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The Goldendale Sentinel
Goldendale , Washington
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September 5, 1918     The Goldendale Sentinel
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September 5, 1918
 

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q / THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1918~ Buy W. S. Stamps---THE GOLDENDALE SENTINEL---Buy Liberty Bonds (Paid Advertisement--Paid for by "Summers For Congress" Club, Senator David H. Cox, Secretary, Walls Walls iiili! i:ii::::i~ ~ i : : JOHN W. SUMMERS I John W. Summers meets the 100 per cent loyalty test. He is a self-made and a self-educated man, a broad-minded, clear-cut citizen, with high ideals and the courage of his convictions. As a legislator he'has performed important service in furthering constructive measures which will prove of benefit not only at the present time but which looks to the future. At the age of forty-eight, he is in the prime of life and is splendidly equipped with a know- ledge of the needs of the district and with the pliysical and mental energies to creditably and ably represent this dis- trict for many years to come. ~FOR VIGOROUS WAR AND BUSINESS-LIKE AFTER- ~ WAR POLICY. "I stand for a vigorous prosecution of the war and a bus- iness-like after-the-war policy that will care for th~ re- turned soldier, employ surplus labor, and safeguard the business interests of the country. If elected to Congress, I shall stand by President Wilson and give my unqualified support to every win-the-war measure regalrdless of where it originates. At all times I shall be the representative of all the people and shall not be dictated to by any 'ring' or by any 'boss. --John W. Summers. WALLA WALLA COUNTY HAS STRONG MAN FOR CONGRESS. Representative Summers made such a good record dur- ing the last session of the legislature that friends through- out the district quickly saw in him Congressional timber ,and repeated requests came to him from legislators and in- fluential Republicans throughout the district to become a candidate far Congress.---Walls Walls Union. J SUMMERS FOR CONGRESS. -~===mm Dr. John W. Summers was an influential member of the last legislature, and was elected by a majority of 1000 above his ticket which shows something of the esteem in which he is held at home.--Garfield Enterprise. SAVES THE STATE $50,000 ANNUALLY. Dr. Summers is one of the leading professional and bus- iness men of Walls Walls. He wa~ born and reared on a farm, and in addition to his professional duties is engaged in wheat farming and orcharding, and is vice-president of the People's State Bank. * * * He .invented*and gave free use to the State of Washington an improved auto number plate which it is estimated will save the state $50,000 an- nually.~Walla Walh Bulletin. SUPPORTS THE WAR. Dr Summers has been an enthusiastic supporter of the Red Cross, Liberty Loan, and all other war activities from the beginning. He was chub'man and/~anager of two "over the top" Y.M.C.A. war fund drives in Walls Walls, Co- lumbia and Garfield counties..--Colfax Gazette. ONE HUNDRED PERCENT AMERICAN John W. Summers is of American Revolutionary stock and is 100 per cent pure American, not only in blood but in spirit.--Kennewick Courier-Reporter. HE IS A DRY LEADER. The fight is not yet finished Next Tuesday may decide whether we will have a wet Congressman, who says "Na- tional prohibition is not an issue," o1' an absolutely dry Con- gressman who has led our dry figlf'ts here for the past ten years and who stands'four-square for National Prohibition and for its fullest enforcement in the years to come. John W. "Summers of Walls Walls stands for the best things in our community and has the courage of his con- victions. We solicit, for him your active support among your friends from now until the polls close Tuesday, Sep- tember 10.--Mrs. Bessie S. Gross, Sec. W. C. T. U. i~.~___~. ~ ~ ~ A ~Y R~member, you can have the Port- Ii lilY1 -/A\ !! land Telegram at your breakfast ~L_==~~.~~l]l table every morning. The latest -~r=~ ~ ~ associated press news. Call up Rob- __ in Ballou. tf--- ----f~H T]~~(~ Mort paints Ford cars for $12.00. 12111llllA ]llllk]kQll J tho ~-- -=.=~ .-.~.,,..m. Fred Hartley will leave soon for ~'~ Portland, where he will attend the Born to Win. J. Krudwig and wife, on Sunday, Sept. 1, an 8-pound baby girl. The Krudwigs live on a farm about eight miles northwest of Gol- dendale. In another column in this issue is an article taken from the editorials of the Oregonian, complimenting the Hill Military Academy. Mrs. Webster has improved greatly rom her recent illness. Mrs. George Hause left last Sunday for Spokane, where she will visit her daughter for some time. Mrs. Daisy Mulligan will assist as housekeeper during her absence. PAGE FIVE POLES DRIVEN TO MONSTROUS IDEA GERMANY TOWORK IN GERMAN MIND -----,----...---..