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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 13, 1924)
. BY ELIZABETH CRAIG
I Nor York CrtY-Lydia Hutclii
Icon, black-haired, stwenty-two-ycar-.
old Ida no beauty,
a. blizzard on a
rnije rhu?h lown
the snow trail to 1
catch a train to
Jtfew York the
other day. But
' when she got
through J Broad
way traffic abso
her. r v
i- . She thinks nothing of driving a
: tain curve where a skid would send
, Vit'tion f riding in ihe subway made
J:slck.Shft.wa"pcrfccfly at ease
Q competing against hardened veter
nji..4kf -the . inaw . lands in .the' last
r ' American doz derbv at Ashton.
jt f r a r At . . -
: ibreak a world's record to keep ahead
f pi her but 'smartly-dressed, .clevcr
'9 (tongued i New York men embar-
Tassed her so that she was specch
V Jess when they were about
? ' On the whole, Miss Hutchison,
' ?, ,the only woman who ever entered
i .the American dog , derby, decided
. . ;fter investigation that she liked
jher own country's "Vide open
spaces better than the city's wide
p "open places". She didn't like to
see women ' smoking and rouging
. and .she Juted -the .noise and buslle
' ' )and conftuleo. . The one thing she
I tabored here was jazz. She said
'she'd lika 'to" dance alt night, but
, she admits jihe will have , to go
T: Iback Idaho. to -let into training
. .$9. ijcjF next OKtt Jw, ys she
iyoa can't ,ven breathe much less
'keep St in Kewi Yorkl i
k Even Irish 'John McCormack, 'he
.? ' famous tenor, has- felt the im-
-,'palse of the Americanization move-
: merit. : For years Mr. McCbrmack, if
;who was born in Athlone. his
4 been famed as a celebrator of tr-eS
a :lement of Erln in. the music..'.of
.; "'the" dayl' T:";-.: .'V.'-
? Lately jiowever, his most bril
, pliant successes upon platform and
wax have been genuine all-Amcri-
an hits, Jike " Wonderful ;Onc"
? and "Some where in the World".
! j-Tho latter, a recent fox .trot is
-;sald 4o be -bis - t
t I Were got to
4 I work out a real
j. I; arfor America,'
ie insists.;.'; ,-:
? Another , musi
'". tian who agrees
With him is Pad
C iWhtteman, who, i
' onihwoln trthday, gaT a con
: Jcert demonstrate just what this
i Jcounh has c given the ; "musical
His experiment was wa'ched with
ligh hope jby grind opera singers,
pianists, metropolitan "critics and
many . others who expect that
American r music " wM come day
;be 'considered a fine art.
1 The talk . dV pairing , Giovanni
T.Papini, Italian l author, .front; the
; United States because f he criti
icised Amerkranjneople iandj mctb,"
W raised the interesting mies-
- jtn: "Slian all the critical be
shut out and only praise be al
lowed,, p f,oyr frorn" visiting lips V
' New York ship news reporters
immediately -shoatcd -"Nol" Half
,the aest, they insisted, would be
jgone from life ; with ' the climina
jtion of t?ic front page toryrf that
nakes. irata subscriliers' instantly
jlake pen in hand to ease their
.wrath by diatribing against j hose
Interloping; feigners" - How dull
ft moatd be, they, urge,' if the col
orful Wargot Asquith, : the too
Jfrank but vastly jcntcrtaintug Qiss."!
Spring Time is House-Cleaning Time. ; Brighten up that living room
;with one of our fine Axminster Rugs. " These rugs are ajl good, clean pat
terns. Many are closeouts but'all are extra "fine values. For a few days
only ire will sell at these reduced prices.
T t -!.,'
THfc OREGON ' STATESMAN,- SALEM. OREGON
Zangwill were all compelled to use
the radio to make their shafts hit
Among other caustic sallies, Mr.
Paplnt is .credited with calling
America the "land of the million
aire uncle, the nauseating Long
fellow, the degenerate Whitman
and tlic intolerable Washington."
