The Coshocton Tribune from ,  on July 23, 1936 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Coshocton Tribune from , · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 23, 1936
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THURSDAY EVENING, JULY 2J, 19M. THE COSHQCTON TRIBUNE y More Talented Children Seen as Lower Birth Rate Permits Greater Parental Super JTVE excellent singers s careers. n . . . . . music the of years and nor, jiist one I and it would get it. When Amer- j thien . " country on any con- j candidate for Congress from Illi- · nois, and to her mother who edit* CHICAGO--America's declining birth rate indicates that more and more Shirley Temples will be starred in the movies of the future, Prof. William F. Ogburn, University of Chicago sociologist, believes. Children will become objects 01 greater care, attention and "value" as the birth rate decreases, the sociologist predicted. The increasing proportion of older people in the population will mean more votes for the conservative party, he said. Present figures indicate the population of the United States will reach a stationary figure of 150,000,000 to 155,000,000 in 25 years, and thereafter may decline, Dr. Ogburn said. He attributed an increase in the birth rate in the past two years to marriages which had been post| poned by the depression. j The automobile and the telephone I are breaking up cities "by centri- ! fugal force," he said, with suburban areas benefiting by the continued trend of population away from | farms. ! j Ogburn forecast an increasing ' volume of propaganda until "it will be difficult to get away from people trying to sell you something, either goods or opinions." ! A tremendous rise in nationalism, coupled with propaganda, he said, will make for intolerance. He warned that the whole complex may endanger personal liberty, the defense of which "should be a major concern of the American people." Operatic Fame Won in Europe Leads Illinois Girl to Criticize U. S. for Apathy Toward Music " ? BY MART KNIGHT United Press Staff Correspondent NEW YORK--Where there is a will, not even relatives, can stand in the way, says Mignon Spence, vest-pocket vrima donna of the late American Opera Company, who proved it by running away from ' h o m e when she was 16 years old to sing herself around the world. · The real inside story of how a very, very young girl with the determination of a very, very mature woman--"stubbornness" she calls it --literally lilted her way from Metropolis, 111., to ail the capitals of Europe sounds like another version of Alice in Wonderland, but Mignon in Musicland is a modern tale with all the requisites of good theater, drama, comedy and a sprinkling of the intangible qualities which contribute to make the human interest element paramount. . i "All I knew--or careci about-- i was that I had to sing," she said 'today when asked to begin at the beginning and "tell all." "Naturally my parents objected because of my youth and they thot all the .terrible things about the theater that most parents think. It was a way, however, and the only way 1 saw to begin. I took it, and came to New York, where, after singing in small vaudeville acts and everywhere I could get a chance to prove my voice, I finally made my debut in light opera with the ·\.American Opera Company. Told to Get Experience "I was thrilled, of course, but the company did not last long and before I signed up for another permanent engagement, my closest friends realized that if I went ahead without first getting more experience, I . would be ruined as many other singers have been from too much publicizing of their immature voices. So instead of singing on here in America, I went to Italy and studied in Milan under Filippo Navi." Under Navi's expert tutelage, Miss Spence became known thru- out the Italian provinces, especially in the "stumbling-block towns" such as Turin, Genoa and Bolanzo, ' avoided by most singers because the audiences are so critical that few singers ever pass the tests imposed upon them. Mignon speaks Italian as fluently as she does English, while her German and French sound to natives of those countries like her mother tongue. "In the provinces," she explains, "the people know all their operas by heart and will not tolerate any Inferiority in their Interpretation- They either accept you and love you. or else they black ball you after your first performance." Called Sensational Success After what was termed in the vernacular press "a sensational success" in Malta, Miss Spence sang on the French Riviera and then in Belgium. Success came to the little girl from Metropolis who made good a second time at the Flemish Opera House in Antwerp. Back in America after six years, this international guest artist is amazed at the lack of opportunity for American singers to become known in their own country. "Why I even discovered that one of our best singers with the American Opera Company had signed himself up as a. barber on the Major Bowes program just to get an audition! Why can't America discover her own talent instead of forcing it to be recognized by European countries before she will see it herself?" / Miss Spence believes that the success of America's musical future lies in Municipal Opera--State Opera organized from Government subsidies, just as public schools are organized and operated--and a s , provincial