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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1921)
THE DALLES DAILY CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, APRIL 2, 1921.
and Other Things
Who wantB winter the year around?
Tho bright sunshine and the .wild
flowers are lurlns people into tho
country again. Laht Sunday after
noon the roads near town were lined
-with automobiles and pedestrians,
and in most Instances people's arms
were filled with wild flowers. Do
spite rough roads a few undertook
longer drives to Dufur and Hood
River; and during the week several
have gone to Portland over the high
way. Tho present prospects are good
for motoring expeditions, picnics and
other out of door recreations, In the
Mies Cummin's Recital.
MIsh Lucllc Cummins gave the sec
ond of a series of small recitals Wed
nesday evening. The children who
participated were: Adelaide Ketch
urn, Saraboll Milne, Lexio Thrall,
Grace Woodraff, Leda Thompson,
Marjorie Brlngolf, Grace Farrlngton,
Thomas Ward, 'Marjorie Manchester,
Ruth Heater, Mnrlenm Ilfil, Ruth
Kurtz and Goldie Thompson. Miss
Cummins gave a dcmonstralion In
ear training and scale and chord
building, which was very Interesting.
She ' expects to give a public re
cital in the early part of May, demon-
titrating class work. .. v
Blue Bird Party.
Mrs. Gus Pearson was hostefiB to
tho Dlue Bird Bridge and Luncheon
club, Wednesday. Luncheon was
served at Hotel Dalles at 1 o'clock.
Clever corsage bouquets of candy
wero at each plate. The tables were
decorated with Easter lilies. After
the luncheon tho ladles were In
vited to Mrs. Pearson's home, where
the afternoon was spent at bridge.
The members and gliosis present
wero: Mrs. Vesta Mays, Mrs. H. C.
Ollnger, Mrs. Pat Foley, Mrc. Tom
West, Mrs. Robert Bradshaw, Mrs.
Ben R. Lltfln, Mrs. J. B. Kllmwo,
Mrs. C. A. Johnston, Mr.s Thomas R.
Hudson, Mrs. Chauncey Butler and
Mrs. Gus Pearson.
I Thursday Night Club.
Mrs. Thomas R. Hudson and Mis.
Chauncey Butler wore hostesses to
tho Thursday Night Bridge club, at
the home of Mrs. Hudson. A color
scheme In yollov was carried out.
Delicious refreshments were served.
Tho members and Invited guest
ero: Miss Dorothy Balleyj MIh
Cella Gavin, MIsb Margaret Sampson,
Miss Geraldlno Kolley, Miss AH "ti
Kelley, Aliss Edna Pease, Mls-i tyr.
tin Rorden, Mrs, Clifton Condon, Mvs.
Francis V. Galloway, Mrs. Chauncey
Butler, Mrs. Josopha Fulton, Mrs.
Carol Pntterson (Ruth Kelley), Mrs.
F. S. Ralston, Mrs. J. I. Chambers,
Mrs. F. B. Shirley, Mrs. John Will,
Mrs. R. C. Bradshaw, Mrs. Ben R.
Lltfln, Mrs. J. M. Koontz and Mrs. T.
Party for Howard 8mith.
Mrs. C. B. SmltU save a delightful
children's party on Wednesday eve
ning for her son, Howard, In honor
or his twelfth birthday. Twelve
guests were present and 12 candles
attorned thu birthday cake. Various
games wore enjoyed and delicious
refreshments wero served despite tho
disappearance of the Ico cream from
the rear porch, which was not ac
cording to program at all, and which
aroused great Indignation among the
guests. Those present wero: Howard
Smith, Lillian Malloy, Dorothy Curl,
Thulma Roams, Eugenia Bogue, Mil
Ileum Walker, Mildred Sherer, Win
field Boguo, Stowart McPherson,
Hurt Pauley, Benjamin Pcnnevs and
Tho Good Jntent socloty of tho
Methodist church hold a delightful
meeting Wednesday in the Y, W. C.
A. rooms, featuring a Narcissus Tea.
Mrs. W. H. H. Forsyth, Mrs. S. 11.
