THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, AUGUST 23, 1919. I! WILLAMETTE VALLEY NEWS " (CaDital Journal Special Service) Turner, Aug. 23. Blaekfoerry season . baerman v,. Kieaara. i . m .i,. t ' C. E. MeElwam has rented his farm i. at its best in the Turner patches. hefe .g wfai : lias been estimated that over fifty ter ;u California. ' dollars worth of evergreens have .been) ' Mrs."3urdis Waltman has been very - old off of the patch by the depot, (ill the past week. - With a few exceptions all of the Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Henning, Mr. Turner boys are home from overseas, r and Mrs. Joe Keppinger, Misses Julia Lars Larson and son are stopping at De Jardin, Gertc Bowley and Grace ' I. H. Small '. Malo were among those who attended Mr. Collins and family have moved the wedding dance Saturday eve, front into the vacant house near the Martin Oervais. Lumber Co. t Mrs. Winter Baughnian visited in Mr. Sheridan and Cook are logging Silverton Wednesday. . for W. A. Martin. " Miss Gladys Riches' of Silverton has Mrs. Ulvin Denycr and children of b"een engaged to teach the primary Portland were at the J. H. Osborn grades for the coming year. Home Monday ana Tuesday. H. H. Smith and family of Sunny aide wore Tomer visitors last Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Chairs expect to mover M Salem in the near future. Mr. : : 1 1 ,i i; ..l. s : 1 Miss Cornelius was calling in Turner recently, many are the regrets that her stay was so short. George Farris and family and Mr Vrv nml A ail crh f v nf Hnrrifthlll-ff wore it Ed S'arris' last Similar Mrs. Small and Children of Portland are visiting at Jim Lyles. .luiin vv . u. oiuun was in i urnur wus -week looking after the various number .tk m.miw. Miss Hester McKay is home from a visit in Canada, her mother, Mrs. Eliz- been for the weea. iney were aecom abeth MeKay, will continue to visit pauied white there by Mr. and Mrs. relatives in the old home country un- Sliedeck of Portland. til fall. - I Fred Muller, a returned soldior was John M. Wason Sr., will leave in a stopping in Donald for a short time on few weeks for his old home sate to Saturday. visit relatives. In June Mr. Watson Eugene Flynn returned from Dee, Tras elected a delegate to the national Oregon, on Saturday. . A. R. to be held in Columbus, Ohio, Mrs Mercer was called to Portland on in Sept. This is whore Mr. Watson was Duginess Saturday evening, -mustered out in 1865. Pleasant mem- Mf UnAmy returned from Doe, Ore ories of other days and eomrades of the on wherfl ne hftd DeeB for fcluc along with a visit of boyhood ' ' seems pretty good to tfriends certaihly holds for Turner's . . IS-ArSSSA, C.. "Hf 0. A. K-M. .,.; of Fruitland were over night visitors to Astoria Sunday morning on aceonnt mt the horn of H. H. Wilson. of an accident to his son, George, which Freeman Meckenham has sold his has not proven so serious as feared at rfarm to Mr. Meckenham Sr. Will first. He was able to be brought home Meckenham and family of North Da- Wednesday? Mft and Mrs. Kunkle re kota will ' move on to the place this ., turning Tuesday. . , fall. 1 Mrs. Annie Osborn of eastern Oregon The Presbyterian manse is again va- is visiting her sister, Mrs. A. E. Feller, leant. The ladies aid of Donald held a social Miss Agnes Arnold was m Turner -tor a few days the guest of her friend auss- Agnes Kelly. - Mrs. Lottie Nicely has been visiting in. Portland this week. A letter to Turner friends from J. 35, Waggoner says that he is gradually improving. The Dalzell girls came home from the hospital Thursday following the' sneeessful operation on Tuesday fori tonsils and adenoids. The publics school will open on the Jast Monday in September. There will tie very little, change made from that tof last year. Misses Hazel Bear and Alma Baker were sponsors for a pleasant picnic on last Sunday. NORTH HOWELL NEWS- (Capital Journal Special Service) " North Howell, Aug. 23. Jacob Wan ner has sold his farm here to Mr. Ple nart and has purchased another place near the Phil May farm southeast of lit. Angel. " New uses to which a Ford may be r""' 'e appealing ciurv ua . Ituss xrus