland Railway Light and
Power offices, will thon give the appli
cant a standard carton. Hence the way
has been opened for all of those in the
allied service from this country to be
remembered at the Christmas season by
their friends in the "Unitod States. .
The booth will tie open as late as
next Wednesday, Novemb'-r 20. After
Wednesday no Christmas pal eel will be
accepted for shipment.
Mrs. W. M. Hamilton is chairman of
the committee directing the shipment
of the packages at tho booth. Working
with hor are: Mrs. C. S. Hamilton, Mrs.
William E. Kirk, Mrs. J. H. Farrar,
Mrs. Ocorgo Graham, Miss Mnttie Beat
ty. Tko committee members are at the
booth each day, thus affording the
convenience of an alternating arrange
ment. A pretty event of the week -was the
celebration of the golden wedding an
niversary of Mr. and Mrs. '0. S. Vick
which took placo Wednesday evening
at their residence on the Portland road.
Masses of fluffy chrysanthemums of a
deep yellow shade wore used in appro
priate decoration throughout the rooms
The evening was pleasantly passed
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9,
with music and a variety of impromptu
Later dainty refreshment were
served br Mrs. o. H. Snyder, Mrs.
Ronrorn Vifk and Mm C. H. Vick.
About sixteen relatives and intimate
friends participated in the gayety of j
the occasion. Toe children of the Hon
ored couple present at the affair were,
Mrs. S. H. Snyder, George ' I. Vick,!
Charles H. Vick, Alfred Vick and Ber
The members of the North Salem
Woman 's club will not hold their regn
lar. monthly .meeting next Wednesday
at the .residence of Mrs. Cora Hump,
corner of North Cottage and D streets,
owing to the continued pievalence of
the influenza epidemic.
Mrs. J. B. Miles and small grandson,
Brantson, have returned from a weeks
stay in Portland.
The family of Mr. and Mrs. Theo M.
Barr, who have been seriously ill with
pneumonia are now convalescing and
out of danger.
Mrs. George G. Brown is the guest of
friends in Harrisburg this week, hav
ing accompanied Mr. Brown that far,
on his way to San IFrancisco on a short
business trip the fore part of the week
T I a TWvl. TTnlt. .rifliio-lifpT rtf Mr.
and Mrs. U. G. Holt, spent a few days
in independence tniB ween with irienas
Miss Holt, who teaches in a Washing
ton school is home during the closed
'Friends of the gifted young Salem
pianist, Fred Cline, will bu pleased to
hear of the position he now holds,
head of the. primary department of
leading musical school in Kokomo, I
diana. Mr. Cline left Balem for tl
east about a year ago and assumed h
present position this fall. ;
While in Salem Mr. Cl:ne studifd
under MiBS Elma Welter, frequent!
appearing before the public, on numei
ous occasions. He also Attended the
Salem high school, making his home
with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.
Julian Hockott, at their residence in
Lieutenant and Mrs. Edmund Regis
ter, who have made their home in Sa
lem the past few months while Lieu
tenant Register has been connected
with the S. A. T. C. at Willamette uni
versity, left yesterday for Eugene.
Lieutenant Register has I sen trans
ferred to tho training camp at the
University of Oregon.
You get More For
Your Money at
I ! h i i i.(
' I1! H !
Mrs. R. W. Walton, whir-has been
passing the past tea dajs in Salem
with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. D.
Smith, has returned to Lebanon, where
she is on the faculty of the Lebanon
high school! Though the schools of Leb
anon bav not opened yet, Mrs. Walton
went back, to be with her blotter, Ray
Smith, who is slowly impro-viflg after
the serious automobile- accident, in
which he was injured th:s summer.