But I have heard worse comments
within the three-mile limit, and
from foreigners coming here to
lecture, too. t "Crufl c," "new,"
"money-grubbing, "barbarous" and
"vulgar" are a few of the adjec
tives frequently leveled at us and
And if the acid test of criticism
were to be applied, Kipling would
never bq allowed to land, and it is
doubtful whether H. G. Wells or:
G. B. Shaw would get in, either.'
So, on the whole, isn't it at least
more exciting to "pay our money
and take our insults"?
By way of proving that the'
modern girl isn't a ,bit different
from her sister of crinoline days,
the most popular song in Neve
York now is of the ultra clinging
vine type, titled
"Every night I
Cry Myself to
Sleep Over You"i
in supper clubs
and dance halls
tell me that re
quests by women!
. , --ffi . - patrons are two
to one against all others for this
song. After all, bobbed hair and
flat , heels don't do much damage to
the 'true feminine, and women will
be women while the world laMv1
There is no end to the wave "of
Egyptology which has swept th
country from the royal and much-!
touriited tomb of Tut-ank-ameai
Embroideries, shoes, frocks, k hats,'
food, furniture,; dishes ' and even
manners seemed to catch the con
tagion early. And now the theatres
appear to have been struck. At
least, Jane Cowl is reviving Shakes
peare's "Anthony and Geopatra.
and Mary Garden sang Cleopatra
recently at the .Chicago Opera
House. Furthermore, until now,
nobody had done Cleopatra since
1908 and only seven persons have
attempted her within' the last six
teen years. As if this weren't
triumph enough for the long-dead
Tut, he puts his country on the
map further by getting an Egyp
tian legation sent to' this countrjV
the first one we'vie ever had,
for Egypt has been under Turk
ish .or British rule ever since pur,
country has .existed. .'
There undoubtedly fs a tendency
toward greater frankness in the
world today. One finds it, in New
York anyway, among women par-'
ticularly. jThey show it in, the
way i they dress and talk and
dance. -And the newest books and
plays, whether by men or women,
have the same almost brutal note.
People are franker about emotion.
too, than they
once were. And
now the popular
song realm has
and, to replace
the coy pieces
about eyes that
used to be writ
ten when people
were in love, there is a regular
epidemic of "lip" songs. Instead
of.?4! Can't Make My Eyes Be
have", "Drink to Me Only With
Thine Eyes" and the like, we have,
the; : more outspoken, "Take, Oh
Take Those lips Away" thae
Brooke Johns, a youthful sckm'
of the 400, turned actor, is singing
to nightly rounds of applause at;
the Zicfjfcld Follies.
irWell," says Mr. Johns, "and
"why.Mot? Lips do have more to
Jo - wkh love than eyes, dos't
they?. Ihca let's admit itl"
At- Greatly Reduced
up to 55.00. Now $42.50.
- 7 .1- K ! v'-V:. ....... s '
(After hearing Chaliapin in Port
land, Tuesday night)
The world is a monastery now:
Hear the pleading bells.
Cold monks with beaded brows
Pace, . . . The chorus swells:
I have heard Chaliapin sing.
The Inn Is a barren place:
The keeper sings at her tub.
All life tonight Is tragedy
With cloths of sin to rub:'
I have heard Chaliapin eing.
All the world la comfortless.
Xenla cries like a child.
Assassins' knives are thick with
Boris is frenzied, is wild:
I have heard Chaliapin sing!
Having beard Chaliapin sing,
I wonder what life holds yet?
Stunned with a knowledge I can't
There is this I shall not forget:
I have heard Chaliapin sing.
For the pleasure of Mrs. Reu
ben P. Boise, who will sail for
Europe on the 12th of April, Mrs.
J. H. Lauterraan entertained de
lightfully Tuesday afternoon at
tea. The tea-table was centered
with 'an appropriate marine effect.
A miniature ocean liner was set
on a mirror-ocean banked with
violets, daffodils, and sprays of
splria. Miss Margaret Cos per
poured, assisted by Mrs. Reuben
P. Boise and Miss Jeanette Mere
dith. , The Boises, sailing in April,
Flan a three-month itinerary,
Mr. and Mrs. Keith Powell of
Woodburn are leaving this morn
ing for a four weeks' eastern trip.
They will spend the weeks in
Washington, D. C, and New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe O'Shea acted
as hosts at an unusually success
ful surprise party given in honor
of Mr. and Mrs. Allan Frazier who
are leaving soon for McMinnville.
