Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, November 24, 1915, Page TWO, Image 2

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AS evening draws near, it becomes
more apparent that tbe Cherrian
Ball tonight is to be unique
among the long list of fashionable af
fairs held at the armory, and will be
no of the most brilliant affairs of
the season. The word "brilliant" is
used to describe most occasions at
tended by large numbers of people
where there' music and color and
dancing, but in this case no other word
is possible. The Cherrian Hull is to
be brilliant literally, and the brilliance
will not be confined to the character of
the assembly. The personnel of the
committee have been planning for this
keenly anticipated event for several
week and there is little doubt but
what the armory will be turned into
a fairyland of light and gayety.
Kiss Mildred Bagley and her fiance,
David Graham, of Eugene, will arrive
tomorrow to be the Thanksgiving
guests of Mj. and Mrs. Klmer Ludden.
a a
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Spencer will be
charming hosts this evening for the
members of the Merry-Go-Kound club.
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Ludlam went to
Portland today where they will remain
over the Thanksgiving holiday.
Miss Margery Marvin left this morn
ing for Oiyinpia, Washington where
she will be maid of honor for Miss Bel
ma Hansen, whose wedding will take
place early in December. While in
Olvmpia, Miss Marvin will be a guest
at the Hansen residence.
Mrs. C. D. Moore aud Mrs. P. E.
Huff,- of Portland, arrived Tuesday to
be the house guests of Mr. and Mrs. H.
K Bolinger until after the Bolinger
McOilchrist wedding, which will take
place on Thanksgiving day in the First
Christian church.
Donald Byrd, who is attending the
University of Oropon this .winter, will
arrive today to spend Thanksgiving
-with bis father, Dr. W. H. Hyrd.
a a a
A delightful Thanksgiving dinner
will be presided over Thursday by Mr.
and Mrs. I'rank Myers. C'ovors will be
placed for the immediato family.
Mjss Mary Sennits will go to Albany
n DeccniDer the first, where she will
filav for the Kiks memorial services.
While in Albany, Miss BchulU will be
the guest of friends.
Mr K. Spaulding will be hostess
afternoon for ti.e Happy Hour
Miss Marie Churchill, who is attend
ing Bchool in Eugene, will return home
or the holiday and week-end.
Mr. aid Mrs. John E. Hnicy, of For
est drove, and Miss Loida Mills, of
Portland, arrived today to bo the
Thankseiving guests oi Mr. and Mrs.
Gerald Volk, of Volkland.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Glover will have
a their dinner guests on Thanksgiving
Mr. and Mrs. Hunt, Mrs. Carrie J.
Talkington andMiss Cora Talkington.
Mr. and Mrs. Horn re Svkes and
. daughter, Jeanettn, will spend Thanks
giving in McMinnville with Mrs.
fctyaes' undo, T. A. Whito, of the Kl
berton hotol.
Mr. and iurs. Henry Fnwk have gone
to their ranch where they will remain
until the first of December.
M. and Mrs. Mason Bishop, will en
tertain Thursday with a family
We wish to thank oiir many
patrons and the public in gen
eral, for their patronage during
the short time we have been in
Salem, and will still continue to
give the same courteous treat
ment in the future as we have
in the past.
We have great hopes for
Salem's future, and will do our
part in everything for the up
building and progress of our
Yours yery truly,
115 N. Liberty St., Salem, Ore.
Thanksgiving dinner. Gathering for
the reunion will be Mr. and Mrs. ,1. A.
Bishop, Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Davidson,
Miss Mable Temple, Miss Hazel Bish
op, little Miss Henrietta Bishop, and
the hosts.
Miss Helen Moon will spend the
Thanksgiving holiday with her parents
in Albany.
