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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 20, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JQTJftNAL, SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, AUCfUST 20. 1919.'
KILBM THINKS HE
7 .- n-
Probably Meet French
Champion At Cleveland In
Even Beginners' Can Now
Be Sure of Making Perfect
Jams, Jellies and Preserves
Now that women know how to be sure of
certain results . this is going to be a great
season for home preserving. .
This new method for making preserving
' syrup , is the answer to every housewife's
'..' doubts about getting perfect results in put
ting up fruit at home. .
i i " ; . The practical preserving syrup is made by
. using Karo (Red Label with sugar.
-.- . This method does away with all preserving
i difficulties, which are mainly due to using
- sugar alone. -
The use of Karo ensures firm jelly that
always "jells";' rich preserves with heavy
syrup; and "iruity" jams.
You can be sure, too, that when you turn
your jelly or jam out, you will find it firm
and mellow, never tough, or "candied."
Karo is a fine, clear syrup with a natural
affinity for the fruit juices. It blends the sugar
with the fruit and brings out the full fruity
For Cooking, Baking and Candy Making Karo
(Red Label) is used in millions of homes. In all
cooking and baking recipes use Karo instead of sugar.
It is sweet, of delicate flavor, and brings out the
natural flavor of the food.
CORN PRODUCTS REFINING CO., p. o. Box tat.-t.w y, City
Use Vi Karo
jams jellies and
FR E E
A book of sixty
eight pages that
gives you the best
recipes for sure re
sults in preserving.
Easy to follow. The
Book is handsomely
if a free. Write us
today for it. .
(Continued from page one)
U very forward stop, and I have no , to hM tMr m,P lmtil thy desired to
lope' that it could '1o passed through !.80".lj"t ,lhnt 1,0 wished, lo enforce tho
congrewi unrt put into effect, before tho "'
food bontrol act expires, which is on tlio J rh" trl,.v RWioral declared that nl
roelii million of peueo by tho prom- ro'"'-v l),ofitw'iK ' sugar. lias pructi
The attorney general, in order to
rruch the retnieit, suggested that the
exemptiona, of all retailers doing u bust
cally been stopped by tho department of
He said that 3(1 state food administra
tors of war time have agreed to cooper
ness of less than 100,0(10 bo stricken I wll 1110 enrTmcnt in miming tan
from the federal food control act, I prices for the various communities.
.Uilmrdine the farmers d farm or-1 1'aluier hvte yesterday returned to
Washington trotn a week-end trip to
Be Hearty, Hale and Happy
Be able to court exposure. Rid your system of
KheuinatiHiu and do the things you'd like to do
hunt, fish, swim, wade without the dread ot aches
end pains. Hheumattsui's double curse ot torture and
inactivity is banished by RHEUM ACHOL, the great
. mtoiuul remedy which neutralises acid poison lit the
.blood, kills the cause of Rheumatism and makes you
.iarty, hale and happy.
"My wire suffered something terrible." says Asmus Fra
r of I, ramie, tVyominif. "fclhe took aavan or sight
(lose, or RllkiUUACHOL and the palu is almost tons. U
is wonderful." ,
11HKUMACHOI, effects such wonderful Improvement
naturally. It a a blend of all the natural healtti powers
U.at inn be processed and takon from tha heaUh-ftvIng-hot
and cold mineral waters of Idaho Springs, Colorado,
toinhiiied with medicinal specifics fur gout, lumbago,
ailatlra and rhcumatlam.
Made only at Idaho Surlnvs. In the heart of the Rockies,
and every buttle anlii umlnr the personal guarantee of
II. K. Maehol, KtlKl'MAi'HOL haa given health to thou-
eanda without a single disappointed patient.
net this great remedy from your druggist today at lt.00
per bottle, you, loo, will rsiuuimutiud H to felluw
On Halt- t:i &leu at J. C. Perry Pharmacy, The Red Cross
Vliarmacy, Crown Vrug Co., Central I'hurmacy, William .
