Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1920)
TR3 CAPITAL JOURNAL.
- n kt I
rouKii a own
1 i i I i 1" ""i flriiT
JJ7 . belle.
, Baby clinic. Com
'Jjl "b auditorium, t V
f ntio"' ?f,SOTltltor McNary
""July 29-Aug. 1-American
Mr. and Mrs. Roma Hunter and
daughter. Miss Macyl, accompanied
by Miss Mattie Burkholter, returned
Saturday from Cascadla where they
have been enjoying a two weeks so
journ. - ,,
.. Funeral services for the late Ken
neth Aspinwall whose death occurred
July 18th, at Memphis, Tenn., wlU.be
held Tuesday, July 27th, at 2:30 p.
m., from the United Evangelical
church on.: North Cottage street.
Burial will be in the I. O. O. F.
The home of better service, moder
ate prices and largest tsock. Webb A
Clough, funeral - directors. 177
Store building for rent at 326 N.
Commercial Street. Inquire next door,
Mrs. Louise De Guire. x77
r...r vs William H.
X4OT uu . . .
"'"VBtker vs Francis M. Ba
Kancy A. BaKtr
SUrState bank vs Woodburn
jSS'A- company- com-
, n jinith 32, of Seattle, u
CTtulr o Helen -Kuth Adam,,
fine MJhurch- street. Lawrence
' of 49$ South 25th street,
?Bach, 26, ol Greromels. 25,
5rntaZ Bin.Pon. 21. of 1 8 0
o.iom. Linls Z
01 " . a a Iranian
B , w Vol 1418 Court street
Vdlne 81. of Salem a la
3Z. I "e Bcints, 22. of Jef
ferson. Daily Statistics
ta FORE: K. M. La Fore, i.4, at
w,;.m, M7 North High street Sat
;ahy0 morning, July 24. The body
I in charge of the Rigdon eatabl-h-
ment, and funeral services vv...
. ,j . .ho familv home, Mondaj,
by Pacific lodge No. 50, Masonic
L. ppti will be in the City
B. M. Lahore was born December
lose rnBsinir the plains in 186u
eince which time he has been a resi
dent of Salem. In 1875 he waa mar
.... . Da Laney. who still sur-
Tives him. Death came suddenly as
the result of heart trouble, as he was
-,,i. m his arm chair Saturday
-,inr He had been in ill health
for about three weeks.
tors, Jeweler, watchmaker, Salem
Nwport will supply all tourists
with gasoline. See Lester. Martin. 175
Miss Nora Linton of the Accident
Commission, left on Tuesday evening,
for the southern part of the state and
will spend her vacation visiting
friends in Grants Pass, Medford, Ash
land and Crater Lake.- '"..',' '
Famous Oriental seer with Robt.
Fulton, spirit medium, the armory.
Thursday night, free to alb 177
WOOD $4 PER LOAD. We can
made immediate delivery on box
wood, Just the fuel for summer use
Spauldingv Logging company,
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Long left this
morning for Tillamooii where they
will spend several weeks on his cat
tle ranch and on the beach
Aaron Apple of Stayton
with friends here Sunday.
Miss Vivian Browne : visited
parents In Silverton Sunday.
J. W. Hyett, banker of Silverton,
visited with friends in the oity over
Dorothy and Donald Stenberg of
Albany are in Salem as the guests of
relatives, having arrived Monday
monday morning. They came for the
purpose of assisting Master Charlan
Stenberg celebrate his second birth
P. L. Armitage and family of Eugene,-were
among the, many residents
of the University city who spent the
convention days ini- Salem. While
here the Armitagea were the guests
of relatives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Barr, who mo
tored to Salem from Eugene to at
tend the Elks convention, have re
turned to their home in the Lane
Miss Ruth Wallace; deputy county
clerk, returned Monday from a week-
end visit at the country home of her
parents near Salem. .-
World famed spirit medium, the
armory Thursday night at 8:15 p. m.
Free to all. 177
Miss Harriet Rush, of Eugene, and
her sister. Miss Anna Rush, of Walla
Walla, who have been visitors in
Salem for h. few days, have gone to
Seaside tor a few days outing.
SEE FULTON '
In the gigantic spirit ' seance, the
armory Thursday night at 8:15. 177
Hugh Latham an employe of a
sawmill at .SHvertom spent the week
end isitingi in Salem. He returned to
Silverton Sunday night. .
After spending several days in Sa
lem , attending the state convention
of Elks, Harry Philips of McMinn
vllle. returned home Sunday after
Dr. Carl T Miller has Just return
ed from the annual meeting of the Dieteiy recover.
Oregon state Dental association wnicn
was held in Portland all of last week.
He also has Just completed a post
graduate course, given by Dr. up
ward T. Tinker of Minneapolis.
