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THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1922
Bazaars Set; Seal SaleOpens Bazaars, Christmas Bhopping Bed Cross seals-are a tew of fhe things which POP into mind this ween daily happentngs. Bazaars be muse already five have been an- st. Christmas shopping be cause this is one way of doing It and Red Cross seals, because that Is something , everyone Bhould think of from now until r-hrlstmas time. vo-tordav the women of the First Congregational church had their bazaar In the church par lors and many were the pretty gifts available. Friday the ladies aid society of the Leslie Method ist church, and the women of the First Methodist church will have hazaars In their respective church . Saturday the War Mothers will have a cooked food sale and bazaar at Stiff's furniture store, rid the W. R. C. will Gave a fancy work and food sale at the fielse furniture store. . , And the sale of Red Cross seals started in the post office Monday tt will start in booths in the stores and banks of the city Sat urday morning. . Already Christ mas shopping has begun, but the hnav shopper always has a few minutes to stop and buy Red r.ross seals. They are a part of Christmas, of the spirit of giving, that withall the rush and hurry must not drift away and hide the real meaning of the Christmas time. The shop early sign, pictur ed with Christmas holly, is an other reminder of the Christmas holidays that has made its "initial appearance. Pallas, Dec. 6. A social good time was enjoyed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd D. Moore on Tuesday evening when they en tertained a .number of friends. Most of the evening was devoted to playing progressive "600" around four tables. Prizes for the club members and guests were distributed at the close of the game. The club members being thus honored were Claire Tracey, who took first honors and Harry Joslin, who took the consolation prize. The guests winning were William C. Retzer, who made the highest score, while Judge H. H. Belt carried away the consola tion honors. After the close of the evening's, entertainment a de lightful luncheon was seayed. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Belt, Mr. and Mrs. William Q. Retzer, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stin netts, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Joslin, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Collins, Mr. and Mrs. Claire Tracey and Mrs. Mildred Berg. News yesterday of the death of Mrs. Lillian Hartshorn Rob ertson in Portland at the Wilcox memorial hospital came as a great shock to her many friends here in Salem, who femember her as a talented and lovely woman. Mrs. Robertson has been living in Con don, Oregon, for the past year where her husband is in business. While in Salem she taught music and played the organ at the First Congregational church. Rever end W. C. Kantner will officiate at the funeral today which will be held in Portland at two thirty o'clock from the Finley parlors. A number of friends went to Port ' Umd today for the funeral. You Can Now Try This Newer Form Of Iron At My Expense I First Compounded This Remarkable Remedy For My Own Neigh bor, And Their Praise Of It Ha. Spread So Rapidly That Now Over Four Million People Use Yean ago I began to wonder at the great number of my own friends and neighbors whowereal- waysailing. fcomplain- inganddoc- toring.with ont ever Eeeming to ret any bet ter. Both Working men and their wives were frequently all tired out in the evening and a crest manv were weak, nervous and run-down. One had patns in the back and thouuht be had kidney trouble, Another had palne around the heart, pal pitations and diixine&s, and was sure be was suffering from heart disease. Still others had severe headaches, floating pot before the eyea, tender spots along 'the spine and a great variety of alarm ing vmntoma. For years I made a ipedal stody of j thi conditio, consulting- a great Dum ber of physicians and chemists. An Immense number of tavestigatioos ty physiciani all over the country showed that three people out of every fomr you " Edited "by MIS3 RUTH AUSTIN Phone S3 It might be interesting