Miss Esther Brown was the motif of
a surprise party on Thursday evening
at the home of Mrs. G rover Powers on
North Commercial street after an en
joyable evening of musio and games,
refreshments were served. The guests
were the Misses Harriett C'laggett,
Maude liivcns, Jiuby Aleyers, Altnca
Dorks, Winifred Ojias, Ethel Swartz,
Lillian Jaquet, Robert O'Neal, Cecil
Shaffei1, Dayrl Evans, Rofwald King,
Glenn Powers and Samuel Plumer.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry K. Merwin will
entertain on Thursday with a Thanks
giving dinner. The table whica will
be arranged for twelve, will have a
center of pale pink chrysanthemums
and softly lighted pink candles. Af
ter dinner ouu will be enjoyed.
Miss Enielia Boehringer, who lias
been visiting with Miss Hazel Pnrks
for several days, has returned to her
home in Eugene. -
.Dr. Mendelsohn left today for Se
attle, Washington, to attend tae wed
ding of his son, Philip, to Mies Flossie
Rogers, which will take placo on
Thursday, November the twenty-fifth.
miss itogers is very prominent in mnsi
cal circles in Seattle and is a talented
pianist and vocalist.
An old fashioned T'onimuiiitv Thanks
giving festival will be given 'on Thurs
day at the country Dlace of Mr. and
Mrs. L. C. (Irice. Informal invitations
have been issued to practically the en
tire countryside. Everyone will bring
well filled baskets with them, to be
used for a twelve o'clock dinner.
Guests will remain the entire day, add
itional guests being invited for the
evening morry-mnking. Baskets, will
be auctionod later in the evening, the
proceeds being used to assist in pay
ing the pastor of the local congrega
tion, ii i
A meeting of those interested iu the
organization of a chapter of tho Daugh
ter of the American Revolution will
bo held at tho residence of Mrs. Henry
B. Thielsen, 22S South Capital street,
on Friday afternoon at two-thirty
o 'clock,
Custre Ross, au attorney of Silverton,
k in the city.
Percy Larson, of Turner, is hero to
day on businoss.
Miss Ruth Corbett, of Monmouth, is
a visitor today in Nulcra.
Kobert Fields, of Amity, was regis
tered at the Cupital hotei.
. er, R. B. Swossoy, of Portland, who ex-
' poets to soon move to Chicago.
I Attorney G. 0. B in trim m was in
Woodburn yesterday on legal business.
Miss i.ousnnna Brown will visit in
Fairfield over Thanksgiving with rela
tives. I T. G. Albert will leave this evening
tor JMigeno, to spend Thanksgiving
witn relatives.
II. D. Mars, justice of tho peace nt
Restored to Health by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Unionvilte, Mo. " I suffered from a
female trouble and I got so weak that I
could hardly walk
across the floor with
out holding on to
something;. I had
nervous spells and
my fingers would
cramp and my face
would draw, and I
could not speak, nor
sleep todo any good,
had no appetite, and
everyone thought I
would not live.
Sorru one advised me to take Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. I had
taken so much medicine and my doctor
said he could do me no good so I told my
husband he might get me a bottle and I
would try it By the time I had taken
it I felt better. I continued its use, and
now I am well and strong.
"I have always recommended your
medicine ever since I was so wonder
fully benefitted by it and I hope this
letter will be the means of saving some
other poor woman from suffering."
Mrs. Martha Seavey, Box 1144,
Unionville, Missouri. -
The makers of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound have thousands of
such letters as that above they tell
the truth, else they could not have been
obtained for love or money. This med
icine is no stranger it has stood the
test for years.
If there are any complication! yon
do not understand write to Lydia E.
rinkbam Hedicine Co. (confidential)
LTnn,AUHg. lour letter will be opened,
read and answered by a woman ana
held in strict confidence.
Woodburn, was here yesterday trans
acting business.
Hiss Evelyn Cash, physical training
teacher, will spend the week-end with
friends in Portland.
Miss liirpnh Bluir is looking forward
to a visit from her mother, whose home
is at Lymun, Wash.
Judge P. H. " Arcy will leave Satur
day evening for ban Francisco for n
visit of three weeks.
Miss Clnra L. Hehuasse will visit
with friends in Portland during the
Thanksgiving vacation.
