Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1924)
:TIIUIiSDAY HORNING, OCTOBER 2, 1C2 i
i" 11 : i l
'ARGE INTEREST Is attending?
JL- announcement of the meet
' ins of the Daughters of the Am
erican ReTolution which will - be
held day after tomorrow at the
home or Mrs. Harry M. Styles,
v While a regular meeting as far as
tbe calendar ia concerned it will
be an exceptional ; meeting from
the standpoint of the speaker se
cured. Miss Cornelia ,i Martin,
state librarian, will hare the en
tire afternoon. She will speak on
International relationships, ' draw
ing her concise and authoritative
.conclusions 'from! her recent for
eign trip. Miss Marrin, with the
distinction of being Salem's only
woman representative in the na
tionally compiled "Who's Who"
of the year, ; will provide the
Daughters of Chemeketa chapter
with a most stimulative opportun
ity, to Inform v themselves.
The hostesses I for the meeting
on Satutday at 2 o'clock are Mrs.
Harry ,M. Styles, Mrs. James Helt
xel and Miss Eva Ferree. ... i
The Seventh Day Adventist par
sonage was the scene of a quiet
wedding- at 2 o'clock Sunday af
ternoon when Miss s r Lorella
Meesche became the bride of
James Cecil Deacon, Rev. N. C.
Ernston ; officiating, a The 'bride
wore amber satin-back crepe with
'.gold lace trimming and carried a
Jovely bouquet of butterfly roses
v Just: intimate friends and rela
tive witnessed the ceremony. .
.'. Both Mr; and Mrs. Deacon are
former students' at the Salem high
school. Mr Deacon-' is a' talented
pianist, a pupil of MIse Beatrice
helton. He is employed at the
Salem Woolen Mills. The young
couple will make their home on
. On Tuesday evening they were
honored with , a reception and
shoWer at the home of the groom's
mother, Mrs. G. H. Deacon at 1498
Mission street. A delightful musi
cal program was the diversion, of
the evening. Mrs. Deacon was as
sisted by Mrs. B. F. Shannon, Mrs.
May and Mrs. N. C. Ernston.
" . :"(
A continuation of the Interest
ing news letter written by Frank
lin B. Launer, and reprinted yes
'torday morning Tti' part '. from ' the
Albanr Democrat follows. . Pro
fessor Launer Is the eldest son of
Rev. and Mrs. F. W. Launer of
this city: ;! -v
"I enjoy . my 'study immensely
and have' plenty: of time to prac
tice, but I need plenty of time if
I wish, to prepare the long assign
ments' they make for each lesson;
Beethoven, Chopin and Schumann
and the more modern school of
French composers are taught more
r Original Premier
: ' . Embracing
rV. ; 25 rl 'i
' X " of the World's
Greatest IMxhxtrel Stars
. - It:
, i 1
HAPPY .BEN WAY
,K ) George Evans,
Honey Boy Minstrels
and late of -The
7 Honey Boys
Touring: Orphcum Circuit
25 People Including Many of
America's Best Minstrel Stars
Matinee and Evening
SATURDAY, OCT. 4
to ti la a It 4 4
than any others. There Is a pro
gram of French modern . music
given every week for the students,
each time Introducing a new
French composer. If the compos
er is living,; he usually comes out
and takes part in the program. I
cannot say that I am in love with
a great deal of the more modern
French music. Some of It distorts
melodies so and some doesn't seem
to have any. i After all, real music
Is melody-, is It Mot? Debussey ad
Ravel, I like, of course, but here
they are no longer considered
modern. : The 'divine length' of
some of these more modern
French compositions completely
exhausts one listening to them. I
often wonder how the performers
"Ravel came out last week and
gave a program of his works. This
program was thoroughly enjoyed.
The artists that assisted on this
program were delightful. The
singer had ! a cold, but ' she was
very -charming and gracious, and
we forgave her. The pianist, Rob
ert Casadesus, teacher in the con
servatoire here, took his audience
by storm. . f Never i have I heard
more gorgeous playing. The
Fountain of Waters and 'Toccato
of Ravels he played at such a rap
Id tempo I gasped for breath.
This pianist is only 25 years of
age' and is supposed to" be one of
the greatert pianists- of the young
er French school. He tours Amer
ica in 1925. H.e Is destined to bo
one of the great, ones. After the
program I met Mr, Ravel and he
autographed my program for me.
