Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, January 01, 1919, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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g ftpQ' By CAROL S. DIBBLE j
M la The Easiness And Is
Logging Company.
A-CiViyUE and gala observance Hit. Bichard H. Robertson (Louise
of New Yean day was enjoyed Ben eon) has returned to Portlanu f
by a gay group of golf enthusi- ter a holiday sojourn in the city with
ata, who motored out to 4hs Country her parents, Judge and Mrs. Henry L.
club today for an afternoon of golf , tionson.
which eulminated festively with a five I
o'clock dinner served at the club house
Mist Maude Punbin arrived home
2. JirlVr. Poland today to pa ahe New
iras the turkey, recently won bv Ed-
min Jj. Baker as a trophy in the tur
key tournament held by the members
of the Iilihee Country club. The gaiot
ties also honored Mrs. Homer Smith
whose birthday anniversary likewise
Cell on this festal dato.
Participating in the informal jollifi
cation were Mr. and Mrs. Homer Smith
Mr. and Mrs. George G. Brown, Mr.
Year holidays with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. i W. Durbin at their home
on uourt street. Miss Durbin, who has
held a government position in Port
land the past year, will remain in Ba
lera for the present, her plans for the
immediate future being indefinite.
Mr. and Mrs. K. M. Hofer were de-
uid Mr. Edward Dillingham, Mr. and I lightful dinner hosts today at their
Mrs. J. U Jjocke, Mr. and Mrs. James nome on Boutu commercial street. .Bid
den to share in the Now Year's hospi
tality extended at the Hofer residence
were: Mr. and Mrs. . Hofer, Mrs. A iDomogalla's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Ian Bynon, Mrs. Mary Hofer, Mr. and
Mrs. Vyvien Bent and children of jfort-
land and E. W. Bent of Portland.
Mrs. L. Q. Haack and son, Gordon,
will arrive from Portland tonight to
spend week in Salem as the guests
of Mrs C . i'armor and, Mrs. Armin
Mr. and Mrs. . Cooke Patton and
daughter, Miss Luclla Patton, wont to
Portland today to participate in a New
Year's family' reunion at .the home of
Mrs. Patton "b sister, Mrs. A. W. Reg
ner. Thoy will return homo tomorrow.
The Salem friends of Mr. and Mrs.
J. L Van Dorn, who are passing the
mid-winter months in Minneapolis, will
the glad to hear that they are both
rapidly recovering from a siege of in
fWUsoo, Ir. and Mrs. H. H. dinger and
Mr. and Mrs. E. Jj. Baker.
Though the New Year is invariably
Creetod a a welcome opportunity ot
s-onewing long standing friendships,
the arrival of 1919 will mark the tem
porary relinquishment of staunch
friends In many cases, as the return to
oace conditions and the consequent
changes In the world of progress will
lie attended by the departure of many
persons into new end varied fields of
activity. Among the Salom young poo
dle, -whose going is carting a shadow
of rogrot ver the gladness of New
Years day on the part of a host of
friend is Miss iFloronce Cleveland,
secretary of the local Y. W. C. A. for
the past two years, who loft for Port
land this morning.
Miss Cleveland resigned her position
oversl weoks ago, after a most success
ful and congratulatory period of pro
?resiv.s achievement in the upbuilding
.1 ..1 1 U tJ 1 A
nu iiririiuic ail ouiuw unauuiuuuu.
lver animated Iby a desire to do .a vi
tal part in the line of purposeful activ
ity, Miss Cleveland intends to enter
other fields of endeavor after a vaca
tion interim. She will pass the New
iY ear's season with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Cleveland of Portland. .Balemitea. who left Monday nigh for
(Chicago to reside -permanently. The
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kinney and lit- tBynon have been enjoying a two
tie sen, Robert, Jr., left lost night for months visit on the eoast, having made
5 or t land to spend Now Year's duy, go- jtheir n0me in Indiana the past two
) ig on to their homo at Astoria touior- years.