Kussell Brooks will spend the
Thanksgiving and week-end vacation
with friends in Eugene.
Jnmes H. Albert and wife, and Miss
Clara Albert, 804 Will street, will
spend Thanksgiving at Eugene.
Mr. aud Airs. George C. L. Snyder
and son, Curtis, will spend ThaukBgiv
inc in Pallas, visiting relntivcs.
Miss Evelyn JoneB, teacher in the
hi hschool will visit in rortiana witn
her brother over Thanksgiving.
Miss Aitken, of the Washington
junior high school, will Bpend the week
end with her mother in Portland.
Miss Anne D. Swezey, librarian of
the fctolem public library, will spend the
Thanksgiving vacation witn ner nrotn
Hay Pnmeroy, aeewnpanied by his
friend, R. Knrly, of Portland, will
spend the Thanksgiving vacation in tho
Dr. Mendenlinll left yesterday to
speud Thanksgiving with friends at No-
attle. Ho will return early Friday
Miss Lora Milan, English teachor for
the Washington junior high school, will
leave tomorrow for Portland, visiting
with her sister until Sunday evening.
Albert Himon and Mrs. E. E. Timm,
of Winona, Minn., will arrive in the
citv Friday for a visit of several
weeks with their brother, J. P. Wmon
LETSI At her home, 2708 Lee street,
Tuesday, November 23, lt15, Mrs.
Marie Leisi, at tho age of 69 years.
Funeral services will bo held Friday
afternoon at 2 o'clock from the family
home, 270N Leo street, the Rev. William
0. l.ienknmper of the Bethany Reform
ed church, officiating. Burial will take
place nt tho City View cemetery.
Surviving her, are five sons and two
daughters, all living in the city. The
sons are, Fred, Robert, Walter, Ed
ward and Albert I-eisi, ami the daugh
ters, Helen and Mary l.eisi.
This is the second bereavement .in
tho family within n short time, as Mia.
1. eisi 'a daughter, Mrs. Rose Bronleewo,
passed nway nt her home in Portland
lust month.
At 3:.10 this afternoon school will be
dismissed for tho Thanksgiving holi
days, aud will not resume until Novem
ber -i. The students are oil planning
on a happy Thanksgiving, many of
them leaving on trains for their homes,
where the fatted turkey aud red cran
berry sauce awaits to satisfy their
hunger. Those who do not go home fur
the holidays will spend an enjoyable
time in Salem. A big jolly-up has
been planned for tomorrow eveniug in
the Willamette gyuin, and those who
are homesick are guaranteed to be
cured if they will eouie out.
The Kloshe Klub basketball team
won over the freshmen in a fast game
by a senro of 14-8, while the senior
team literally ran away with the Kim
bull college five, by a score of 0-0.
No games will be played today nor dur
ing the remainder of the week on ac
count of the vacation. Active work,
however, will begin next Monday even
ing. Prof. Wallace MacMurray's lecture
on "Maiiin Gorky and Realism," last
night was of a very interesting nature,
lie showed bow Gorky, an uuculturcd
man, rebeled against society and strove
to advocate the spirit of absolute lib
erty, freedom and love.
The rhnpel eiereises were takea
charge cf by the Y. M. C. A. to is morn
ing. Student songs were sung and a
student. John Uary, gave a talk on
"College, The Human Garden," .
Polk County Court Favors
Structure To Cost Less
Than $200,000
The county court of Polk county, ac
companied by Roadmaster Waldo Finn,
of Polk county, is holding a joint meet
ing with the Marion cnuntv court, thin
afternoon to settle some vital problems
relative to the steel bridge across the
river at this place. It mi been admit
ted for some time that a new bridge
was imperative but the question has
been one of finance, with Polk county
which will provide one-third of the cost
of a new structure,
At yesterday afternoon's meeting the
county courts decided to erect a new!
bridge as soon as possible, provided
they could put one up at a cost within
tne. limits of the Folk county coffers.