used theirs recently to break 3 strands f barb wire, tear a hole through a woven wire fence and break down 3 perfectly good feneo posts, stopping Babies omiie when stomachs do their work and bowels move naturally. Fretful, crying babies need MRS.WINS LOW'S SYRUP Tie kfues viA CliiUrea'i Remhtar to make the stomach digest fx!. - and bowels to move tu they should. Contains no alcohol. opiates, narcotics, or other harmful ingredients. At votxr dra-'fiitm I. ''-F4Kr. V i 1. C. Perry's. AUDITING FINANCIAL STATEMENTS Is Your ACCOUNTING SYSTEM on a FEDERAL TAX BASIS. If not, let me help you. ORVILLE C. HENDERSON PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT INCOME TAX SPECIALIST We Want Your Evergreen Blackberries fTTTv about 20 rods on the other side with ' not even a broken windshield. ' The latest arrival in the neighbor- hood is a son at the home of Mr. and DONALD NEWS ITEMS. (Capital Journal Special Service.) About forty f tne fnOTas f Mrs. Ben Eppors met at her home on Saturday .: evening to celebrate her birthday. D . a e a fa so until the wee sma ' hours. Refreshments of ice cream and cake were served. The hostess received many remembercnees , ,. . ... th oeeaaion in the way of gifts. Mr. and Mrs. Dayton Walker returned from Newport Saturday where they haa j tuo basement of the church on Wed- nesday p. m. Ice cream and cake were served. Miss Idell Lamb Bpent Wcdnosday and Thursday in Salem. She expects to attend school there this coming year. Mrs. Norwood and children of Port land are visiting Mrs. John Miler this week. The ladies are sisters. C. J. Espey has contracted his ever green blackberries to the Valley Can ning company of Newberg and is spend ing most of his time overseeing the gath ering and weighing of same. Mr. Hege dom of Portland is looking after the af fairs at the bank. The Fellers families held a reunion at Brann 's grove .last Sunday as a fare well for Mrs. Grover, who leaves, soon for Michigan, after spending the sum mer with friends in the valley. Mr. and MrB. Owens Bpent Thursday at Buttcville with their daughter, Mrs. Hite. , Mrs. Heron went to Portland on Thurs day to remain several days visiting with friends. Mrs. Ira Smith was a Portland visi- tor on Monday, Mrs. Harvey and children left for Portland Wednesday morning to remain several days. Mrs. Chadima of Portland visited her daughter, Mrs. Sixsmith, on Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. 8. A. Sixsmith spent Monday evening in Portland. Mrs. Thorns of Portland has been visiting the Joe Smith family of Broad aeres. She returned rmme Wednesday accompanied by Myrtle Smith. 'Rev. Large filled the pulpit at the ing a fine sermon to a fair sizedmcnEr Donald hurch Sunday evening, preach ing a fine sermon to a fair sized congre gation. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bixel, Lorcna and Ethel Bixel, Sophi Eppers, Emma Smith,. Viva and Fressa Dawes, Mary Sibley and Leo Smith attended tho New Era rally at Woodbum on Sunday. Torget It"-Buy At Home SYSTTilATHJNG Hotel Marion, Eaiem, Ore. 417 Morgan Bldg, Portland, Or. AH Varieties Oc . Blackberries, lb. Bring them in even if yon have only few pounds. We furnish boxes and crate We are also in the market for canning and evaporating apples. Corns and sea ns before yon sen MANGIS BROS Warehouse High and Terry Street. Phone 717 Office 642 State St. Salem, Or. HALLS CAE? NEWS - (Capital Journal Special Service.) Melvin Raines left this morning for his home near Laeomb, where the whole country is afire. George Garrison received word that his father was quite ill and left this. morning, for hia home. Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Parker has gone to ranching. . They left yesterday morn ing. . T. A. Quilhot is on. the sick list but is improving. He was pulling on a ehbker and wrenched his back. Several of the boys left Sunday morn ing to spend the day in the valley and Mill City. - - ' B. C. Robertson wentt o his home near Kingston last Sunday. Clyde Brcssler, who has been in the U. 8. army, is now engineer for the yarder. There is a large forest fire above De troit and is not under control at thH preBCkt writing. Mrs. G. W. Moore returned home last Friday after spending a week in the valley. SCOTTS MIS ITEMS ' (Capital Journal Special Service.) Scotts Mills, Aug. 23. The Friends quarterly meeting held here last Friday, Saturday and Sunday was well attend ed. Those attending from a distance were Mr. and Mrs. Carl Miller of Spring brook, Miss Halcyon Wiley of Bex, Mr. and Mrs. I. G. Lee, Miss Shinn and mother? Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Thomas, Mrs. Wooten, Mrs. Miles and daughter Lyra, Mr. and Mrs. . Pemberton, Dr. Keeler and Hazel Keeler and Grandma Pemberton of Salem,-Mr. and Mrs. Hod son and W. J. Hadley of Turner, Mr. and Mrs. B. Carnmaek, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Hadley, Mr: and Mrs. Albert Bates, Mr. and Mrs. William Way, Mr, and Mrs. David Pearson and family from Bosedsle, Mr. and Mrs. Enoa Presnall, Mrs. Bennett Pearson and Mr. and Mrs. Blain Bronner and Mrs. Webb of Mar ion, Mrs. Lorena Terrell, Mrs. Ether Terrell and Mr. and Mrs. Marion Cook of Portland. Bev. and Mrs. Banton of Marqnam were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Harris last week. Mrs. Hclvie of Oregon City is visiting her children here this week. Mr. and Mrs. E. Shilts attended the funeral of their grandchild at Oregon City laBt week. - Miss Ethel Shilts has been with her brother and sister, Mr, and Mrs. Everett Shilts, at he hot springs for some time. Mies Ethel is expecting to teaeh school this fall and winter. J. A. Taylor and Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Taylor made' a business trip to Salem last Thursday. Born to Mr. and Mrs. John Staigor, August 17, 1919, a son. A letter from Mrs. L. C. Busscll of Middleton state that they had the mis fortune of having their sleeping tent burned with their bedding last Satur day. .Their little boy accidontaly set the tent afire whilo playing with match es. The folks not knowing he had them. Mrs. BusbcII formerlly lived here. 0. G. Frazier of Portland visited with relatives nd attended quarterly meet ing. Mrs. Ada Wallace Unruh lectures here tonight in behalf of a fireproof nursery home for namoless, homeless and aban doned babies of Oregon. We wish suc cess to this undertaking. The Misses Winnifred and Lillian Frazier of Salem," who have been visit ing here, returned to their homo today. Mrs. Deota Schr.rbach visited rela tives here this week. Mrs. John Staiger, who has been seri ously ill is reported much better at present writing. DAI1ASNEWS. (Capital Journal Special Service.) Dallas, Or., Aug. 23. Mr. and Mrs. Llovd. Pickard of Eugene are guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Hay- ter on North Main street. Miss Pearl Phillips left the first of the week for a short outing at New port. Mrs. T. A. Magers, who has been spending the summer at the home of her sister, Mrs. Cliff Johnson at Sea side has returned to her home in Dallas. Mr. and Mrs. C. S; Keller and family spent the first of the week with rcla ti"" n"r Euaeno. Dan West has returned from a sum mer'" vis't with relatives near Brighton in Tillamook county. Frank L. Campbell spent a few days this week visitin? at th? home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry G. Camp bell near this city. Miss Pauline Capps of Omaha, Ne braska, is a guest this week at the home of Mr. and Mrs, Bobert S. FiBher on Washington street. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Talbott ana Lien- tenant Steele Evan returned the first of the week from an outing at the Tilla mook beaches. Mr. and Mrs. Fred S. Crowley left the first of the week for a short outing at the coast after which they will leave for eastern Oregon, where Mr. Crowley has aeeepted a position in the school ei Prairie City for the coming year. Estlcy Farley, who is employed in a MeMinnvillc garage, spent Monday at the homo of his parents in the city. J. C. Hr.yter is a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Patterson Jr., at Blind Slough this week. Berlin. Leaving instructions that "one who did not wish to survive Ger many's dishonor" should be written .over his grave, Adolf Weissler, well- known author, committed suicide by shooting himself at Halle. 