sw. Mrs. Kinney has Jbeen visiting in
v alem as the guest of her parents, Mr. Miss .Gladys Johnson, who has been
' nd Mrs. A. N. Mooros, since Thanks- 'cellist at the Oregon theater the past
Having, being joined over the Christ- five weeks, left Monday for hor home
as holidays 'by hor husband. During in Portland, where she will remain un-
5 stay the charming visitor has been til the Hulom thoater are re-opened.
ie inspiration of numerous uelightf ul Miss Johnson is a talented musician
.ffairo given by ner many girlhood and her J)lavin2 in conjunction with
the work of Mrs. warren nunc on inu
oman, has been a most popular feature
at the Oregon this month, eliciting
much commendation and many appre
ciative remarks on frequent occasions.
The meeting of the C. W. B. M. aux
iliary of the first Christian church
which was to have been held Friday
afternoon las been postponed until
further notice, in accordance with the
recent lan oa all gatherings of any
Mrs R. M. Hofer is entertaining as
New Years day guests, her father, .
W. Bent of Portland, and her brother
and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Vivien
iBent, and children also of Portland.
Mrs. IP. W. Witham of Everett,
Washington, is visiting her daughter,
Mrs. H. V. Oompton, at her home on
South Commercial street.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Domogalla,
who have been holiday guests Of Mrs.
la Sgyea Years Praciice Here
Has Most Remarkable
Frank Davey, returned to their home
at Astoria Monday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. F. O. Pritchard were
dinner hosts on Christmas day at their
apartments in the Salisbury. Their
guests included Mrs. B. A. Bolcher,
Mrs. J. C. Pritchard, J. W. Bolcher, J.
E. Belcher, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Cordi
ner and Mr. and Mrs. 8. A. Koser of
Balem. Mr. JCozer returned to his horns
Wednesday night and Mrs. Kozer wiii
remain in Portland during the holidays
as the guest of her mother, Mrs. B. A.
Belcher, at the Koeler apartments.'
Mrs. Ella Rosenborg, who has been
the guest of her father, Jolin Wright,
over the holidays, left for MoMinnville
this moraine. Bhe was accompanied by
her fathor. Thov will visit her brother
fluensa. Thov olan to return to Baloin "d w.ie, JJx. and Jirs. weorge wngni,
iribin a month nr hit WAflkiL .w
Mrs. Allan Bynon was a week end
visitor in Portland, having gone down
to bid farewell to Mr. and Mrs. Fred
IBynon and family, former well known
'''lend in the city.
, Mr. and Mrs. Will H. Bennett are
r dehrating New Kears day in Port
land, having gone up this morning.
Jc -f li T I'ifiiitii- i7n r.',rVi-i-ii'ii
Avoid Crowding
It's a good plan to visit the stores during the fore
noon if possible. It's safer, and will assist the City
Board of Health to check the epidemic.
Store Closed Today New Years
AChic " -
Brown Boot
For Women
We just received these and they are really
beauties. It's that soft, rich Havana Brown
Kid admired by everyone. The style is a
high top lace boot with imitation tip and
military heels, mingling beauty with fitness
for use a rather rare alliance, Price $8.75.
Wool Blankets
Frosty Nights
Opsn Windows Check Influenza
There are just seventeen of those warm,
fluffy wool blankets left. When these are
pone there will be no more for sale at
Barnes' Cash Store and not likely to be any
such blankets anywhere at these prices.
They range from $7.85 to $19.50 less 20 per
Cherry City Baking Co. Puts
Out 13.000 Loaves Daily
Using 40 Barrels Flour.
(Charles K. Bpauldiog, president of
the Spaulding Logging Company -of Sa
lem was a logger over towards New-
berg in 1882 when but 18 years of
age. Abont all he had at that time was
youth and a desiie to accomplish some
thing in the logging business, t or a
number of ytt he logged by contract
Oxen were used for the transporting
of the logs and -there now bangs in the
office of the bpanlding Logging com
pany a pictuie taken in those early
days, showing Mr. Spaulding as a young
husky logger.