Judge Teal, of Polk county, stated to
day that his county could provide its
share of a bridge that did not cost njore
than $200,000, but unless it was abso
lutely necessary the Polk county court
hesitated to agree to share a greater
burden of cost. The judges and com
missioners are of the opinion that a
suitable bridge can be erected for less
than $235,000 which will carry all of,
the traffic across the river for years
to come. . .
The highway commission submitted
plans whereby bridges might be built
across the river nt a cost as low as
124,000 for a Bteel bridgo with a 22
foot deck and timber approaches The
highway commission also submitted a
plan for a steel bridge with a 32 foot
dock, two five foot sidewalks, and heavy
enough to oarry a single line of street
railway at about $190,000.
All of the members of the county
court are agreed that a concrete bridge
is better than a steel bridge but the
question is whether or not the added
expense of a concrete structure is prac
ticable at this time. Today the courts
are discussing tbe question of whether
or not they will let contractors furnish
plans and bids, whether or not they will
require the state highway engineers to
submit a design for a bridge that will
cost less than $200,000 and then adver
tise for bids, or whether they will at
tempt to build the bridge by day labor.
Up to a late hour this afternoon the
courts had come to no decision in the
matter and it is likely that another
meeting may be necessary before all of
the plans are completed.
Farmers In Conference
With Representatives of
Commercial Club Today
The second meeting of the fanners
of Marion and Polk counties and the
agricultural department of the Com-
mercial club was held this 'afternoon,
with an attendance largely exceeding
that of the former meeting.
At this session, as at the former one,
the general market conditions were dis.
cuHsed and plans suggested but no def
inite action taken, as at present, these
meetings are to stcure a general expres
sion of opinions before action is taken.
O. H. Luck, the new manager of the
club, was introduced to tbe farmers and
greeted them in a short address. Presi
dent Hamilton and W. I. Staley, direct
or of the agricultural department, W
8. Low and L. H. McMahan all took
part in the discussions.
Among the farmers who showed their
interest by their attendance were J
Voorheos of Woodburn, former master
of stnto grange and former state sen
ator; Mrs. T. C. Davidson, past master
of Salem grange; Milton Brown, city,
routo throe; E. O. Wiesncr, (lervuis; R.
K. Kyan, city, route three; W. J. Jef
f orson, Gervais; Joseph Hogill, Ger
vais; eGorge W. weeks, eity, route
eight; B. C. Jefferson, Uervnis; Royce
Allen, city, rout nine; a. J, Hot ma
city, routo three; A. Ackley, city,
route four; F. L. Scott, eity, route four;
A, C. Libby, Jefferson; W. H. Stevens,
uorvais; r. A. Moisan, Brooks; v. A,
Muth, city, and Chas. A. Kibbe, city.
Only Way To On re This Disease la To
Destroy Its Oausj.
By A Specialist.
If you have catarrh and want to get
rid of it you must kill the germs which
cause catarrh. Stomach dosing, oint
ments, sprays, creams, douches, etc., fail
because they overlook this fact They
all help by giving temporary relief but
they do not reach the germ life that
has found lodgement in your head, nose,
throat, and could not destroy it if they
The best known way of destroying
the dangerous germs of Catarrh and
consequently ending tho disease itself,
is to breathe into the air passage of
your nose and throat the pleasant, pene
trating air of Hyoinei (pronounced
Uigh-o-mo). Hyomei is made from
purest oil of Eucalyptus eombined with
other powerful, lieuling, antiseptir and
germicidal ingredients. You breathe it
through a little pocket inhaler which
Daniel J. Fry and other leading drug
gists In Salem and vicinity are inrniHh
ing with every complete treatment sold.