("luvlzatuins, Palmer sit id he would ex- Pennsylvania nnd New York to confer
empt them from the hoarding provisions, with tho senate agricultural committee
as ho believed thoy should bo allowed in IlU office. The senate committee has
also considered Palmer 's proposed
amendments before it.
One1 amendment provides a jail sen
tence for food profittors, which Palmer
pli.n.sto fifjht hard to jret passed. No
penalty is provided for punishment of
profiteers convicted under the Lever
food act, although hoarders may bo sent
to jail; fine $2000, or both. .
Palmer today was also studying agri
cultural department reports on meat now
iu storage. These stocks of practically
every kind of meat held in storage have
increased since August 1, 1H18.
Frozen pork storage, holdings increas
ed 47,(i(il ,0-lii pounds during the year;
pickled pork holdings. lG,2G(i,!,15 pounds
ltiuib and mutton 4,128,094 pounds,
while miseelin neons meat holdings in
creased 8,;i0.),104 pounds.
Holdings of frozen beef, dry salt pork
and lard alone showed decreases in
amounts stored compared with last
year. . .
Following his appeuruneo before' tho
house committee today, Palmer was to
confer with n suh-eoiumittee of tho sen
ate nigi'iculture committo over legisla
tion to fix profits on food, clothing nnd
other necessaries, a plan which senators
as well as house members, arc seriously
pun tors are now searching for some
way to apply this principle fairly to all
lines of business and to allow for the
different percentages of profit which
should be considered reasonable.
Sentiment for this sort of a drive on
the high cost of living developed in con
gress when Attorney General Palmer
proposed his amendments to the food
('Continued from page one)
,Xcw York, Aug. 20. (United Press.)
-Johnny Kilbane declared "after his
fight with Joe Fox b Philadelphia re
cently that he could have knocked out
that young Britisher in the second round
of the milling had it not been his. mis
fortu.ie to Crack a knuckle early in the
buttle. '.''' '." " .
'.Kilbane said he was careless in the
first round to an extent thut Fox was
able to land on him practically at any
time with everything he had. "And he
couldn't hurt ine,' 'added the feather
weight -champion. "When I found there
waif nothing to his punches I waded
in to end the scrap just as soon as 1
could. In the second round as Fox was
coming in I cocked my right and let
it go, but in getting away from the
punch, Fox ducked and my fist landed
full force on the side of his head. Mr
hand end arm went numb. The knuckle
was cracked and I could deliver no more
herd punches with tho right during the
rest of the fight."
The fight was in the nature of a test
for the featherweight title-holder. He
wanted to get back in action, but didn't
care to make it too strong until ho had
found just how far he could go, so he
chose tho six-round route at Philadel
phia with a fast, light-hitting opponent.
The result, he contends, has convinced
him that he is ready to stop at the old
'Kilbane probably is fooling himyelf
some, it is contended. Friends urge that
he should realize right now that he can
not go and on,. whipping featherweights.
Some dny, the Cleveland boxer will step
into n ring witli some fresh young daisy
and the next .thing he will remember!
will be the boys, tolling him whero he
got hit.-- wi,... , ... . -.
Kilbane is now figuring on meeting
Bo'iny Valgar, the French champion, in
the fall. It probably will be the hard
est tiling lie ever; tackled, for Valger is
a hard-punching; ragged battler. It will
take all the Kilbane knowledge and ring
experience to, keep him away. Many
experts believe. v.algcr is the next feath
erweight champion ,and Kilbane himself
believes him to Sihe best of his" chal
lengers. . . ' ' '-- ' .".
At present it looks liko tho pair would
meet in Cleveland or near by on Labor
day probably in a twenty -round battle
- - ii
to a decision
CAMELS supply cigarette contentment beyond anything
you ever experienced ! You' never tasted such full- --
bodied mellow-mildness ; such refreshing, appetizing
flavor and coolness. The more Camels you smoke the
greater beaorries your delight Camels are such a cta
rette revelation! (
Everything about Camels you find so fascinating is due to
their quality to the expert blend of choice Turkish and
choice Domestic tobaccos.