A eoterie of Willamette girls were
bidden to the home of Miss Florence
8cheoerler 395 North 14th street last
mrht for an evening of informal gay
ety. College festivity and Willamette
songs contributed largely to the merri
ment of the gathering, the hostess was
assisted in serving; by Ji'se .Uarjorie
The guests included Miss Marguerite
Wible. Miss) Bernice Cnuths, Mise Beth
Briees. Mis Margaret t.oortin, Ansa
Geraldine Pnrdy, Miss. Shafer, Miss
Lucy Holt, Miss Marione Brown, Miss
Fay Collins, . Miss Lncile Ross, Miss
The Thursdav Afternoon elub which
was to have met with Mrs. Fred Stew
art and Mrs. Frank- Spencer Thursday
afternoon, November 14, at the home
of Mrs. Spencer, has temporarily post
poned all meetings while the influenza
is still prevalent in the eity.
Salem friends- of Mr. arid Mrs. R.
B. Houston will be interested to hear
that thev have recently changed their
residence from Santa Rosa to Oakland,
California. Mr. Houston, who has been
connected with the Southern Pacific a
district freight agent has been pro
moted to assistant, general freight
agent and will make his headquarters
The Houstons who are very well
known here, made their home in Salem
for several years, leaving Salem for
Santa Rosa two years ago.
Mrs. John W.- Todd was hostess last
night at a charming little a-iiner party
a hAi. viriAnpA nn -Ttpllpviic street. A
glowing howl of. marigolds centered
the tanLs which was eireied oy Mr. ana
Mrs. JT E. Carrier, Mr. and Mrs. A. A.
and son, Paul, and Superintendent
ana Mrs loaa. - - j
Via MinniA fWhrinir osve a nret-
ty informal luncheon Wednesday, at
tho home of her sister, airs. Miner nit
vier, 775 North: Cottage street, asking
as her guests a few of the Salem teaeh
ro nf tho naiirhhorhnod. Miss Oaohrine
Vs lately arrived in Sitlem from
(irtyid Island, iseDtasKa. one is an in
ti-iif.fni in h -inninr hiffn school.
A Hnintm vpIIiiw color motif urevailr
ed in the table decorations, a center
piece of yellow chrysanthemums em
nhaeinins tliB vivid note. Covers were
laid for Miss Lnca Smith, Miss Helena
wiuett, aaiss r.uua oioruun, uw jju
cile Elliott, Miss Blossom Redmond,
Miss May Clemof Mrs. Bevier ana tne
hostess. 1 v
T1.A hnmA nf Mm. W. E. Vincent was
ilia annnA n ft mftrrv pfitherinff this af
ternoon when Miss Catherine Vincent
and Miss Jeancllc vanclervort entertain
J n .,.,, r, nf fi innrla-nt A iollv " ilive-
'11 Kuui wt a
:t. . ,i.a mut.l. Anmina nrAAAAa
in a variety of bewitching children s
costumes, aji manner oi uuv aic,
m.n-ootivA nf -nVnvdftvs were reiuvenat
ed and made the inspiration of a gala
frolic. Guessing games- ana long hS
timn ilivArsinns followed one an
other in jolly succession. And just as
of old the gayenes euinmiuieu nm
the afternoon with the seiving hour,
vhn FAibmniji -.irrvincr out a cun-
uinir red, white and blue tfolor scheme
were served Dy ine nositaws hbmi
k Mr. Vini'nt. 1 ' '
The rooms were decorated in, flags
and other red, white and oiue regaim.
An appropriate and unique decorative
f.,0,., rnrm&hed bv the arranae-
mcnt on the walls of an array of well
known advertisements, portraying small
folk in various amusing uu.iuk
ing situations. . 1
tl v;iin irerp: Miss Lolla Mil
lard Miss Florence Young, Mise Lucile
Moore, Miss Gertrude West, Miss Mad
eline McEvoy, Mis Frances Welch,
Miss Mildred Welch, Miss Frances
Hodge and Mis9 Esther vinceni.
v;aa r,irlpl Stceves and Miss Char
lotte Croisaiv were charniin? hostesses
last evening, when they entertained a
bevy of Willamette girls at a delight
ful little supper party at the residence
of Dr. and Mrs. B. L. Steeves, 316
North Church street.
