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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View This Issue
WO ,THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1:1, 1019.
HIT OKI JOINS
Salem Artist Returning
The Umpqua Valley Fruit Union will
cease to exist on January 1, having
' voted unanimously at a stockholders'
:, meeting, to sell their plant and equip
merit to the Oregon Growers Co-opera'
, tive association, and the Oregon Grow
er Packing corporation, which are
two bodies handling the fruit of the
Oregon Growers Co-operative associa
tion. The association is a selling body,
. .Belling at cost, and the packing cor
jtoration, which is affiliated with the
association, handles the plants and
.packs the products at cost.
The plant at Roseburg is one of the
finest in Oregon, being strictly modern
in every respect. The lot is ideally lo
ated, near the center of the city, along
the Southern Paclfio railroad. The
building is of modern tile construction
with two full floors equipped with
jpravity lifts and automatic sizing ma
hinerjr. The building is capable, when
further equipped, of handling a tre
jnemious tonnage of fruit.
J. O. Holt of the Eugene association
who will be manager of the Oregon
(Growers Packing corporation next year
which will operate all the buildings
i and packing plants handled by the
Oregon Growers Co-operative associa
tion, was present at the meeting and
told in some detail the methods used
. at Eugene, in handling their business
nd in building up their nermous plant
J. r. Lewis, organization manager, was
- lso present, to answer questions asked
"by the various members.
With 199 acres already on the books
find with the members of the Umpqua
Valley Fruit Union showing great en
thusiasm, the indications are that with
' in the next two weeks a large increase
will bo added to the acreage signed up-
in the Umpqua valley, on the books of
ihe Oregon Growers Co-operative asso
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OF (JOURNALISM TO
HAVE m BUILDING
MUSICAL CHILD TO
VISIT STATES SOON,
a nation for Salem.
After a successful debut as a pian
ist in the east, and particularly New
The prodigal son came back. But
he didn't bring anything with him
but an empty stomach. j
iuiss vnmirea eyra, uaugnter or j York city, she will return to Salem
Dr. W.'H. Byrd, and one of Salem's; the night of December 9, and with
uttugiuers, is coming oacK. Ana Clarence Whitehead, noted baritone.
unguis wun ner me respect 01 win appear in concert at the armory.
Rio De Janeiro. Maria Antonio, the
9-year-old daughter of Senhor and
Renhora Vital Ramos de Castro, and
r Brazil's second infant musical prodigy,
, s going to the United States to give a
series of concerts and to complete her
- musical education in that country,
. Since the time of Senhorita Guimar
Novaes, whose remarkable pianistic
abilities won international fame and
whose talent roused the wonder and
. admiration of hundreds of , thousands
. of music lovers in the United States,
Brazil has not produced a musical gen
lus equal to that now displayed by
Aiaria Antonio de Castro.
Maria Antonio, in spite of her short
nine years of life, has accumulated the
outspoken praise and eulogy of the
music critics not only of Brazil but also
tt Argentina and Uruguay. Her repu
tation has already reached Europe and
she has received many invitations from
that continent to develop her talent in
the most famous conservatories of the
At the advice of her "Maostre" Al
fredo Oswald, however, her father i
iaking her to the United States whose
musical circles are reported to be eauii
ped with unusual educational facilities
while war torn Europe has ceased to
ie the mecca and shrine of musicians.
Aleppo, Syria. Bringing lumber
acroHs me Arabian desert by camel
caravan is one of the achievements for
which Americans will be longest re
membered in Aleppo. The lumber was
used in the reconstruction of Armenian
When the American Red Cross ar
nvea here it found many refugees liv
ing in the open, their houses having
auen apart through the removal of
uniuors by Turk soldiery for firewood.
io nearest uniDer source was fh
Taurus mountains along the Euphrates
nver. An expedition under Capt. Ed-
wara uickel of Seattle, Washington,
10 investigate. It arranged
oi me cutting or timber and its trans
portation down the river on rafts
El Doir, in the desert.
m tMiti were men en-
sseu ana tne lumber carried for
nuies across the desert to Aintab, Alep
po and Marash. Troubles arose with
me uodouin tribes of the desert, at-
lonlra t.l.. l
i-cu,s luuue upon tne convoys
una tne lumber occasionally destroyed
Captain Bickel then arranged for a
fiuard of 30 armed men to accompany
each caravan. Thereafter the supplies
One hundred native carpenters were
rounded up by Captain. Bickel and set
10 work reconstructing the ruined
runnings. As a result of this Ameri
can energy and Ingenuity, scores of Ar.
menian families have been able to oc
cupy tneir old homes.
AniHwife For Pasadsna
-asaaena, Cal., Nov. 13. -MembersJ
i tne committee to arrange the an
nual east-west football clasHic to be
Mayed here New Tears day have an
nounced a meeting for Monday night
when southern California sport writ
er and experts will discuss with the
committee the selection of teams to
Play the big game.
The eastern contestant is the hard
est question to answer, as there s
more time to select the western team.
Harvard, Ohio state and Colgate are I
among the "prominently mentioned" I
! Celebrating Blouse
By" offering for your approval blouses that are ex
traordinarily remarkable not only for the wonder
fully modest prices, but for their beauty. These rich
ly sewn and finished blouses of dainty fabrics and
fairylike trimmings are just the thing to choose for
a gift to please the lady whether she be sixteen or
eighty for the assortment is nearly endless in style
and becomingness. Early choosing is advised.