1 lilLL lfCll?! HERE LIEUTENANT LAMAR TOOZE Who will. tell of war experiences in ' ecture Lieutenant Lamar Tooze, who is to lecture at the armory next Tuesday evening under the auspices of the Salem Women's club has been lectur'ng tt Medford, Eugene and other cilits in the valley and will come direct from Med ford to fill his date here next Tuesday. Before returning east to take up a two Years' course in the study of law at Harvard university, Lieutenant Tooxe is devoting his time to telling of his war experiences thus helping to raise funds for the women's building of the University of Oregon. Before the lecture there will bo a short program consisting of three num bers. Ethel Wynn Kelly, the youthful elocutionist who made such a decided impression in Bed Cross worjt is on the program for one number; O. L. McDon ald will-sing one 1 solo. Verna Cooder Prunk, who sang several times this sum mer with the Cherrian band, will sing, accompanied by the Elks' band. A special effort la being made to se cure a large attendance 'at the armory Tuesday evening and judging from the favorable reports received, there is the assurance that the address of Lieutenant Tooze will be something entirely differ ent from the usual war story and will well repay those who attend. TURNER ITEMS. r Crowded off the highway on the grade south of the school house last Saturday evening by the Mill City-Salem stage, operated by a Mr. Ziun, W. W. Barry, a farmer living south of Balcm on the Jefferson Toad, received a bad cut on his head when hia auto turned over in the ditch. Dr.- Carlton Smith of Salem, who was passing at the time rendered) medical aid on the spot by taking three stitches in the scalp. . .While the Ferria crew were threshing t the Gus Drager ranch last Saturday evening, a spark from the engine set fire to three small stacks of grain. On ly by quick work was the separator saved. Holp from town was summoned and through the efforts of Messrs. I. L. Robertson, H. A. Thiessen and Henry Barnett, much of the burning stack was ........ .1 Im. nnA Ta Itact in nrroill IvdS about 200 bushelsVAbout Tl50 bushels of sacked gTain was saved. Tribune. NEW ERA RALLY. There was a large attendance at the New Era rally meeting at the Chnrch of God grounds last Sunday, Wood burn, Donald, Aurora, Gorvais aud oth er points being well represented. There was a combined Sunday school hour with Bev. J. W. Large in charge, fol lowed by an address by Dr. Spheer of San Francisco, who is in charge of the New Era movement for the Pacific coast. At noon, communion service was conducted by Rev. L. 8. Mochel and Rev. O. C. Wcllcr. After a basket din ner there was song and praise service, short talks from representatives of chur ches, "A Call for Young People" by Dr. Spheer, "The New Era" by Dr. Wallace Howe Lec. Steps were taken to secure the State Young People's Con ference for WToodbnrn next year, a committee of all the Woodburn minis ters being appointed to look after this work. Woodburn Independent. i We Are Back Again After serving the government over there in the trenches during the world war, the Universal Light ing Systems are now on the market and selling at pre-war prices. - The Universal Systems cost mucn less than other lighting plants due to the enormous output. The Farmer today can enjoy all the conveniences of his city brother with one of these light systems and reduce the cost of Insurance risk at the same time. We also handle the Wonderful Automatic Water Systems. Salem VELIE Company - 162 North Commercial Street TUESDAY VEIIIIIG I - "-it LIEUTENANT LESLIE TOOZB Who was Killed in action 4 - Deals la Real Estate , Cora Van Wecl to L. C. Dcnnison, cas half of west half of lot 1, block 63, Mary E..Flook to L. B. Feeble, lots 2 and 3, block 2, Broadway addition, Sa lem. Ed Johnson to Mattie McElroy, part of block 78, North Salem. H. B. Curtis to- John Spranger, two tracts comprising 42 acres in section 28 7-2.. -.