opera is conducted in i Italy. Deplores American Conditions "So many American artists," she says, "are prophets without honor in their own country, and today when all countries are taking such an Interest in their own national affairs, this seems such a shame. America has only one real opera company--the Metropolitan -- and yet there are dozens of cities that would eagerly and enthusiastically ZANESVILLE RURAL CARRIER, ABOUT TO R E T I R E , STRICKEN Where Pleasure Begins for Clereland visitors to the magnificent Great Lakes ExpMittoa ZANESVILLE, O. -- -Twenty-four J hours after he received certification j papers for his retirement, Ross A. ! McKee, 64, Zanesville postal em- j ploye, died enroute to work Wednes- ! day. | Mote Hotel Cart«r lb« storting poinl for jr«M«r enioyaenl during each dor of TOUT Tisil lo Cleveland. A hearty wel- coro« awaUs you --prompl, courteou* ·arviee and delicious food al reasonable prices. Six hundred large, comiortaW* ouiside rooms, each iriih private bain cad circulating Ice water. Hcde« begin oi $2.50. Write for reservations now. ' McKee was to retire Nov. 30, the date of his 65th birthday. Ke was given retirement papers Tuesday by- Assistant Postmaster D. W. Armstrong. McKee was found in his automobile near the postoffice. He had i suffered a heart attack. i The postal carrier had worked a ' rural route out of Zanesville for 21 | years. i Club Notes HOTEL CARTER PROGRESSIVE The club met at the home of Ada and Irene Loveless. After the business meeting the members enjoyed a hike. Those present were Pauline Loveless, assistant leader; Arlene and Martha Oil. Viola Everhart, Ada and Irene Loveless. Helen Kelmerich and Martha and Ruth Miller, members: Florence, j Maxine and Audrey Bahmer, Pauline and Maxine Warren, Delores i and Marjorie Loveless, guests. MERRY FEEDERS The club will meet at the home | of Harris Shryock Tuesday, July 128. where the following program j will be presented: call to order, An- j d r e w McCoy; jokes. Joseph Wright; i music, male trio; talk. "Why I E n - , j tered the 4-H Club." Lester Dicker- i json; music, Harris Shryock; talk,: j.Kenneth Davis; speech, John Richcreek ;talk, county agent. CHARMtXG STITCHERS After the meeting was called la I order a business session and a pro. j gram were held. The next meet: ing will be held at the Hoop home I Monday evening at 7:30. I In the Hctrt of Cleveland Eo»t F*F M. Thamn. Mantftr EGG CHALLENGE ISSUED i MODESTO, Cai.--A movement for i a national egg laving contest ha.s j been launched by the Chamber of Commerce. Eastern breeders will be · kfd to match their champion hens against the be-;t the Pacific Coast i can produce. ' THE "BOSS" IS ON HIS VACATION JULY 24th to 30th ^ »··*?* to TJwe**»t-sui!s; 34* T^pdice fop staler- Lace trimmed or tailored^-Sizes 34Ho^44 CANNON TOWELS BLEACHED or UNBLEACHED MUSLIN 61 TERRY Wash CSoths Large Size DISH CLOTHS ea. 81x90 Unhemmed SHEETS . . 49 2 for Fancy Borders or Solid Colors 42x36 Belle Isle CASES . . , 10 20x40 TERRY TOWELS for New Knee Length Chiffon Gaynees Top Quality HAND-MADE GOWNS 34 Sheer Batiste in Dainty Floral Prints. 59 e pair Sheer fnll-fash- ioned hose with Lastcx t o p s . They're c o m- forLable! A ! 1 popular shades. 8Vi to 10V4. -«x WaSh H^ Frocks 37 Printed Sheer A Feature Price! They're flattering, izing and extremery wear-l able. Easy to launder andj practical for every day | wear around the hoase. | You 11 want several at this! knr price! Made of good! quality lawn in smart summery printe- Trimmed with crisp organdy ruffles or tailored contrasting bindings. In sizes 14 to 44. Wasli Slacks Styled R i g h t ! Sturdy Fabrics! They're Sanforized Shrunk! Women't Summer SANDALS M«eh Cloth Arrabuok and Duck Cloth 88* ALL REPRBCED! | Water Proof WINDOW SHADES-25* MaWMHBHHVI^^^^^^^^^M^^B^^^^^^^^^^^M Men! Stock Up At This Low Price! SHIRTS ^SHORTS Printed Sheers 15 yd LADIES' SHEER BLOUSES . 49 BELLE ISLE MUSLIN . . Children's RAYON PANTIES . 19 SEAMLESS SILK CHIFFON Knee HOSE Ladies' RAYON PANTIES At a. Feature Low Prlc« Trimly Tailored Panties Briefs and Sports of Novelty Rnyon Newert Color* OUR ENTIRE LINE Of Men's AH-Wool SUITS Grouped for Quick Disposal ! Un-excelled Values --GROUP 1-- Combed Cotton Yarn,' Fast Color Broadcloth! --GROUP 2-Plain a n d Sport Backs in the Season's Latest Patterns A quality fabric* ® qttaUty --GROUP 3-Our Great Value Line »f TOWNCLAD Suits SjjJ.88 Men's Fancy Nucraft Collar miss this exceptional value! These shirts are road* of sturdy pre-sbrunk percale. They can be tubbed trme after time and still look like new! ... Cut. f u l l for comfort! Famous Nu-Cnrft Non Wilt Collar! The patterns and colors are the newest! Get yours now' -Shon. .sleeve, a n k l e longth. They're In! cut. for lots of OSSP--made of sturdy Coiion Yams. 13 each Men's Dress SOX Values at 8c Men's PAJAMAS Fast, color. Full size. Real Values. 44c Men! You'll wantplenty of these for summer! The shirts are of combed cotton yarns! Unusual at this price. Rayon t r i m m e d ! Well made--· smooth fitting. Shorts of fast color sturdy broadcloth! T h r e e button yoke front-elastic side! v Men's STRAWS Re-Priced 79 4t BANGKOKS--TOTOS A large group of our Higher- Priced Hats. They're real values! Work Shirts They're Serviceable 3S Cut to Penney's Standard Measurement. Men's Sum- $ 1 .49 SPAPESJ

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free