"Mr. Ravel is a small man, very
intelligent and extremely charm
ing in his manner. Very young
for a composer who has received
such ' . recognition . all , over the
world. 1 1
"Last Sunday I . visited .. Rosa
Bonheur'j home,- where she paint
ed - most of her masterpieces and
the , place where she died. ' I was
an invited guest and spent most
of the afternoon there. " The es
tate is in charge ! of a Miss Anna
Klnmpke, who was once a student
and protege of Rosa Bonheur.
When Boffheur died she left the
estate and f her i money' to Miss
Klumpke. That was in 1899
Miss Klumpke has lived there ever
since, and the last few years two
sisters Tiave ' come to live with
her. : The three sisters are very
charming, although Miss Anna is
much the older. They showed us
the studio of Rosa Bonheur, her
many paintings, her painters' cap
and brushes everything that she
used and wore was there. How
interesting It all was. Rosa Bon
heur ranks as one! of the greatest
of French painters and possibly
the greatest of wofiien artists. Her
specialty was ammais. She lovea
them, and! her lifelike pictures
were the result of close study and
association with ammais.
"We had tea there in the after-
nodV and Miss Klumpke took us
over the estate, through her flow
er garden and the different places
wnere uonneur usea to work ana
sketch. Miss t Klumpke has' re
ceived from the French govern
ment the French honor accorded
ti all great artists, that of the
gold medal, or honor of legion
for her work in perpetuating the
life of Rosa Bonheur and her
paintings. j So many people write
and ask- me if Paris is expensive,
etc. , I should say it . is according
to the person. Paris Is extreme
ly costly to i those), who are not
careful, but to the cautious buyer
living expenses 1 are lower In
France than in the States."
An enormous amount of interest
is already evident In the Jess con
cert which! takes place -next week.
This sweet voIeedLslnger scored
a great success at her concert here
last season and everyone seems to
be interested in hearing her again.
They want; to hear! again some of
the songs I which : pleased " them
most on that occasion and they
also want to hear the new songs
which are included in this sea
son's program. Miss Jess has
studied the musical literature of
Spain, France, Russia, England,
and our own country with deep
insight and i has learned much
from old-time singers of these
lands. One of the novelties of her
present program t is a group of
Bayou ballads. Miss Jess' voice
'a -y ?
11 L I "JJ&
; .1" ! :
O i Today . ! O
American -Legion Auxiliary.
Chamber of Commerce rooms. . 8
Rapheterian club. Mrs. A.' A.
Slewert, 388 North Winter street,
hostess. ; i i
Chapter G of the TEO sister
hood. Mrs. H. C. Epley, hostess,
Woman's Evangelistic Prayer
League. Mrs. W. C. Young, 346 N.
Capitol street, hostess.
First Christian church Women's
Missionary society, church parlors,
MacDowell club rehearsal. Com-i
mercial club auditorium. 7:45
o'clock. Prqtessor W. A. Boyer,
Salem Heights Woman's Pro
gressive club. Community hall.
West . Side circle of the Jason
Lee Aid society. Mrs. E. M. Law,
541: Norway, hostess.
Three Link club. Odd ' Fellows
hall. 2:30 o'clock.
Hal Hibbard auxiliary. Mrs. A.
T.I Woolpert, 1197 South High
street hostess. i
p. r 'Saturday .
Salvation Army Harvest Festi
val Sale and Thanksgiving. Hall
on State street. ; ' i
Daughters of the American Re
volution. Mrs. H. M. Styles, 780
North Summer street, . hostess.
Miss Cornelia Marvin, speaker.
is a mezzo-soprano, ; with an un
usual richness in the lower regis
ter, which enables her ;j to give
these Creole songs with the pathos
and humor they require. The
Daily.l Province of .Vancouver, B.
u.l describes her- songs as a set
of entrancing cameos, sung with
moving beauty and rare enuncia
tion." The Jess concert will be
given at the First. Christian church
Tuesday, October 7.
I 4.. '', r-.: :-T-;:. v ir
The American Legion auxiliary
will meet for the regular first
meeting of the 'month this even
ing : at 8 . o'clock 'in the Chamber
of, Commerce rooms.
Announcement of the first Arts
League program of the season is
made for Tuesday; October 14, at
Waller hall when Miss : Frances
Doefleur, a gifted stock company
player of Portland, will give a
drasuttic program of particular in
Tentative plans are also under
way for the securing of Margaret
Wlddemer for the November pro
gram. Miss i Widdemer, ; leaving
Chicago yesterday, is making a
lecture tour of the west; and : is
now available for open dates. It
Miss Widdemer comes to Salem
It will ' doutless be between the
first and 20th of November, as
she starts her northern Itinerary
For the October program Mrs.
J.S M. Clifford, art director, Is the
chairman in charge. Her commit
tee includes Gertrude ; Robison
Ross, Mrs. J. W. Harbison, Mrs.
