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St. Helens mist. (St. Helens, Or.) 1913-1933, October 11, 1918, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2004260419/1918-10-11/ed-1/seq-3/

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1
cPEED UP, AMERICA
(0Up)rlKl',,"yK-. I'"lP)
jiiood In prison camp In Bug-
hand.
Vfltliln the enclosure wa a little
IP the clmpni waa a uerman prls-
L,r of wur, on omcer.
lit itooil Hi a corner beside a small
,,!.. nrnu'. nil wlllcll wan lllhn.
Ijirin" ' ' "
Jirplior's siono.
Th prlHOiiur ot war puuea tne mver
Imikliif Bn P,oBMlon on a sheet of
lipr, '"' l'"U0(1 1,18 lithogi-apliml
Ipltce prlntntl In Urman. It win
port')".
Tnnaluti'U, me conciuuinx four
IHoMto llio flrHt poem read: "Tliey
thill nut liuvo tlio free German Itlilne
.11 t- wnluPI ItllrV HlB .........I
luDUl llB ("IllUIlin III
UeliHt mull.
A cliallenno!
Thane uerman priHoiierii or war,
IjdOof lluwn, all officers, were rauicht
I -there?
In IiflKlui'i niul In France.
Doing what?
TryliiK t" tuko ground from anil
11,1)1 tnwaru I ne rreo Ueruian
KMo."
They were cuUKlit doing- the tild-
m of t ln-Ir wur lords, devastating;
I toll not tlmlr own, klllliiK In tliulr on--mh
for power.
They make the Honiino run red with
I blood, ami write poetry about "The
Proa Ourniun Itlilne."
Poetry for wiiat purpono?
r.ffalr In I'lcardy.
Ho.. I'",g,,n n,"U,or
Si ,',7 word rcKnr""" he'
ork In Franco!
ov!r0L",!H tor "ow "
t'-at he m.Kht h.,e aoho.lll(c! , J
Not a woru of regret that he wua
lng In the cuuho of free men-
Hope yesthatl.e ,Kht come
ho ,.e-but only when the war ta
Mulshed ami finished ItirniT
How I full i in. ..
. , ,. ",u"1 ipoeu up
- """' io noip the aon of that
u..u uih Hon of minion
other mothers!
ST. HELENS MIST. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 11, 1918
of
They must have ships to carry them
rood and munltlona.
They must huve materluU for the
final offensive that will drive the
..riimnn oeyond the Rhine.
They must have alrplunea to shat
ter the German linen, thm .,,
forces may go through with the least
" s or lire to both airmen und laud
men. to our allies aa well aa to our
Belvea. They must havo food and clothing.
And we must toll and lend and
give that they may be supplied.
I itooil In another room In the aame
lamp.
Very young officers wore there
llleutenunt boye of 19 their minds
Ion the Itlilne, but In another strain.
The flrHt four lines of another poem
1 10 the ithnitt, translated, read: "I
I no. a blond child with email, fairy
feet, with eyes that are llko v!olets,
mil, laughing, greet me."
Revealed here are the two trends
ol Germiin thought one for homo
ind pence and loved onea! the other
to prraunde all to fight on to "pro
tect the Itlilne" propaganda even
Iimong their own people, even In their
priion camps.
Cruel are tho older ones; submls-
ilrn the young.
False notes are, struck to persuade
til to fight tho fight of greed.
It wun ut that time that the Kaiser
returning from Klundera and I'lcardy,
congratulated his people that Uieir
homes were not In ruins aa they had
ntds ruins of the homes In France
ind IIi'IkIuiii; that. heir soil had not
bwn harrowed by ahollflre; that their
louca were not such aa they had in
dieted on tho enemy.
Dut theirs la a loss, one they In
flicted on themaolvea and cannot re-
I cover for generatlona not only thelort!
I stood beforo a throng of tolierB
In America.
