Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1922
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON PAGE THREE Edited by v MISS RUTH AUSTIN Phone 82 mociety festival I Event Of Tomorrow The Harvest Hoke festival an nnual event of Thanksgiving iime will W neiu t n in the First Methodist !h!!rch from the' hour of two Crtv until late In the afternoon. me fe8tivaI 19 Planned for the Wit of the Old People's home, 5d contributions of, food stuffs, banned fruit, vegetables or any 'edibles or money are asked from the-people of Salem, i The old people's home will be Lmpleted about the first of the ir and that with a large sup ply of foodstuffs for the winter !,hi hrinK a great, deal of hap piness to the old people, this win der Mrs. H. H. Vandevort is in Lharze of the festival assisted by a number oE otner women, ine board of the old people's home composed of fourteen, women win be hostesses for the afternoon with Mrs. E. C. Richards and Mrs. E. T. Barnes'. Tea will be served during the afternoon and a program of mu sical numbers has been planned for the entertainment of the peo ple who attend the festival. In case people want to donate things to the home but are unable to de liver them at the church, they re asked to call Mrs. Walter Wlnslow who will see that they are delivered. So many things are acceptable f.for gifts to the hpme that it is expected that tnere win De many donations of money and food stuffs. The Pot Latch club was enter 1 tained with a delightful dinner I Tuesday evenings at the H.. H. Vandevort home with Mrs. B. L. f Steeves, Mrs. F. A. Legg and Mrs. 0. E. Price assisting host- I eBEes. The table was gay with a centerpiece of small red chrysan themums, and .they were arrang ed bout the rooms - in baskets, colorful and pretty. Covers were laid for fourteen, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Kirk, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wlnslow, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Lee, Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Steeves, Mr. and Mrs.. 0. E. Price, Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Legg and Mr; and Mrs. H. H. Vandevort; The club meets once a month and they have plan ned to meet the next time with Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Legg for a New Years dinner. The program for the W. C. T. V. meeting Tuesday afternoon was varied and interesting and 8 large number of women attend ed the meeting. The people from the Missionary Alliance who are holding meetings in the hall Joined in the meeting. Reverend Betts gave a short talk on the complicated work of the W. C. T U. women and Peter Doughan de lighted his audience with a num her of songs. Mrs. Josephine Sny der gave a paper on "W. C. T. U work in China." while Mrs. G. McConnell talked of the work in New Zealand. Mrs. William Ran dall spoke concerning scholarship ana the Chinese college and the college in India. Mrs, Sarah Clark Save an interesting reading on the "Dry Ocean." The next meet ing will be in the Interest of the farm home work. . Mrs. Lucy Beck of Portland and Mrs. Christine Taylor of Ba r, department president and inspector, will be present at the meeting of the TJ. S. Grant circle ladies of the G. A. R. Saturday evening. The meeting will be at the armory and the department officers will inspect the local group. Mrs. W, E. Anderson this morning received a telegram from James A. Banford, who owns one of thet finest pipe organs in a private borne In Portland, in which he comments on the Marcel Dupre concert in Seattle thi3 week. "HearcJ Marcel Dupre on a nny six stop organ, m the Pres- Dyterian church. Many people standing in the street waiting to get in." Mr. Banford went to Se attle to hear Dupre and returned with him to Portland. lunch eon was planned for the organist in Portland this noon, and tonight he will rrive his concert. Tomor-H row evening Marcel Dupre will appear here at the First Chris tian church in an organ recital. Judging from the enthusiastic press comments that follow these concerts Salem people have some thing fine in store. The Salem music Teacners association are sponsoring this concert and will be hostesses for a reception for the organist after the concert a the T. S. Roberts home. Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Roberts went to Port land today to attend the lunch eon given for Marcel Dupre. There will be another meeting tonight in the Chamber. of Com merce at eight o'clock for. people in Salem who are interested in the symphony orchestra and in seeing It successful. This week there have been pledge cards in the music stores, the state li brary and )ther places in order that people might sign a pledge for five dollars, entitling them to a season ticket for two, which willadmit them to three concerts, A meeting was held last week with several prominent people in attendance and it is hoped that tonight there will be a large crowd of boosters. The symphony orchestra is an organization . of which Salem may be proud, and a symphony association will as sure it of strong backing in its enterprises. ; - The degree team and members of the Royal Neighbors of America are going to Dallas tonight to initiate a class of ten candidates. About twenty people from the R. N. of A. will go from here, leav ing about 6:30 and arriving In Dallas In time for the banquet which has been planned for them. Mrs. Melissa Persons, district dep uty of R. N. of A. left for Dallas this morning to have everything ready for the initiation. Mrs. Persons also spent last week in Dallas with the result that there is a class of ten to be initiated to night. The Salem Radio club met at the home of Charles Denison. 1540 North Liberty street, Wed nesday evening. After a short business session Mrs. Denison, the host's mother, served refresh ments. Those in attendance were Howard Churchill, Merdith Land acher, Lee Crawford, DeWayne Latourell, Clayton Jaeger, Albert Booch, Marion Roth, Charles Den ison and Herbert Barlow. The next meeting will be at the city hall. Although the University of Oregon alumni and ex-student banquet at the Graybelle this eve ning will undoubtedly mean sup port tor the endowment drive at the university, no subscriptions will be taken and no . talk of money raised, it is primarily an effort to organize the university supporters in Marion county, to celebrate the victory over 0. A, in last Saturday's football game, and to be a reunion for Btudents. The committees are attempting to make this a big celebration, a post rally, it might be called, and indications point toward a record crowd for the banquet. From Eu gene there will be the Emerald quartet, four men, including John Stark Evans of the school of mu sic, Lamar Tooze, field director of the drive, W. K. Newell, Grace Edgington, alumni secretary, and Mr. and Mrs. George Hopkins, both musicians. Judge Lawrence T. Harris will be toastmaster for the banquet, and there will be other speakers from Salem and the county. The ticket sale has been handled very efficiently and all of the towns in the county have been reached. The committees comprised of local alumni and ex-students have' been working hard and an or ganization of which Marion coun ty may be proud will probably be peifccted. The banquet will begin tonight at 6:30 and reservations can still be made at the Graybelle or thru students in charge. for decorative purposes. After playing bridge during the after noon hours high score was award ed to Mrs. James Nicholson. The next meeting in two weeks will meet at the invitation of Mrs. James Nicholson. a This afternoon, Mrs. W. I. Sta- ley, Mrs. F. G. Bowersox and Mrs. R. B. Fleming are hostesses at the lovely new Staleys home for a tea. The guests will call between the hours of three and six. Betty Blythe, leading woman in the big screen drama, a United Artists release to be Bhown at the Oregon Friday, "and the theme of the play, as Mr. Beach conceived if. appealed so strongly to me that in ; (ill of my scenes I seemed to actually live the part I was playing. At the Grand, Wesley Barry, the freckled- faced screen luminary, whose lat est picture is Gus Edwards' "School Days" which will be shown at the Grand theater, dur ing the week of November 24, like most youngsters, was ambitious to be a great many things but Golly," said Wesley, "I used to think that I wanted to become great detective and sneak around corners with whiskers on. Then I though I'd like to be an engineer and drive a Dixie Flyer or some- thin'. Now I don't know but what guess I'll try and become a good actor. You know a feller never knows what he wants to be, but I guess it's acting I'lJ do in the fu ture." Fine $800 Player Piano- and 1 Rolls $367 We have-a fine used player at the above price and will sell it on terms of only $10 down and $2.50 a week. If you want a real buy In a player piano see