Every time you inhale the sweet, fra
grant air at Hyomoi through this little
device you are drawing into your swoll
en, inflamed, germ laden membranes a
medicated air wiiich will not only re
duce all the swelling and Inflammation
and open your clogged nose and stop-ped-up
air passages, but will absolute
ly and positively destroy every trass
of Catarrh germ life it reaches. Drug
gists are so sure oi the blessed, lasting
relief that Hyoinei brings to catarrh
sufferers that they sell it invariably
oa the positive guarantee that money
paid will be rofuudail if successful re
sults are not secured from its use. Get
a Hyomei eutfit from your druggist to
day and begin at one to drive this
dangerous aud disgusting disease from
your system foreeer.
x There are many things learned from
experience and observation that the
older generation should impress upon
tiie younger. Among them is the fact
that scrofula and other humors, which
produce eczema, boils, pimples and oth
er eruptions, can be most successfully
treated with llood's Sarsaparilla.
' This great medieino is a peculiar com
bination of remarkably effective blood
purifying and health giving roots,
barks and herbs, which are gathered
especially for it.
Hood's Sarsaparilla has stood the
test of forty years.
Oet bottle today-row from your
nearest drug store. Always keep it
on hand.
One of the most enjoyable gatherings
of the season was the birthday cele-
Hrntinn nn fint.iv.1n.. OA -l
fi - .
J" !. " ui rrm" 01
The occasion was In honor of Miss
Gladys Stephens, the grand-niece of
Mrs. Pruitt, and the delightful party
commemorated Miss Stephen's six
teenth birthday. The parlors were beau
tifully decorated with great fluffy
chrysanthemums of a golden yellow
color.. The evening was spent with
various genes and music. Among
those present were the following: Mies
Gldaya Stephens, Mrs. M. A. Pruitt,
Miss Mabel King, I. M. Basey, Mr. and
Mrs. Chas. Reed, Mr. and Mrs. I. D.
Basey, Stephen, Alton and Marguerite
Basey, Mrs. L. King and sons Floyd
and Kenneth, Mrs. H. King, Miss Esth
er Spitzbart of Salem, Miss Edna Fitts,
Miss Gladys Webb, Miss Ruth Sauncy,
Miss Elsie Wykoff, Misses Esther and
Hazel Anderson, Miss Gertrude Kelly
of Portland, Messrs. Joo Fitts, Frank
Fitts, Paul Fuhr, Fred Stettler, Fran
cis, Harry and Verne Wykcif, John
and Albert Stettler, Paul Ritchie,
Rudolph Hansen and Gustave Ander
son. ,
ffliTRT Hftircr NFTOC
The Star Land company todnv
filed a suit in the circuit court against
A. a Hedine an Mothers to collect 800
alleged due ou a promissory note giv
en to Aary E. Rogers and assigned to
mo pmmuii. rne note is secured by
a mortgage on lot 13. block 1 Mclwond
addition to this 'city. The plaintiff
seeks a judgment in tho sum of $800 I
with interest and costs and a deffree re- j
moving all clouds from tho title to the
property. Carey F. Martin is attorney i
ior tne olaintif r.
W. h. Cornell lias filed a suit in tte
circuit court against F. E. Wray and
Sandel to secure the possession of
a biuger piona. The plaintiff alleges
that the Eilers piano house sold a piano
on a contract to Frank Eckes who later
aeiamtea in his payments and left the
piano in the possession of tho defend
ants. The plaintiff seeks to recm-or
either the piano or $225.
An order was issued today by County
Jndge Bushey in the probate court dis
ooarging E. 8. Porter as guardian of
the estate of John Uemmingsen, an in
competent It is stated in the petition
that John Hominingsen is no longer
an incompetent and that he has been
discharged from the Oregon state hos
pital and thut it is no longer necessary
that there be a guardian of his estate.
Judge Wjlliam Galloway today hand
ed down a decree in which he held that
no lien could be held against an auto
mobile for bills for gasoline, lubricat
ing oils, greaso, storage or washing.
These bills are actionable, however, but
the claimant must sue to collect and
attach the auto and sell it upon an ex
ecution. The question arose in the
case or f.oir & Anderson against An
ton Fisher and T. M. Hicks who served
lie" upon the auto for a garage bill.
