The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, February 01, 1923, Page 6, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

, Issued Daily
215 S. Commercial SU. Salem. Oregon i5 r ,
Portland Office, 627 Board of
. Tha Associated Press is exclusively enUtied,ta the use tor publi
cation ot all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited
la this paper and also the local news published herein.
Stephen A. Stone . . . . .
Ralph Glover . .V .
Frank Jaskoskl . . . . . .. . i.
Business Office 23
Circulation Department, 5tt I
Job Department, 681
Society Editor. 10 S
Entered at the Postof flee in Salem, Oregon as second class matter
. " One concern is asking for
of spinach to be supplied, by Salem district growers the com-
ing season- -. r v; ''M::1 ' tvrB - -j ''-"v. -- .
Thi3 for dehydration at the Salem plants T i -And
the King's 'Food Products Company managers say
they have never yet had enough spinach; that it has been
sold out every year within 60 days after the price was au
i nounced. : -;V' -: V:':; w; v- -'r ; ' -r" "f-H'
There is no telling how far, this thing may go. It may
; extend to gigantic proportions- And, because better quality
du to become the world center of a great spinach industry
For the iron in it, and for the vitamines and other
" requisites in dietary schemes, spinach is coming into more
; and more general use riot only in the hospitals but also in the
homes of this country; of the whole world. 'i-; -There
should be no question whatever of the supplying
here by our growers of all the spinadi that the manufacturers
end packers will take, and pay for. 1$ is one of bur best
crops, taking into account tht it may be followed by another
profitable .vegetable crop; or, even a third, on the same land
the same year. -'',.
; It is no longer necessary to say to the majority of the
readers of The Statesman that the eating of spinach freely
is a very? important requisite for health Every kitchen or
tome garden should have some spinach, and two crops should
te raised, and iome of it should be canned at home, or the
commercially canned or dehydrated article should be used
when it cannot be had in the fresh form. 'r ; -
Spinach is nearly as important in the dietary a3, milk;
race cannot be sustained without, milk, nor healthy children
raised; nor old people kept in proper condition. "v -.;'
One of the creatcst arguments in favor of spinach grow
ing commercially, in the Salem district is the fact that the
soring crop furnishes a cash return early in the season when
rr.oney i3 needed for the cultivation of, other crops. And, in
the same way, it add3 materially to the net returns from any
given number of acres of land under cultivation.;; J ,.
The story of the $50,000 strawberry plant, published in
Thev Statesman thb morning, is an interesting one. : : It is of
especial interest in this great strawberry center. W. H. Weeks
and Lester I. Pearmine (Weeks & Pearmine); the big straw
berry plant growers 6f Eoute 8, Salem, have been making in
quiry, and they find that no plants of the $50,000 Strawberry
will be available for the present season. But these enterprising
plant growers are up on their toes in expectancy, and they
v. ill get the .very first plants of the new wonder .berry that
can be1 had. There are hundreds of anxious strawberry
growers in the Sal$m district who wiH be ready tq,
try out the new "king of kings," as soon as they can get sup
plies of plants.' , : 1 - -: ' f-:4 v : "
If thW yoans Lochlnvar should
cor.9 q'ut of.tbe.west tomorrow
ani steal. somebody else's bride
ri'-it off th altar steps he prob4
fc ryrt-it, 1D23, Associated Edit
For Boys
' Jupiter, the Great World f
- , .