In their eyes I could read Intense
Interest, not in me, but In the mes
ago I brought from comrades over
seas, a message that la a call for help
and help quickly, help that can come
from mill anil tuctory and farm and
field and purse and bank account.
Times are serloup with the Ameri
can people and with millions of
American families the most serious
any of ua have ever known.
Ono cannot write pleasant things
about war, because there is nothing!
pleasant In war.
Our nation la In It; our boys are In
It. Thoy faco death that our nation
may live.
Our nation means US EACH OF
US. .
We owe It to the boys over there
to so prepure as to spare the lurgest
OHBlble number of them. .
That preparation means putting
every available resource of the nation
Into the wnr at the topmost speed.
That preparation means giving the
boys In France the materials with
which to fill the German camps full
of shellflre. (
That preparation means driving
Germany out of France and Delgulm
using audi a quantity of material
that tho lives of our boys and our al
lies can be Bpared!
Speed up, men In the shipyards!
Speed up, men in cannon and shell
factories!
Speed up, men on munitions of any
VICTORY WILL COME TN
UNEXPECTED MANNER
Allied victory In all probability,
will come about In a wholly unex
pected manner, and alnce the feeling
I" growing that i decisive victory Is
not far off. the subject la of Interest.
The trouble with most of the specula
tion regarding a military decision
springs from the hypnotic effect of
the familiar battle lines. The allied
task in the west has been in
the Germans out of France and liel-
Kiura, and the obstacle to that
achievement, In most mlndp.. la the
series of German lines. Actually, the
cniet oimtacle, aa has been demon
etrated with the breaking of the
strongest enemy lines, Is the German
r rmy.
While we have been watching the
swaying lllndenburg line and waiting
for It to break, Marshal Foch has
boon trying to break the German
Prmy Instead of the Hlndenburg line.
His objective Is not Berlin or the
Uhlue, but the remaining organized
forces of the Germans. When they
are defeated, we will have victory,
not when the Hlndenburg line Is
broken or the Itlilne crossed, If eith
er takes place before the enemy Is
smashed. For this reason It Is better
to count prisoners and guns taken
and German divisions defeated than
to measure allied sirccess by ground
gained, be It ever so impressive
Brooklyn Eagle.
MEN. SHIPS AND FOOD
Ion of lives, but a loss at Uerlln, the
ireateat a nation can suffer, the loss
of national character, of standing, ofng food!
Speed up, men on supplies!
Speed up, men producing or handl-
conriaence; their rulers outcasts
imong men, where tho given word
loea at, one hundred per cent.
TIiimh aro the men who drlvo the
German horde on to kill and be k 11-
W; and It ta to these men the horde
ubmlu.
And these are the men, false to tho
orld, raise even to tholr own people,
ho mmt be beaten.
Every German, whether ho wills
w not, is trained to kill.
Every German submits or dies.
Every German Is out to force civi
lisation to submit to the will of the
Cermun rulers.
Every German must be beaten.
And every American must take
Part In tho conflict.
ir needed at the front, he niUHt
"int.
If ho cannot aorve In tho army or
vy, he must help aupply ships nd ;
munitions and food and money. j
If ho cannot toll, he in tint give and
lend.
Tho ships must be hail; the niunl
"ons must be had; the food must he
hud; the money must bo had.
They must be had In abundance,
"d they must be had speedily.
Speed up, men of finance!
Speed up, women helping In any
cause!
Speed up, Americans all!
Splendid Is the work already done,
but wo will not have done all we
should until we have done our very
best.
Speed up, that wo may give war and
the nation that stunds for war one
crushing' blow that will end war
haled war!
IIunnIii Has lambent ('una I
UushIii has the longest ccnal In the
world, extending from I'etrograd to
China, a distance of nearly 4600
iulle:i.