-. '' ' ' O. D.' Miles to J. A. Lincoln, north east quarter of section 2 81 K.. 4200. W. F. McDonald to Araminta Phil lips, 5 acres ia section 13-9-1 E, F. Ballard to Floyd Monroe, block 4, Hill addition to Mehama. E. P. Petties to Mae Spaulding, lot 23 block 3, Burlington addition; (950, '' . Ben Bowden to C F, Coulson, east half of lot 23, Capital Home addition. A. P, Hawley .to T. J. Hill, lot. 8, block 2, Central 'audition. Lola Beynolds to G. H. Grabenhorst, lot i, block 14, Fairmount Park addi tion; 3800. L, B. Peebles to H. M. Peebles, lots 11 and IS, bloek 9, Riverview Park ad dition. Hartley & Craig to Otis Adams, lots i and 4, Hartley & Craig Fruit farm. Fred Dou to W. C. Miller, lot 1, blk. 3, addition C, Woodburn. . B. W. Ordway to Kreta Dahl, lot 30, north city of Silverton. ' Ida L. Green to J. A. Darr lots 7 and 8, block 8, Salem: 4250. -r A. F. Clapper to J. E. Galloway, lots b, 9 and 10, block 16, Englcwood addi tion, Salem. F. P. McDevitt to Sadie Fallon, lot 8, block 5, Depot addition. W. H. Morris to M. G. Cox, lot 3, block 3, Oak Lodge addition. F. W. Lewis to F. H. Garland, 21.70 acres in section 25-6-3 W, Lake Labish district; 7000, Lola Humphrey to Margaret Jones, - p.art f lot 7- mUJIi Aug Nibler to Otto Schwab, lots 5, o, I, s, blocK V.J., liervais, Otto Schwab to Martin Kohu, lots D, ti, 7, 8 iblock Ti, Horvant. G. M. Mailatt to C, A. Myers, 10 acres in R. Koby elaim 9-3 W. Frank Koschindder to J. A. Mont gomery, lot 3, block 9, Southwest addi tion, Salem. Paul Trnglio to A. C. Brigman, lots 13 and 14, Hanshaw Fruit farm. Albert Page to H. T. Mitchell, 11.07 acres in L. Save go claim 7-3 W. $0500. Harriott Peebles to H. M. Peebles, lot 1, block 2, Broadway addition. D. D. Sneolofaiky to W. J. Dirr, lot 54, Rector Meadow fruit farm. Fern Wells to J. W. Burseh, part of block 5, Roberts addition. Mary L. Hanson to W. W. Graham, 5.89 acres in ,s;-ction 2-7-1 W. ti. M. Fuller to A. A. Krueger, lot 6 block 7, Frickeys R. B. addition. R. H. Bronluwe to Walter Lciss, lot 5, block .10, Richmond addition. T). L. Smith to A. H. Jess, 1 acre on 15th street and Miss creek, Salem. 27HO. 41 Marion County Boys Tell Of Belleau field on Anniversary Of Battle Which Opened Drive Just how' Belleau Wood, the scene of the opening battle of General Forks great drive of last summer, appears to day is vividly described in the follow iag -article reprinted from the ' Stars and Stripes, efficial paper of the A. E. F which was written by Corporal 'Milton Kephart, a Marion county boy among tho last of the American troops in the zone of occupation. Chateau Thierry, July ' 18. A year ago this morning the Yanks of the 2tith division crawled out. of their rock pilea and fox notes in the Boia de Bel leau and 'began an attack on the Ger- mons twenty minutes ahead of the rest of Foch's great counteroffensive. iJown the gentle slope they went to ward the village of Belleau and to the ridge beyond. A few minutes later, bodieg of wounded and dying dotted the ground in numbers almost like fresh shell holes but the survivors swept on and took Bclleou and later with the aid of the Third division got hill 204, the keystone of the German hold on Chateau Thierry. Flag Floats Over Cemetery Today, I visited the new cemetery at the eastern edge of the Bois de Bel leau overlooking the field of that at tack. There under the forest were big white crosses and the Stars and Stripes floating high on a flag pole, whale in the center lie the New England boys who were shot down a year ago today, aa well as the marines who paid the cost in blood at Belleau Wood. . Upon tho fields to the eastward that were white under the brilliance of the ihurning gun rested an awesome silence. In all the extent, the only human be ings visible were a score of unguarded German prisoners just outside the vil lage ef Belleau. listlessly piling hay. All stopped work to stare at the party of visitors." Perhaps two third of the field is covered with rippling wheat and fresh haycocks. Tho rest is untill ed, overgrown with wasted grass and weeds and splotched with white patch es of shell holes. Walking through the hay stubble, I discovered how labor ious must have been the cultivation. The. ground remained' broken gnd un even. Splinter of steel and chunks of shell lay on the surface like rock in a Vermont pasture with here and there a human ibone. ' AMERICAN