i This is tie seventh of twelve
stories about tha mysteries of the
skies by Dr.4 H, ' W. Hurt, Na
tional' Field Commissioner of , the
Boy Scouts, and WTiter of two
of their handbooks. Dr. Hurt
has" studied the stars tor many
arfl, and at-ono tliaewas - in
cLa-ge of the Yerkes Observatory
in Williams Bay, Wisconsin,
wtero .Jae ; largest i telescope la
thej jwo.rld. '.is '-.located.) ''".; '
L;ToTr.woald-yon like a 10-hour
da;.; instead t ,a.?24?.;3 This ta4
iv l t you would '"have ; If you
lH:i on Jupiter, our largest
pla net five . hours a day and
fiv hours of night. Its year,
hn'iever; Is 12 limes as lon as
our- own..':'v;;-;v.-,''':.v l
It we could somehow run an
aeFoplane to Jnpiter at 100
trlTe an". hour. It would ba 44 4
ycttrs ; before-we arrived. 'If we
itsched there at night, w- would
hava .a : Cine time enjoying .the
mou. light, because Jupiter has
eight moons, and several; of these
are always shining". The largest
of these - eight moons . was dis
covered by Galileo , away back
In 1 810,' when 1 he ' proved" that
our earth was not the ceater of
th- "universe.. ; . .
Jnpiter Very Cold
uplter ia so -Jar. away from
th- sun 4S3 ninim miles) that
If ; on held your taad out in Its
su- '.'sht you would receive only
or twenty-seventh as much heat
r you would on. the earth. .In
i" it ha$ teen I'zred out
J A -:JL .
Except Monday by
Trade Building.- Phone Beacon 3193
i f p w
. .Cashier
....Manager Job Dept.
Contracts for 500 or jnore tons
ably (would be stopped by radio
within ,20 minutes and. Instead ot
becoming a hero of song, would
be lucky if he escaped facing; a
Mann act charge.' ' ;' V1
If Leander. were tp start one
.The Biggest Little
andlGirls ,
that the 'normal - temperature
there would be 144 degrees . be
low Treecing (centigrade.) .'.
We , are practically certain,
however that Jupiter has below
and within his heavy blanket of
air" some source ;(of, heat. Its
clouds and atmosphere I seemto
be; very. - hot' and in constant
motion almost4 like -our sun.' For
this reason we have coma tobe
Iieve that ; life, ; such as ; wo have
on our earth, would not -be pos
sible there , V '-. ; , i '' "
It is hard to ; think: of how
really big Jupiter' is It ' Is' as
large as 1390 earths put togeth
er. If these 1390 earths were
strung out as' beads they would
reach 5 our moon 4 , times,, vln
fact,, this giant ' of the planets
is t-vvo and a hajt times as large
as fall the' other ? planets ; com
bined. ' . . . '
( Next - week : f "Are Comets
Dangerous?") t w
; . ; , :
"By George.! " Mr., i Bryce gave
his desk a resounding bang with
his fist, completely knocking
ever the calendar which he "was
regarding " Intently. -I almost
forgot Vltl 'Tomorrow is: Mar
garet's birthday and I 'haven't
a -r thing for-, her,"' Quickly he
looked at his ; watchl ... "There's
Just 10 xalnutes until the stores
close, : too." . Grabbing hi haV
he hurried out of -the office and
of his famous' aqustie jaunts ;tb
night; some mean aneaK would
flash the Udlngs across the Hel
lespont , and , he would be nabbed
by his enemies Just as he reached
the other side. ' : - ,
. If Paul Revere were all set to
start his ride through a thousand
years : of history he' would- get
the horse laugh as r a bearer of
Stale news, at the first middlesexj
rillare or farm he trted through
and be Informed th?it, he'd better
turn around and start back with
thel already-assembled- minute
men. . .k '
And so on and on and on.