The business continued to grow until
in 1897 the company was organized with
B. C. ifUet knd William McLaughlin, a
young mau who had been working with
Mr. Bpauldmtr. .Believing in tne fu
ture of the lumber business, tne Hpauld-
ing company purchased the Newberg
mill of Dorranec Bros.
In 1904 the company was reorganized
and H. L. Pittoek and F. W. Ledbetter,
Portland capitalists, were admitted.
The Newberg mill was rebuilt and en
larged and the 'Capital Lumber com
pany ef alem was purchased from A.
N. Moores, and became known as -the
Spauldins -Logging company.
At -the 'beginning ol tne war tne
Snauldinc company was eiven large eon
tracts by tno government, especially
for the spruce lumber used in tne manu
facture of airplanes. At the time the nr
mistiee was signed and tne government
cancelled its outstanding orders, SO Vr
cent of the output of the mill was gov
ernment ftontraets. Two ear loads ol
airplane cants were being -shipped each
The company now employs 175 men,
and its contracts are mostly for rail
road materials used in the construction
of car .equipment and bridge materials.
At present what ig known as yard trade
is rather dull throughout the west And
middle west but with the eoming of
spring and the removal of all govern
ment (restrictions, it ; is thought this
trade will show considerable activity
-To supply logs for 'the two mills the
Hpaulding eompanr owng four camps
Black Boek, two near Hospins and one
at Philomath, known as Mary's rivor,
The company now has one steamer the
Oray Eagle used mostly 'for towing of
Besides the manufacture of regular
material, the company is manufacturing
aeent for the Pacific coast or tne Jn-
diaaa'giloB tne Money-weser au-
Men's Black Stiff Hats
in several shapes, sizes
7 to 7 1-2. Formerly pric
ed $1.95 to $3.45. Your
choice for
Lot of Boys' Grey,
Brown, Blue and Black
Felt Hats, in all sizes,
especially good for win
ter wear, choice for
If the averago housekeeper would
roally like to know the secret of mak
ing good bread like that of the Cherry
ity Baking company of Salem, now
is the opportunity. For it will now be
set forth in plain type just how it is
done and the secret is no longer a se
cret. To begin with, instead of mixing a
nice pan full of dough, the bakery of
course goes at it in something of a
wlwli sulo style, but the idea will ap
ply fur small amounts as well as large.
During the summer and rail, tne Daa-
ery put out on an average 13,000
loaves a day. When it opened lor -Business
two years ago today, the output
was just 2000 loaves daily. To bake
13,000 -loaves every 2i hours requires
90,000 pounds of flour or something
more thun 40 barrois.
But to proceed with the stor.T of
making lireart. Just for one baking
there is dumpod out of aacks into the
sifteT and blender 000 pounds of flour.
The blender mixes the different kinds
of wheat flour that have .been found
to produce the 'best bread. This blond
er is largo enough to hold 40 barrels
of flour at one time.. Everything is
mixed 'by an automatic stirring appa
ratus instead of the usual household
With the 800 pounds of flour drop
ped in the bin, placed there by an au
tomatic scale, Iby another automatic
weighing process, 300 pounds of water
is also poured into the big .mixer.
Now we have 600 pounds of flour and
300 pounds of water from which there
will finally emerge 900 loaves of
orend, each weighing 16 ounces. This
amount of dough really weighs 1100
pounds 'but for each 18 ounces started
on its way there finally appears but
10 ounces of bread, as the baking takes
out two ounces from each 18 ounces
jof dough.
After the dough is placed in the mix
er, by an eutomstic process similar to
that of an ice cream freezer, the dough
is mixed 20 minutes. To get the dough
out of the mixer, rt is partially invert
ed and it is turned out into the raising
trough 12 feet long, 2 feet wide
and two feet deep. There it remains
for 5Mi hours and later by hand is
kneaded down as no machinery has
been found that will do the kneading
automatically. This is one instance
where the bakery has nothing on the
The dough is taken out of the big
trough by hand, put into a big hopper
or dividing machine where it come out
iu quantities enough to make four loav
es of tread. On an automatic traveler
1 while on the way to the next machine,
it is separated" into the amount of
dough needed for loaf and rounded
I up into the shape of a bull of dough,
j Then in this round H shape it
'goes to the proofer automatically of
i course given 13 minutes to rest and
!on an oudless chain taken to the mould-
!er. It is this moulder that shapes the
I dough for the pan, giving it the reg
lulsr loaf of bread shape. .
