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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1918.
Watch the Tongue of your Young!
Your little Pets need Cascarets
B7 CAHOI, & DIBBLE.
SAVE ? SERVE
TTAR SAVINGS STAMPS
1m i vlo th
Of course she did! Mother knows that pie crust short
ened with Kream Krisp won't hurt the youngster or
any one of the family. For Kream Krisp makes rie
crust light, flaky and easily digested.
Perfect pie crust is only one of many perfect
baking results you can attain by using Kream Krisp for
shortening the pure product of big, rich peanuts.
Kream Krisp is better than butter or lard for frying
because it has no flavor or odor of its own and does
not absorb either from food fried in it. For this reason
it can be used again and again which makes Kream
Krisp highly economical.
Try Kream Krisp today for shortening and in
frying. Then you will be sure of its quality and satis
fied with its economy.
BROWN COMPANY, Kream Krisp Department, Portland, Me.
The Universal Shortening
tH tlWVIUAL 1MORTB
Freight Rale On Apples
Result of Compromise
Public iervlce commission today re
ceived telegram rout Frank J. Mil
ler, chairman, wlo in in Washington, D.
C, ft A. Calderhead and Chairman
Elaine of th Washington tnte com
mission, stating that a transcontinental
freight rata $1.10 pur 100 pounds
a applea bad been obtained a a com
promise with the railroad sdministra
tion. Newn trim. Washington, relative to
the efforts o ftlie public service com-
missions of the three northwest states
to obtain a reduction in tho freight
rate cn apples, vegetables, canned
fruit, and other similar product has g&rd to the freight rate on empty bot-
beeu varying tle will be corrected promptly. It is
Last week Chairman Miller reported understood here this will1 mean that
that the officials of the railroad aduun- wiU nave the Mmtl nt6 Port.
istration had agreed to rate of U0 iandi wnicn wiU 8llow the frult
I?i?m whlch ' eduction from juiee companies and other user of Bbrt-
$1.25. Then Saturday he wired the Ore- ti0 to get the emptv bottiM. i0 eents
c......,u.. .u .i i'i.iir per lUt) pounds cheaper than at present.
Chambers had repudiated the agree-, ' t
mn miff Al IS nAiiM K tha Mtn - I
Today 's message said the reduction
applies to applet only and ia the result - i
will print you anything in the
stationery line do it right and
FOR THROAT AMD LU881
A Cslfltuifl mtmpotind tit will brtnr w
l!f in many acuta ami chronic csx
Srov!0 la havacht form & bmrta rm
W hlrhly rvrommpniltd by ic)fno 4m
tAlna ha hannful Ari. Tr thAtn todaUf
SO cent bo, mduding war tax Miller said he has been promised that ' f I"3r'
of a compromise. Tho reduced rate prob
ably will ba made effective October 18.
In his mosMkge Saturday, Chairman
Fr Mlo Kt alt dn.rrl"
.JSrkawa Lstwtwy. mUwMphia
I the discrimination against Salem iare-j:t4t)kll4i44lt:'l!ftI
EXCTSITE in every aetail was the
charming ta, at which Mrs. H.
H. Corey and Mrs. Frank Shafer
fvsivruay ar.tne residence of
Mrs. Corey on State street, in farewell
eompUment to Mrs. S. T. BnsseUe, who
is .leaving Thursday for San Francisco,
where she and Mr. Busselle will maku
their Mmanmtf knm Ti,- r .n
Have resided ia Salem a number of
years and nave formed a large circle
of friends, who am lnmpritmn kA
of their going. Though naturaUv a
larger business field ig open to Mr.
Busselle in San Franeivn in 1.; ,.c
work, as consulting engineer, both he
uu jrs. xkusseue sincerely regret leav
ing the association- ami 1.1,.1.,.,..
made in Salem during their residence
here. Owing to an unexpected circum
stance in business, they are leaving a
week earlier than originaMy anticipat
ed. They will be accompanied by their
boys, Albert and Earl, and will motor
down to California.