For. though 'radio' holds first
place in the romance of achieve
ment today, it is a good thing for
a lot of historic" romances that it
wasn't . discovered before, when It
could and would hare put the ki
bosh on them for keeps. -; ; ; ;
There la no danger that it will
pnt an end to legal and ' proper
elopements,; however. The cost
of formal weddings, is such that
there is a lot ; of parental collu
sion ; about some elopements, and
radio will never be widely invoked
to interfere "with them. There
may be even quite a few husbands
and wivW-who won't ever seek Its
aid to stop eloping spouses. , But
the man who tries , to elope with
somebody else's money, is alreaMy
beginning to find It a mighty seri
ous handicap. , ;
; Radio is doing so much good
in the wdrld that we're all glad
to give up a few romantic esca
pades. If necessary, to enjoy its
benefits. -- After 'all, so long- as
there are human beings In the
world .there will be romance, so
there is .reajly nothing serious to
fear on that score. But a friend
at the writer's elbow declares that
we ought to congratulate Lochiri
var, Leandec. Revere, et al.; on
living when they did. . ;
v. The Oregonian of s day or two
ao was bragging about messages
and music broadcasted from the
tower of its office building being
heard in far Samoa; where above
the sacred resting place of Rob
ert Louis Stevenson in his loved
Pacific Island ,on might listen to
the patter of the rain on the roofs
of the Jllatland country. ,
Several years ago. Edison start
led, a-doubting world by declaring
that the time was coming when
a man mighty stand in the center
of the Sahara desert and take
from his pocket an instrument
through which ; he could, talk to
any one in all the world. Wise
people have quit doubting. Doubt
ers are growing- out of style. The
Impossible has happened so often
that-one may expect It to happen
again any day. i - f
That certain - radical : leaders
will rejoice should the v Oregon
legislature Jail to pass a state in
come tax bill Is becoming more
and more evident. These radicals
will oppose a 'conservative Income
tax bill. They want a measure
Taper In the World
down the . street three . steps, at
a time. He tore across the
street to the big toy store on
the.. corner- , ..
"Here!" her called to the clerk,
who was putting her stock away
for the night, "I want a big
doll, the best yon have. - v
'.."Here is a. very nice doll just
what you wauti, I am aure,". The
clerk held up the most expensive
doll In the 'store, a' big: Aazen-haired-
b.eauty. . "Anyi child
would .be pleased with. this. See
If . you bend it down like this
it says 'Mamma, and If yon lay
it down It cries -like . a baby.
She: suited the actions to her
words and ; the doll ; showed of f
beautifully. ;
"AM , right, I'll take it. Wrap
it np jrelL ; , -" -
: , By this time ; the ; experienced
wrapper was gone, so the inex-
perienced clerk had to wrap the
dolL- T Consequently, It , was a
very bulky and -queer looking
package ' that Mr. ' Bryce carried
out of the store - a : tew minute
later. lie felt , embarrassed.
"Anybody would know It was- a
doll he ; thought. "I, -hope J 1
don't meet j any; of my' friends.
He thrust the package under his
arm; and started quickly down
the , street. ' Immediately he was
startled by a -lusty cry , from un
der bis arm.' ; Mr. Bryce turned
an . angry red as he noticed the
smiles on the . faces of the passers-by.
r ' He snatched it out and
held it upright In front of, him.
Angry and disgusted, he stalked
along, : holding the big doll in
his .arms like a baby. Soon he
discovered - that - people - were
laughing at him. Quickly ' he
thrust - the package - under ' his
j-rj --- "jy :l
that hitsJtiard In the upjwir brack
eta and exempts liberally in the
lower brackets. - They do net
seem to! care "whether the legisla
ture passes their kind of a meas
ure. Should Jt; fail .to pass it
well, the Non partisan League Is
ready.; to come; in .and jrun th
atate. v; Or if a conservative ' In
come tax measure la enacted, the
Nonpartisan League - Is -, still
ready. .
i The League has friends, many
friends. In Oregon, and several of
them are active In the Btatehouse.
Some, ot these have not. lost faith
but that they can swing . Gover
nor -Pierce back X Into - line, and
anything that might tend to cre
ate a rift between governor and
legislature is quietly fostered. So
far governor and legislature are
in harmony, each trying if pos
sible to work out a' program that
will i be acceptable .to the . other
without too"great a concession on
principle. But the breach Is pre
dicted, and with it goes the pre
diction that: the .legislature - will
triumph temporarily, that the
people will repudiate the legisla
ture wrathf ully, that . Pierce will
be elected United States senator
four jyears from now, on.' the
strength Of a breach with the leg
islature - .and . that Charles E
Spence will . succeed him as gov
ernorthe -Nonpartisan League
being the main factor in bringing
all these about. , .