DRY f ORCES INVADES GREAT BRITIAN London (By Mail). British 'dry" forces, roinf orced by the Anti-Saloon League of America, are completing their plans, and marshalling their " sturmtruppen " for a mighty offen sive commencing this Fall. And Johnny Bull is sitting up and watching with considerable interest uncertain wheth er he ought to be amused, scared or angry. Immediately the lid went on in the United States William E, ' 'Pussyf oot " Johnson, ''Fiold-Marshal Commander-in-Chief" of America's "dry" army, established a branch G. II. Q. in Lon don, and proceeded to show iota, pro hibitionists just how to wago wte on booze. Hitherto although there hart been an occasional prohibition move ment in Great Britain, the ''drys" bad made very little headway the only real ly prominent ninn identified with thT movement being the late Sir Wilfrid Lawson, who aroused controversy some years buck by emptying his inherited wine-cellars down the drains. . Prohibition was represented in Eng lnnd by the United Kingdom Alliance, but the organization was not well equip ped with funds, and was so out of date in its methods thut tho 'wets" ceased to regard its members as anything more dangerous -than "bun-wallahs" a strange sect who participated in orgies of tea-drinking Hnd bun consumption. But ,I,usHyfoot" Johnson has changed all this. Canon Masternian president of the II. K. A. recently visited America to find out how the ''wets" there had been overwhelmed. Ho fixed up an al liance with the Anti-Haloon league with the result that another A. E. F. was soon on the high seas. Johnson - established himself quietly in Fleet Street the home of news papers and publicity, but o skillfully were his opening moves made that he succeeded in avoiding attracting atten tion for some months. Then he disclos ed hmiself. It would be rah to sug gest that he captured the powerful Northcliffe Press, but it pays much for his generalship and tactics that he managed to secure a magnificent ad vertisement out of a hostile organiza tion. Lord Northcliffe 'a papers discovered his presence and taking up the role of Dickens' Fat Hoy, the Daily Mail proceeded to make Johnny Bull's flesh creep with Jfngthy stories of "Pussy foot's" aims, antecedents methods and chances of success. J. Bull was slightly amused, but as the whole Northcliffe artillery the Times Weekly Dispatch, Evening News, Dnily Mirror and others joined in the attack British ''wets" began to realize that they must get busy. A big defensive campaign was opened and hair-raising stories ( ( American prohibition methods weio published stories of Machiavellian conning, hys terical campaigning, r':id Napoleonic victories. The ''wots" toarfully appeal ed to that much criticized autocrat, the British Workinig Mwi to repudiate the sponsors of grape jiiire and similar ''soft" drinks wit'-i fantastic names. They reminded bii.i of his old war-cry ''Damn his eyes, whoever he tries to rob a poor man of his beer." And they suceeed in musing Mr. B. W. M. sit up and think "there might bo something in it." Meanwhile the much disewsed ''Pus syfoot' Johnson, satisfied with bis first Bellcan Wood is much as the ma rines made it when the iNew Kn gland ers left it a year ago. A mass of qplinr tered tree trunus have fallen down oa piles of huge boulders. Contrary to the artist's conceptions at Louie, Belleaa .Wood contains only small and medium sized trees and these are taiekly mat ted. Most of them are dead now a the result of tho terrible splintering they received. Most of the dugouts have fallen in but the line of holes which took the place of trenchca in the fight in? are still visible. However,. X was shocked to discover an area of two or three acres which had been cleared up, the broken- trunk had been cut into firewood and neat-' ly corded while the dobrs had been tak en away much ehanging the appear ance. A while ago it was the talk that the American government wonld buy tins, wood and preserve it as it was lctt in the wake of the battle for tourists to see. If this is still ia view, steps must lie taken soon- or the whole wiD look aa does this clearing. Since last 1 saw the wood in