F. G. Franklin, Molly Brunk and
Mrs. W. F. Fargo
jFifty members of the league
were present for the meeting last
night" with the new officers in
charge, of whom Prof. Mi E. Peck
U president; Mrs. E. S. Barton vice
president Mrs. W. F. Fargo vice
president; ; Mrs. J. a W. Harbison
secretary; "Perry Relgelman treas
urer,' and Mrs. J. M. Clifford' art
Mrs. J. J. Tallman has returned
home from a four, months' trip
to the middle west where she was
the guest of relatives. She re
turned via the Canadian Pacific.
Hal Hibbard auxiliary, Spanish
War veterans, will be entertained
Friday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. A. T. Woolpert, 1197 South
High street. This is the regular
monthly : business meeting which
is usually held at the armory
' ' The Rapheterian club will meet
this afternoon with Mrs. A. A. Sle
wert, 388 North Winter street, for
the first meeting, of the fall sea
i Miss Loretta Miller spent the
week-end in Eugene with friends
at the University of Oregon.
Mrs. John R. Sites and Mrs.
Nash were , Portland guests yes
terday, going up to attend a meet
ing of the Daughters of the Nile.
A number of Salem men hare
been pledged to fraternity mem
bership i at Oregon Agricultural
college, i as follows: Kermlt
Kl WW-- ,
Thompson to . Sigma Alpha Epsl-
lon; Clifford Goode and Chester
Kurtz to Tau Kappa Epsllon, and
Kofaler Betts of Athena,' who at
tended Willamette university last
year, to the same chapter.
Matrons of the Thursday Bridge
club were hostesses Tuesday eve
ning for.; the 'pleasure of their
husbands, entertaining at 7 o'clock
dinner at Mrs. A. L. Godfrey's.
Autumn leaves and marigolds
decked the rooms
Covers were placed for Dr. and
Mrs, John R. Sites, Mr. and Mrs.
Hal Patton,. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
Johnson, Mr; and Mrs. W. I. Need-
ham, Mr. .and Mrs. E. C. Quinn,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Knowland,
Mr. and Mrs. Claire Inman, Mr.
and Mrs. i O. L. Fisher, Mr. and
Mrs. R. C. Hunter, Mr. and Mrs.
E. L. Kapphahn and Mr. and Mrs.
A. E. Huckestein. Guests of the
club for the evening were Mr. and
Mrs. V. E. Kuhn.
Card games, occupied guests at
six tables throughout the evening.
The final honors went to Mrs. A.
E. Huckestein and Mr. E. Kapp
The first October luncheon
meeting of the club will come on
October 9 , when Mrs. L. P. Al-
drich entertains, i i
Chapter G of the PEO Sister
hood will meet in regular session
this afternoon with Mrs.'H. C. Ep
ley, the hostess. I .
The Woman's Missionary society
of the First Christian church will
meet in the church parlors Fri
day afternoon at 2 o'clock. An
interesting meeting- has been
planned, the Dallas society will
visit the local; society and Miss
Mary Findley; director of religious
education - at - the First Methodist
church, will speak on the work of
a 'director of religious education.
All women of the Christian church
are cordially invited.
Alpha Phi Alpha sorority, 1190
Oak street, announces the pledging
of Miss Jessie Craycroft, '27, of
Roseburg, and Miss Ha Comstock,
26, of Portland. ;
Three new members were ad
ded to the roll call of the Wom
an's Home Missionary society yes
terday afternoon when a group of
30 members met at the home of
Mrs. H. F.;. Shanks for the regu
lar meeting. The hour opened
with devotions led by Mrs. J. L.
Brady, .following the text, "We are
working together with God."
Mrs. R. K. Ohling had charge
of the lesson : on "Brotherhood,"
while Mrs. E. C. Richards presid
ed at the business meeting. The
year's program was outlined by
Mrs. N. C. Savage and Mrs. J: L.
Brady, who compose the program
committee. i( '
'1 ' '!
The Alpha Chi Omega alumnae
association will hold their regular
meeting on-Friday evening at the
home of Mrs.: Rosebraught at the
Roberts' apartments. . ,
The Woman's Evangelistic
Prayer i league will meet at 9
o'clock this morning at the home
of Mrs. W. CJ Young, S46 North
Capital street. Mrs. Hester will
be the leaders i
The woman's republican study
I club will meet at the home of
Mrs. Judge; Rand, at the corner of
Chemeketa and Summer streets
Judge McCammet of Portland will
SDeak. discussing" President Cool
idee and the l issues of the elec
tion, and the importance of worn
en voting. . :
All women i who are Interested
are invited to attend. The hour
I has been set at 2 p. m.