Five hundred and dancing were
the chosen diversions of the eve
ning. Guests were Mr. and Mrs.
Glen Kicholls, Mr. and Mrs. Dor
sey. Reeves, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Burroughs, Mr. and Mrs. Larry
Blaisdall, Mr, and Mrs. Roy Mc-
Callum, Mr. and Mrs.. Joe O'Shea
and Mr, and Mrs. Alvin Rook
stool. Mrs. W. Connel Dyer was re
cent 'hostess for the members of
the Tuesday club. Fancy work
occupied, the group throughout the
afternoon, rather than the usual
bridge. In making awards for the
season, high score fell to Mrs.
Keith Powell of WToodbnrn. Mrs,
Fritz Slade met with the club as
a guest. Members present were
Mrs. R. M. Hofer, Mrs. Harry
Hawkins, Mrs. T. A. Roberts, Mrs.
Arthur Rahn, Mrs. W. Connell
Dyer, Mrs. Ercel Kay, Mrs. Hugh
McCammon, Mrs. Frank Spears,
Mrs, Day Fry, Jr., Mrs. Keith
Powell of Woodburn, Mrs. Curtis
Cross and Mrs. Prince Byrd,
Mrs. Myra Shank, police ma
tron, spoke interestingly at the
Tuesday meeting of the Etokta
woman's club concerning the in
stitution of a Big Sister movement
i - . " f
parallel to the Big Brother orga
nization. Mrs. Shank spoke her
conviction that the movement was
very worthy of trial. Mrs. Shank
gave a group of her experiences
in working with girls.
The consideration of "Property
Rights for Women," which was to
have been given by Mrs. Gertrude
J. M. Page, was postponed to a
later meeting, it being impossible
for Mrs. Page to be present on
the day set.
Sewing for the Salem hospital
was the helpful occupation for the
afternoon. Eighteen members of
the club were present for the
meeting, Mrs. E. E. Fisher acting
as hostess A committee was ap
pointed, consisting fo Mrs. E. E.
Fisher, Mrs. Alfred Vick and Mrs.
Mason Bishop, to meet with the
landscape gardener who has in
charge the tree-setting project of
For the observance of Founders'
day, the members of the woman's
foreign missionary society of the
First Methodist church planned
an unusually pleasant afternoon.
One hundred women were present
at the meeting which was held yes
terday at the church. Dr. Blaine
E. Kirkpatrick led in the devo
tions.; The Kimball Glee club
provided musical, numbers. The
feature number on the program
was the enactment, by means of a
playlet, of the first meeting of the
foreign missionary society as it
was held 55 years ago in Boston.
Meeting at the home of Mrs.
Flanders (Mrs. John L. Brady),
and afterward at Tremont church
a group of eight ladies gathered
one rainy afternoon to hear the
plea as given by Mrs. Butler (Mrs.
Parounagian) and Mrs. Lois Par
ker (Mrs. M. C. Findley) and to
organize. Dr. Kirkpatrick took
the place in the play of Mr. Flan
ders. Mrs. F. B. Southwick was
Mrs. Stoddard; Mrs. Gutekuntz,
Mrs. Merlin; Mrs. Catherine Brown
was Mrs. Taylor; Mrs. R. V. Hol
lenberg was Mrs. Kingsbury, and
Mrs. Laura McAdams was Mrs.
Rich. Each character wore inter
esting old fashioned garments,
with fans, shawls and bonnets, in
keeping. The skit won much fa
vor with the guests. Another in
teresting part of the program was
that taken by Mrs. Blaine E. Kirk
patrick, who, standing in an ori
fice, represented the "Spirit of the
Mother Auxiliary." Mrs. Jeannie
Corskie, accompanied by .Miss
Eloise Reed, gave a violin num
ber. "Isabelle's Dream of the
World's Children," as depicted in
pageant form by members of the
senior King's Heralds, under the
direction of Mrs. A. A. Lee, with
Mrs. George Gutekuntz assisting
her, was a successful addition to
the program. The principal part
was taken by Miss Louise Kauf
man. Following the program, tea
was served at four tables two of
which carried out a yellow, the
other two a violet color scheme.