I This sounds pretty "wild at first,
but there are some close observ
ers who think that something
equivalent to this is likely' to bap.
pen. Only a tax reduction by the
legislature an actual, visible re
daction can save the situation
politically, f. Can the legislature
do It? Oregon Voter. j ' i v
Strange things have happened
in the world and In Oregon be
fore now. Strange things ' may
happen again. --
: But, as the face of events look
how, the above sounds mnclf like
a brainstorm. .From present ap
pearances, Oregon is a3 likely, to
go Bolshevist or.craxy as to be
captured : by ' the Nonpartisan
League, which wrecked North Da
Kota and would in full control
make a wilderness of: any com
monwealth or country.
(Written for Tbe SUtesman;),
Look not where Fortune's favor
" . Ites dwellat, ease, :r''f'-'-'.;
But In the ranks of those fed
with a wooden- spoon -i jTv
His humble room Is dim," but lit-
- - tie does he are ( i ; - j
His , great ambition permeates
, . ' the gloom. " ;';-,-;;- i.
Nor does he linger- where nhe
k footlights glow " v
Attract the pleasure seekers of
mankind; , . : ; ; '
Moments of idleness are a mortal
' dread -; ' ; ,
: To him who would be master of
his mind. t
He whimpers not because his lot
- in life does not compare'
, With others he has known;
Edited by John H. Millar
other "arm, 1 ; . .
"Mamma! Mamma!',' squealed
the doll. Desperately he turned
it over and was' : rewarded by
loud whimpering . and ; crying as
from a baby; vBy this time the
poor man" was setting quite des
perate. He dashed into ' a door
way, and shook . the offending
creature roughly.! "IfI can only
break Tthe works!" he muttered,
shaking harder. '
.Suddenly he felt a heavy hand
on , his , houlder and turned to
look Into the eyes of a tall po
liceman. "You're pretty slick,"
be said, taking a tighter hold on
Mr. Bryce's collar, . "but we've
got. you now. . 'Caught ' with the
goods, , you are.' Kidnaping1 cry
ing babies isn't so' easy. , is -it?
Come on! r We've , been laying
for you for; months." v
ft --lU RCTUREO?
7MtriUr': Sole, pea.
. 1 1 i "" i iiii'
tesd, suds,
He drinks the knowledge every
v book contains -And
claims each gem of wisdom
' as hi own. .
For wbat,is education to a roan
' Whose atm . In life 4s ynt a
thing unborn? - -His
life becomes a mockery of the
wise, j.. Y j v .. !
A book ot empty words and
empty deeds the intellectual
.well may scorn.
How gruesome la the story ot his
. past, . ; : ; ( ' :
How Fate served many a blow,
and Fortune frowned
Discovering to her folly tempered
steel -
Built for endurance, never to
be downed,
A harvest bountiful he gleans ' ,
Among the husks that sons of
. luxury would cast aside;
His teachers are life and the uni
verse, - 'Naught save ambition In his
' walls abide. "
Short is the span ot lite to him
' 'Who finds
; A revelation lurking In each
written 'line; '
Who hears a sermon in the sky
lark's note.
And. In the heavens' broad ex
panse a thought divine.
A universal question haunts us
' .... all: :
What ails, humanity? When
will the turmoil end?
The lack la this: We need more
Lincoln' minds.
' In other words we need: More
' Self-Mad e Men.
By Emma Niemeyer.
Salem, Or., Jan. 29, 1923.
) ' , (Continued from, page 1) :
raise, or, a voteao cast," he said
"no" worthy; student will ever be
deprived of the privilege of "having
an education and. the doors of the
colleges shall not be closed to
those'- who do , not ; happen to ' be
wealthy.'' 3 :f
' "Anything worth having j is
worth working for?. wa one, of
the striking, asserti9ns of Mr
Brownell. He called attention to
the serious -financial conditioa'of
the state but averred that institu
tions of learning should not bear
the sacrifices that are necessary
for. the., state to get back to i
condition of normalcy. .- - ,;,
; 'Woman Regent Heard j
Mrs. George T. Gerlinger, mem
ber r of the : board of regents of
the university and who was one of
the hardest workers to raise n
ey for the women's building, ad
dressed the assembly, thanking the
legislators' ; for the part, they had
had In raising the needed money.