I stood In a little homo In Michi
gan. I hnd soon a lad In the thick of
Lynch & Muhr
HAIR CUTS. SHAVES,
SHAMPOOS
Kvcrvtliinjj in t he Rarlicr
Line tlrttie up in St vie
Our sliop is Strictly Clean
ami Sanitary
Come in and See us
ST. lilil.K.VH
Of American soldiers over 1,760,
000 have been embarked for foreign
service and more aro steadily follow
ing at the rate of a quarter of a mil
lion a month.
Of new American ships more than
2,000,000 deadweight tons have been
completed and delivered to the ship
ping board during the last year. The
total launching since January 1,
1918, has been 482 vessels of 2,392,
G92 deadweight tons. The United
States has more shipyards, more ship
workers and more ships under con
struction and Is building more ships
month by month than ajiy other coun
try, and it has not yet nearly reached
the limits of expansion In the Indus
try. Of foodstuffs, the American people
have produced this year enough for
all their needs, and with reasonable
economy and prevention of waste,
there will be 6,730,000 more tonB of
foodstuffs for shipment to the Ameri
can armies and the allies than were
sent abroad last year. With voluntary
co-operation among consumers In this
country and pooling of resources
among the allies, there should be suf
ficient for all until next year's har
vests are gathered.
With men, ships and food the war
will be won. Above all, control of
the seas lies In the hands of the allied
and American navies, Insuring to our
soldiers, our ships and our food sup
plies safe passage overseas. New
York World.
Advertising In the MUt pays.
Extra. Cost
for Quality?
No, Sir!
You'll likely find it
costs you even less
to chew Gravely. It
goes further. You
only need a small
chew of this class
of tobacco, and it
PEYTON BRAND
Real Gravely Chewing Plug
lOv a poucn-ana wonnu
holds its good, sat
isfying taste a long,
long time.
......
It goes, further that's
why you can get the good
taste of this class of tobac
co without extra cost.
Bl'MMOXH
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
STATE OF OREGON FOR THE
COUNTY OF COLUMBIA.
Mrs. DoriB Ella Berchtold,
Plaintiff,
vs.
Oliver Wendell Berchtold,'
Defendant.
To Oliver Wendell . Berchtold, the
above named defendant:
. In the name of the State of Ore
gon, you are hereby commanded to
appear and answer the complaint fil
ed against you In the above entitled
suit within six weeks from the date
of the first publication of this sum
mons, and it you tall to so appear and
answer, the plaintiff will take a de
cree against you as prayed for In her
complaint, to-wit, for a decree for
ever dissolving the bonds of matri
mony now existing between plaintiff
and yourself, and decreeing plaintiff
and defendant free from all obliga
tions thereunder, and restoring to
plaintiff her maiden name of Dom
Klla Cackette.
This summons Is served upon you
by publication hereof once a week
for six consecutive weeks, pursuant
to an order of the Honorable J. A.
Eakln, judge of the above entitled
court, duly made and entered on the
20th day of September, 1918.
GEO. ESTES and E. M. MORTON,
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
602 Lumbermen's Building
Portland, Oregon.
Date of first pub, Sept 27, 1918.
Date of last pub. November 8, 1918
NOTICK TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF THE
STATE OF OREGON FOR COL
UMBIA COUNTY.
In the Mntter of tne Estate of Matil
da J. Beavers, Deceased.
Notice Is hereby given that the un
dersigned has been appointed admin
lstrator of the estate of Matilda J
Beavers, deceased, by the County
Court of the State of Oregon for Col
umbia County, and has duly quail
fled. All persons having claims
against said estate are hereby noti
fied u present the aamo, duly veri
fied as by law required, to the under
signed at the office of W. A. Harris,
in the City of St. Helena, Oregon,
within six months from the date
hereof.
Dated and first published, Septem
ber 13th, 1918.
J. H. BEAVERS,
Administrator of the Estate of Matil
da J. Beivers. Deceased.
W. A. Hcrrls, Attorney. 39-44
YANKEE WIT
During the recent fighting on the
Marne front a young Yankee buglar
still In hi teena was unfortunate
enough to fall In German hands. Be
lieving that some useful Information
might be obtained from the lad he
was brought before some German
offiaers tor questioning.
