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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 4, 1921)
VJ1 , Capitol Journal Salem, Oregon rage
NesJSIotesofSalem and Vicinity Briefly Told
ri,amnwa in tor- '
June " M mfi, .
track auu "-
V n v K con- 5,
..;:;.,. Commercial ciuo
i class - 3l
! ' June &-10-Chemawa unl-
1 Jrtty commencement week 4
1 Terf' yo s Baccalaureate 1
i, June ! , .
Icrmon, Dr. Can w .
J the students o uneiuawa, ,
P' Le 7 -Presentation of
A, operetta ''The Maid and
J Middy," Chwa. 8 pm
lune 7 Dramatic depart-
mMlt Willamette university
p nu Julius Caesar.
! June 8-Chemawa grad-
! uation exercises and pre-
! Station ot diplomas by
! Governor Ben Olcott, 8 p. m.
I June 15-Minnesota as-
relation picnic, state fair
Court House Notes
Compiled, by jJ?
Co. JsanK: 01 iuiuuv- o
Complaint filed by S. T. Clod
Wler et ux vs Hettie Suner et al.
' Decree and findings of factb
ad conclusions of the law fileo
1, the case of J. B. Ringrose n
M m. aurrtB.
Motion filed in the case of Ahct
E Page vs Henry Fawk.
AinendtS complaint filed in the
jiieirWTnram-FleuiiitiP vs Clar
Order directing citation to is
IUe filed in the matter of the es
tale of Chris C. Smucker.
Order for sale of real property
ind order for service of citation
in regard to the guardianship of
Uura May, Harry Kay and Al
bert Charles Taylor, minors.
Order appointing appraisers of
tie estate of Ruth W. Carter filed
George J. Prange, 26, Portland
indThecla Roeser, 23, Mt. Angel.
Gsorge W. Nelson, 27, Salem
lid Hallie Hinges, 23, Salem.
Clyde Butcher, 18, Salem and
ha Myrs, lS, Salem.
For manicuring face or body,
massages, Turkish, steam or show
er baths, or a good plunge, call
tt Oregon Bath House, corner
8Ute aid High streets. Our Mrs.
Hoffman is a first class manicur
ist and our Mrs. Bernard is a
first class massuese, thus with our
first class equipment we are pre
pared to give first class service
is every respect to our patrons. 1 each step is pictured from
Bringing Up Fathac - By George McManus.
I'VE Been HERE
THI?EE qvys an-
HAVEN'T MET S
PEEi'bON - IVe HA.D
MORE rurs at
Copyright 1920 by H. C. Fisher.
Trail mark Reg. V. S. Pat. Office.
j i haven't had
a Chance to talk
to anyone bot
an' 1 don't it
MUCH OTA CHANCE
, V J 1
' y a: am )
V f 'Bb-WIBBB W -b I j--"'III
PARDON ME -PiOT
ltN'T THl'ii MR JKcJ'b?
I THINK I'VE MET
YOU SOIME V'HERE -
IM VU INC.
T I li,
" YOU 1
Film Will Be
What is declared to be one of
die most remarkable industrial
.ilms ever taken will be exhibited
lere tonight at 8 o'clock at the
Commercial club auditorium. It
,hows the complete manufacture
f the Studebaker light six auto
nobile in what is said to be the
.ewest and one of the most mofl
rn plants in the world. Arrange
nents to show the motion picture
ere made by the Marion Auto
lobile company, distributors of
he Studebaker machine.
Although of an industrial na
ure, the movie abounds in humap
nterest, with plenty of action
ind in some cases real excitement,
t shows the making of Studebak
ar cars from the raw material
down to the finished car.
One of the unusual features of
the film is that special lighting
and coloring effects were used in
many of the scenes, making them
realistic to a striking degree. Ver
itable miracles are performed by
automatic and other ultra-modern
devices' that do nearly every
thing but talk.
A view of this movie Is in sorv
ways more interesting and inspir
ing than a trip through an auto
mobile plant itself, because many
details and operations whtcu es
cape the eye on such a journey
are caught by the camera. An ed
ucational advantage ot this film
is that it shows the manufacture
and assembly of each Individual
unit In continuity. For instance,
in the making of the crankshaft.
