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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1920)
Ike Capital Journal, Salem, Oregon
' Vlo4n Is
lV",uWl!f sh0rt di!"
" week. The fire
i61 good start botore
P"" j and the invulk
V difficulty, an
ls'a .1 ,.rly to prevent
irretention of every-
I LJed The .0 was to
P rried no insur-
I dni of Earl Stoner, who
ns "i kimule ast
"",! Lere interred in
' r following
i n F cenicit. j ----- -
. ,i,i!i in this vl-
children have re
,. km in Arkansas.
! Murphy and son vis
iMlend several days last
Kj Ralph wica. u,,-. -TUo
on their annual trip
P'.' ..,. m serving as oil-
-liln The boys were le
.V i daml their brides will
Z L. here with their
E Tmts. J. E. Lucas.
a,;.;,h who had been vis-
Eft fr vz
(for his Home i
ion :ik far as I'orlland
ri and Harold Reynolds. Mr.
I v, imnepqserl
IH is very
Oregon and expressed a wish
might some day be a resi
ftte Willamette valley.
ikrd. Nov. 9. After pultintfj
ki bail at Oregon City to
ihis appearance before
hud jury at the nexxt ses-
John Owen returned 10 nis
irast of here n few days ago
t that he really had been
tful in his reelection to the
i position of justice of the
tin his precinct, and he can
I at home now ready to
t congratulations if not to
I his stock of home brew.
It developments in his moon-
lease indicate that Frank
i and young Hostettler of
ltd were Interested with
lis the manufacture of tho
shine stock which was seiz
ins! days ago by the Clack-
Icounty sherf. Robbins lias
I wrested on another charge,
(r, but he may also hive to
r in the Owen case also.
Monmouth, Nov. 9. Having
filed papers of incorporation with
the secretary of state at Salem the
Monmouth Tile and Cement com
pany launches out under more
elaborate proportions. The busi
ness will be more coextensive in
the future and the capital stock
has been increased.
Ed Oriffa, who is living on his
homestead near Sclo, was visiting
relatives in the city for a few days
M. B. Kester of Hubbard was In
the city a few days last week and
put his Monmouth property on the
market while here. If he Is suc
cessful In disposing of his prop
erty he will remain in Hubbard in
definitely. F. W. Leonard has been visit
ing friends at Brownsville for sev
Mrs. McCain of Iowa is visiting
her daughter south of town. The
family thinks favorably of moving
to the WilVimette valley in the
near future. ,
Mrs. B. S. Josslyn and daughter,
who have been spending several
weeks at the home of M. J. But
ler, will start for their home in
Rhode Island the latter part of
Mrs. W. W. Miller and lamily
have moved to Aberdeen, Wash.,
where they will make their future
Clarence Wialk.r expects to leave
In a few days for Ari.-ona where,
he will spend the winter. His'
father has been living there for
The telephone company is mak- j
ing extensive improvements in the
service here and in the future, it
is announced, there will be not
more than four party lines. New
poles are being erected and the j
line will be extended.
Albert Greene, formerly Jn
charge of the art work it the nor
mal, Is visiting friends in the city.
An electrical engineer has been
here from Portland for several
days making changes in the bell
system at the state normal.
The ladies of the Christian
church ivll give a silver to party
in the basement of the church to
Ray Adams of Cochran has
been visiting in the city for a few
J.' A. Larson, for some time em
ployed in the Monmouth Cooper
ative creamery, has accepted a po
sition with the Oregon dairy lea
gue. Frank Murdock. formerly
employed in the creamery here,
will fill the vacancy.
Dallas, Or,, Nov. 9. Floyd Cam
eron, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. D.
Cameron of Philomath was com
mitted to the reform school yester
day for forging a check. The youth
is fifteen years of age and has been
around this part of the country for
Dome time having worked in sev
eral orchards during prune pick -ing.
He forged a check for $10
and had it cashed at Skinner's stire
which resulted In his arrest and
committment to the reform school.