to know in connection with the A. A. U. W. lust how the two rtnllnrg dues paid Into the national treas ury by each member, are used. The manner in which the money is expended makes the work of the association seem just a little clearer. This is the way it is dona. bixty cents for the printing ana circulation of The Journal. Twenty five cents for support or, me newiy created office of edu catlonal secretary. Twenty five cents maintaining a European and a Latin-Ameri can fellowship. Twelve and one half cents for dues In the International Federa tion of University Women (only American organization in the fed eration.) This undertakes to pro- i . . . iuo exenange lectureships, pro fessorships, and fellowships with women of foreign universities; to establish International headquar ters for women in various cani- tals (now established in London. T1 .... I .... runs anu wasnington) to pro mote rriendly and sympathetic re lations among women of various countries. Sixty two and one half cents for visits to branches by national officers, for the purpose of con ferences, personal discussions, ex change of ideas and suggestions regarding educational conditions and needs In the U. S. For annua! conferences or women college trustees ana professors, deans of women, and alumnae associa tlons. For the award of several nuiuiinnu iBiiuwsnips ueld as trust funds for organizations. For contribution to the Naples Table associations which promotes among women, laboratory work in any field. For cooperation with several nauonai ana U. S. organ izations especially In educational Interests. What remains (about 15 cents) is used for overhead expenses of the A. A. U. W. office rent, cler- ical assistance, bulletins, supplies ana salaries of paid officers. Dallas, Deo. 7. Mrs. L. A. Steeves and Mrs. Tracy Savery were charming hostesses to the Junior Matron club of Dallas at the home of Mrs. Savery on Wash ington street. The routine busi ness session of the club was omit ted and the time pleasantly spent in social enjoyment, after which delicious refreshments were serv ed to the following ladies: Mrs. Charles Lynn, Mrs. Ralph Sav ery, Mrs. Ed Dunn, Mrs. Oscar Holmes, Mrs. Clinton Foster, Mrs. Ray Chute, Mrs Fred Murray, Mrs. Walter Barham, Mrs. Foster Odum, Mrs. Earl Mangis, Mrs. Homer Brown, Mrs. Elmo Ben nett, Mrs. Virgil Ballantyne. Mrs. D. C. Getchell, Mrs. Claude Rich ardson, Mrs. Paul Hunter, Mrs. Charles Ramp, Mrs. Wiley Gard ner, Mrs. Wiley Carpenter and the hostesses. Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock the Tri L club held their regular business meeting in the Y. W. C. A. rooms. New officers were elect ed for the coming" year president, Marjorle Blake; vice president, Velma Rominger; secretary, Le- ona Post; treasurer, Esther Nat- terlund. After the meeting initi ation was held for the following: Velina Rominger Gertrude Cox, Edna Worden, Ruth Walker and Betty Himmel. Those attending the meeting were Mrs. Eva Scott Myers, Agnes Bayne, Marjorle Blake, Esther Natterlund, Leona Post, Thelma Gladys Sargeant, Inez Tvler. Betty Himmel, Edna Wor den, Gertrude Cox, Ruth Walker and Velma Rominger. It AnnuaUy-Kead My ' i ..... ma. lm in their blood. .rr'i Uaed U the great- ..- i. I, estof all oeviuumois the Iron in your Wood that enables yon to get the nourishment out of your food Without Iron, nothing you eat does you any good. Your beart, lungs and kidneys and ail your vital organ cet their nourishment from the blood stream, and when the blood lack. Iron and is thin, pale and watery, you may suffer from the symptoms oi number of diseases when the real and trne cause of all your trouble is a lack of iron in the blood. In the old days people otten ux metallic iron, which some phy.icians claim Is not aosoroea i - pounding this newer torm 0. .ruu I call Nuxated Iron, 1 emp loyed a spe cial form of iron, which to Uke to bo in your blood and like the iron In piLh. ltiU and apples, tnhke tte older form, of Iron, it will not Injure fhe teeth nor disturb the stomach and it is reedy for almost tam1817 Uoo and assimilation b, the Wood, ft epiewbobioodhinlr .ho posse.