Candles In crystal holders were
used, with daffodils and with viol
ets the flowers chosen. Those who
poured were Mrs. Blaine E. Kirk
patrick, Mrs. B. L. Steeves, Mrs.
U. G. Boyer and Mrs. H. F. Shank.
Mrs. Ronald Glover served as
chairman of the assistant commit
tee. Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Stouden
meyer of Portland are receiving
congratulations upon the birth of
a 7-pound son Tuesday at the
home of Mrs. E. H. Stede of Sa
lem. Mrs. Stede is the mother of
Nine tables of 500" were play
ed when the social afternoon club
of the Eastern Star met on Tues
day. Twenty additional guests,
not participating in the diversion,
were present for the club gather
ing. High score for the "500"
went to Mrs. H. E. Crawford.
Spring flowers and foliage were
used in the decorating. Hostesses
for the day were Mrs. W. P. Bab
cock, Mrs. Mattle Beatty. Mrs. H.
J. Bean, Mrs. William Gahlsdorf,
Mrs. George Arbuckle and Mrs. L.
The sympathy of many friends
is with Mrs. Janet Waller, of
1440 State street, who received
painful injuries on Tuesday morn
ing. Mrs. Waller is the mother
of Mrs. Z. J. Riggs.
The business meeting of the
Highland Parent-Teacher associa
tion will be continued this after
noon at 3:30 at the Highland
Bchool. Mrs. Wenderoth is presi
dent of the association.
Mrs. E. Hofer this afternoon
will entertain the members of the
With terrific dramatic power,
Feador Chaliapin, the greatest of
living bassos, took the part of the
czar in Mouasorgsky's tremendous
music-drama, Boris Godunoff. The
audience gathering Tuesday night
at the Portland auditorium saw
an actor instinct with the most
powerfal emotions that may pos
sess man. He was breath-taking.
He was isuperb. Considering that
he was singing with a sixty-one
piece orchestra, the -very -magnitude
ofj his voice need hardly be
meatioude. The great Gcorglo
siki'fv.:- ; :": . -
. OAC club, Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Pearcy,,16S0 Fir street.
Thursday Bridge club, Mrs. Cal.
Thursday club, Mrs. It.' B. Flem
Woman's Home Missionary so
ciety, Jason Lee church, with Mrs.
C. M. Roberts, 1015 Shipping
Interior decorating section of
Salem Arts league, lihrary.
Business meeting qf Highland
Parent-Teacher association, 3:0
at Highland school.
Priscilla club, Mrs.VE. Hofer.
Tano club, Mr. and Mrs. E. L.
Kalphahn, 1406 Court street.
Three Link club, in the club
Woman's Missionary society
First Christian church, church
The Golden Hour club, Mrs.
Mason Bishop, 1350 South Com
mercial. - South Salem Friends Missionary
society, Mrs. B. C. Miles, 993
Court street, 2; 00.
Shrine formal dance, Derby
AAUW,- silver tea, Mrs. C. A.
War Mothers' cooked food sale,
Polaccb conducted the orchestra,
the musical attainments of which
were . tremendous. The libretto
for this opera is based oh Poush
kin's historical drama, and is en
dfe PoglDl' all
JVe have a large stock of traded in Pianos
new. We have marked a price on every
h W ft m
them quickly, t
Beautiful J. & C. Fischer piano, like new; cost originally $650; now, only; $295,
Fine Kimball, $225; Netzow like new, $235; Kimball, $95; Kohler & Campbell, $75;
Fine Emerson, $150; Behning, $185; Schubert, $175; Starr, $135; Lyon Heaty:
&125r Smith Ramos. 195 RrarlW 'SQfi'WMW COCn. pl
aon, $o; naiiet
Three Nearly New,
$5 a month"
$10 a month
THURSDAY MORNING. MARCH 13,' 1924
tirely Russian in atmosphere. The
pageantry and costuming for this
musical drama quite taxes all de
Among tb.e many from Salem
who saw this opera on Tuesday
night were drs. W. P. Lord, Miss
Elizabeth Lord, Mrs. George J.
Pearce, Miss Dorothy Pearce, Miss
Frances M. Richards, Professor
and Mrs. E. W. Hobson. Professor
and Mrs. E. C. Richards, Mrs.