"Who are you, my lad?" said the
German officer.
"An American bugler," snapped
tlie lad. I
"Oh!" said the officer. "Now forj
a little test." I
"Blow taps," said the officer. Tbej
lad obeyed. ,
"Now blow reveille," he com-!
manded. The ougler did.
"Sound retreat," said the German.'
"Neter heard of It," replied the
lad. Wall Street Journal.
The city of Payta, In Peru, is the
driest place on earth. It Is within
five degrees of the equator and the
inhabitants see a shower on the
average of about once In two years.
Frequently six or eight years elapse
between rainfalls, but when a shower
does come, it lasts usually from 12
to 20 hours. Strange aa It may seem,
there are seven species of annual
plants which exlet In this place, and
the natives rr.lse a kind of cotton,
with extra-long roots, which go down !
for into the soil and obtain moisture
from the bed of an old, dried-up river
which once ran through Payta.
Rings! Rings!
We have just received an
.assortment of beautiful
RINGS
DIAMOND RINGS
BIRTHSTONE RINGS
WEDDING RINGS
Our stock of jewelry is
complete and our goods
are the reliable kind
WATCH
REPAIRING
VON A. GRAY
THE JEWELER
St. Helens, Ore.
NOTICE OK FINAL ACCOUNT
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF THE
STATE OF OREGON FOR, THE
COUNTY OF COLUMBIA
In the Matter of the Estate of Morgan
Doyie, Deceased.
Notice Is hereby given that the un-
derslEr.od, administratrix wl-.h the
will annexed, of the estate of Morgan
Doyle, deceased, has filed her final
account in above entitled court, and
said court hes set the 26th day of
October, 1918. nt 2 o'clock, p. m. as:
the time, and has named the County
Court room of Columbia County!
Courthouse, at St. Helens, Oregon, as
the place tor hearing of the said final
account and the settlement thereof. "
This notice is published by order
of Honorable S. C. Morton, County;
Judge, Columbia County, Orecon,
which said order Is dated and entered !
on the 23rd day of September, 1918.
DONA HALL. !
Administratrix. '
Date of first pub., Sept. 27, 1918.
Date of laat pub. October 25, 1918.
John D. Williams,
020 corbett Bldg.
Portland, Oregon.
Attorney foe Administratrix.
SUMMONS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
STATE OF OREGON FOR COL
UMBIA COUNTY.
Hough C. Blaney, Plaintiff,
vs.
Allie Blaney, Defendant.
To Allie Blaney, the above named
defendant:
In the name of the State of Oregou.
you are hereby required to aoDear
cud answer the complaint filed
against you In the above entitled suit
on or before the 19th day of October,
said date being more than six
weeks after the first publication of
this summons, and for want thereof
the plaintiff will apply to the Court
for the relief prayed for In his com
plaint, In said suit, to-wit:
For a decree dissolving the bonds
of matrimony now and heretofore
exfslting between yourself and the
pUlitiff.
This summons Is served upon you
by publication thereof, pursuant to an
order or the Hon. S. C. Morton, Judge
of the County Court of the State of
Oregon, for the County of Columbia,
made on the 9th day of September,
1918, directing such publication to bn
made In the St. Helens Mist, a news
paper of general circulation publish
ed in St. Helens, Oregon, once each
week for six consecutive weeks, the
first publication being on the 13th
day of September, 1918, and the last
publication being on the 18th day of
October, 1918.
W. J. MacMAHON,
Attorney for the Plaintiff.
SUMMONS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
STATE OF OR-EGON, FOR THE
COUNTY OF COLUMBIA.
Harry C. Mowrey, ,
Plaintiff,
vs.