- 2s:3 Jenergy. u y-- - -- . you owe it i" following testi J . . Cut out trial coupon - Am,M and get your firrt tr-u pa-j I nF nai him ' , . . ii rU. 000 This is the night to hear the popular songs of other day. Just once In awhile time is set aside for such moments of looking back wards, and tonight people will have an opportunity of doing that very thing in the company of a perfectly imposing group of art ists from Portland. Their program will be given at the armory this evening. The artists will motor - here this evening and have dinner at the Marlon hotel and then make the trip back to Portland after the concert. Several of the artistB are well known In Salem and will remain here as the guests of friends. Just a few of the songs ar, Carry Me Back to Old Virginia." "Old Folks at Home, When You and I Were Young, Maggie," Ave Maria," "At Dawnlne." and other classic and Donular num bers. Mrs. Linn Smith has received word of the birth of a baby girl to Mr. and Mrs. Amos Smith of Peoria, Illinois. Mrs. Smith was formerly Miss Birdeen Yantis and is well known in Salem where she lived for many years. Mrs. F. E. Yantis is with Mrs. Smith now in Peoria. Mrs. James Walton was host ess yesterday for" a meeting of the St. Paul's guild. Regular business occupied most of the time during tne afternoon. The next meeting will be the first part of January. Miss Beatrice 'Walton who teaches in the high sehool In As toria was In Salem over the Thanksgiving holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Wal ton. James Walton of Eugene, a grandson, was also a visitor at the Walton home for the holidays. The Highland mother's club meets this afternoon at the High land school at three thirty for a social meeting. The severe weather Tuesday evening prevented several of the members attending the meeting of the music teachers association at the home of Mrs. Bertha Junk Darby. Because so few were pres ent reports of the convention held in Corvallis the past week end were dispensed with. At some fu ture meeting these reports ' will probably be discussed in a gen eral way. The next meeting will be in January with Mrs. Harry Styles. The members of the W."C. T. U. met Tuesday afternoon In the matron's room at the hall for thdir regular meeting. The regu lar business occupied the meeting hour. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Gram were hosts last week for a very de lightful Informal five hundred party. The guests who were in vited for the evening were, Mr. and Mrs. Percy Gorton, Mr. and Mrs; C. D. Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Marshall. Mrs. F. M. Lind say, Miss Meryle Whitney, Miss Mary Anderson, Miss Marie Mar shall and John Marshall. m . m m Honoring Miss Marie Marshall whose wedding will be a social event of January, and Miss Meryle Whitney who leaves about the twentieth of the month for her new home in California, Mrs. Percy Gorton was hostess for a number of the young maids friends Monday evening. The Gor ton home was very attractive with red and gold chrysanthe mums. The evening was spent with cards and dancing. Both Miss Marshall and Miss Whitney are employed in the bureau of la bor at the state house. The Unitarian women will meet tomorrow, Friday, afternoon with Mrs. C. A. Huston and it is Important that there be a large attendance since the Christmas bazaar will be discussed. This is the postponed meeting from lasW week. unusua. v..er w. v iJ Tnn ikon iM now g , " Ug yo can wor or now yo. walk without becoming ureu, Next f.l two tenia tablet, of Nuxated Iron three times a day after meal, for two weeks, then test your strength again and tee how much you have gained. An -astonishing number of nervous, run-down people who were ailing all the while, have greatly Im proved their health and increased their strength, energy aod endurance .imply by taking this newer form of Iron. Trial Coupon Fill h Ito W wis TOM- tni tok H to W -i- n, ..iiMt wtta r n, ..iiMt wwfc I Tili.iiim',"-"' NmlM boa. nwhwUI W.