Dallas, Or., Nov. 9. Mr. and
Mrs. 55. P. Barber, who have been
visiting their son and family for
the past two weeks, departed last
evening for their home in Califor
nia. Word 1ms been received from
Mrs. Nora Staats, who Is with her
son, Robert, at Huntington, that he
is now aide to sit up. She will bring
v r EFORE you buy a can
of Calumet you are cer
tain of the greatest baking powder
value of the best baking results.
Because there are so many
definite proofs of its superiority of
its purity and reliability.
It received highest awards at
World's Pure Food Exposition,
Chicago; Paris Exposition, Paris,
France. PROOF that iH the best
baking powder in the esti m a tionoi ex.
For thirty years it has been the
favorite of millions of housewives.
PROOF that it gives those millions
the best of satisfaction.
pia. After an absence
than ten years, vessels flying
fcgof the Blue Funnel line of
lool are soon to be seen once
t the mouth of the Co him -
IThe .Myrmidon has been
red by Kerr, Glfford &
I .'590 tons of wheat at
Ipal terminal and will arrive
povember 10. It will be the
( the Blue Funnel boats to
(Astoria Box company is cut-
r mrr m auu.uuo noxes for
P to the Hawaiian islands.
him to Dallas as soon as he Is able
to be moved.
Mr. and Mrs. Turner and family.
j accompanied by Henry Turner of
j Chemuwa, visited Sunday at the
"'": ui bt turn jus. William
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Holinan
spent most of last week visiting
their sons, R. F. and Merle Hol
man and families and W. P. Miller
and family of Tillamook county.
Miss Grace Kercher arrived last
week from St. Joseph, Mich., for a
visit with her uncle. Jack Minnlch.
She will keep house for the Min
nlch children while Mr. and Mrs.
Mimiich are in California.
Maurice Hayes and Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Minnlch left last Friday for
San Francisco, where they will re
main for several weeks. Mr. Min
nieh will undergo treatment at the
Southern Pacific hospital there for
his injured eye.
Second Twin Dies.
The second of the two sons of
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Digby died last
Thursday. Funeral services Kr
both were held Friday, conducted
by Rev. Chris J. Benney of the
Sunday School Convention.
F. IS. Stone, a prominent farm
er of Buell was transacting busi
ness In Dallas Saturday.
W. H. McDaniel of Rlckreall was
visiting friends- in Dallas Saturday
and talking over the political land
slide which did not slide In the di
rection satisfactory to him.
W, H. Elliott of Perrydale, who
is the owner and manager of the
Perrydale flour mill, was in Dallas
R. L. Adams, a farmer from Salt
Creek, was transacting business
with the county court yesterday.
The litle daughter of Walter A.
Phelps, who resides in East Dallas
is seriously ill with appendicitis,
but Mr. Phelps thinks the child
Verd Hill, a retired farmer of In
dependence, was transacting busi
ness at the court house yesterday.
Mr. and .Mrs, John Koser, of
RiOkreall were shoppers in the city
Mrs. Theo Turner and daughter,
Jewell, of Chemawa are visiting at
the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Ifiggs of
Portland spent Saturday and Sun
day at the home of Sir. and Mrs.
Mrs. V. A. Williams, after spend
ing a week with her daughter in A
bany, returned to Dallas Monday.
Mrs. Hattie Williams was in
Lewis vllle Monday on business.
R. W. Craven of Tillamook spent
the weekend with friends here.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Lewis of
Lewlsvllle, were in the city trading,
Judge H. H. Belt was in McMinn
VMe holding court a few days last
Mrs. Charlotte Orr of Portland
visited her son, Sheriff John W.
Orr, and family over Sunday.
Mrs. Lela Rich of Newport, who
has been visiting friends and rela
tives for several weeks, returned lo
Newport last Friday.
Mrs. Howard Coleman, who has
been visiting in Iowa for several
weeks, is now visiting In Montana
and is expected home this weei;.
About the Marion and Polk
County Red Cross
dentists located in Salem and else-i
where by the Willamette chapter.
Even now there are many cases on
file and more coming in rapidly.