A cut glass bowl of richly-hued mar
igolds formed a lovely centerpiece for
the table and accentuated a gold color
thr itaveloDCd iu the ex
quisite place cards and other dainty
TkA t&rnwlntr rnnm WAV Dtnttily adorn
ed with clusters of chrysanthemums of
a delicate pinK shade, ine noun were
savlv whiled away with music and
Covers were ylMeA lor Miss rjiza.-
beth TcfcbJns, Mis, Margaret Legg,
Miss Leila Rubv, Miss Lorelei Blatch-
ford, Miss Mildred Stevens. Mis Fay
Reed college was the first institution
west of the Atlantic coast to conduct
courses for reconstruction aides. Tho
work was undertaken, with the aid f
the medical ,-hool of the University
of Oregon, at the request of the sur
,.r.i surf Raa.1 rnlWe was the
only institnt'ion in the west officially
approved by the war ntpanmcnr iu
the training of reconstruction aides.
Til. o. ,lnnrliilinl nn lOTIlTCr tmbliB.-
A lie " . . .
es a list of approved institutions; but
. ... it. L imliABfA
last advices irom nasuiinsi"" iu.
that every graduate recommended by
Reeil college has been called, o. will
soon be called, to military hospitals
in this country or in France.
Reconstruction aides in physio-therapy
nre vivilian employes of the med
ical department of the army. Their
work is distinct from that of the doc
tor and of the nnrse. They are not
"nurses' aides." They gi?e massage
and remedial exercises priKcribea for
patients in hospital and other sani
tary formations of the army.
Head aides are selevted by promo
tion. For every ten"ide in a hospita!
I,r. una hoa.l aid. WHO is Tespon-
'sible for the work of t"ie aides. A
number of women on graduation from
,the Reed college course t once re
ceived appointments as head aides.
Colleciate women who have been
lending their efforts towards enlarging
the Woman's building land at the Uni
versity of Oregon, will be interested!
in the work, of Mrs. A. H. Schraff, aj
gifted miniature painter frftra Boston, ,
who, having recently come to the coast,
i giving the pro-Jeeds of her commis
sions just now to the building fund.
Mra. Schrail has been Portland vis
itor th past few -weeks, where she
exhibited some of the. beautiful minia
ture -she-had done of prominent peo
ple in, the state. One that was espeeiai-
1t attractive was that of Mrs. P. L.
Campbell of Eugene, the wife of Pres
ident Campbell of the University of
Mrs. Schraff is now m Eugene, but
will return to Portland soon to work
On some of the commissions she has re
ceived for' miniatures of children and
grown-ups. Or the eve of her depar
ture for Eugene, Mrs. George Uerbng-
er gve a luncheon in her honor at her
residence in. Portland.
Th. .rinil nt Mr. C. D. Gabrielson
will be glad to know that she will re
main, in Salem for the winter, instead
of going to Portland as. she originally
planned. She- will make her home at
tho Manon . hotel for th next Jew
Fruch war nosters have been re
ceived direct from Paris and will be ex
hibited at the United States National
VrnnV when, it onens Monday morning.
They are the finest collection ever
shown in Oregon and were eent to Sa
lem by Lieutenant : Allan A. ijynon,
who is serving his country iu France.
A nnUit anrl altogether informal din
ner was given by Mrs. E. A. Kurtz and
(r v. Knnwlnnd at the Kurtz
home, 428 North Church street, last
Sunday to a small party of immediate
friends which served the joiat purpose
n9 a wAlpnmintr rnnest to Messrs. P. E.
Fnllerton, E. A. Kurtz and L. B. Dav
is who had just returned from a tisiiing
excursion to the Big Nestucca river in
Tillamnnk MlnntV. B 11(1 B9 a COnmlimCUt
to Mr. and Mrs. John I. Savage of
Portland, who were-- tne wees- ena
guests of relatives and friends in Sa
The -four courg feast, which form
ed the principal and interest center
ing feature of entertainment, was quite
in lfAA-ninir with th hiehlv cultivated
cuisine art of the hostesses as well as
with the patriotic restrictions of the
times and the social intersourse and
entertainment of the evening was in
strict accordance with ir.fiuenza cpi-
ance of the dinner was the prize tro
phy of the fisting party, a 12-pound
Those present were: Mr. and Mrs.