Mary Henrietta Mowroy,
Defendant. . i
To Mary Henrietta Mowrey, Defend-!
ant above named:
In the Name of the State of Ore
gon: You are hereby required to ap
pear and answer to the complaint
filed against you In the above en
titled suit, within oil weeks from the
date of the first publication of this
summons, to-wit, wi:hln six weeks
from the 30th diy of August, 1918,
and If you f .il to so answer, for
want thereof the plaintiff will take
default r.galntt you, and will apply
to tie Court for the relief demanded
In the complaint, to-wit, lor a de
creo of divorce absolutely (Mscolvlng
the marriage contract now existing
betweo". the &bove n.imed pl.lntlft,
Harry C. Mowrey and yourself, and
tor such other relief as to the Court
may seem meet and equitable, all as
prayed for in the complaint filed In
this cause, to which reference Is
hereby made.
This summons is made and pub
lished and served upon you by publi
cation pursuant to an order made by
the Honorable S. C. Morton, on the
27th day of August, 1918, ordering
fr.t the same be published ouce. a
week for six successive weeks In the
St. Helens Mhit, a weekly nowBpaper
of genertl circulation, published at
the City of St. Helens, In the County
ct Columbia r.nd the S'r.te of Oregon.
GEORGE L. BROOKS,
Attorney for tho Plr-.intlff.
514 Comon wealth Bldg.
' Portland, Orego-i.
Date of first pub., Aug. 30, 1918.
Date ot last pub. Oct. 11, 1918.
;oodstoc:i
J
(Sin One
The Udln Featnra of thm httA.
uicMuhlnn aJJ barmon loutly com
bined in on. ha ndira N .Trou bl
WnU.n Machine of the tint
Quail tr In which you wlU find
. your own favorite feature of your
own favorite typewriter, and the
others besides.
bproreJ-SmplifieyHsuWihied
Simple Artlitie-Durable-Emd.
ent-8tandard 42 Kr Siaile
Shift BUI Bavina Quiet Vla
IWe Bof t Tousb Light Action.
In the Woodstock
You Will Find
mr tlme-teited worth-whll. faatsre
which Too lik. la tb. machine yoa are
yd to, and you. will Im llnd the
forlW f.aUm. ot thcatlnr Kandard
Yrtlnth.Wwae.te.il too will Sndthle
' aameatioDofhiahDointfeatnrMmurh
ewe alUH.e. to nt the '
Uucn. the Mim, th. BMod. In a way
thu no othar trpawriue duet (Tin
Only a cloM-op view, en actnal teach
and trial of tola exnlleat traewrUet
eaa aonviBee. ,
Iwveeticate by all meeae We era at
fuiu irrriw. LH O. ahoW ym bOW
."' - "I vnm; to .wa MM.
rhorw Central (MS; call upcall br-
Woodatook Trperwrltear Company,
-YOUR EVERY NEED-
MENS WORK CLOTHES
Our line of Overalls and Work Shirts Is giving exceptional
ly good satisfaction tills season and our price are reasonable.
DRY GOODS
A fine new line of Dry Goods lias just reached ns and will
be offered at particularly attractive prices for the next few days.
SHOES
Footwear for all purposes and all purse can be found
In our up-to-date Shoe Department.
GROCERIES
We want you to Inspect our stock of staple and fancy
Groceries. Prices that make quirk sales.
A. T. KIBLAN
Phone 35
(Houlton) St. Helens, Ore.
Free and Prompt Delivery
The Maxwell
The Handsomest
The Most Durable
The Most Economical
Automobile on the Market
Quick Delivery
J. H. FLYNN
Aeent for Columbia County
Office at '
Independent Auto Co.
ST. HELENS, OREGON
BUY
Fruit and Vegetables
FROM US
And be assured of the best on the market in both fresh
and canned goods. Our line of staple and fancy grocer
ies is equal to any.
Quality Steaks and Meats
-vA good piece of steak or a nice roast is always in
order. Bacon, Sausage, Hams and Lard. We have
anything you may want in the line of meats. We want
to serve you. Give us a trial.
The People's Market
On the Strand, St. Helens, Oregon

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