this. GEO. C. WILL , 432 State St, The woman's union of the First Congregational church will meet tomorrow, Friday, in the church for an all day session. In the af ternoon the regular monthly bus iness meeting will be held. The women are urged to plan to at tend the meeting all day. Mrs. Warren Powers and son. Jack, of Seattle are the house guests of Mrs. James Smith. They will remain here for a few dayi longer. , ' Mrs. Chris Ringwald was host ess for a very attractive seven o'clock dinner Saturday evening in honor of Mr. Ringwald's birth day. The table and the rooms were decorated with baskets of yellow and white chrysanthe mums. After dinner the evening was spent in playng five hundred and music also proved a pleasant diversion. High score for cards was awarded to Mrs. Annussen and Chris Ringwald. The guests who were invited for the birth day party were Mr. and Mrs. F. Annussen, Mr. and Mrs. M. B Kernes, Mr. and Mrs. D. Ward Mr. and Mrs. J. Johnson, Mr, and Mrs. Joe F. Ringwald, George Ringwald, J. D. Korb, Miss Elsie Adams. Miss lva Adams and Mr, and Mrs. Chris Ringwald. The bridge luncheon club, is be ing entertained today at the home of Mrs. O. C. Locke. The Wednesday bridge club met yesterday for one of their social afternoons of bridge at the lmmB of Mrs. J. C. McLeod. The hostess used large baskets of shaa-a-v bronze" chrysanthemums Bh. Tonight will be the last night f the best double show that has played Salem for many months the Hickman Bessey Stock company presenting "The Girl He Couldn't Buy," a four act comedy drama, and "Humoresque," the most talk ed of photoplay ever shown on a screen. aM Almost Uabelievable You can hardly realize the wonderful im provement to your skin and complexion your mirror will reveal to you after usingGouraud'sOriental Oeam for the tint time. Send 15c or Trial Slf FERD. T. HOPKINS & SON NewYorfc runMtStaaal ARM SWOLLEN S WITH PIMPLES Itched and Burned Badly. Cuticura Healed. "My arma were affected with pitn plw. They itched and burned so badly that I scratched them, caualng Ter5r painful, tore eruption. The kin was Inflamed, and my arms " swollen. I began using Cuti cur Soap and Ointment and after on week's uae I could sea an im provement. I continued using them tad in three weeks wa completely healed, after using two cakes of Urtkuia Soap and one box of Oint JM" (Signed) Miaa Nideroat, St. na, Calif., Ja. JO, 1922. Uae Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Talcum for all toilet purposes. . U&J&n it, MlM ' Sold.T- VICTE0LA $19 . 1 Down 5 On a. Wepk AiSO fin - . i. i - in Calumet Vital Element Most Baking Powders ia:li Don't use a leavener that does not contain white-of-egg. When you do , you take chances you run the risk of spoiling your bakings. WES. ne . 0110 other make, brand tnZl, nal Price. One new $75 chlne $37.60. $1 down 11 a The Economy contains a small amount of white-of-egg. This makes it possible for representatives of the company to test it frequently for leavening strength right on the dealer's counter. Nothing but absolutely fresh stock is permitted to remain on the dealers' shelves. It must always be up to the high Calumet standard. Remember the white-of-egg in Calumet protects the success of your bakings. It is the eco nomical positive bake day aid and its sale is 2H times as much as that of any other brand. A pound can of Calumet contain full 16 ounce. dome Damn y - come in 12ounce instead 1 a buys mm BEST BT TEST .f 1ft none tare you get gurm jrv r when you want it. cans. a pound. , Liberty Ruth Roland, the Pathe serial star, whose most recent chapter play Is "The Timber Queen,'" was recently invited . by the noted physical culturist, William Mul- doon, to appear in New York dur ing national physical culture week as a "perfect specimen of physical Americal girlhood." Had Pegasus, the winged horse of mythology, thrown his rider, Benerepfcon, and gone galloping through the chaos of .a celestial hurricane, he could not have equalled the rampant running and spirited speed attained by humble "Tony," the remarkable horse owned by Tom Mix, who appears as the star rn the western hero's next vehicle, "Just Tony," which cornea to the Liberty theater to night. The Fox production Is an adaptation from the widely read novel of Max Brand, "Alcatraz," and affords the animal every op portunity to exhibit his marvel ous intelligence. At the Grand. Kolb and Dill come to the Grand theater for an engagement of