Now the d'.mgh Is in the pan placed
sin proof cabinets away from dust and
arir to remain an hour and one half.
It is then placed in the oven and baked
for 25 minutes at a temperature ef 500
i degrees. From the oven the loaves go
i to the cooling racks where they cool
jin their own temperature in a steam
ape .entters. The Indiana silo is com
ing into general use aOn tne raciiic
nrwiat and the company has sold its
Bfoduct all the way from the Imperial
Valley in southern California to the
northern part of Washington ana es
pecially in 'the Yakima valley.
The present organization of the eoia
follows: Chas. K. Spaulding,
president; Hoy H. Mills, secretary and
gonornl mnnaeer; H. L.. uocb, vice
president; V. W. Ledbetter, treasurer.
. . . ;.t .L
V. O. Holt wno nas Deen wim mu cuui
pany for the past 18 years is logging
superintendent and William McLaugh
lin. V. Assistant. Oliver Myerg is looJ
manogor and Chas. B. Smith, silo aalcs
manager. .
Dr. O. -L. ficott -is the eloneer in
Salem .of the Chiropractic School. He
is. s graduate of the Fountain Head
school of Uhiropractic, oi waveirpon,
Iowa, and had lad nine years prac
tice, seven of them in Salem -where
countless numbers havt, been benefit
ed and cured by his adjustments. Many
of his patient are among the city's
beet known residents and they are prac
tically unanimous in their expressions
of satisfactions with his adjustments
and eniiusiaBtio in hU praise. His
ever increasing patronage is an dio
ouent testimonial to him personally,
and to .Chiropractic -methods. It is
one of the latest things in the Tealm
of science of the body and being jd
paratively new is not well understood
by many.
What js cniropraeuc i - nm i"
"It is the science of common sense,
nmlied the doctor instantly. It teaches
that 'the ibrain is the source of ail
bodily power; it is conveyed tbrouga
the spinal cord and -nerves, which end
in .every .tissue and organ of the body,
and there expresses health. That the
nninal cord and nerves are sort struc
ture, and are surrounded by bones
which are hard. That these iiones ere
movable within eertain degrees, laat
when they are moved beyond that, by
accidents, the hard bones squeeze the
soft nerves, decrease tnoir size, ein on
the flow of life from the hrain to
organ. That the degree of pressure
registers the Jack of J brain current'
that can't get to the tissue, hence
makes any one of a thousand diseases.
The chiropractic knows why, and
how to remowe .these pressures anu per
mit the currents to .continue transmis
sion for the jpurpose of .reconstruction'
of disease to health.
It is a science and method of ad
justing the cause of disease without
drugs or instruments, based on a cor
rect knowledge of anatomy, and espe
cially the spine and nervous systems.
The Chiropractic idea is that the cause
of disease is in the person afflicted,
and the adjustment in correcting the
wrong that is producing it. The func
tion nf nverv oraan in the body is .on-
'trolled by mental impulse, -from-the
Happy New Year
U. G. Shipley Co.
A message from Washington states
that President Wilson win oppose smu
mg of the warships surrendered by eU-
room. fThis is another big secret.) They
stay in the cooling room for half an
From the cooling -room the loaves
go to the Automatic wrapper whore
each loaf M wrapped in a sanitary a
wrapper and ready for delivery.
From the time the f iour at the Cher
ry City baking plant goes t'rst on the
scale to the time ready for delivery is
11 hours. Wot the morning delivery ol
ibread. the doueh is mixed at 0 o'clock
the previous evening and js taaen am
of the oven at 1:30 o'clock in the morn
ing and delivered at 6 o'clock in the
morning or as soon at the groceries
open. dread for the afternoon delivery
of the Cherry City Bakery pontes ou,t
of the even about 8:30 in the morning.