One man received through the ac-
Uvity of the local chapter, even af
ter he had given up all hopes of
receiving his allotments, approxl-1
mately $2300. Thousands of do-1
lars were advanced to men until"!
their allotments were received. j
The Red Cross and the American!
Legion co-operate in every way'
possible, in order to aid the ex
Willamette chapter headquarters'
have had 10,592 persons visit the
office for instructions, aid and ad
vice, the majority uf whom were
for the soldiers and sailors. Over
4500 letters were written by the
Red Cross workers in behalf of
As this branch of work is com
pleted, the rieace time work is be
ing resumed. Since 1881 the Amer
ican Red Cross has carried on
three definite types of work: (1)
Emergency relief; (2) Soldiery re
lief, and (3) Civilian relief. Em
phasis is now, and will be from
now on, plAoed upon the emergency
and civilian relief. The United
States public health service has
over 50 hospitals in operation in
this country todny, caring for 9,000
men. A recent congressional rul
ing has been made, adding 13,000
more beds for immediate use.
Hood P.iver. Box shooks for
the fruit district around here ar
to be turned out by a box factor
to be established soon at Odeil. Th
place will be centrally loeated and
of great da vantage to the orchard
Preliminary surveys were mad
through Fosisl this week in orde
to locate the route of the John Da
The Rod Cross is a well-known
organization, because of its work
during the world war for soldiers
and sailors. Even now the work
for the ex-service men is continued I
fix ttnmn nf tHoir fnmilinc nw uratfl
afl themselves need assistance. At II
present there are 44 cases pending!
in Marion and Polk counties. The
Willamette chapter in order to car
ry these eases through must have
the money, and for this they must
depend Upon the residents of Mar
lon and Polk counties.
Because of the lack of facilities,
men who fought overseas who re
turned mentally weakened have
been placed in state institutions.
This fact has caused considerable
comment, but the Red Cross visit
ing nurses visit these institutions,
write to the parents of the boys,
giving them the information which
otherwise the parents would be
unable to obtain, also sending the
boys fruits and other luxuries that
they would have at home. This
work is done quietly, only the boys
and iheir parents actually know
how much happiness this brings to
those disabled. Nine hundred such
visits have been made by the visit
ign nurses to the private homes
Every ex-soldier and sailor now
applying at the Red Cross head
quarters is received heartily de
spile the fact that many ex-service
men has capitalized the fact of
their former service and imposed
upon the local organization. Posi
tions have been secured for people
whose allotments, etc.,, had been
deferred, in some cases actual sup
port being supplied.
The work of the Willamette
chapter includes everything from
applications for allotment to se-'
curing the proper dental assistance
for the boys. Every possible
amount of co-operation has been
given the public health service
m mm an ; w
Enid Bennett in"Her Husband's Friend"
At the Oregon Theatre, Tomorrow and Thursday
tatftr ob ttnurtML
1 fytfiwU frontal
It contains only such ingre
dients as have beer, officially ap
proved by U.S. Food Authorities. PROOF
of its strict purity and excellence of
It is made in the largest,
most modern and sanitary baking
powder plants in the world. PROOF
that it must be belter baking powder thaa
one made under less favorable conditions.
You save when you buy it
..moderate in price. Vou save when
you use it possesses more than ordinary
leavening strength therefore you use less.
Pound can of Calumet contains full
16 oz. Some baking powders come in
12 oz. instead of 16 oz. cans. Be sure
you get a pound when you want it.
cup butter, 3$
cup sugar, 3 tea
y, teaspoon salt
2 cups sifted
fiour, 1 cup milk,
2 eggs. Then mia
in the regulai
UR MEN'S STORE
Whose who have attended this wonderful Sale we
Wmgo into the details; you all know the Real Val
ine are giving. Below we quote you a few of the
1 Winter Underwear. di fte
twl Shirt or Drawers
Pl Socks, 3 pairs
Men's Flannel Shirts, were
' and Engineers'
r a pair
Work or Dress 1 An
lani Dress Pants
nnel Night Gow
"ts, were $5.50, $445
Pg Wool Shirts, were CO QC
ars at a big Reduction.