Saunders, and Mrs. George Pfhnoy
were tho hostesses. The decorations
were In gold and white with beauti
ful bunches of narcissus artistically
arranged about tho room; tho re
freshments also 'were In gold and
white. They consisted of Ice cream,
ake, lady fingers and tea. After tho
business session a short urogram
-was rendered, Mrs. C. R. Marshall
gave a contralto solo and graciously
responded with an eneoroj; John
Crofton Cave a pleaBlng piano solo,
will; un encoro; and Miss Zada
French gave an Interesting talk on
tho Y. W. 0. A. work In foreign
countries and told of tho work of
the Y. W. 0. A. girls among the Un
migrants who laud at Kills Island.
About HO ladles were present.
Junior AM Party.
Miss Edna Pease was hostess to
the Junior Aid society of tho Con
fregattonal church, Wednesday uf
ternoon, at lior home, Assisting norl
tosses were Mrs. F. S. Gannett and
Miss ,Frudence Patterson. Mrs. Peg-
gy Sullivan and Mrs. M. U. Ross
poured. Miss Zada French, field sec-
retary of the Y. W. work, gave an
Interesting talk on the international
work of that organization.
73 Join Church.
Easter Sunday was a red letter
day in the history of the First Con-
gregational church. The largest class
that ever entered at one time was
received at the morning service.
Seventy-three persons made their
decision to enter into Its fellowship;-'
,of this number 69 were received and
the others will follow. There were 56
adults, 25 men, 31 women and 13
young people of the teen age. Forty
six entered on confession of faith,
the rest by transfer. Thirty-five were
baptized. There were also " others
received before Easter making 80
new members since the coming of
The Men's club which was recent-
ly organized now numbers nearly 60 1
members. The membership of this
club is limited to tha supporters of
tho church. The Ladles' Aid so-
cleties have a membership of 85, the
Sunday school 130. Senior and jun-
lor Endeavor societies, Boy Scouts
and Cadet troops are also organized,
Five Hundred Party.
Mrs. J. C. Johnson entertained
with Five Hundred at her homo Mon-
day evening. The following guests
were present: Mrs. J. W. Allen, Mrs.
B. A. Amy, Mrs. B. T. Pillars, Mrs.
J. B. Kirk, Mrs. H. W. Denney, Mrs.
George Penny, Mrs. Rex Ward, Mrs.
Arthur Seufert, Mrs. F. M. Sexton,
Mrs. R. W. Johnson, Mrs. A. S. Rob
erts, Mrs. 'Fred Walker, Miss Grace
Egbert and Miss Elizabeth Bell. De
licious refreshments wore served.
St. Mary's Muslcate.
A4urgo and appreciative audience
of friends and patrons of St. Mary's
academy fillell its auditorium to ca
pacity last night to enjoy a musical
and literary program, presented by
the students of the academy. Thei
Bplendld rendition of tho "Pen Gynt
Suitot," from Grieg showed the care-j
ful and painstaking training than
characterizes the work of, the
ters of the Holy Names. The
lowing program was rendered:
T? onil In f TtlnirrnnJiv.Olipe
Reading-Norwegian -Wedding March
Piano Duet Norwegian Wedding
March Margaret Malone, Eliza-
bet Fratlos. )
Reading To Spring Floronco
Violin Solo To Spring Mildred
Reading Peer Gynt end Ingrld !
Piano Solo Peer Gynt and Ingrid
-'Mildred Storey pursu,t of happiness; and he hr.'t go-Reading-Troll
Dance. Elizabeth Bird ,ng Q ,pt ,hem try u Qn hg pHson.
Piano Solo-Troll Dance HeIon , ers," was the decision of his audience.
Rending Death of Ase Margaret . . , ,,,, ,
" V , Now York. City is going to be lifted
Malone. , . . .
, c.i- t. i. ... 'up one floor, and be a ocm-l story
Piano Solo Death of Ase Anna '
. i town In at least one sens, before
McLean. 1 ..,. .,.