John I. Savage of Portland, Mr. and
t. O T.r Canfield. Mr. and Mrs P.
v. -PnllATfnn. Mr. nl Mrs. L. B. Davis
and daughter, Miss iiotita, Mr. ana Mrs.
C. E Knowland and daughter, Miss
Pauline, and Mr. ana airs. r,. a. jvunx
and two sons, Masters Chcrter and Al
Ktfti-v 'Raavas and small son.
Stacy Jr., will return to Astoria this
evening alter a lortnigm s visit u
Salem with relatives.- Mrs1. Beeves
came np- to attend the celebration of
the golden anniversary of tor parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Whitney. She will
be accompanied back to Astoria by
her sister, Mrs. Lloyd Rainsden, who
will remain in Astoria about two weeks
Mrs. T. G. Bligh and grandson,
Gregory, have returned from a two
months trip to Winnipeg and various
points in Canada,
The sixth, birthday of little Roberta
Bevier .was made . the occasion of a
lovely little, birthday party Tuesday
afternoon, when her mother, Mrs. Mil
ler Bevier, invited six small belles to
share tho merriment of the afternoon
with their diminutive hostess. The 1ns-
siesv revelling in the birthday f estivi
ties at the Bevier home on North Cot
tnco street were Ruth Johnson, Doro
thy Hewitt, Ma-rjorie Hewitt, Dorothy
Moore, Eleanor Schmidt, Alice and
Musical circles of Salem continue to
follow with much interest- the success
with which a former Oregonianj is
meeting in New York 's "field of music.
It is Hartridee Whipp, baritone, who
a littlo over a year ago left Portland
in search of a wider field for his tal
ent. Of Mr. Whipp 'a latest achievements,
Henry T. Finch, eminent critic ot the
New York Evening Post writes, uniler
date of October 22:
"The new season has already dem
onstrated one fact: That the singers
have put Grieg on their banner this
year. It i well that this should' oe so
for, as Dnniel Gregory Mason has tru
ly saiid, these songs are often as spon
taneous as Schubert's, as impassioned
as Schumann's and as finished in art
as Rotiert Franz's. And thejr are ad
mirably adapted to the voice.' More
You can't expect weak kidneys to
keep up under 'the terrific strain of
nature effort to filter the acid3 and
poisons out of the system unless they
are given a littlo help. Don't allow
your kidneys, the- most overworked
organs of your body, to becume diseas
ed when a little attention now will
prevent it. Don't try to ilicat nature.
It can 't be done,
As soon as you commence to have
backache, feel "nervons, tired or worn
out without-caus-?, GET hi SY. These
are usually warnings tint your kid
neys are not working properly and
throwing off the puisons as tLey should
Do nut delay a minute. Go after the
canoe of your ailments or yun may find
vourself in th grip of an incurable
disease. GOLD M KDAtL Hsarleu Oil
Capsules will give almost immediate
relief from kidney troubles, which may
be the unsuspected cause ct ill health.
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules
will do the work. They are the pure
original Haarlem Oil Capsules import
ed direct from the laboratories in Haar
lem, Holland. Ask- your druggist for
GOLD MEDAL, and accept no substi
tutes. Look for the name GOLD MED
AL on every bos. Three sizes, sealed
packages. Money refunded if they do
not be!p you.
over they are not German, so every-!
body ought to be happy.