You'll say Camels are jn a class by themselves they seem
made to meet your own personal taste in so many ways 1
Freedom from any unpleasant cigaretty after-taste or un
pleasant cigaretty odor makes Camels particularly desirable
to the most fastidious smokers. And, you smoke Camels as
liberally as meets your own wishes, for they never tire your
taste ! You are always keen for the
cigarette satisfaction that makes
Camels so attractive. Smokers real
ize that the value is in the cigarettes '
and do not expect premiums or cou
pons! . ' ' . ': " '
Compare Camels with any ciga- -rette
in the world at any price I
Cflmea are aold everywhere in tcimntifleaUy
eeafoa I packages of 30 cifjareites or en pec.
mgea (200 cigarettes), in m ilmasinm-paper-covered
carton. We ttnngly recommend
thie carton for tho home or oBico aupply
or when you travel. " " --
R.J.REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY
Winston-Salem, N. C.
- v . -
18c. a package
painful but his hand is now doing nice- salary and better, working conditions, n" wooden leg,, he thought a'
(Continued from page one)
lie would receive full pay.
"Congress fixed a certain wage for
men employedw in spruce production
camps," declared Frcar. "Yet you
took it upon yourself to pay them what
ever you saw fit. In other words, you
issued an order that his efficiency
was to be determined bv his officers.
" Ye. Hut we had& approval for all
tins, we were not trying to revolu
Mtonme the army on our own hook.
Oolonel JMsquo went to (Secretary lin
ker. He took it up with Assistant At
trtiey Secretary of War Post who took
it up with the secretary himself, who
Xew York . Mrs. Comfort Brooks
wiuitsJ back her eat, which straved
away. The cat was a present from King
familiar with th general, lay of the
ground in the rear -of. the store which
opens into several : narrow passage
ways, hntrnnce was probablv by the
stairway that leads to tho auditorium
of the Commercial club, then by a
stairway leading, down in the rear to
tn a main floor or;all way,' then turn-
ng lett about -0 JJect in a narrow ball
way, then turuinaijnto another narrow
passage way and after about 20 feet
more, to the first heavy door that leads
nto the passage way used bv Hartman
llros. as a rear entrance. After passing
'through, this door, there, is . another
passage or hail way q the second door
that family lends 'into-n rear room of
the Hartman stores It is thought that
at night with matches it would be dif
ficult for nnv one to make his war,
unless well informed as to the general
surroundings and as to where tho va
rious) doors in the hall ways led,
In the Hartman store it is customary
o place all the more valuable jowelrr
each evening in the largo safe. All
watches are also placed away for safe
eopiug a pit the two stolen last eve
ning had just been repaired and were
ett on the repairer s 'bench,.
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Mr. and Mrs. Carrick, who have been
visiting their daughter. Mrs. Shirlev Ro
land, for some time, have returned to
their home in Portland. '
Olen Wilson had the misfortune to
have the end of one of his fingers cut
on ny n suw lust tridnv. It was verv
-f Msmirr wiw
Miuneaiwlis "Foul plav," said the
coroner whea he examined a wax fash
ion model fished from the Mississippi
river, Tho .inquest was abandoned.
There's a reason
in fact there are
many reasons for
Several from here autoed to Seotts
Mil's to attend quarterly meeting Satur-
Keiuember the 'lecture to lo given at
the Friends church Friday evening at 8
o'clock. Ada Wallace Unruh will speak
on "A Peep Behind the Curtains, ' ' and
the story of "Freckles, the Orphan."!
Come mid bring someone with you.
Mr. Barber is visiting his son, Miles
Barber. His daughter, Luck, is with
There will a'l all day union meeting
in the grove by the Presbyterian church
Sunday. Rev. Large of Eugene, Chester
Hadley of Roscdale, Gertrude Achcn of
CheniU'Wn and others will be present.
mere -win oo no evening services as
the afternoon service will close with the
Endeavor hour. A basket lunch will be
served at noon. Come and bring vour
lunch and have a good time.