Extraordinary Values at
$3.98 $4.98 $6.95
Special Prices Prevail on Coats, Suits, Dresses
Columbia, Mo., Nov. 11. The first
complete newspaper plant in the world
built and equipped solely for n school
of journalism will open early in Janu
ary when Neff Hall, the new home
of the University of Missouri's school
of journalism is completed and equipped.
The building with its equipment will
cost $Sl,000, It is the gift of Ward
A. Neff of Kansas City. Mo. It Is a
memorial to his father, the late Jay H.
Neff, founder of the Corn Belt dailies.
The new building will be a complete
newspaper plant. It will include rooms
for regular class work of the journal
ism school. The Evening Missourian,
the daily newspaper of the school, will
be issued from the new plant.
The mechanical equipment will be
installed on the ground floor of the
building. It will include a press, three
typesetting machines, a sterotyping
outfit, type and other equipment. The
composing and press rooms will be
enclosed in glass, affording a complete
view of the mechanical production of
a newspaper from the outside. On this
noor will also be the mailing room,
room for newsboys, a photo-engraving
laboratory and a storeroom.
On the first floor will be the offices
of members of the journalism faculty,
offices of the student managers. Be
sides the business office of the Mis
sourian, there will be a city room, with
a telegraph and telephone alcove, a
conference room, reading room, li
brary, morgue and. wash rooms.
The advertising department of the
achoorwill be quartered on the third
floor. The remainder of this floor
will be used as an auditorium.
The school of journalism here Is the
oldest professional journalism school
in the world. It is also the youngest
professional school of the University
of Missouri. Klevon
board of curators of the university
authorized the establishment of the
school as a separate division. The
first Instruction was given in the
school on September 14 of that year
when the first copy of the Evening
Misourlan was published. The School
v?m!een U"der the directn of Walter
Williams as clean since it was estab
Pnoololo If me
(Capita) Joiinml Special Service.)
Itosedale, Nov. 13. Miss Helen
Cummuek and Lowell Gardner spent
the week end at home.
Miss Anderson went with friends
to Portland Saturday. They expected
to go up the Columbia hignway be
All had a good time at ihe C. E.
social ut J. !. Alexander's Friday eve.
Herbert Bates -and family visited
at the W. S. Peniberton home bun-
School was closed Tuesday as H wan
Prof. Arnold, school supervisor, vis
ited our school Monday.
C. A. Hadley and family went to
Laura Cammack visited 'her sister,
Helen, at Newberg Tuesday.
THAT COLD WONT
Not if you let Dr. Bell's Plne
i Tar-Honey help relieve it
COLD-DISCOMFORT la aome
thing no man, woman, or child
should be bothered with for anv
length of time. The pleasant ingred-
wondcrfully unloosening phlegm and
congestion, easing the breathing, and
relieving cough, bronchitis, cold in-,
flammation, hoarseness. ,
i The test of time has favored Dr.;
Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey. It helps speed
ily, safely, to start a cold-sufferer on
the road to normal. No medicine
cabinet should be without it.
, All Druggists. 30c., 60c., $1.20.
Costive Children and Grownups
, Costlveneea harms the system, maket you
dull, listless, ambitionlesa. Correct it with
Po-Do-Lax, Natures' able helper. Po-Uo-I.ax
is gen do but thoroughly efficient. A tried
and worthy remedy, 60c. All druggists.. . "
17 to 22
Dairy Products Show,
Staged as One Big Exposition
In the new $;i00,000 Pavilion at North Port
I Week of November Open All Day and
The Pacific International
Livestock Exposition -was in
auugrated and is supported by
leading bankers, business men,'
and breeders of the Pacific
Coast men of vision who see ,
in the Pacific Coast the live
stock center of the world.
The staging of this exposition ..
on so huge a scale is a long step-'-toward
the accomplishment of
this aim and the benefits of its
success will be widespread.
Thousands of entries of pure .
bred stock, many coming from
the Middle Western States, ",
necessitated additions to the
immense $300,000 pavilion.
Hundreds of educational ex-;
hibits claim your attention, in-
cludinc the laree Western
Dairy Products Show with 25Q
entries and daily lectures by
Mr. O. E. Reed of Purdue Uni
versity and Mr. M. Mortenson
of ihe Iowa State College.
rian to attend the entire week
Pacific International LivesiocK i
You See What You Buy Before Paying Buying At Home
U V IS
1. (. Jiplnj Ola
WHERE SHOPPING IS A-PLEASURE
Good Oil Is
Cheaper Than Paris
Freedom from unnecessary
repairs and longer life for
your car results from correct
lubrication with Zerolene.
Scientifically refined from se
lected California crude oil.
Gives mximum lubrication with least
urbon deposit. Get Correct Lubri
cation Cbart for your car.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
Enjoy these long winter evenings by listening to the world's greatest artists, with the aid of the Victrola,
Pathe or Windsor machines. You are at liberty to have the great artists in your home every evening. The
Victor and Pathe records are first as most of the great singers and musicians make records exclusively
' " for them
Need no introduc
tion. They have
stood the test from
start to finish, W
try to carry in stoc .
all of the Victor
sizes made. If you
are looking for a
let us demonstrate,
Machines play .
makes of records
better. The Pathe
is noted for its soft
ness of tone. It is
equipped with th
i now ::j)LLu a-";"
Pathe Machines ;
H. H. CAMPBELL, Special Agent, Salem, Oregon.
; w " ciai wnm on tne Daiance if you wish. V1,;