s President P. S Campbell of the
university addressed the assembly
at" some length on the j condition
of and the problems confronting
the university.' ... Among . other
things he told the members of the
legislature that1 the mlllage tax
by which the university benefits
will produce 150,000 less this year
than Jast year because of .the
lower assessed valuation in the
SUte. '-; -.. - -. -. -?;, ri "
t' - -v . Pinner 8erved '
The . university glee cluh and
other ! student - organizations fur
nished ' music for the - occasion
Col. W. G. D. Mercer, chaplain of
the state senate, delivered the In
vocation, at the assembly and also
at the dinner in Hendricka hall
at 1 o'clock
The' dinner was served imme
diately after the program in the
gymnasium. ; The students', were
well : organized,, for . this , event
Colin V. DymenU dean of the col
lege "of arts and. sciences and an
instructor in the college of jour
nalism, served as toastmaster. He
called upon a number of the mem
bers of both senate and house.
1 Buildings Inspected (
Following the dinner more than
an hour was .given to inspection
of buildings, and then a. reception
was given at the - Chamber of
Commerce down town, Eugene
citizens escorting the visitors ' to
the chamber in automobiles.
The returning train left . at 5
o'clock for Salem. Boxed lunches
were distributed among all the
visitors as the train .'left Eugene.
As the Visitors, went aboard ex
tra edition of the , University of
Oregon Emerald, containing a
complete account of the events of
the day.
was; placed ; into their
hands. -
r". -.';.. ED COLDS. - ';'
Stop your coughs and colds be
fore they become, serious. If neg
lected they lead' to influenza, la
grippe, asthma and bronchitis.
Three generations of users . have
testified to the quick relief giv
en hy Foley'a Honey and Tar from
coughs, colds,- croup, throat,
chest and bronchial trouble. Larg
est, selling cough, medicine In the
world. Mrs. S. L, Hunt, Cincin
nati, Ohio; writes: Foley's Honey
and Tar cored me of a -hacking
cough, wheezing and pains in the
chest? Refuse substitute Sold
everywhere. -Adv. "
Out in Los 'Angeles, basing our
opinion on -the news reports from
that 'section, no holiday stock Is
considered . quite . complete with
out agoodly assortment of ladies'
pearl-handled revolvr.i--Coiuni-
bua Dispatch, - -
Boy Who Ran Away When He
Was Sixteen Returns a
Man and Finds Sifter
CORVALLISJ Or!., Jan. 1 31.
George Toplet returned to his
mother's home... here today alter
an absence of 17 years. He ran
away : from home when he was
1C and enlisted in the navy. Dur
ing the late war the. mother1 received-word
that George had been
killed in a naval engagement.
Toplet found a 16-year-old sis
ter at his . home here whom he
had never seec She -met him in
response to hla ring ot the door
bell and was so doubtful of his
tale that he . was her brother
that she went to a neighbor
where . the mother - was calling
to call her before admitting him.
Toplet.. has a wlfe and baby In
England and Is going back to
them shortly, he said. -
, (Continued from page 1)
priatlon, put in some machinery
and make the flax -industry pay
our taxes. .Don't let's wait two
years, do it now. ; I don't want
to make any mistakes, but this
industry looks good,.I am going
to-do thef fery best I can for a
debt-ridden, tax-burdened state.
We'd . like V pledge from you to
raise enough flax to run the ma
chinery at the institution. Well
all work together and we'll atart
the ball a-rolling!" , -,
The .-association has pledged,
through Secretary A. C. Bohrn-
stedt, the 1000 acres already con
tracted, and another 500 acres or
more tor -sure, and still another
1000 If necessary to. make ; ;; the
business secure. ' ' ,
. -v Many Speakers '
A. 'number7 of speakers , gave
brief but strong addresses at the
meeting. - One speaker was Mrs.