"Tho American baritone. Hartridce
wt.;nr. mHA hia Aeolian hall recital
last night notable by including in his
list Greip'a opns 44, 'From the Mo-1
tains and the Fjord,' a group of five
songs, with prologue aud epilogue
whieh the great Norwegian penned in
1886, during a tour with the poet
Draehmann. Two of its numbers, 'K
gna and Rognhild,' are as simple and
tuneful as folksongs, and should- be
niAAAj nn manv nrozramav that lack
room for the whole group of seven.
tr I - 1 I,- i TtwAvmncW WOlll
a favorable impression, sang them in
the true spirit, and with the requisite
pictorial Bnse or regard for loeal col
or. ' .
ilTlan -a am fiArman D1US1C OB hlS
program, by Bach and Handel, and no
body protested; one numuer uemg
Back's 'Phoebus and Pan,' which is m
the repertory of the American singers
at the Park theater, and which was
dqne in London last year. There was
English musio by Cecil Forsyth, French
Maasraet. Delibes. Am
erican by Marion Bauer, and by Walter
Kramer, whose line - a
..,. .nm-AKiAtAit hv the audience. In
all of these Mr. Whipp showed his
genuine skill in interpretation as
as his fine voice to advantage."
Continued from page one)
ions, if they have not yet been an
nntineri nr the 37th. under General
Farnsworth and the 91st under Major
General W. H. Johnston."
Pershing's Official Report.
- Washington, ' Nov. . American
force. Fridav afternoon drove the-Ger-
nifina from their last hold on the
heights of the Meuse, scene of the great
battle of Verdun in 1916, General
Pershinir reriorted today.
"On both sides of the Meuso the- day
was marked by heavy machine, gun
fighting and sniping," tho statement
said. "There was neavy anuiery -wring
in tho region of Sedan and cast of
The Yanks advanced six kilometers
on a front of 14 kilometers, taking moie
than a half dozen towns and villages. -
"This "afternoon (Friday) French
and American units operating under the
command of the First American army,
wrested from the enemy his last hold on
the heights cast-of the Meuse, mum-i-ablc
as. the scene of the great battle of
Verdun, in 1916, and drove him back in
to the lowlands of the Wocvre," to
day's communique stated.
" On a front of 14 kilometers we ad
vanced to a -depth of six kilometers,
taking Lissey, BrehevillO, Feuvillcrs,
Damvillcrs, Flabao and other towns and
"Along the line of thc-Mense from
Willefranche to Wadclincourt, lively ar
tillery and machine gun combats havu
taken place during the day. Six addi
tional guns of heavy caliber, many more
machine guns, 2,000 rifles and a largo
airplane workshop, captured during our
advance west of tho Mcuao, hayo bees
reported. ? " '
"In the Woevro on tho front of tho
Second American army our patrols wero
very activo, capturing prisoners in tho
course of several successful enterprises
near Lake Lachusse.
"Despite adverse weathor conditions
our aviators, flying at a height ox 100
meters carried out a number of recorr
naissance -missions They bombed nnd
machine gunned concentrations of ene
my troops in the region of Baalou and
Arniellon and blow up an ammunition
dump at Giberiiy. ' Four enemy balloons
were destroyod and three enomy air
plnnes were shot down during the day.
Some of our plane are missing."
WHOLE OF GERMANY
(Continued from page one)
catcd that important cities in all parts
of the empire are in the hands of the
Following reports that the council
of workmen and peasants in Munich
had declared Bavaria a republic, it
was announced that the revolutionists
are helievotl to have seized Dresden,
capital of Saxony. A dispatch from
Stuttgart, capital of Wurtemburg, said
the eabinet of that state lied resigned.
. Workmen's and soldiers' Soviets are
reported now to control Lockstadt,
Eckernforde and BrunswicK Rioting is
reported in Essen, scat of the great
Krupp gun works.-
Other important cities s'd to be held
by the revolutionists are Hamburg,
Kiel, Bremen, Tilsit,. Schworin,. Brein
erhaven, Wilhelinshaven and Flensburg
Revolting Sailors Take Navy
Practically the entire German navy
with the- possible exception of the
Third squadron, has been taken over
by revolting sailors.
A wireless dispatch from Berlin says
that Chancellor Maximilian "in view
of., the., altered parliamentary situa
tion" has sent m his resignation.
It has not ye$ been accepted.'
Apparently -the chancellor's last of
ficial act before turning in Iiis resig
nation was, to send out the following
proclamation to Germans, abroad:
"The victory .for which many bop-1
ed has not been granted us, but tho
German people have won a greater vic
tory, for it hag conquered itself and
its belief in the justice of might."