--.,. .... Hun Commander's Brutal Order Treachery, Murder, Barbarity, Issued to Conquered and Helpless People. Anything, Praiseworthy if for Prussia's Gain. Every Able-Bodied Man Forced to Abominable System That Must Be Leave His Starving Family and Overthrown tf the World Is to Be Labor Under Shocking Condi. Worth Living in, Regardless tlons for the Oppressor. of the Cost. draft boards throughout the country F.W. 1-Iurd left yesterday for 1~,4~,d~i~ -----,-~ I ~l~b~l*~t~4,4.'-~-~~ and thanking them for their services. Olympia, where he will attend the] ,b This ! h .......... 3:1 , ~, . ave seen. i coulo not The draft members are drafted for Assessors Convention and appear oe-I~ believe it ~::/ h=a;~::~t ~15 Thlsl have seen. , gould not their work on the board as much asfore the State Board of Tax Corn-], .~ through ana~n~S-So"lgnaaF-seen-e/tu.nru n. ors v-en t4- ~: * believe it unless I had seen it " ~ through and through. For sev. are other army officials, and will missioners. ' I~ eral week= I lived with it; I ~t~ eral week= I lived with it; i .~ hold their plaoes until the close of Earl S. Coe has resigned as district ] .b went all about It and back of 3: .~, went all about it and back of it; the war unless called for higher rail- horticulture Inspector for the Whitei:~ ~o/nSi2 amnLutti?fnl:llvwa: ~ :~ Inside and out of it was shown itary duty. ~. Salmon district and Col. E. E. Mills i~ me--until finally I ~/~ to me--until finally I came to came to realize that the tncredl Mrs. O. S. Barnum and daughters, has been appointed to take his place. I:~ . I Ilze that the incredl. ~ t ~ realize that the Incredible was 14~ o was true, It Is monstrous, Dorothy and Ruth, returned Monday Mrs. Robert Ballou returned yea-I, it is unthl~e~ b'ut"'~t";xi's~ TI ~ true. It is monstrous, it Is un- ~l. fronl Canada, where they have been terday~ from Portland, where she has ~ it Is the Pruu|an~==u=~syetent,.--F.-uu~=--~ e~m~.C. 4, ~ t :~ thinkable, but it exists, it is the greater part of the summer visit- been visiting with Grant Bunnell's|~ Walcott. qt.l :~ thePruasiansystem.--F.C. Wal. ~ ingA withnumber.MrS.ofBarnum,sGoldendaleParentS.people at- ~aMi~;t Paints Ford cars for $12.00. I ~'~~ tended the dance at Goodnoe Hills [ F. (:l, Walcott, a member of the At a conference of field men of the last Saturday night, and a good time GLE/~WOOD ,NEWS. is reported. The piano was furnish .... ed by Hans Beck, who recently pur- The Juniors have made the follow- chased a player pian~ from W O ing articles at last three meetings: Erbes. Mr. Ward and wife furnish: 16 kitchen holders, 4 dish towels, 1 ed piano and "violin music for the comfort pillow, 4 dresses, 14 bunches dancers. Lunch was served, gun wipers (100 to a bunch), 2 gun School at Maryhill opened Tuesday cleaning rags, handkerchiefs. with a good enrollment. C. M Ry- A memorial service will be held man is principal, Miss Dillon inter- next Sunday morning at the church mediate and Miss Robinson primary and one more gold star will be placed teacher. The building has been re- on our service flag, as' Richard C. paintedand the heating plant ira- Willard was killed in action on the proved.18th of June. Gee. Sylva of Lyle was a county Mr. and Mrs. Gump gave a farewell seat visitor yesterday, i dinner at their home last Thursday E . E. Mills has been appointed in honor of the three boys who left county horticulture inspector in place for Camp Lewis the same day. They Earl Cos, who has gone to Yakima were Will Gump, Robert Cole and to enter the U. S. service in the Bu- Win. Heidel. On Monday Fred Dean reau of Markets. will leave also. A. R. Youngquist and Gee. Borden A~good many outside people attend- will leave this week for Portland ed the dance on Saturday night at where they will remain a short tim; Kuhnhausen's Hall. on County business. A number of persons interested lo. rally are attending ths tractor dam. onstrations in Portland this Week. Among those tn attendance are D. Ledbetter, Preston Warwick, Graver Story, Frank Linden, I. W-. Sperry. What migi~t have been a serious fire was averted by the prompt action of Lita McEwen on Tuesday after- Mr. Blackburn is enjoying a visit from his daughter from Seattle. Mrs. Hilding entertained relatives from Portland last week. Hesten Parrott drove over from Spokane last week and visited his sisters and father. Our future is vitally linked with that of the Allied nations. noon this week, when little Kirk Mr- S.