Two deliveries of fieeh iread are made
The Cherry City Bakery delivers in
40 towns outside of fcolem and its out
side business equals the amount sold
in Salem. 41. F. Kittman is president of
the company and Boy B. Wise, local
brain which transmits through the
nerves. Any impingement . or xnese
nerves interfering with the transmis
sion at mental impulse results in an
abnormal function called disease. This
interference is produced by gubluxated
vertebrae proseing upon tne nerves
th out from the spinal cord.
The trained adjuster is able to locate
the -point of obstruction -or interfer-
ence. and bv means or aujunuug m
subluxated verteDrae corrects me eauw
and normal conditions of health is the
result. .
TnvBatiirn.tflon costs notning anu
health And harminees.
The chiropractor does not pin nis
faith to any single panacea. Bimply
knowing that pressure of bono on the
nerve brings about abnormal physical
conditions, he sets albout to relieve the
eause of the- trouble and by his skillful
mn;,,it.;wi f the nanu. no soon is
able to bring about the proper adjust
"I oUld say to those who are sick,
worn out or troubled by disease, that
an examination Iby a chiropractor would
h oiiiiantiallv the wisest course to fol
low. Nature may be hindered from her
proper functioning through nerve pres
sure. An analysis would soon locate
aiieh disease and then by
chiropractic methods, improvement and
cure would ibe rendered the easier.
Four years ago Chiropractic was
recognised y the legis'ature as a dis-
Uinct and progressive science, and it
created a stato bopra oi cniropruciiv,
The hoam was 'Vcrfecteii
hv aDDointment bv the governor, and
it has een in working order since
June, IBIS.
Dr. .Seott'e offices are 309-312 TJ. 8.
National fcank (buildings f bone q
Honrs 10 to 12 a. m., 2 to 6 p. m
Residence 1360 8. Liberty and home
phone 828R.
Heve yonr new ear revarnished twice
a year and yon will save the eost of
repainting for many seasons.
ASK for c "A JT7Z a f 77 f
' Nourishing life S 20'M$ iBM.
Dlsoatibla f&i
No Cooking
For Infnu,lavaUda udGrowlng Children. I Rich Milk. Mai tod Grain Extract in Pot flier
"hs Original Food-Drink For All Ageal OTHERS ars IMITATIONS
Hotel Marion
Salem, Oregon
A hotel worthy of its reputation
as the largest and most complete
- in Oregon outside of Portland;
Winter Seeding Of
Cover Best; Says OJLu
Oregon Agiicultural College, itor-
vallis, Jan. 1. The best mothod ot
netting a clover stand under western
Oregon conditions is tiroadcasting -the
seed on fall sown wheat, oats, ibarley,
or vetch and oats grain in late J'obrti
ary, writes B. F. Sheehan, instructor
in farm crops. If the ground i dry
enough, the -seed is harrowed in. if not,
the rains will beat in enough to jnakc
a stand. To succeed it :must toe ow
not later than the first of March, be
fore the spring growth begins. The
seod will be tested for purity and ger
mination at the experiment )Sl(atio
seed -testing laboratory free of charge.
Farmers may thus know -exactly what
they are .putting on their fficlds.
Files Cured In 6 to 14 Days
Dnisgists refund money if Fit'.O OIXT
ME'T fails to cure Itching, Blind,
Bleeding or Protruding Tiles. Stops Ir
ritation; Soothes and Heals. You san
get restful sleep after the f irt appli
cation. Price 60c.
Mr. Business Man
Carter's little liver Pills
You Cannot be
u Dm y
sanUfttes Fsr i
ABSENCE l Iroa ta ths
Blood to lbs rsasoa for .
many colorless facus but
' -a
As"a matter of economy you
should consult the Journal's
Job Department Mvrphc;
y pri.;iL-we'Arc sail:
SiCiXis kad-r iirirs-
. ! i j w w i i -: i ;i " -