The Detroit Travels a Dis-
tance of Over Three
Ohio, Oct. !.( By the Associated
Press.) Two '; new balloons of
the category three typo, one for
distance and the other for endur
ance were announced here tonight
when all three balloons, . the
"Washington ,CH," the"Dctroit,'
and the "Goodyear," which took
the air yesterday from here at
4:20' were reported. "Detroit,'
established a ! distance record of
302 miles; landing at Gondola
Post Office, Vs.; at 5:25 a. m.
while the T Washington CIL'
made the endurance record i of
thirteen ' hours and 48 minutes
landing at 6:20 a. m today near
Summerhill, Cambria county,
At Grand Saturday
Opening-the season for produc
tions of the legitimate stage at
! the Grand theater. Sam Griffin'
Original Premier Minstrels come
I to the theaters for two appearances
I Saturdav of this week . a matinee
and an evening showing.
A troupe composed of white
artists. Griffin 8 minstrels are
somewhat ? of j a novelty in their
line, for It is Beldom that this
type of entertainment Is attempt
ed without some . colored talent.
W m RECORDS
i And if the press; reviewers are to
away with their stunt in a credit
able manner. Speaking of the
show the . San Francisco Daily
News says: ' -. .i V'i-L.i '
j "A remarkably good company
pf singers and dancers have been
gathered together, j being of such
pleasing quality that the audienco
demanded encore after encore and
then did not ' seem to have
enough." : .
i The comedians are very, funny,
the singing pleasing, and in sev
eral cases,. artistic;' the olio is var
ied 'and entertaining, and the
afterpiece a clever skit on the po
litical situation. ,
The six endmen are 4 great
bunch of funmakers. In Benwny
and Queen, Griffin has two great
minstrel, stars. Their work is very
easy and taking their mirth con
tagious. The others endmen are
The company has a wonderful
basso In Harry Leahy. His sing
ing of "The Billowy Sea" Is a
gem; equally delightful is Jack
Baird's rendition of "Lonesome,
That's AH." In fact all the sing
ing Is extremely, pleasing.
Some splendid dancing is given
by Francis, Carney, and Reynolds.
Tom Queen, formerly, of- Evans'
Honey Boy Minstrels,", .has
charge of the dancing features bf
the show and the results show
the direction of a master hand.
Happy Benway, in his song
Please Let Me Go," is a scream.
Another good end; song Is Tom
Greeley's "I'll Say She Does." .
The dancing feature, "Running
for , President," brings the show
to a close:. Extremely good danc
ing in mat. act.
Feminine Speaker! Claims
bentler Sex No -Longer
CHICAGO, Oct. 1. (By The As
sociated Press.) Woman's role as
a financier was acclaimed and her
reputed role as a peacemaker
questioned by Mrs. Mabel T. Rein-
ecke, Chicago, United States, col
lector of internal revenue, in an
address tonight before the Nation
al association ' of bank women.
meeting here In connection with
the American Bankers' association
"Isn't it usually mother who
starts the battle," asked Mrs. Rel
.After a day in which the Ameri
can bankers' association had se
curea ia onette assaiiea as
Arch Demagogue" and "the na
tion's worst liability," heard pro
grams known to have been ad vo
cated by him compared to the
medicine man's "stew of dead
toads," the National Association
of Bank women listened to an ad
dress by Miss Jane Adams of Chi
cago, about the survival ; of the
matriarchlal age In Burma,
iik b . a .j- i
"That Meal Upset
' . - 1
But I todkfPape's Diapepsin
Almoit Instant Relief from Indigestion, Gas, Heartburn,
j or Sour, Acid Upseti StomachAnytime!
Correct yonr digestion and quiet
your rebellious stomach by eating
a few tablets of Fape's Diapepsin
' anytime! Nothing else known
relieves 'the distress of Indiges
tion, Gaees, Heartburn, Flatulence,
Bloating or Acidity so promptly
besides, the relief Is pleasant and
5 . ! X
Ten Policemen and Eight
j Firemen are Needed, De
'. dare Chiefs
i- ' -
; Ten more me;n for the police de
partment and eight more for the
city fire department will be asked
of the city council and submitted
as- a regular portion of ' tlwcity
budget . for . the year if 'became
known yesterday. The addition
will Increase the budget $26,580,
or nearly twice the amount for the
year that the: budget can be In
creased and be kept under the 6
er cent limitation law. If . the
demand is met, other departments
Will - have to be, trimmed to the
limit and there is still some doubt
as to whether there would be suf
ficient funds. . .