~LLVATION AItMY W,~R DRIVE. Kee started a fire on their sleeping ------- porch while playing with matches. Last week a number of citizens It seems the little fellow procured were visited by Mr. Fleming, advance the matches from an old fishing coat, man for the nation-wide drive for and he had a lively conflagration un- the Salvation Army. An executive der way in a short time Miss Mr- committee of five was organized to Ewen, who was ironing in the kitch- take care of Klickitat county and en, smelled smoke and investigated raise our quota of $500 by the end of The smoke was so thick She could September. The members are F. H. not see the beds, but fortunately Hard, chairman; Chas. Kayser, tress- found Kirk crouching against the urer; O S Barnum, secretary; E. H. wall near the door about 'all in " Fosdick and Leonard'McKee. In She seized a bucket and threw on view of the relatively small amount some water, then turned a garden hose on the fire. About $150 loss was sustained, all covered by insur- ance. ~hree bedding sets were e- stroyed, as were rugs, curtains and a new pair of Len's pants. It is reassuring to know that out of the eight Camp Lewis applicants in the Camp Taylor officers' training camp, six of them were promoted, Crede Bonebrake being among the number, he now being first lieuten- ant. There'v~ere about 700 in the camp and about 70 promotions avail- able. in the quota it was agreed that no person or firm should be expected to give over $5. The normal size of- fering will be $1 and $2. The com- mittee plans to send letters and lit- erature over the entire county. The bulk of the work should be done be- fore the big drive on the next bond loan begins. This drive is approved by the State Council of Defense~ of Washington, and any excess over the quota must be paid into the~Red Cross of Klickitat County. The pub- lic will be fully informed by the lit- erature sent out. Hw ,fta da 011 . otar "The Popular Motor Oil More ZEROLENE is used for automobiles on the Paci~ Coast than all other oils corn- bined. \ Leadi~ motor c~r distributors praise ZEROLENE, correctly refined from selected Califor- nia asphalt-base crude, because it maintains its lubricating body at cylinder heat and gives perfect lubrication with less wear and less carbon deposit. Get our lubrication chart show- Ing the correct consistency for your car, Lubrication for the Air-C.~[ed Type EngineS are either wa- ter-cooled or air-cooled. This, the alr-cooled type, all (~mb~st/on em~/naa, re.. quires an oil that holds its full lubricating qual- it/es at cylinder heat, burns clean in the com- bustion chambers and goes out with exhaust. ZEROLENE fills these requirements perlectly, he,muse iris correctly re. /'ram selected Ca//- tom/a a~Jm/e-baae crude. Mr. F. ~,. Weavee, 8pee/al A4~at 8taudard OU Co., Goldendate, Wash. United States food administration, and United States food administration held during the time America was feeding In Washington~ F. C. Walcott pictured the civilian populations of Belgium, conditions as he had found them in Serbia and northern France an assist- the countries invaded by German ant of Mr. Hoover in these invaded arms. Mr. Walcott served with Mr. countries, has pictured in a graphic Hoover on the Belgium relief commas- way the conditious he found among sign when this nation was attempt the people it was his duty to help. lng to feed the starving civilian pop~ After describing the terrible condi- nlation of Belgium, Poland and north- lions in Poland In 1916, the millions era France. In his address he had that were dying of starvation, the pictured such conditions as he said he hundreds of thousands of defenseless could not believe unless he had seen people that had been ruthlessly cut the situation through and through, and down by the sword of the German con- had lived with it for weeks. He queror, he says: showed these terrible conditions to be In that situation, the German come the result of deliberate plans on the rounder issued a proclamation. Every part of official Germany, and In sum- able-bodied Pole was bidden to Get- ruing up he said: many to work. Hanyrefllsed, letno wa~sS~helo~thdth:oGe~a~oe;T~!w~ek;! other Pole give him to e~t, not so much as a mouthful, under penalty of German mflitalT law. Treaties are scraps of paper, if they This Is the choice the German gee- hinder German aims. Treachery is ernment gives to the conquered Pole, condoned and praised, If it falls In to the husband and father of a stare- with German interest. ~Ien, lands, lag family: Leave your family or die countries are German prizes. Popula- or survive as the case may be. Leave lions are to be destroyed or enslaved your country which is destroyed, to work In Germany for its further de- strnction. If you are obstinate, we shall see that you surely starve. Staying with his folk, he is doomed and they are not saved ; the father and husband can do nothing for them~ he only adds to their risk~and suffering. Leaving them, he will be cut off from his family, they may never hear from him again nor he from them. Ger- many will set him to work that a Get- man workman may be released to fight against his own land and people. He shall be lodged in barracks, behind barbed wire entanglements, under armed guard. He shall sleep on the bare. ground with a single thin blan- ket. He shall be scantily fed and hie earnings shall be taken from him to pay for his food. That is the choice which the Ger. man government offers to a proud, sensitive, high-strung people. Death or slavery. When a Pole gave me that proclama- tion, I was boiling. But I had to re- strain myself. I was practically the only foreign civlHan in the country and I wa~ted to get food to the people. That was what I was there for and I must not for any cause Jeopardize the undertaking. I asked Governor Gen- eral van Beseler, "Can thisbe true?" "Really, I cannot say," he re, lied. "I have signed so many proclamations; ask General Von Kries."