Elizabeth Lord, The Mother ' of
Oregon Flax," s who has been in
terested In the industry for 30
years. - C. P. , Bishop v of ' Salem
told of having -visited a great la,
dustrlal editor in the East last
summer, who listened patiently
and uninterestedly ' to what he
said about fruit but when the
Oregonian began to , tell of the
flax of the Pacific coast the editor
broke. loose on this as 'the one
greatest - product to distinguish
this section. -"You have one of
the greatest industrial possibili
ties in the United States," he said,
"and your state should get, back
of if - ;
Editor Quotes Figures'
K. J. endrlcks, . of The States
man, spoke briefly of the pos
sibilities of making the. penlten
tiary flax industry pay the whole
cost;, of , the ' prison, as well as
regenerating the men themselves
through, work and, pay. He quoted
figures from the Stillwater, Minn
prison, where they have paid all
the prison expenses since 1905 and
have laid up -a surplus . of 4,
000,000 besides on their flax and
sisal' works. : ' H;.v - -- -: -
; A wonderful basket dinner with
more kinds of' fried chicken 'and
cream ; cake, and ' every ! country
dainty waa served by (the lady
members of the Flax association.
Yesterday h Legbhtare
While, nearly all of the legisla
tors went to Eugene vesterdav to
visit and inspect the University
of Oregon many remained in Sa
lem to catch up with committee
The proposal of the state audit
committee to have a state finance
commission created by the 'legis
lature has been - abandoned and
the amended bill to be submitted
by the joint committee on assess,
ment and taxation will, if passed,
place the supervision of bond
Issues of municipal corporations,
drainage districts : and the like
under the control of the corpor
ation - commissioner. - - -'
Representative Hurd's bill . to
prohibit the fixing - of admission
prices for motion pictures by the
producers1: and ' distributors' has
been favorably reported by , the
committee on revision of laws. It
will probably be on third reading
and finals passage today, i
The -report of . the house Judici
ary committee ;)will probably be
divided on .Representative Deals
bill to add ; Insanity as a ground
for" divorce. v.-v ;.. -;.:.::.,.v:-
The bill will come out of com
mittee today with a majority re
port favoring its passage with
some amendments ' Including a
provision that all brothers, - sis
ters, children and the father and
mother ot the defendant shall be
served with summons; that the
defendant must be confined in an
Oregon institution for the Insane,
and that the "head of the Institu
tion be served with a summons.
It la further provided J that , In
sanity caused by the plaintiff
shall not he a ground for divorce.
The Judiciary committee of the
house has prepared an unfavor
able - report on i Representative
Lovejoy bill, to provide a pen
alty for hunters who shoot other
hunters.; JTh report "will he filed
today. - - -
. l J 9
The American Association of
University :. Women " Hill h,old a
luncheon Saturday at nooA'."In the
Spa, 'This is: the regular meet
ing dayof the organization ahd
gnests Tor the 'occasion will be
Mrs. W. S.'K5nney, senator. from
CI atsop. county; Mrs. C. B. . Sim
mons, , representative from Mult
nomah connisVvand i Dri Owens
Adair. Each Will speak on legis
lative bills in which they, are in
terested. " " ' w. .v; . 0 ''.
The national convention of the
association will, be in Portland in
June and the local , branch will
assist in entertaining the large
group of women from all parts of
the nat ion, who -will -be-In attend
ance. , " . -; - v - -
'Mrs. Alice H.rDodd. will be In
charge of the missionary pro
gram at. the First Congregational
church Friday ; afternoon. The
.missionary department of the wo
man's union Is4 In charge of the
meeting. , , . ;
The Piety HHi club will meet
today with Mrs. E. T. Barnes.
Mrs. ,W." E.: Kirk will be assist
ant hostess. : ' - : 1
.:-.,-i-y:'.....: ..r.J ,..... .:--
Mr'sT' U. "G." Ship'le'y Is spending
a'ahort time In Portland.
. . ..-: . ,-. .: - .