Under present plans the, 10 pa-
trolman would be added to force
January 1 and be used chiefly to
patrol the residence section of the
fity. Even with the-combined day
find. night, force of 20 men giving
the, city one officer for. each 1000
Inhabitants', the figure is short the
normal average for most cities
the size of Salem, Air but lour
of the men .would be used for
night duty, according to. Chief of
police Frank A. Mlnto. One man
would be kept on hand as an em
ergency rider, to answer calls with
out taking, men from ; their beats
where they are - needed. .It was
pointed out that when tne.:,city
fcouncil authorized the addition of
five more men for night' duty dur
ing the recent epidemic of burg
Jaries, the number decreased al
most overnight. : 'r
. The eight men asked by the fire
department are needed to man the
new ladder truck equipment .au
thorized by the votere at the spe
cial election in the spring.; Four
bf these would be on duty for
each shift. Fire Chief Harry
.(Buck) Hutton said. ;
I Just how the necessary money
could be provided will probably
take the time of the city council in
the near future. Each councilman
has beea notified to make his se
lection of a freeholder to sit with
the coumcil on the special budget
committee. The question of the
proposed, increases in personnel
may come before the council at its
next regular meeting Monday
September 30-Octob? 2. State eonT
Jion of Congregational churchea.
: October 8 to 16 VMCA campaign f
1200.000 building. " .
! October 10. Friday Recital at Walla!
ball by Prof. Horace Rahkopf for ben
efit of Salem Women 'a club house.- ,
i October 11-12. Saturday and Snnday
Veteraaa of Foreign War departmental
fconneil and ceremonial. -
NoTunber 11. Tnexlay Armiatieo day.
: Noveoibvr 20-22. Third Annual Cor
ishow and Industrial Exhibit, auspices
1 namher ! Commerce.
s ;- . . f ,
Millions know the magic of
"Pape's Diapepsin" ajid always
keep It handy to reinforce the di
gestion, should they eat too much
or eat something which does not
agree, with them. 60 cent pack
ages guaranteed by druggists
a i ft i r
(Continued from pag lt,
ference - yesterday afternoon visit
ed the penitentiary, and' the state
hospital, and during the . supper
hour . last night entertained with
stunts and singing under the lead
ership or Mrs. Carrie B. 'Adams,
of Portland, the well known, com
poser. Some of Mrs. Adams' songs
were sung'. At a concert program
also - held last ' night numbers', of
special interest were two by Mrs.
Adams and a solo by Rev. . H." C.
Stover, former pastor of "Central
Congregational church here. ' ;
Addresses, both of which were
brief, r were given' last night, by
Dr. Swartz of the Pacific School
Groceries needed? Pliono 1-3-6-3,
- That's Damon, the Grocer, Commercial and D; , .
Delivered. on time? Well!. "You bet your boots,"
When the Delivery boy gets the order
' he takes it and scoots! ,
.If W. P. will call at our store he will receive absolute
ly ftee a three-pound can of Crescent Ccffce.
Every grocer, in America will tell1 ycu he r::l
coffee. Every grocer in Salem will tell you this, L"t r.i
merchant will look you in the face and say his ccffea 13
better than Crescent. lie may muster up coursss end
say: His coffee, is "just as good," but he stops riLt
there. The next time you order coffee just try a can cf
Crescent or better still send in a verse and sea if ycu
can't wiri aan free like W F. did. i
Here are some splendid values we offer, to cccr.cm:c:.I
285 FEET OF PARICING SPACE
899 NORTH COMMERCIAL
61 Religion, of Berkeley. Cal., anl
Jerome C. Holmes of Japan.
.Today the forenoon session will
be held 1 at the Central church.
The noon meal, the-afternoon ses
sion and the concluding session
irr the -evening will all be held at
the First Congregational churcli
at". Liberty and. Center ; streets:
Speakers tonight will be Dr. Fran
cis J. " Van Horn of Tacoma en i
Dr. R. AV.. Gammon of Chicago.
IIEVEH EZ TiTiTICU? : IT f-r 1.
immediately eaes -
colicky pain and cramps ii t
and bowels, deadly nauaea J . .
cmins diarrhoea, For cJLLI.jj t
COLIC and niAirAZC
A very ncccss--y Lcni3 i , ,
r rr- r t r
Armour's, C '
4 10c Bars . Ls
Bananas, piT C
WWMtiatM atwU k .
No. 5 . . . . . IZz
No. 10 ... . . . . 01.3
New Crop, O
2 lbs. . . . l
j r .vr .Lm.Pr?-,