~ So I asked General yon Kxtes. ~len- erai, this is a civilized Imoplea Can this be trueF' "Yes," he said, "it is trne"--wlth an air of sadist, Why not? I dared not trust myself to speak; I turned to go. "Wait," he said. And he explaIned to me how Germany, official Germany, regards the state subject peoples. It is hard for ~ imagine meh a condition in America as Mr. Walcott has described as existing in Hun-rid- den Poland, and yet that is Just what would exist should our boys, and the boys of our allies, now fighting in "France fail to defeat the soldiers of this murder empire. This fair coun- try of ours would be made into a Ger- man provInce; our people would be the slaves of the Junkers of Germany, subject to the beastly ~whim~ of the officers of the German army. In no war In which America has ever en- gaged haw the stakes been so great as in this present conflict. Should we, by any chance, lose; should the Hun, by any chance, win; our libertAes, our happiness, everything Americans hold dear, would be lost. WILL "USE NOTHING GERMAN" Club Organized f"for ~e Purpose of Boyootting Products of Hun Manufacture. ! C~nicago.--Htgh art and low art, music and literature and dolls that talk and walk are to be taboo forever and forever to members of a new club here, when they bear the "Made in so Germany may gain. Women are Germany's prey, children are spoils of war. God gave Germany the Hohen- zollern and together they are destined to rule Europe and, eventually, the world---thus reasons the kaiser. '*Coolly, deliberately, officers of the German staff, permeated by this mon- strous philosophy, discuss the dena- tionalization of peoples, the destruc- tion of nations, the undoing of other civilizations, for Germuny's account. ~_n all the world such a thing has never been. The human mind has never conceived the like. Even among barbarians, the thing would be incred- ible The mlnd ean scarcely grasp the fact that these things are pro- posed and done by a modern govern- ment professedly n Christian govern- ment In the family of civllizedtm=.na flons. "This system has got to be ro0t~ out. If it takes everything in the world, ff it takes everyone of us, this abomination must be overthrown. It must be ended or the world is not worth living in. No matter how long it takes, no ~tter how much it costs" we must endure to the end with ages- lzed France, with imperiled Britain, with shattered Belgium: with shaken Russia. "We must hope that Germany will have a new blrth as Russia is being re- from. We must pray, as we fight against the evil that is in Germany, that the good which is in Germany may somehow prevail. We must trust that in the end a Germany really great with the strength of a wonderful race may find its place as one of the brot~ erhood of nations in the new world that Is to be. "The responsibfllty~ of succes~ or failure rests now upon our shoulders; the eyes of the world are anxiously watching us. Are we thing to be able to rise to the emergency, throw off our Inefficiency, and prove that democracy is safe for the world?" In the above statement Mr. Wal- colt has described a condition that must be changed if America, if the world, is to remain a "fit place to live in." And ~he only way by which this change can be effect~ is the de- feat of German arms In this war. Nothing good, nothing but e~l, can come out of Germany, so long as the German people are controlled by a military autocracy, and the German people cannot be made to realize this until this autocracy Is crushed. The spirit of militarism that has made of the Germans a robber and a murder nation must be utterly crushed If the world is to remain free. and to accom- plish this those of us who cannot fight in France must lend our support tO our men who are fighting for u~ FLIER IS MADE CHEVALIER Guynemer'e Friend and Pupil Has Seven Victories to His Credit. -------- 4 paris.--Sous-Lieut enant TtozomVer- Germany" stamp or flavor. 'dural recently made a chevalle of "Use Nothing German" is the nam~ the Legion of Honor, "following his of the club. And thetwomen who have seventh officially recorded aerial vic- formed it swear that they mean what tory, was the intimate friend and pupil they Say, and that after the war theyi of Guynemer. intend that the kaiser does not re-, He accompanied Gnynemer Septem- cuperate from the ~tlls he has brought i bar 11, 1917, when the latter met his upon himself through their aid. I fate. His one thought since, it Is as- The club expects to spread Its rues- ~ serted, has been to~ avenge the great sage countrywide, and thUS tO indueS ace One of the new chevalier's fea~ women throughout the U~Ited States was ~o shoot down three I~lanes in four to back them up in ~ ever~.thours, He was a cavalryman ~i' thing German. transferred to the air service e