Test; Score Perfect
Seattle, Wash., June 4 Michael an Irish Grammar school. He had
Ladies and gentlemen attend- forging operation down to the
utt. Will E. Purdy, manager. 134 'complete machining of this im
portant unit. The same applies to
the camshaft, motor, body and
The numerous inspections thru
which each part passes to insure
Modern Woodmen Memorial
day. Th members of Oregon Ce
dar camp No. 5246 are requested
lid expected to meet at our hall
uuuuo; al uuc lull Jf. ill . auu t IIS ill- A. Ill civ y nuu i)"u,lW '
bring flowers. Each member of jyidly pictured, and thruout the
the team is urged to be on hand picture an impressive feature is
promptly. The Wooiimen from the speed and efficiency with
Dallas are coming over to assist hich results are secured, as
to In the ceremonies at the grave well as the high type of men to
f Neighbor Earl Hunt. Do not whom the various tasks are allot
fail to report for duty. By order ' ted. All operations shown are per
of the committee. 13 4 , formed in the Studebaker plant at
South Bend, where the new light
six Is manufactured complete.
Moving pictures showing- the
manufacturing of automobiles
from the raw metal to the fin
ished products, will be shown at
the Commercial club tonight, and
Monday night, everyone invited;
Emission free. 134
Kenneth Youel of Silverton
Passed through Salem on his way
one yesterday. Mr. Youel has
n attending the university in
Notice. Soerial monlinif nn.
y nllTht at 9 n
- " WU1.1Y lur iarpt:ii-
'Mai 1065, at Union hall.
line of used cars include
m 0' the best buys we have
" "tiered. See them at Trade
m iKh street. Vick Brothers.
S'e in the market for a
C wil' pay you to took
EL llne of rebuilt cars. Vick
aunT nil... . .
Jj" l' Journal offlw.
Frank K. Lovell, state tax com
mlssioner, has just returned from
a tour of the counties of central
Orocnn counties gathering tax
data. Nine counties were visited
on this trip by the tax commis
sioner, nine Eastern Oregon coun-j
ties having been covered in a,
previous trip. It is expected to
cover every county In the state
during the year.
Nolan, 42 year old University of
Washington engineering student,
today was characterized by uni
versity authorities as "one of the
tweuty five most brilliant minds
in the United States" following
his feat in making a perfect score
212 points in the army 'alpha'
Nolan required only 13 of the
17 minutes allowed, in which to
complete the test. His feat was
unequalled, so far as is known
here, by any of the approximately
3,000,000 service men who took
the test during the war.
According to Dr. E. R. Guthrie,
professor of psychology at the uni
versity, the best previous record
of 207 points in 17 minutes was
made by a Yale university profes
sor while an officer in the army.
The highest score known to have
been made by any university stu
dent was 206. The average for
the army was 135.
Nolan's education prior to his
entering the university last yesr,
was confined to seven grades in
been a lumberjack, longshoreman
and roving jack of all trales.
Within four weeks after entering
a Canadian base hospital to which
he was invalided during the war,
he qualified as an expert bacterio
logist work in which he had no
previous training according to
records on file at the university.
He is now carrying the maximum
number of hours allowed for credit
in the university, and attends
classes without credit, for 20 ad
ditional hours a week. He was
sent to the university by the
Federal Board for -Vocational
The "alpha" test given Nolan,
was the regular army intelligence
test given officers and enlisted
men during the war, according to
W. R. Wilson, instructor in psycho
logy, who administered it. Nolan
had never taken it before, Mr.
Wilson said. The major test con
sisting of eight minor tests, only
one of which was to an extent an
Nolan is a wonderful physical
specimen, according to physicians.
Save money. Now is the time to
get your mid-sumnsr hats at
greatly reduced prices during the
removal sale at Miss Larsen's
(Fuller tons.) 134
Big removal sale. Big assort
ment of trimmed, tailored, sport
hats. Sale starts Friday. Miss
Larsen (Fullertons.) 134
Closing out sale, everything th
summer millinery on sale at less
than wholesale prices, at Curtis
Hat Shop. 135
Great Millinery sale. I am clos-
Hazel Green Notes
Hazel Green, June 4. Mrs. Ada
Fanner of Portland spent the
week-end with Mrs. Lena For.
Henry Zielicski and family ac
companied by his father George
Zielinski, all of Oregon City, spent
Sunday at Joe Zielinski's.