A coterie of Mrs. Busselle 's intimate
friends who often meet informally at
delightful little gatherings were Did
den for tbe affair of yesterday. The
drawing rooms were handsomely deco
rated with a profusion of dahliaa raug
mg from the yellow and gold shades
to the deep coppery reds, the color
scheme oeing planned to harmonize
with the tasteful furnishings of the
The dining room was done in yellow
and white, the artistically appointed
table further carrying out the decora
tive idea. A gold art basket filled with
brilliant yellow daisies and deep or
ange marigolds, formed a beautiful
centerpiece. The h Ours wrA anvlv wliil.
ed way with knitting and fancy work.
iiic guesis were Desiues tne nonoree,
Mrs. Fred Buchtel, Mrs. Will Neill,
Mrs. T. C. Dnvma Ir.
son, Mrs. Walter Biielmer, Mrs. 0. P.
W-ejs w ...... ... ' v
nun, mrs. win uiaik, Mrs. Spencer
Wortman, Mrs. Ed Wright.
Cordial interest oi lnnni c,,..;ut
folk craters in the marriage of Miss I
Haeel B. Kennedy of Astoria, to Lieu- I
i.-iiam nugo u stoll, A. o. S. C., U. S. !
A... announcements nt whlnh hn.. hn..i
received. The wedding, which was
quiet, in keemnv with ths f:,.,., t,,..y i
plaeo Wednesday, October the third, in
,mv.iliai cutircn m 1'oruanu,
at high noon. Only-, relatives of the
couple were present, Lieutenant and
Mrs John H. Smith attending.
The bride is the daughter of Mr, and
Mrs. John C. Kennedy, of Astoria, and
is a former St. Helen 's Hall girl. She
has a large circle of friends in Salem,
gained during several winter, that she
passed here conducting a private kinder
garten. She is a very attractive and
charming girl and was popular socially
Mr. Stoli is a former Philadelphian,
and a graduate of the University of
Pennsylvania, where he was first vio
linist in the Symphony orchestra.
Lieutenant and Mrs. Stall spent their
uuut-j-mooa ar seaside, last week pass
ing through Salem on. their way to
Newport, wlfere they will take up their
residence, Lieutenant Stoll being as
signed to dutr in thn ani-noa ,.o,
Word was received yesterday by Mrs,
Blanche Howard that her daughter,
Miss Jrene Howard, who sailed from
New York three weeks ago as a Red
Crosa nurse, had arrived safely over
seas. Mis, Howard entered the service two
months ago, taking her war training at
vamp uuster, Battle Creek, Michigan.
She took her original, training course
at Butte, Montana, graduating from
the MUrray hospital, a year ago last
spring with the highest average for
registered nurses in the state of Mon
tana. Miss Howard '9 work will be near
the thick of things and of an exciting
nature, demanding extreme coolness
and presence of mind, as she will be
with the 4th unit, first aid field re
lief, a position, in short, which Miss
Howard has proven herself well quali
fied to fill.
Miss Howard is well known in Sa
lem, having passed the greater part of
her girlhood here. She visited her moth
er fast Christmas, spending two months
in the city.
Mrs; Mildred Robertson Brooks, coun
ty recorder, has just received a tele
grorn. from her son, J. Robertson
Brooks, telling of his promotion to ser
geant. Mr. Brooks is but nineteen years
old, and'Jj with the 209th civil engin
eers camps, now in Camp Sheridan,
Alabama. H was made a corporal af
ter being- in the service two months,
tihe granting of his third stripe being
made at the end of four months. At
present he is on an official business
trip for the government in Riverten,
Utah. Mrs. Brooks' other son, Russell
Brooks i, also a sergeant, and is now
in- Paris taking government instruc
tion in the information department.
'Miss Ruth 'Fields, ,wto has been
sent as a missionary worker to India,
by the Columbia River Missionary
branch, left yesterday for Seattle, from
where she will sail Friday for Calcut
ta. She will be accompanied by a re
turned mission ry, a Miss Chissoln, and
a young Hindu woman, who has been
receiving an education in this country.