F.verett Mav. well known as a foot
ball star of the Oregon Agricultural
college a few years ago, spent Sun
day visiting in Salem. He Is on his
way to Corvallis by motor.
TT-imernl arraneements for Mrs. E.
E. Denison, who was killed in an au
tomobile accident Thursday evening,
will not be made until Mr. Denison
is more improved. His condition is
reported as being better, and unless
rnm plications Set in he will icom-
Word was received in Salem Sat
urday of the death In Portland of
Mrs. Isadore Holsman. Mrs. Holsman
was formerly Celia Haines, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. L M Haines, of this
city. She was born in Salem and was
well known here She is survived by
her husband, a prominent Jeweler of
the metropolis, and one son, Alter
Holsman, aged 8. The funeral was
held Monday from the Holman par
Mrs. Melvlna Clark of Paonla, Col.
and her daughter; Mrs. J. W Mc
Cloud.'pf Muskogee. Okla., fra, visit
ing. t .the C A Clarke -ome, 549
North .Capitol street
Mi's. Alvin Ross, who has been lir
Salem for the past few days as tm
guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Ross, 333
South l"7th street, returned to her
home in. Portland Monday ;
JOURNAL WANT AD8 PAY
At Quinaby Park
Thursday, July 29, the annual camp
meeting of the Oregon conference,
United Evangelical church, will open
at Quinaby park. Reverend W. M.
Stanford of Harrisburg, Pa., for eight
years bishop of the church, and now
editor of the . Sunday scnooi litera
ture, wilT be one of - the principal
speakers at the convention. G. L.
Lovell of 643 North Winter street,
will suDPly any additional informa
tion desired. The program for the
entire meeting follows:
Thiii-aitav Julv 29: Sermon, Rev J
Stocker, .Portland. : ' .
FHdaV. lecture. Dr. Stanford.
Saturday: Opening service, Mrs. G
N - Thompson; Salem
Selected reading, Mrs Grace Silch
Woman's indebtedness to missions,
M.. fF E Fisher, Dayton
Quartet, Mrs Goode, Mrs MeClure,
Mrs Silcher, Mrs Tabor'
Readings, Mrs Eby and Mrs C U
Sunday, ( a m: Praise and prayer,
Rev S M Wood
10 a m: Sunday school in charge
of H Barendrick, Portland
11 a m: Sermon, Rev W M Stan
ford, D D . v' .
2 p m: Children's service, Rev G E
Erskine - ,
: 3 pm: Sermotf.-Ttev S S Mumey
' 7 p m: Christian Endeavor, Rev
C A Hoyt '
pm: Sermon, Dr Stanford.
Sunday, Dam; Praise and prayer
Rev J L Burns
10 a m: Sunday school, Rev H
11 a m: Sermon, Dr Stanford
i 2 pm: Children s service. Rev S
S Mumey , . '
8 pm: Sermon, Rev F H Neff
7 p' m: Christian Endeavor, Rev
8 pm: Sermon, Kev C P Ga.cs.
The following Is the program far
the afternoons: Monday, August 2.
Synthetic study of Exodus, W E
Simpson; Christian stewardship, V
Urbino; the devil, S M Wood.
Tuesday, Synthetic study of. Reve
lation, H H Farnham; the Jew and
the Zionist movement, A P Lay ton;
the ehurch and, the kingdom, J L
Burns. . .
Wednesday, Israel and the church,
C P Gates; how to acudy the Bible,
A R Schmalle; our Arircles of Faith,
S S Mumey. , '
Thursday, Christ in the Old Testa
ment types and prophecies, F E B'ish
er; the virgin birth of Jesus, ' Bow
ersox; the deity of Christ, E C Farn
ham. Friday, the atonement, G R Stov
er; entire sanctificatlon, - or Bible
holiness, V A- Ballantyne; eternal
punishment, A W Curry.
navy and company. It was reportea
that the demands of the navy were
not resisted and that loading start
The navy was taking the oil at its
own price of $1.72 a barrel, navy au
thorities, announced. The oil com
pany was notified that It may resort
to the courts if it wishes to get its
own price, which ranges around $
the power of the navy to secure the
oil, and two of the war vessels which
-were In the van, .berthed at the com
pany's wharf. -AfW a i brief parley
the- company' connected the vessels
up with Its tanks.
The destroyers expected to depart
for Astoria tonight with full tanks.
There are at present no fires in the
The commanders of the destroyers Cascade national forest, according to
ordered to use all means within reports to the headquarters at Eugene.