W. G. Davis and son Arthur
went with Ralph Van Cleave and
Arthur Cordier the first of the
week on a fishing trip along the
Mrs. Fred Batcheior had the
misfortune to cut her cheek quite
badly while chopping some stove
wood. The wound required three
Mr. and Mrs. Rape and three
daughters are staying with their
daughter Mrs. Jim Wilson during
Mr. and Mrs. A. Wefnnert and
daughter Eleanor have gone to
Wilhoit Springs for Mrs. Wein
ert's health expecting to remain
Mrs. Otto Reeves ot Labish
Center returned home from Salem
Sunday after her recent operation.
Mr. and Mrs. Mott Moyer and
Mrs. Knox of Salem spent Tues-
The funeral of Mrs. Mary M.
Hart will take place from the Ter
williger funeral home Monday at
2:30 p. m. Interment will be made
in the Odd Fellows cemetery be
side the body of her husband who
died here in February, 1920.
day eve with the latter's sister,
Mrs. Lena Fox.
Miss Majorie Parmenter re
turned to Astoria last Friday.
Ralph Gilbert, Fred Boelck, F.
Fisher and Mr. Utterback took a
trip to Pacific City, Tuesday and
Wednesday, and caught some
trout along the way
Rate Increase Granted
Increase in rates sufficient
Don't bake these warm days,
to use French pastry we make, tor
cover operating expenses is gran
ted to the Mosier Water Service
of Mosier, Wasco county, in an
order issued by the public service
commission - here Friday. No ob
jection was entered to the pro
posed increase and a petition sign-
dessert tomorrow. The Gray Belle
Chas. Van Cleave and family, 1 ed by the patrons of the company
Late Mrs. Caldwell
Was Native of Oregon
Alice Estella Caldwell who died CASWELL At the family home
in Salem on May 25 at the age of
62 years, was born in Spring Val
ley February 24, 1895. Surviv
ing Mrs. Caldwell are her only
son, Harry F., her sister, Mrs.
Mary E. Watson, both of Salem,
and her brother Frank G. Mc
Lench, who still lives on the old
family farm in Polk county.
In Turner Friday night at 10
o'clock, J. C. Caswell, at the
age of 63. He U survived by a
wife, one daughter, Mrs. Lester
Kills, of Aumsvllle, and torir
sons, Claud of Prlneville, Will
iam of Newport, Wash., Tcy
of Blanchard, Idaho, and Fred
Funeral services will be held
She was united in marrlaee in
1888 to Frank P. Caldwell, who Monday morning at 11 o'clock in
later passed away In Grant coun-!tne Bethel church. Interment will
In ion? T n 10AB , t.,. .... 1 1 .. tnlre nlrp fn thA rpmeterv fit that
ing out everything in summer j r'V"" r''.A,:;
vui ucu -J uiu j i;ui vr m oaiciU - - " n - - c
where she has resided ever since, .of the Terwilliger funeral home
millinery at less than cost. Come
and see the beautiful hats on sale.
Curtis Hat Shop. 735
Found, purse on decoration day
at armory. Owner may have same
by proving property and paying
for aJ. 134
"Beautiful Oregon Rose" is the
official Rose Festival song. Hear
it at Myrtle Knowtand'd. 134
E. R. Pine of Joseph was in
After the dance or show, Gray
Belle French pastry a la mode.
Mrs. Caldwell has been a mem
ber ot the Baptist church since
the age of 18. She was a member
of Sedgwick Woman's Relief Corps W. T. Rlgdon
at the time of her death, and was
president of the group in 1919.
Hear the official Rose Festival
song, "Beautiful Oregon Rose,"at
Myrtle Knowland's, 415 Court St.
Fried chicken dinner with
French pastry, we make, for des
sert, Sunday. The Gray Belle. 134
Lloyd T. Rlgdot.
W. T. Rigdon & Son
Abe F. Bennett of Eugene was
in town this morning.
WEBB & CLOUGH
The Commercial Shoe Shining
parlors (formerly Salem Shoe
shining parlor) has moved from
315 State to 171 N. Liberty, next
to Moore's furniture store. Chas.
Chocolate eclairs, chooplate
cream puffs, Mocha squares, as
paragus on toast and many other
kinds of French pastry, we make,
today. The Gray Belle. 134
Bob Emmings of Albany, who
has been engaged in the cascara
bark business for the past few
years, was ia Salem yesterday on
Wanted, strawberry pickers.