Reading-Arabian Dance Kath- ,mich lo"Br' 8n'8 ,ta arehitMcU. 1 ho
orlno Brookhouso. ' stroot ,evel win be 8,ve" "P complete-
Violin Solo Arabian Dance .Lloyd !' to Public passagoways and automo
Prank, I bllo parking space, while shops anJ
Rending Anltra's Dance Mario offlcos will begin tholv existence one
McCormlck. ; flight up,t was tho doamniiJea gener-
Plano Solo Anltra's Dance Eliza- ally accepted at the Nov.- York uec-
both Fratles. tlou of tho American Solely cf Civil
Reading Solvelg's Song....Anna Shea Engineers tho other night. Tho con
Vocal Solo Solvelg's Song Kath- gest inn or the streets ceoni to make no
loon Duffy. ' other plan workable.
Reading Morning Mood Meta
Piano Solo Mornlns Mood
Reading Storm Justine Rondeau
Piano Solo Storm ..Voru Frank
Reading Cradle Song Mildred
Piano Solo Cradlo Song Mar
Trio Cradle Song Agnos Mor-
gliftdn. Marie Herbrlng, Elisa
Vocal Trio Avo Maria Marchettl
Kathleen Duffy, Mario Herbrlng,
Chorus La Spagnolu Di CUIauu
Odell Dancing Party.
Mr. and Mrs. John G. Odell gavo
a dancing party at tholr home In Elm
street, Thursday night. Th rooms
were uitlstlcally decorated with Ore-
gon grape predominating. Mlsa Beu
lull Patterson served the punch; Mrs.
W. C. Waldron, Mrs. Clyde Seltt and
LM " Weil Hi rST The Vh.
meat, were served In the easement.!
which hud been cleverly arranged
for the event. The guest list Includ
ed Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Waldron, Mr.
and Mrs. Bert Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. I
Carlton P. Williams, Mr. and Mrs.
John Van Dellen, Dr. and Mrs. C. R.
Lyda, Mr. and Mrs. Guy feades Mr
and Mrs. R. L. Kirk, Mr. and Mrs.
Carlton L. Pepper, Mr. and Mrs. O..
R. Krier, Mr., and Mrs. Sidney
Bloom, Mr. and Mrs. Don Yantis,
Mr. and Mrs. Hallie Rice, Mr. and
Mrs. L. Barnum, Mr. and Mrs. Gus
Pearson, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Greene,
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Seltz, Mr. ana
Mrs. T. H. West, Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Kllmore, Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Phlpps,
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Lubbe, Mr. and
Mrs. R. D. Maxon, Mr and Mrs.
Francis V. Galloway, Dr. and Mss.
p. L. Marsh, Mr. and Mrs. M. E.
Esseltyn, Mrs. Constance Hodder, E.
F. Van Schoick, Clyde Scherrer, Migs
Prudence Patterson, Miss Beulah
Patterson, and Miss Virginia Mc-
Nydla Club Meets.
Mrs. George Blakeley, Mrs. Guy
ades and Mrs. S. R. Tripp, were
hostesses to the Nydla club, which
met at Mrs Blakeley's home, this af-
ternoon The ladies were busy wlth
needlework and a p,ea8ant 80Clai time
wag Light refreshments
The historical society will give a
social afternoon at Hotel Dalles Tues-
day. It has invited the Sorosls club
to be its guests at that time. fTues-
day is the regular meeting day of the
Sorosls club and an excellent musical
program has been arranged. In order
that the Sorosls club may cooperate
with the Historical society, a short
business session will be held in the
parior8 0f Hotel Dalles, early in the
afternoon. The musical program will
be rendered, after which cards,
neodlework and a social timb will be
Elks' hall, Monday, April 4. 4
Everyone knows the delicious Phe.t
teplace sherbets. Special for Satur
day and Sunday. Phetteplace stores. 2
NEW YORK, April 2. Not only are
blondes bad for men's eyes, as a scien
tist of some sort pronounced recently,
but they are dangerous ns arbiters of
destiny. -Such, at least,, is the opinion
ot' Jud6e William Morris of the muni-
clpal court. "There will be no blondes
on this Jury. They are too fickle."