Tom Wye four pocket Coat $11,50
Dress Shirts, were $5.00, now . $395
Silk Shirts, were $6.50, now $4.95
Dress Shirts, were $4.00, now.. $2.95
Dress Shirts, were $3.50, now $1.95
Arrow Collars, 5 for $1.00
Arrow Silk Soft Sollars
Buster Brown Hose, 75c reg- $J .25
ular, 3 for
Overcoats, were $19.50. now $J3.95 f
Remember, not an article in the Store
All Shoes on Sale
ANOTHER BIG CUT
Goes in effect today. Get your pair now, while the sizes are intact, as these prices can not lasl
long. Our stock is rapidly disappearing. If you want to participate in these great savings, do
not hesitate, but come in now. The crowds increase daily. Every person buying is sending in
dozens of others.
UIUtTtTT, tTtn 1 1 1 ' I Vt " 44 WVVVVVVi
Compare These Prices With Other Stores
ON SALE FOR THE FIRST TIME, YOU CAN SELECT ANY f
FAIR HANAN SHOES FROM OUR STOCK, IN BLACK OR
BROWN, ANY LAST OR STYLE, MEN'S OR WOMEN'S f Boys' Shoes bought in job-lot prices; 4 I
T ie newest nrown and black English -
t "t1 wwywr wens, also dozen of
REGULAR $20 GO AT
. a a i u . -w 1 ilv.i 5f x7i wonl n nsair rf T
These Shoes will only be on sale tor a snort time ana we wmuu uBSi j - r .
these Shoes to secure them at once
EXTRA SPECIAL 1
f other good lasts regulrly i0Id at $8. j
$9 and $10. I
X . EXTRA SPECIAL
Women's Brown ana v--" t
Shoe, in the . newest I
lasts, just arrived. Regular $10 val- t
ues, go at
For Women, in all lasts and styles, tan, :
calf, brown kid and black calf and kid
all the new creations, regularly sold at :
$16.50; while they last, go at
Children's Shoes all to be completely Cosed eil'S ShOBS
brown in English and
oo OK Q Q AND $4.95 I Men's Edmonds Shoes,
TO.WfVw - J wider last.-, regularly sold (1 A Q
. "at $14, goat vAV.iV
mrH GRADE REPAIR WORK done at Rea- , .
"onable Prices. Rubber Heel Day each We hies- Shws bucher ace regu,ar
dav. We put on regular o0c Rubber VC ' $ values' an extra good fiUing KA
Heels at Half Price " ;- last, to close PU7J
Complete Line of Men's and Women's House .. Wrk Shoe, a very cheap value
Slippers just flSS ' at $6' a short HnC' ,0 d0Se Ut' W
pair to be sold at REDUCED PRILLS. . . whiJe they $aUO
Women's Shoes i
. . j hiark kid Shoes, regularly
d at $15.00, to $10.95 ::
close out jj
Women's $7.00 and $8.00 Uu mffgA J!
Shoes in all lasts and sizes, while
thev last, go at
Women's odd lots of $10 and $12 brown kid and
black Shoes to completely . fl?7
Men's 12-inch Loggers in French Kip Vamps.
High Grade, $16.00 Loggers A ( c-
Men's 10-inch Loggers, a High Grade gra;
leather Iioot, regular $12.00, &c At
Men's $4 Light Work Shoe, brown
and black, go at
sSn'hiifd PlJifLKoW Rubbcr Boots-the-sell
them for $o.00 - ac. s w
i!S'iKhuTop 8h08' botn brow" and Mcl
best of leather, most all sizes, d a
$7.00 to $8.00 values at Jb4.95
Bays' $7.00 Korey Krome Goodyear Welt Shoes
blucher lace, all sizes, (t a
Boys' brown and black English double soli
grain leather school Shoe, the best & 4 tr
$8.00 Shoe ever sold, to go at M.SJO
close out at. '