The party will stop first at Japan,
where owing to the delav involved in
ocean travel at present, the voyagers
will find it necessary to wait an in
definite period, probably a matter of.
weeks, before securing passage on to
Miss Fields will teach music in the
girls high school at Calcutta. The en
rollment of this school comprises about
four hundred Eurasian girls of the vi
cinity. About half of the faculty are
missionaries from this country and the
other half are instructors maintained
by the eity government of Calentta.
An interesting fact in connection with
the Calcutta schools lies in the recent
attempt of the authorities to intro
duce the co-educational system, which
has hitherto been strictly barred by
native tradition and custom. The actual
opening of the doors of either the girls
high school to the boys, or the boys'.
Children think Cascarets just dandy,
They are safe and mild cathartic candy.
Sell for a dime "work" every time.
MOTHERS1 Clean the dogged-up places. Do away with the bile
sour fermentations and constipation poison which is keeping your little,
one cross, feverish and sick. Children love Cascarets, because to them
it is like eating candy. Cascarets act better than castor oil, calomel or
pills on the tender stomach, liver and bowels. Cascarets never gripe,,
never injure, and do not disappoint the worried mother. Give harmless
Cascarets to children- one year old and upwards. Each ten cent box
contains full directions.
school to the girls is still tabooed, but
as a compromise lectures are being
given in various halls of the city,
which tare attended by both girls and
boys, rtie men instructors having
charge of sonic of the classes for girls
and the women for the boys. This in
novation is considered a step toward
final co-education, and is being watch
ed with interest by educators and pro
gressive workers in India.
Mdss Fields is the daughter of Mrs.
Dexter Fields, and has received her
education and training in the Salem
schools. A farewell service in her hon
or was held Sunday night at the First
Methodist church of which she is a
Judge and Mrs. George J. Burnett
have returned from Bend, where they
attended fhe Grand Commandry,
Knight Templars. Mrs. Burnett ac
companied Mrs. Thomas C. Taylor back
to Portland, the death of whose hus
band occurred at Bend, while he was
attending the state commandry, Mr.
Taylor was grand commander of Ore
gon in 1907 and known and honored
throughout the state as a fraternal
leader in Masonry. The funeral was
held Sunday in Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Domogalla
of Astoria wore guests over the week
end of their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Domogalla, and Mr. and Mrs.
Highly antiseptic. Alt'
Used as 8 curative
agent lor aa exiemm v?9
skin troubles. Conceals
and reduces unnatural
color. Ideal for correcting
j Gouraud's r
Send 10c for Trial Shu
FERD. T. HOPKINS St SUN. New York
The Government Has Advanced The Price Of Oregon And
To meet this advance manufacturers of Oregon and
Washington Wheat flours have increased their prices,
until there is little if any difference "between the price of
Oregon and Washington Wheat Flours and that of Fish
THE SUPERIOR QUALITY OF FISHER'S
BLEND AS COMPARED WITH OTHER '
FLOURS IS ABSOLUTELY THE SAME NOW
Just as in pre-war times Fisher's Blend is made of
Choicest Eastern Hard Wheat and Choicest Washington
If it was Economy in pre-war times to
par more for Fisher's Blend than for '
other flours, certainly it is greater econo- '
my now to buy it at practically the same
price for which other flours sell.
Fisher's Blend is the ideal flour to use with Wheat
Substitutes. These substitutes lack a balanced gluten.
Thejrrequire mixture with a strong wheat flour.
Fisher's Blend is a strong wheat flour. '
Fisher's Substitutes, including FisW's f!nrn Flnnr
Fisher's Milo Maize Flour, Fisher's Barley Flour and
Fisher's Corn Meal, work perfectly with Fisher's Blend
Flour because the same painstaking care is used in the
manufacture of the one as in the manufacture of the other.
Eisner's Blend If lour and Fisher's Wheat Substitutes
are manufactured in "America's Finest Flouring Mills"
- . by. - ' -
FISHER'S FLOURING MILLS COMPANY
"United State Food Administration License JJo. 0-48173"