-Ulr- PAEHETHLABOBATORia IWW j Hamm. JUdrmtM mnJ mdiftm 6Ml I (rsa to J" , a HvH " U.S.C - THE CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON At the Blign Starting Tomorrow WJ..rrwv A ' "f? f;' vrv jar- J( -',...1 f SCENE FROM "A VIRGIN'S SACRIFICE" "A Virgin's Sacrifice" tells a splendid story of the land north of E3. Above is shown the burning of Batielle's, the haunt of all the outlaws of the forest. To this den of iniquity, Sam Bellows forcibly carries the lovely Althea SherrilL Then under the leadership of Tom Merwin the men of the forest rally, march on Batielle's, carry it by storm and burn It to the ground, Corinna Griffith does some of her best emotional acting in the role of Althea SherrilL "The Coward," a three act play by Mrs. Gertrude RobiBon Ross was the feature of the program last night for the Modern Writ ers club which met with Mr3. Byron Brunk as hostess. The play was clever and was an interesting part of the program. Other con tributions were a group of -three poems by Miss Audred Bunch, "Kinship," "Postlude," "Reincar nation." Miss Bunch has just had one of her poems accepted by the national organ of the Y. W. C. A. Mrs. W. F. Fargo read two sketches just recently published, "Under Our Own Vine and Fir Trees," published In the Decem ber '"Sunset," and "Little Preach ment," in the August "American Cookery." The last number was a radio poem, "Listening In," by Mrs. Frank Barton. These1 origin al programs are always very in teresting and the one last night was exceedingly so. s- Old Spain through "Ibanez" will be the program topic for the meeting of the P, E. O.'s today with Mrs. G. W. Laflar. , Mrs. Harwood Hall of Cbemawa will have charge of the afternoon's program. Dt KING'S PILLS for constipation. Sure reliefs pom omousnesr fi yAuntie Claus' 3 in Tomorrow's X GRAND THEATRE Next Tuesday Eve., Dec. 1 2 En MASTEE MYSTERY MAN FIRST SENSATIONAL EXPOSE OF . ALEXANDER and many other mediums and spiritualism methods, mind read ing, spirit messages, spirit voices, spirit faces, table moving, hand tappings, cabinet manifestations,, ghosts, messages from the dead, etc. ; t- Iff! Behind the Scenes with the Mediums Prices, including war tax $1-00, 75c, 50c Seati on tale at Grand Theatre, Monday, Dec. 11. Mail orders, now The first clinic in Salem spon sored by the county health assocl atlen of which Mrs. John A. Car son Is president, will be held the first part of January and from then on the clinics will be held Monthly, just as they will be in the other health centers, Wood burn, Silverton, . Jefferson and Stayton. The association has been handicapped by the lack of a county health nurse and have not been able to do as much as they had hoped to, but these clinics will be started in January in the face of a number of handicaps. The benefits from these clinics is of great value, and with a health nurse could be held with greater regularity and efficiency. The War Mothers will have a cooked food sale and bazaar Sat urday at the Still's furniture Btore. The sale will be held from 10:80 o'clock. tndtaoreeiffewcautoanwy keep mils handy. Standard ttmtAv wmU sn fbr two cold Ocncrei No'hcad rations, safe and drDtndablc. head nmcs".nO'baui after effect Demand red boat bearing MrHiim portraits ignactne WK.?I!i. 1 .xeVw.vl'o- sN LhO Mrs. H. V. Compton and Mrs. Louis Compton were joint host esses this week for two very de lightful bridge parties, six tables of bridge being in play both Tuesday and Wednesday after noon. The H. V. Compton home was colorful with burnt orange and fed chrysanthemums carry ing out the color scheme. Tues day afternoon Mrs. Phil Newmy- er won the prize and Wednesday Mrs.vArmon Steiner won the high score. e a A bazaar, with fancy articles on sale throughout the day, and a musical entertainment In the evening will be sponsored by the women of the Leslie Methodist church, tomorrow, Friday. Tht youug people of the church will take part in the program which has been carefully planned. Mrs. James Nicholson was host ess for the Wednesday afternoon bridge club this week, with addi tional guests for the afternoon, Mrs. George L. Arbuckle and Mrs. Scott of Dallas. The next meeting of the club will be with Mrs. C C. Kelley and will be a bridge luncheon. Mrs. Paul Hauser was the winner of the high score Wednesday. e e e Miss Bruce Putnam was host ess Saturday evening for a very delightful party honoring her house guest, Miss Josephine LInd; ley of Medford, who is attending the University of Oregon. The guests