WORK ON PAPER MILL
MOVES ALONG RAPIDLY
Pouring Of Concrete Found
ations To Begin Thursday
Pouring of the concrete foundations
of the half a million dollar paper will
will begin tomorrow and from now on,
there will be real evidence that Salem
is really to have ono of the finest pa
per mills in the west, and as far as,
modern equipment is concerned, noth-'
ng better in the- whole countrv, Jos
eph Kastner, superintendent of the mill
who has been in the business about 30
years says the Salem mill will have a
paper making machine that represents
the latest 1919 ideas in building, su
perior in many respects to the best
machines in the east.
Thebanks of the creek have all been
shore a up in order that there may be
no danger to the workmen. Along tha
creek bank, it was found necessary to
build a reinforced concrete retaining
wall DO feet high to prevent any wash
ing of the bank in the direction of the
mill foundations. This work has al
ready been partially done.
The contract for the erection of the
paper mill, 8(1 by 27r feet, has been
let by the Oregon Pulp and Paper com
pany to C. Van Patten & Son. The
work has been delayed to some extent
bv the difficulties encountered in mov
ing tho old elevator building from its
present site to the foot of Trade
street. It was discovered that the old
elevator had been built out of extra
heavy timber. But it is thought that it
will be indvel out onto Trade street
In order to bo assured of no danger
from high water, the mill will be plac
ed on piles at the.foot of Trade street,
3( feet above high water mark. This
brings the floor of the old elevator,
which is to be used as a storage house,
to a point about - level - with Front,
street. Thevhighest water known for
many a year is 33 feet above low wat
er" mark. Hence to play safe even in
cases of an unusual flood, the old ele
vator will rest fully 36 feet aboveylow
water. ' .
the entire rcportorial stuff of -the Onia
ha Daily Bee went on strike last night.
The men immediately . organized a
branch of the News Writers' Ciiiou aud
announced that in addition to picketing
their "runs'' they would help other pa
pers to V scoop" the Bee. - ' '
Victor Rosewater ,editor of the Bee,
announced he would refuse to deal with
the men as an organization, but would
deal with them individually.
Chicago Tho almighty dollar: caused
the fall of C. G. Werner. Police -ar
rested him for non-support when he
appeared ' at his wife 's home to get
some money she promised him.-
was insdde, dropped all his loot ani
fled. -'.. :.':".::::'.,'; -;
THE RED BALL .
Medford,. Or.- After gathering $3.5
and jewelry in a lodging house, a thief
Btarted to rifle a pair of trousers. Find
MAKE YOUR DAY HAPPIER
By a long cooling draught of
b vcrw!'' mV"d by 7ur the friendliest
itvcriice we know imih.. ;
. will, everyone -
HUlz isn't like ordi
nary brews.. Under
the . exclusive pro
cess we follow we,
dive oh ALL the
life of malt, barley
and hops, there's
about Blitz. ,
. In Bottles
Just call him. His
name is below
U, E PORTLAND BREWING CO.
On Draught at
Gideon Stolz, Distributor.
Omaha Bee Reporters Walk
Out; Demand Salary Raise
Omaha, Neb., Aug. 20. Following re
fusal of the-publishers to grant their
demands for a 33 per cent increase iu
1. VftA X&2A&S!iSJ
jiih. u fir cm e
At the Drice ii-Lnp'nir mpi n.ivr.
fKier,blSg?C and more pleasing
han any rwld Havana cioar: B
SetccTOs size I U DtrnmtMT nucxsl
Ask vojr fi.L. L. . u'. i , .
M your dealer carft supply you. writ uu
"I.LEWIS CIGAR MFG. CO Newark.N J.
Urgwt Indeptment Cigar Factory in the Vfarkt