- Miss Anne Lang, state . regent
or the DAR, wtiose, honie is. in
The Dalles, will be unable to at
tend the state conference next
month Jn McMinnvllle. according
to latest reports. Miss Lang bo
gan an Inspection -of the chapters
of the state early last fall - but
her health, broke down and she
was forced to abandon the trip.
It Is Considered unlikely that she
will, he sufficiently recovered to
attend the-meeting in McMinn
vllle. i ' -- . - - r-- -
Jt had been the hope ot the
local chapter to have Miss Lang
here for the:, dedication of .the
boulder; on "the state house
grounds. Thia will be dedicated,
according to present plans, Feh
ruary 22. ' - f :.
A silver tea will besponsored
by ther American War Mothers
next. Tuesday in the Chamber of
Commerce rooms. War - Mothers
in , the legislature and; others .at
tending the sessions will be spe
cial guests for the afternoon.
A number; from Salemj were
among those attending the Shrine
dance last night in Portland. This
is considered, one of the impor
tant social affairs given "by the
Al Kader- temple. ; : i x -
Mrs. H. R. White and Mrs. J.
E. Maddlson were hostesses'' Sat
urday evening at a surprise birth
day parties,. for Mr. 'Vyhite' and
Mr, Maddlson.. Five hundred was
played during the evening, and
dainty refreshments served later
by the hostesses. . - I
Two great birthday, cakes-were
part of the ' table decorations.
These were ornamented 'with yel
loW' and -white candles and this
color scheme was carried out In
other decorative notes in the liv
ing rooms. . . "; ;Z -. ''.".;,.
. Guests for the. evening Includ
ed Mr. and Mrs. William Yarneli,
Mr. and Mrs, T. Claggett, Mr. and
Mrs. R. W. S4meral. Mr, and Mrs.
Homer . English,. Mr. . and : Mrs.
George VIesko, Miss Mary Foil-
rich and- John F. White.
Tuesday evening Miss MIrpah
Blair, president ; of the ' Westmin
ster guild of the First Presbyter
ian church, and, Mrs. Laura Blair
entertained the guild members in
their new and attractive, home on
Marion street.- . ' '
The topic under discussion was
"The trbnd of the Negro World."
Mrs." Bertha Junk Darby took up
the musicians of the race, and
played two of Burleigh's: compo
sitions; MIsa Laura Grant played
the lilting strains of "Llndy," by
Rosamond Johnson, and Mrs.
Merle Rosencrans sang 've11
and "Perhaps," the former ac
companied by Miss Grant and the
latter by Mrs. Darby, all of which
were greatly enjoyed.-. - '
Miss - AlUe Chandler spoke ot
the loyalty of the race. Miss Clara
Albert on the growing race con
sciousness, which" was supple
mented by remarks by Miss Flora
Case. V Miss Angle McCuIIoch
gave a brief, biography Of Phillls
Wheatly a poet, , also t extracts
from some ' of Paul Lawrence
Dunbar's poems, and ; something
ot Braithwalte and his work.
, Refreshments followed, and an ,
informal fiat, which. :ded . a
most enjoyable evening. r.
r A clever littles play called "The
Woman .Who Lived In i a Shoe"
was ' "presented recently fb'y the
Closinji Out SaIe;HAIl Scads Ilast Be S:H Ziizi
10 to 50 Per Cent ca tlis BcIL
Dry goods, fornishiag goods,! Chinese-and Japjiacse f a--y
goods, silk waists, klmonas, house dresses, bath rcbea r.
wear, silk hose, gentlemen's and ladles', furnishing rood. cMna"
ware, baskets and table'covers, etc. .- .
youaier '--r. i I i
son. The children',.---
cosUltaee?1'11"",'."3 '
Mother Goose -caa-"- - ,
The piano nuniljers , ar.i t
provided an venu ;;;:;
for-the guests were ue
, r-ianrta of In c..
r ;n.
eni buu . ; ,t,fr
The children taking part we
Robert- Zelsdorf.
Lucilo Mosher. Feni Sie.tca,E
leen Moore. Estner '-" " ' r n-ail
ChapeL Edward Schunke Caro l
SImnson. Detty Dotaon, Alrfiia la
Alderson,' Meda IlarJea,
Helen Ralph. Hazel ? "
Helen McElroy,: Paulina t Orey.