Aonly Phei Farms Co., U. S. Nat.
bank bldg, room 309.
"hi turn 1
Industrial film on the manufac
ture of automobiles will be shown
tonight and Monday night at 8
o'clock in the Commercial club
auditorium, no admission. 134
I have a fine location and
proposition for a quick lunch and
confectionery for sale and rent,
only $!9 cash required. See Mr.
Purdy, phone 540. 14
To real estate men. The proper
ty at lTt N. 14th St. has ben
taken off the market for sale.
Love, the Japewr. Salam.
As Interesting As Your
The advertisements in this paper were written to you.
It is impossible for most merchants and manufacturers
to send you a personal letter about their goods, their
wares and their services. So they pay us for the privilege
of calling these things to your attention in our advertis
If they did not know that a certain proportion of our
readers would be vitally interested in their message, they
could not afford to advertise. It would be a losing
Read the advertisements as you would a personal
letter. Many of them are just as important and just as
interesting. They will help you to economize and to keep
posted on store news of real interest to you and your
Don't lay aside this newspaper without reading the
They are personal messages for you
Mrs, Matilda Van Cleave and
daughter Bertha visited relatives
near Mt. Angel Sunday afternoon
Mrs. Marie McCorkle of Port
land has been visiting her sister
Mrs. Emma Freed.
Misses Edna Davis, Violet Nel
son and Ellaen Clemens, Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Wampler, Will Duni-
gan and Clifton Clemens spent
Sunday with Mill City relatives at
John Zielinski and family of
Quinaby were the guests of Joe
Mr. and Mrs. Max Woods and
family motored to Portland Sat
urday to spend Sunday with
The Christian Endeavors re
cently enjoyed a social time at
the L. A. Dunlgan home.
Prof. F. W. Jones has accepted
me principalshlp of the Hazel
Green school for another year.
Grandpa May is confined to his
bed and failing in health.
I, is. Looney and Grandma
White visited the McCleay ceme
The U. B. Sundar school win
give a Children's Day program at
11 a. m. Sunday, June lth.
Bond Purchases Legal
Bonds of counties and school
districts of less than 500 popula
tion may be purchased by the state
bond commission, accord In r in
opinion to State Treasurer Hoff
by the Attorney General Van Win
kle, who, however, holds that
bonds of cities and towns of less
man auoo population may not be
purchased by the commission un
der the provisions of the state
An unusual opportunity for a
young woman to pay rent and
earn some money, one mile out.
approving an increase is said to
have accompanied the company's
Iron Syndicate Formed
Articles of Incorporation were
filed with the state corporation
department here Friday by the
Black Diamond Iron Syndicate of
Rcseburg, capitalized at $100,000.
E. S. Deardorff, John- E. Flurry
imd A. J. Wlllard. Resolutions of
dissolution were filed by the Cres
well Orchard company ot Eugene.
Otto Goswick of The Dalles ar
rived In Salem last night.
OUR PASTRY is a gas
tronomical triumph of the
baking art. Whether you
are planning to make each
mealtime a success or want
to add the proper touch to
the collation of some even
ing affair our pastry will
prove of considerable assis
tance to the refreshment
Province 0 f British
Columbia 6's, maturing
in 5 years, at 93.84.
American Power &
Light Co. 20 year 8
Secured Gold Bonds at
One of the above is a
splendid Provincial; the
other a domestic Indus
trial, both good invest
ments. WM. McGILCHRIST, Jr.
Clark, Dendall & Co. Inc.
U. S. Nat'l Bank Bldg.
IS A I)
MA OF A CRAFTY,
CUNNING PERSON ALI-
HIS DARING DEEDS
With good weather now on us, and vaca
tion time near, our minds turn to those
outdoor week end trips, picnics and
Why not increase the pleasures of those
picnics and Outdoor trips by adootini? suit
able clothing, especially designed for com
fort, convenience and neatness?
We carry a most complete line of
KHAKI OUTING WEAR
COATS. Two styles in Coats, the popular
NorVlk Model and the Regulation tailored
style. All sizes .. $5.50
BREECHES. The most comfortable and
favored of all sports garments. In all
SKIRTS. Both the plain walking
type and divided style.
a wT&K xr- S