one night only, Tuesday, No vember 28, when they will present Aaron Hoffman's latest, success, "Now and Then," a story of this land before Volstead's law became effective and of the days when bootleggers rule and ruin. Kolb and WU'a special orchestra ac companies the unusually clever company they are offering this season. Apparently the author of "Now and Then" endeavored to cram the three acts full of uproar ious laughter "and, according to dramatic critics who have review ed the show, he succeded admirably. FINE PRACTICE HANOS $5 Down $1.50 a Week We have two very fine practice pianos we will sell on rental terms and take them back at full price on a new piano at any time. We only have two at these terms. Come down today. GEO. C. WILL 432 State St. 11 finds colcfe-V! A r C i This proven remedy (hacks colds before they de velop Into serious aflmsnts. It aoothea tired, scratchy throats, 1 loosens disagreeable phlegm and soon breaks up the cold. Now dont let your cold linger on auk your druggist for DR.KING'S mscovrwr a syrup for cougfu&colds J Oregon "The Ghost Breaker" which was shown at the Oregon theate; last evening, with Wallace ReW as star, proved to be a genuinely entertaining picture. The story starts off with a succession of thrills, the action moving from feuds in Kentucky to castles In Spain, with a joyous, happy go lucky Interlude in New York city, "In Rex Beach's photoplay story, 'Fair Lady, I have, en deavored to picturize the domi nant influences that sway the actions of a woman whose most cherished dream, 'Love,' has been taken away from her," says Miss HER AILMENTS ALL GONE Mrs. Sherman Helped by LydiaE. Pinkham' Veg etable Compound T.nkp.Miehican. "Aboutone Tear ago I suffered with irregularities and a weaKness arm si times was obliged to stay off my feet. I doctored with our family physi cian and he finally said he could not understand my case, so I decided to try Lydia K Pinkham's Veg etable Compound. After I had taken the first bottle I rnnM HBO that I was trettine better. I took several bottles of the vegeta blelCompoundand used Lydia E. Pink 'a Sanative Wash and I am en tirely cured of my ailments. You may publish this letter if you wish." Mrs. M. Sherman, Route 2, Lake, Mich. There is one fact women snouia consider and that is this. Women suf fer from irregularitieal and various forms of weakness. They try this and that doctor, as wen as omereni raeu Icines. Finally they take Lydia E. Pinkham's Compound, and Mrs. Sherman's experience is simply an other case showing its merit. If your family physician fails to help you and the same old troubles persist, why isn 't it reasonable to try Lydia ti. f imtnam s uompounaj 1 """ i The Weather Man Says A We Say: ...T- """SSI. GENUINE NASHUA 66x80 BLANKETS A limited number of genuine Nashua first quality Blankets, 66x80 in the latest colorings. Not more than three pairs to a customer. Cold Snap is Due! aoket Fine Sheets BLANKETS $1.98 Were $2.75. A fine soft double cotton sheet blanket 64x80. Good weight. They come In tan and gray with an assortment of colorful borders. 3 Pound Cotton Batts quilted and ready for use, Special 88o ' s 19 f rPerPr. n g g 0 n : Priori aawassasaaaaaaaaBasaBaaBBaBSBasBSBSSBaaaBa ' """" "" 11 If I iiiiLiiii.iwimwiWilM,HWHaw.,. II v.-rr-J .-..1JIIUIUWHW !I.M-MWPPW"W "I"!11 1 in V II 1 'T'i'iii 1 1 " MWIJU'WIM"I"UBI""IM,'-III"I1'W" """ ' 1 72x80 White SHEET BLANKETS $3.49 : Extra fine heavy quality with colored borders; this is a regular $4.25 value. Pure Virgin Wool Batts double carded, weighs two pound, Speoial $2.08 T-j TAFFETAS 10 O'CLOCK FRIDAY MORNING VALUES TO $3 A YARD Fourteen Street and Evening Shades Every Dressmaker and home maker will do well to visit oui silk department Friday morning at 10 o'clock. We shall offer the best values in our own history. The taffetas offered are 36 inch Chiffon Taffetas in many beautiful shades for street and evening wear. Some are two-tone. VALUES TO $3 A YARD $1 .48 To buy splendid qualities of Taffetas such as these, is an opportunity you can not afford to miss. A dress pattern for less than $6.00. Pillows, Christmas Novelties and many other uses you'll find for such a wide range of colors. Remember none promised before 10 o'clock, no phone orders. None Sold Before 10 o'Clock g PiffPm Entries for Miller's Doll Show Close Thursday, 6 p. m. a 9 thts today great ,Try one of them. - GEO. C. WILL 432 State St. U WORLD'S tfHKAlJsil -..