Marie Hunsaker, Rnby Orey ana
Gladys Shelton,
New Booksat tLe Library
lV.rhe Golden; Dot: sX" a
of magic and -ion hyir
James George Frazer. A new i
. . --tcr--- of many
voiume tu-uuu " - .
m -Mi-ct-"f ! -n andreiig-.
lorna wi ut'"- - -
Ion among prlEiUira races.
lore, anthropology and compara
tive jrelision, r
; "Cpatempory- Oce-Act nays,
with outllae study c the cae-act
plays and bibliosrarty, edited tj
B. R. Lewis. Ancts the authors
represented are Iirrie, Mackaye,
Tehekov, Sadermann and String
berg.- '.- . .
"American Music and Music
ians, by Waldo Seldon Pratt, Is
an American; supplement to it 3
Grove dictionary of musics'-1
contains a compact historical ia
troducUon followed, by
of leading individuals, orsarira
tlons, institutions and Interests,
arranged in alphabetical oruer.-
i , The federal "radio .control 1M
was passed by the tqusa er.i t. . t
to ; th senate. -, , -, .; - .
; Peru, it became . known,, fc: 3
been'ske&. whether t!:9 &7i'
ment of Sonator roiaiaxter cf
Washington as American, aiats.3
sador at Lima . would te accep
table. . . -'. " . .- : -Mnvestlgationby
; the federal
trade commission ' Into all pt : i
ot the cotton Industry, iacludi .3
production marketlag nd r:'U
operations; . was ordered by the
senate. . - 1 ,
The federal reserve board In a
review of conditions, reported re
newed indications of recovery in
the agricultural industry fro a
months of depression.
"The Bursum pension till," re
cently vetoed was reported 17 tV. 3
senate pensions committee after
some of the proflslons otjectel
to by, President Harding had been
eliminated. . ': .
The house military commlttea
tabled the Bursum bill to autLor
ie retirement of .volunteer cffl
cers,; disabled duriag tLe orIJ
war on the same basis as regular
army officers. " I
Railroads' were directed ty,thi
interstate comcnerce coinniIssIo
to resume the sale of intercLasgd'
able tnilease ; books et a 20 jr
cent "reduction from, regular. E-j-senger
rates. -
Customs officials estlnmte.I
that duties In imports wcull ex
ceed: ,480,000,000 In the current
fiscal year ending June 30, est&b.
lishlng a new record f or govern
ment revenuefrom that tozrez.
A resolution which would re
quest President Harding to crga
world-wide limitation of narcotic
and habit forming Zsuz prJ;
Uons waa Introduced by Chalrnan
Porter ot the house forcl-a. tf.
fairs committee. : -
Rejection of the nomlaatlaa of
James J. ilcNarycf Kew Ilcxlca
to be comptroller of the currency,
was understood to be favored ty
two'of the three members of the
senate sub-committee cacsd to
consider confirmation.
JJtural credits legislation 123d
progress in both houses cf coa
gress, the eenate refasir to re
comit the Lenroot-AxSersoa ,t::i
and agreeing to Tote b nit Fri-i7
While the house 4bankin 2 conn It
tee began hearings on, the Capper
proposal irom the senate.
A Guarantee cf Ccraplita cid .
'-; IPcrma neat Ctrra .
'TT HADJbecrt a"suTcTerfrcrais
different woman.w This is one ex
pression out or Hundreds of sim
ilar letters received from gmCeJ p..
dents whom I have completely and
permanently cured cf Fllza.
If you ere interred in knowlaj the
rcts about YOUR ctie, t t Z
free 1:1.4 rlv5.h r
we no knifes clamp, jlture. V i'
wncr oisagreeaLie tad clia-
gerou method.
; Remember ryr";r- -t
mtansayc....ytf l- r-
i juneni cure C) r ..if
now sevtreycur case
maybe. -
'pfr 7 1 -
dl :