Dresden, a city of oOO.OOO is locat
ed 100 milos south of Berlin. Munich,
also s city of half a million, is nearly
230 miles west of Vienna. Stuttgart is
about 120 miles northwest of Munich.
It hS9 a population of 200.1W0. Bruns
wick, is 35 miles southeast of Hanover.
It population is 130,000. Essen is 20
miles north of Dusseldorf. It has a
population of 200.000. Eckrenford is
ten miles-vsoutheast of 'Schwerin.
After laboring 30 years to get a vote,
Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt cast her,
firaC ballot in New' York Tuesday. She.
voted for -Governor Whitman. j
D. H. MOSHER
Kiaji Class Ladles Tailoring
Choice Serge Suits $60 and up
474 Court Street
It Soothes and Relieves Like a
-- Mustard Plaster Without
i the Burn or Sting
Musterole is a dean, white ointment,'
made with the od of mustard.' It does all
the work of the old-fashioned mustard
piaster doea it better and does not blis
ter. You do not have to bother with a
doth. You simply rub it on and usually,
the pain is gone I ... I
Many doctors and nurses use Muster
ole and recommend it to their patients, !
ThA will o-laHlv toll vou what relief it
gives from sore throat bronchitis, croup,
stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia, congestion,
pleurisy, rheumatism, lumbago, pains
i ..u, f4 Ka Kju-lr nr ininrs. snraina.
sore muscles, bruises, chilblains, frosted
feet colds ot the cnest (it oucu
vents pneumonia). M
auc ana cue jars; nospiiai sue
(Continued rreui page one
u-.tliin thn irrasn nf the British and
French. The British have taken Conde
and Uuutmount and hold the western
portion of Tournai. Field Marshal
Haig announced that his armies have
taken 18,1)00 prisoners and several hun
dred guns since November 1.
.French troops have crossed the
Scheldt on a wide front south of Aude
narde. Ivr tho Balkans the Serbs have defeat
cd the Germans along the Danube and
Save and have crossed those rivers Into
Hungarian territory. They also have
taken up the march to Sarajevo.
Continued from page one)
eline to accept the ultimatum for fro
occupation of strategia points within
Germany by the allied armies, the kais
er is well aware that tho allies can
seizo the points by right of conquest. .
Therein is the reason why the German
must throw up their hands.
HANS CHR13T0FFEES0N DIES OF
At Vancouver, Wash., October 30,,
1918, at the age of 22 years. Death was '
due to influenza. He was the son of
Mr. and Mrs. HaiiB rhristofl'orson wlio
live near Chemawa. Ho was among the
young men who went into service 'from
Salem August 15, being assigned to the
Benson l'oly technic at Portland for
special training in the engineers corps.
Besides his parents, he is survived by
five brothers: Lauren who is in the
navy at Brooklyn ad' Georgo, Boya),''
Gerald and Burns Christofferson who
live at homo. He is also survived by a
sister, Mrs. A. C. Carbcrry of Pasco,
Tho mother and Mrs. Lauren Christ
offerson went to Vancouver last Wed
nesday and was present at the time f
hig death. A military funeral was held
Saturday morning at 10:30 o'clock
from the chapel of Webb & Clough in
ulcm. Tho services wcr.e conducted by
Chaplain Bronson of Vancouver. Burial
was in City View. Gervais War.
WOODBUEN CITY ELECTION.
Mayor Jas. J. Hall.
Counciluicn W. H. Broylcs, Alfred
Klamp, .1. B. Landon, C. E. Tyler.
Recorder Geo. H. Beebe. ,
Treasurer Lois Beebe.
Sewer Ordinance 79 for, 230 againM.
of great food
"Chocolate and cocoa add
flavor and energy giving
material to a diet and their
use will help in many ways
in the preparation of nalat-
able, nourishing dishes from
those foods of which there is
Bookkt ot CAom Rtdptm
WAITER BAKER & CO.
DORCHESTER - MASS.
Ik J l