Thoso are the words with which ho
dynamited the atmosphere or thu
court room the other day just beforo
the selection of a Jury. Then he.direc-
ted all the brunette women in tho
court, to come before him immediately
for examination as Jurors. "Sometime,
BOniehow, a blonde must have inter-
fGred with his honor's HiV. liberty or
It's too bad from the viewpoint of
practical results, that all benefit en-
tortalnment managers can't take ad
vantage of tho Innovation adopted the
other night at tho Boys' Club affair,
and let tho audience get first hand ac
quaintance with the people to be ben
efited. Naturally It can't bo done in
most cases. But from tho moment
the Hippodrome stage revealed GOO
excited youngsters from Now York's
East Side, representing pretty nearly
ovory nation on earth, and heard them
sing occasionally far away from the
, tune "America, the Beautiful," the
,Doys' Club meant something to them
1 which it never In the world would
have done if that personal contact,
httd not betm n,ade lt wa8 hard to
realie that there were 640f more boys
,n ,he club who couldn.t crowd
. hut fi00 enoueh
to make almost any point.
iNew York subway crowds may
-ometlme. lose their curtesy, but
York newspapers, never. The
UKUe of this Item proves It. "The
marriage of Dalbert Eugene Bene, aa
actor, living at 229 West Forty-sixth
During 1920 the Young Women's
Christian Association was represent
ed in fourteen countries in Europe,
South America, the Near East and
the Orient. In all its foreign ac
tivities the Association's policy has
street, and Miss Florence Buchnan,
an actress, of Des Moines, Iowa, took
place yesterday," the papers said.
Mr. Benn is 45 years of age, and Miss
Buchnan said she was 25." Could any.
doubt be more nicely covered"?
Fat men are rising in voluble ranKs
to protest the decision of the New
York Customs Cutters club to matte
belts compulsory. The decree was is
sued the other day to make this
spring's trousers with no buttons to
hook galluses to has aroused a con
siderable part of -our male population,
"We're willing tO'wear belts for the
looks, if you insist," wailed those 180
pounders and up, "but we DON'T
want to wear them tight enough to
do away with our inside suspenders."
The human sense of humor doesn't
change, says Joo Jackson, the Hippo
drome cown. (And he can make out
a pretty good" case for his contention
In 15 years he has changed neither
properties nor costume, and his ant
remains fundamentally the same as
it was when he decided, years ago at
10 minutes notice, to forsake bicycle
riding for clowning. Of course he has
added bits from time to time, but ev-
ery one is a variant upon the dlscom-
fiture of an innocent, victim of clrcum-
stances. "Only when the crowd ceas-
es to laugh at the sight of a prosper-
ous churchgoer chasing his silk hat
down Fifth Avenue on Easter Sunday,
will I find myself out of style in tho
theater," says Jackson.
'NEW YORK, Mar. 1. The newest
.nuMonnl Qag on display in this city ot
many flags is that of the French pro-
tectorate of Syria. It hangs in a
restaurant down in Washington street
'hat habitat of itinerant rug sales-
'men and the swarthy vendors of all
sons oi nanaicrau irom me iwur
'East. The flag is the Tricolor of
'France,, and in the white bar is nn
evergreen tree, representing the ceaar
aiayoe, mis is supposes to oe a
' . .
deterrnnt to too earlv mnrr acres. And
again, it might not work out that
way. Anyway, Vice-Chariccllor Mai-
colm G. N. Buchanan, over In New
'Jersey, has ruled that any marriage
In which the bridegroom is under IS
OF INTEREST TO
CASINO THEATRE PATRONS
It gives great pleasure to announce that at a very early date the
Casino Theater will see the engagement of the most beautiful
and unusual entertainment ever presented in this city.
This unusual attraction is coming to The Dalles to amaze, de
light and thriU theatregoers. It is riot GRAND OPERA, it is"
not DRAMA, it is not TRAGEDY, it is not COMEDY, it is not
CHOREOGRAPHIC ART, it is not POETRY, nor is it a
And yet those of you who are fortunate, enough to witness it
will find it is a composite of all these arts a new and an
EIGHTH ART combining the beauties'of all the other arts,
welded together in one perfect, harmonious whole by the MAS
TER MAGICIAN OP THE AGE.
CASINO THEATRE MANAGEMENT.