Harry Harms, Mrs. W. E. Ander
son, Professor Franklin B. Laun
er, Byron Arnold, Mrs. .Frank
Zinn, Professor and Mrs. W. E.
Kirk. Dr. and Mrs. John R. Sites
and Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Burghardt,
Mrs. C.VM. Roberts, 1015 Ship
ping street, will be hostess today
for the Women's Foreign Mission
ary society. Mrs. C. E. Alford of
Portland will be present as speaker-guest.
Mrs. W. P. Lord and Miss Eliza
beth Lord were entertained in
Portland during the opera season
as the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
The OAC club will meet this
evening with Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Pearcy, 1680 Fir street.
The Woman's Missionary so
ciety of the First Christian church
will meet on Friday afternoon in
the church parlors at 2:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Myra Shank will discuss her
work. All members of the society
are especially invited to be present.
- very one rully guaranteed.
o uavis, $4ou; dchulz,
Terms: $5 down, $5,
$5 a Month
$5 a month'
$6 a month'
$5 a month
$5 a month
. m u :
. The foUowiig articles of Incor
poration were filed yesterday, at
the offices of W. E. Crews, state
Northwest Feed & Supply com
pany, Portland; incorporators, II.
A. Thiessen, D. R. Shoemaker, B.
F. Mulkey; capital, $50,000.
Taft Cemetery association, Lin
coln county; Incorporators, Bert
Morsen and others.
Harney County creamery,
Burns; Incorporators, R. C. Ras-
mussen, L. Rasmussen, Robert M.
Duncan; capital $5000,
Growers Exchange, Medford;
incorporators, Hamilton Patton,
George B. Dean, V. B. Marshall;
Notice of an increase in capital
from 50 shares of non-par value
common stock to 60 share3 of
non-par value common stock and
$225,000 of preferred stock was
filed by the First National Bend
& Discount corporation of Port
Notice of an Increase from
$6000 to $12,000 was filed by the
Malin Cheese & Produce company
of Malin, Klamath county.
Notice of dissolution was filed
by Williamson & Cockerline of
Under the blue sky act a per
mit was issued to the Waneta
Power company, Ltd., to sell stock
in the sum of $25,000. It is a
Washington corporation with of
fices in Portland. A. permit was
issued to the Breitenbush. Hot,
and PKoriograpKs,' many,
one of these instruments
Three high grade players,: all look like
new, with ten rolls of music.. lYour own
Terms $25 down, $10 a month'; your
old piano or phonograph accepted as part
$6 and $7 Monthly,
$273 Victrola, same as
$10 a month
edison Only $75
$5 a Month 4
i i 1 1 .
$5 a month
$6 a month "
r t . T "i
Springs company: of Portland; to
sell stock in the sum of $245 ooo
'I ' .
; .Concentration is ihe quality that 1
enables a man to enjoy the car and
forget the mortgage. ' :
i j ... . ' -.;. . .. '
E. CLEMENS H0RST :
r ON HOP INDUSTRY
(Continued from page 9)
of labor conditions," strikes, etc :
are se-TTumerous and serious that
thee are only a few hop growers
of the past sixty yean of ho)
growing experience of California
that have been able to, survive
them.- -.- " ... ...
No matter Txow bright or dark
may.be, the hop prospects of any
given day, the very reverse may
months thereafter. When there U
excitement on the part of bayeri
tat buy when, the excitenfent ha.
ended, the- prices come'down with,'
the stick.' k.
,;The hop grower of the Pacific
coast, and particularly those . 4 of s
California, have on many occasion '
tried to form Hop Growers Asso
ciations for the purpose of pooling,"
and marketings : bat- uchi plana !
have always failed. : In hop grow
ing on the Pacific Coast, It Is a ,
case of every man for himself '
with a temporary prosperity j for -
s6me, but eventually juii. for ali'
most all, except the few that aro
in' position to safeguard' against
the hazards hereinbefore "men
tioned. - , ', ,
Some day, hop growers may or
ganize, but up to now bop grow-'
era organizations have lacked
both leaders and. iollower&I-. -
of tKem look" like
that should' movie
$10 a month' .
$50 Victrola' '
$5 a month .
$5 a month
,; Will ;
J - Building f.
: -1 --H r -