Polish-American Girls Put
Duty Before Everything Else
San Francisco, July 26. Six Unit
ed States destroyers drew up at the
loading plant of the Associated Oil
company in this city today with or
ders to commandeer the plant and
seize 160,000 gallons of fuel oil. for
their own use following a contest ov
er the price of the fueT"hetween the
reti luusnwfm cvca:
Y W C A. workers at tea-time In seen their families since before the
their villa in Warsaw. This house war. Some of them have received no
was turned over by the government to word from their relatives and others
the Y W C. A. unit of reconstruc- expect, after serving six months, to
tion workers at the request of Mine, receive a short leave of absence when
Paderewska. "e? 5311 trave' to distant parts of
. . r . r v r i Poland and visit the remaining mem-
These girls, all of them of Polish of their famiKeS
birth or parentage, direct work in xjy wiu soon -oinei by a sec
children's hospitals, visit the homes ol unit Qf rfce,., wno are now on
soldiers' families to report cases of jr way across Europe. The Y. W.
want, manage soup kitchens and work send other Polish Grey
in the refugee camps. ' Samaritan units as soon as arrange
Several girls in the unit have not ments can be made. a
The Daily Recipt
:: Hints of ::
Friday Market Page
1 cup of sugar .".l ttable spoon of
butter, yolks of 8 eggs. Grated rind
and Juice "of 1 lemon. ' 8 table spoon
of milk 1 table spoon corn starch.
Beat; well and bake In rich crust.
Frost with beaten whites. 1 table
spoon sugar and few drops lemon ex
tract. . :
, Lemon Sauce.
2 cups sugar, 2 eggs, Juice and rind
of 2 lemons. Beat all together and
add 1 pint boiling water, add 2 table
spoons corn starch and H cup but
ter. 'Don't boil after adding lemoii
as it will be bitter.
. pound figs, pound grated
bread crumbs. 2 onzos powdered
sugar or 6 table spoons granulated,
3 table spoons butter. 2 eggs, 1 cuui
milk, chop figs, cream sugar and
butter, add beaten eggs, figs, milk
and crumbs. Steam 3 hours. '
Drop Frnit Cookies.
2 cups sugar, 1 cup butter 1 'A -cups
seeded raisins H cup milk, 1.
cup chopped walnuts, 1 tea spoon
soda, 1 tea spoon each cloves, cinna
mon and alsplce, 3 eggs, tea spoon
B. P. Use plenty of soda. Flour
to mix well. Bake slowly.
Cirandmol tier's Fruit Cake
1 cup raisins chopped fine, 1 cup
sour milk, 1 tea spoon soda, 2 cup
sugar, 1 cup butter, 2 tea spoon cin
namon, 1 tea spoon each alspice,
cloves and nutmeg.1 i cups flour
4 eggs. Put buttered paper in bot
tom of pans bake slowly. . .' .
Take 2 cups batter after it is raised
for wheat bread. Thin with little
warm water. Stir in graham flour
tn mvitn stifll Let rise. Stir,
adding- more flour if necessary. P"t
in tins for baking. Let rise and
bake slowly, t ' .
Two pounds of round steak cut
one-half inch, cut into dices and fry
with 'two tablespoons of olive oil oml
medium sized onion chopped flnt,
salt and pepper to taste. Turn con
tinually while cooking.
: MEET ME AT MILLER'S:
BIG SELLING EVENT
The Short Cut
Every advertisement in your
paper is a short-cut. Adver
tisements, make it possible to
tell you in a few minutes all
you want to know about the
service or articles you need.
At a glance you can sift what
interests you; most and in a
moment you know just when
and where ti go for what you
want. - i;- .-.
Then you realize the Great
Economy and Necessity of ad
vertising in your daily life.
Crepe de Chine
These are phenomenal values; all new stock.
It is the final Cleanup for the season and means
snappy selling. We advise early shopping.
rl TAT IHTV ETDCTI N inferior merchandise in our store.
VUALiI I I T IIw 1 I Miller's standard is the highest standard.
A clean up on the season"
stock, while plenty of warm
weather is ahead.
Made of High Quality
Colors are Blue, Grey,
White and Stripes, sizes
14. 14 1-2, 15. Q ,
All new clean stock, made
of good quality shirting, in
the desired stripes, with
military collar attached.
All sizes, 1412 to 17.
These won't last long, at
Dr. Daniel Linen
The scarcity of linen
makes it , prohibitive to
continue this line at' this
time. We shall close out
what we have in Shirts
and Drawers at less than
pre-war factory cost.
Made from Domestic Pon
gee, excellently tailored,
collars attached, sizes 13 V
to 1412 .
Boys' Khaki Suits
These suits will make ex
cellent play suits and look
natty, ages 4 to 8 years
vnir i nniV i I C Ladies' Pure Silk and Fibre Half Hose; Kiddies Sox;
NfcW, AKKIVALO Kiddies Dress Kid Gloves; Hand -Made Blouses