One reasou mereolized was is so
strongly recommended is that it really
takes the ploeo of several different
cofinctics, saving time, patience and ex
pense. It is better than any cleaning
cream, better thuu any massage cream,
and better than any rouge, for accom
plishing tho results for which su.'h
articles are used. As the wax actually
aborbs an old faded or discolored
cuticle, a little each day, the underly
ing skin which gradually appears, is
clearer, softer, healthier-hned and more
youthful than any cosmetic-mnde com
plexion. .Sprending on a thin coat of
this wax at night, washing if off morn
ings, iu a week or so produces a mur
velous transformation. Just one ounce
of mereolized wax, obtainable at any
drug store, will do tho work. There in
nothing better to remove freckles, moth.
patches, liver spots, sallowness,
blotches, pimples or blackheads.
tor wrinkles and loose, saggy skin, a
face bath made by dissolving 1 oz. pow
dered snxolite in 1- pt. witch hazel, is
tho best thing that can bo recommend
ed. This has runurkahle astringent and
tonic properties.
Divorce Case Halted
While Judge Performs
Marriage Ceremony
While Estella J. Orvls and Burton II.
Orvis were swearing tat each had been
unfaithful to the other this morning,
Judge Galloway halted th proceedings
long enough to hear Walter G. Redmond
and Nelllle I Findley promise to "love,
honor and obey." After Mr. 'and Mrs.
Redmond departed with the congratula
tions of the court for their home in
Jefferson, the judge called the divorce
court to order aud proceeded with the
case. When the young couple requested
His Honor to marry them, Mrs. Orvis
was in the witness chair and remained
sitting while the ceremony wag being
i j Ht - , B
fill - .'
Duplex Alcazar Range
Two Ranges in one. Bums wood, coal or gas. A
Gas Range, a Wood Range, or both at the same tune.
Just what the house wife has been looking for. Quick
ly converted from one form to the other. A high
broiler can be operated without stooping. Large oven
heated by wood or gas, or both fuels at Dne time. Fine
white enamel pannels. All parts easy to clean. Call
and inspect this range. We take your old range ,or
cook stove in exchange. '
performed. , ' " '
The plaintiff, Estella J. Orvis testi
fied that she was married to Burton 11.
Orvis, in Michigan in 1887 and that two
children had been born to the eouplc,
Russell Orvis, aged 17 yenrB, and L G.
OTVis, aged 15 years. She accused her
husband of cruel and inhuman treatment
and of calling her vilo names. In his
auswer to her charges Orvis testified
that while the couplo wero living at
Heyburn, Idaho, his wife became in
fatuated with a' depot agent in that
place and said she loved the depot agent
more than she did ber husband. He
further alleged that she kept irregular
hours while he was away from home
working on tho railroad as section fore
man and that she had improper relations
with other men, two of whom he alleged
were Greeks. Guy O. Smith is attorney
for the plaintiff and CarBon & Brown
for the defendant.
North Yakima, Wash., Nov. 24.A
vein of anthracite coal, comparatively
rare in this part of the country, is be
lieved to have been found abovo the
Siinnyside canal, neau Zillnh. A thor
Tickets sold "Wednesday and Thursday, 24 and 25,
good for return until Monday, the 29, between points
The Popular Willamette Valley Route
Between Salem and
And all other points in proportion. Through tick
ets are sold via Portland at lowest rates to San Fran
cisco and all California points, Chicago, St. Paul, St.
Louis, Seattle, Astoria, Canadian points and elsewhere.
Write or ask for information
J. W. Ritchie, agent Oregon Electric Ry., Salem, Ore.
ough drill will be mudo.
Oil and gnn
are in evidence.
IS f . i l l
The Food-Drink for all Ages
Rich milk, malted grain rin powder form.
For infants.invnlids and growing children.
Pure nutrition,upbuildins ib whole body.
Invigorates nursing mother and tha atad.
More healthful than tea or coffee,'
Unle9 yoa say -HORLtGICS"
you may got a Substitute.
t ' .A
Reduced Fares
about. Honolulu f