See Monday's Chronicle for Further InforauitkHi
C. A. Conference,
been to carry on its work until, an
Indigenous movement could be de
veloped, in other words to build up
Freeh, Italian, and Chinese Associa
tions but not to develop American
organizations in foreign countries. It
is at 'the urgent request of seven
must be considered as a "trial mar
nage," . which
he may terminate
'whenever he desires. The ruling was
made in the case of a man who de
cided, he wished to have his marriage
annulled. And annulled it will be.
Jammed bus tops; frequented bridle
paths; children in Central park; dis
trait looks through office windows,
over the roof tops, through the electric
'sign skeletons, and on to Invisible
golf links; more or less hectic dis
cussions of the Palmer beer rullnq
and whatit means. Myriads of quut-
ed satin coats; a tremendous impetus
in the sales of used automobiles; over
stayed lunch hours; arid sublet apart
ment ads; those are the highlights of
the early Spring in New York. And
they have Just exactly the'same effect
on the population generally as have
crocuses and robins and garden-plant-elsewhere.
The signs may not be
f- as soul-filling, but the causes and
I effects are,
Maybe this was one sympton of
Springtime; A man who said he was
Edward Hopltinson Smith and lived
at theHotel, Biltmoro, went to an
automobile "Showroom the other day
not of U8ed cars, either and having
ch0sen a $4000 car. offered his check
, payinent, ,He wa8 surprised and
grjeve(1 to discover they wouldn't take
so goodly a cneck from a stranger(
. an(, expres8ed his surprise in th.e
nauteur wltn wnlch he 8tarted to ,eave
tne piace He conquered his griev-
ance long enough, however, to- come
back and ask for a loan of 25 cents
'wUh which he might take a taxi,
4 Later he was taken In custody as
1 navjng escaped, from an asylum,
,n0 one can insist any longer that
playwrights and managers refuse to
credit tneir audiences with any Intel-
Hgence. For several seasons that
plaint has regularly been put for-
ward; they "played down" to a lower
j plain of understanding than the aud-
; ience really possessed, said the plaint
uw meu, a penecuy serious
author, and an eaually serious nro-
ducer and manager have put on a
play which only a oulja board or a
very high understanding, indeed,
could decipher offhand. For instance,
j at one stage, an actor goes to open
European countries' and the Near
East that one hundred and thirteen
secretaries are still in those coun
tries working in sixty-one centers.
See the four reel film on "China
Today" at the Methodist church to
a door. There is no indication
of wind or any other, force, animate
or inanimate, but it takes all of his
1 strength to force the door open. And
that meano that he is struggling
against the force of nature. So !I was
assured by one who was "on the in
side;" but there was no word given to
the hoi polloi as to all its significance.
They were just supposed to get it
'Through the example of the lowly
snail we are to have the principle
of heredity proven to us, now. Pro
fessor Harry Cramptom of the Amer-
'lean Museum of Natural History, just
'home from Polynesia, has brought
with him a thousand or so specimens
of these little creatures, and declares
that they prove the theory that evo
lution is the . result of heridlty and
not of environment. There are large
numbers of facts given in his proof;
.but the thought of the snail sticking
true to his caste- through countless
generations is sue a an attractive one
'that details seem unimportant. i
There is no escaping the fact that
the audiences are taking better to
such things is "The Love Speqi!,"
the true "hero" type tof drama, acted
tor the screen by Wallace Held, than
they are to the wholly symbolical
affairs, whether they are screened
or talked. "The Love Special" Is the
sort of thing that, after all, we do .en
joy. It has our own Rocky Moutalns
in it, and steam engines tearing
through them, racing autos, bursting
dams, a lovely heroine acted by
Agnes Ayres and a hero as is a hero.
The play is made from Frank Spear
man's novel, "The Magnate's Daugh
ter," and all of us who remember
Frank -Spearman's thrilling railroad
stories can be prepared for -the pic-
j TripVs Cleaning and Dye works.
310 Union street. ' A20
I will not be responsible for any
bills contracted on' my ac&unt with-'
... v . , ,
out a written order. Dated March 30.
. v. . " .
1921. R. E. Doyle.
Day or night. Stand atXJlub Cigar
store. Telephone red 1711.' R. Wintor-