February, many thing tnat remaiuetl artor ihe battle have been removed ns souvenirs. Still thre is an abundance of fragments of Ger man unuorms, heaps of cartridge ibelt where the machine guns played and somo other relies of the- battlefieldt uNone of these will be left, I nredictj for next year tourists invasion nnlesa a guard is mounted. Villages Gaunt Wrecks All the Americans have been trans ferred from the dugout and shell hol graves to the cemetery. A few Ger man graves remain; some are carefully marked and tended while others aro barely distinguishable and there is one , that exposes the bones of the occu pant to the gaise of the curious. Tbe villages of Bouresches, Terey Had Bel leau expose a gaunt wreckage to view, all the more so for having had som broken Btonc, plaster, house furnial ing shovelled out of the ruins into long piles beside the highway. Seeing 'them is like, viewing skeletons. Only two or three civilians are in sight. 1 BelleauI raw only GcTman prisoners wandering singly, absorbed at looking at the ruin there, perhaps searching for some overlooked treasure. Where a year ago the .battle surge and roared, today was stillness am) -death upon the scarred countryside. demonstration, had departed for Fin-, land to organize an offensive in north ern Europe but he left a promise to re tur In the fall. The full weight of the counter-offensive accordingly fell upon the poor old United Kingdom Alliance which "frightfully bucked" by tho prominence given to its aims, and the promise of solid tupport from American ''drys'' nevertheless wilted before tho storm of protest. The announcement that many leading American temperance orators are on their way to England to take part In the fray gava the "wets'' a popular battle-cry, with the Inevitable warning "Hands, off, America, Mind your own . interference ' or words to that effect. The U. K. A. hurried forward with a flat denial but investigations pmveit conclusively that tho Anti-Saloon Lea- ' gue had volunteered to pay expenses their orators. In. any event "Pussyfoot" Johnson has Made a remarkably good start. Moreover, he has arrived at the, most favorable "possiblo moment. V'ar-timo drink restrictions are being grndually primed down, but everybody agreea that a return to the pro-war hours for saloon opening and tho sale of intox icants Ik impossible and undesirable. On the other hand British workers, and in fact the British people sb a wh ile, are fond of a glass of beer. They 'o't need fancy drinks but they will have beer. UNIQUE EXPEDITION TO SEARCH SOUTH AFRICAN JUNGLES WITH CAMERAS New York, Aug. "23. What is prob ably the moat unique expedition of its kind was due to land at ("ape Town, Africa recently from which point it will penetrate tho junylcs of the durk continent. This expedition is the first to go on a similar errand since the beginning of tho world war. The expedition is larger than that headed by the late t'ol. Theo dore Boosevclt aud many members of the present party were with the deceas ed ex-president. A full cinematograph equipment was taken on the expedition and photogrnphie records will be mado of all discoveries and will be brought back to America for portrayal in an educational campaign which is to be in stituted by tho government. The director of the expedition is Ed mund Heller, of Washington, D. O. Hel ler is a famous scientist connected with th" Umitlisonian Institution and is an experienced explorer having been with K osevelt on the latter 's 1013 expsdi- .. tin to Africa. Heller was also with Paul Kainey when that explorer delved inio East Africa. The Hmithsoniun In stitution chose Henry C. Raven as field niituralist of the expedition. Raven stent many .years in tho jungle without sfcitig the face of another white man. The botanist of tho expeditloa is Homer L. Bhantz of Washington, I). !. HliRntss was selected by the United States Department of Agriculture. For the first time in scientific his c;y, the motion picture will play an important part in the exploration of frica. Motion pictures of known ami heretofore unknown forms of ahiiual iriioct and reptile life, of races and tribes will be brought to America.