who were Invited for the evening were: Jeanette Jones, Pa loma Prouty, Silvia Thompson, Josephine Llndley, Helen Robu, Phyllis Walker, and Bill Ashby, Bob Littler, Fred Aldrlch, Mr. Nutting from O. A. C, Kenneth Powers, Jack Sullivan, Armln Sites of Portland. Mrs. Prince W. Byrd was host ess this week for a bridge party on Wednesday afternoon. Cuticura Talcum Is Ideal For Baby's Skin After a warm bath with Cutlcura Soap baby knows there is nothing mora refreshing for bis tender skin than Cutlcura Talcum. If bis skin is Irritated or isshy Cutlcura Oint ment is soothing and healing. Suipk lut trftfUM. AMraaa: "OMiffllit. tMltt.att.UT.UtUtmU.Um." Wmn. whr. Soplf. OlBtMMtttaadtta. TouMtt. IVf, WORTH & GRAY CHRISTY Christmas Ladies' Dresses Each and Every one None Beserved All Decidedly Beduced . Many of charming new models in the most favorite materials, silks, wools, laces and novelty fabrics demanded by the seekers of "smart dresses"; all evening dresses Included. Corsets On lot of front and back lace Corsets, made of good quality coutil, some elastic tops and Inserts. Specially priced at per pair $1.00 Second Floor Men's Shirts Men's plain blue cham bray Gingham Work Shirts, sizes 14V4 to 17; npecially priced for tomorrow's selling at, each . 59o Ladies' Silk Hose Christmas Sale of Ladies' Silk Hosiery, colors black. Cordovan, navy, white, nude. beige, gray; all sizes, Bpecl ally priced at, per pair W orth tk Phone 132 - AVHOVHIHOM For Gift That last HASTMAN BROS. Diamonds Watches Jewelry and Silverware " Phone 1255 Salem. Ore. r 4 . M NE W SHOES Close Out Prices GRASP THIS French Heel Patent Pump Patent Cuban Heel Pump Black Kid Cuban Heel Pump Billiken Pumps Oxfords Corner State and Liberty Salem Agency for Cantilever Shoes WORTH & GRAY LOOK OVER THESE ECIAL Shopping Made Beduced in Price, Notion Specials Colgate's Talcum Powder (all odors), per can Ho Shell Hair Pins, do not break, fade or split, tnperd polnta, per box 5j Nickel Safety Pins, with pro tected coil, every size; one doz en on card, per card go Lux, soap flakes, Special to morrow, per box f)o Baby's Turkish Uibs, white with bins or pink bordered de sign, special, each IQo Zenith, lemon cleaning cream, the top notch of quality, 4 oz. Jars; special for tomorrow's selling, at 49o Knitting Worsted Yarns, big ske!nB, many xhado to choose from. Specially priced at per skein 49f A limited quantity of 27 Inch fancy Dress Gingham; advlHa early shoppinq on these; specially priced for tomorrow's selling at per yard. $1.00 Gray Department Store 177 JLVUD V HIUOAl PAGE FIVE MEADOWLAWN DAIRY Phone 90F12 Inspect our dairy. The state inspector says "It's one of the best in the state. Investigate the sourse of your milk. M M M M M OPPORTUNITY! A new style in all sizes and all widths. Soft patent kid leather with turn sole and 2 inch French heel. Regular $9.50 seller. '' - $7.95 Made by C P. Ford and company on a dressy last. Fits closely thru the heel and arch. Fine material and best workmanship. Kegular ?8. : $6.85 Very fine soft kid with best solo and neat Cuban heel. Medium toe. Both one and two straps models. Sure to be good style for months. $6.65 Black and brown kid Billikens. The comfort shoe with the heavy flexible sole. A rare bargain. $4.95 $3.95 to $7.55 WORTH & GRAY 1 B 59 o S3 S3 to. S3 Easy Here Complete Stock ' Felt Slippers All Specially Priced .... .... Ladles1 Felt Slippers, in many pleasing styles and sizes at per pair 880, $1.29. $1.49. $1.79. $1.95. Men's Felt Slippers, values that's hard to equal, all sizes, at per pair $1,29, $1.49, $1.95 Children's and Misses Felt Slippers in an excellent range of colors, sizes and styles, at per pair 89o, 98c, $1.29. s C5 Aprons Ladies' Percale Aprons, in checks, stripes, dots and floral patterns, all - slzea; specially prlcd fqr tomor row's selling at, each ...-79c Second Floor o to CSS ta Fancy Baskets Fancy Straw Wasta Taper Buskets, in three styles; very useful for the home or office; specially priced at. each . 98c Second Floor Dress Ginghams North Liberty Street XVUD 9 HIUOAl to ta I Cl I ta 3' ta! S! pOTti TU mm .,..( h ,.. ' """" '" "i" r b, for o. s. s-. , drngrist. Por de in this tdtj by D. J. Try. J. C. Perry. J. "