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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1921)
THE OltEGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 2, 1921
UK 1 1
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FLARES AND FLICKERS
"Bob Hampton of riacer," the of the movies,"!' met with ail aeei
Ffrat National attraction coming dent When be Ifell from his horse
to the Liberty theatre ou Wednes- during the filming of '"Hob Ifamp
day, Is said to be Marshall Neil- ton of Piaccr.M the Fust National
an g most pretentious picture, I attract Ion coding to the Liberty
'thousands of people having been
used In its production.
In staging thU film the pro
ducer lias taken particular pains
with the settings, and has pre
sented the exteriors amidst the
moat artistic natural -backgrounds
that could be found in Montana
and Arizona, To get new effects,
two ten-ton electric generators
and a carload of; lighting equip
ment were Shipped to various
part r of those states and hauled
to mountain passes, lake shores
and deserts. New pictures la
night photography are said io
have resulted with thousands of
soldiers. Indians, horses and buf
falo taking part Sh animated tab
leaux of original conception.
theatre oh Wednesday. Wes was
pretty well shaken up and had to
go to : bed for 4 day. The net cas
ualty was the loss of two freckles
resulting fromi him remaining out
of the sun for; twenty-four hours.
Accidents are costly to these
!MThq production with the heart
throb arid human interest Btory is
the one that- wins," says Lois
Weber, foremost woman producer
whose .laitest masterpiece, "the
Blot." will show at the Liberty
theatre, starting today, v
"The Blot," according to mo
tion picture critics, who have re
viewed the picture, has a stronger
appeal thkn any ether picture of
that typeh Its stoty 13 timely and
one 01 vital, interest, tne Kind
that will " offer a heart-throb In
"The: Four Horsemen of the
Apocalypse" has been booked for
the Liberty theatre in Salem.
A pair of buds from the garden
of melody are Dorothy Bard, and
her associate, a duo of musical
lasses in pretty gowns, introduc
ing harmony, song, Molin selec
tions and a thoroughly pleasing
specialty from start to finish. An
other vaudeville bill; at the Bligh
touay. . . ; . . .
Ai tall,-angular, light comedian
with ja world of personality and
Jovial; ideas and a nifty girl
know) s?8 Phesay & Powell ap
pearing In a delightful fun romp,
just filled wjth comedy happen
ings, cute songs and smart dances.
They pall it viodvil eccentricities,
at the Bligh today.
One of the I most capable dra
matic! actresses of the screen in a
tremendous photodrama will be
the attraction! at the Bligh the
atre today when , Edith Roberts
will appear in jber latest Universal
production, "Luring Lips," which
13 a story: of New York life, show
ing, the struggle of a newly mar
ried j fcouplo for happiness. The
production is vibrant with sincere
. "The Fighting Parson ' Wm, L.
Roberts' popular stage play of
fight and love, has been adapted
to the screen and produced as a
Special motion picture feature un
der the title of "Hell's Oasis,"
with Xeal Hart as the star. Hell's
Oasis? will opell an engagement
Pt the Bligh theatre on Tuesday.
"The Sterling Trio," three boys
with pep is the added vaudeville
attraction at the Grand today and
Wesley Barry, Marshall . Neil-
n 8 starlet, and prominently
known as . "the freckle-faced ' kid society belle and of course wins
In "The Big Town Kound-Up."
the attraction announced by the
Grand theatre to. open next' week,
Tom Mix, the popular Fox star,
appears as a young ranchman of
Arizona who falls in love with a
Z Sunday Show
Dorothy Bard & Co.
Flagrant tunes and musical bits front the
r garden of 'melodies. f
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Ypdyjl Eccentricities n
:i Edith Roberts 1
'In.. y-r h
Tuesday Neal Hart in wHeU's Oasis'
New Organist at the
her. But he wins only after a se
ries ot stirring adventures and
narrow escapes that are
hold the ; spectator
According t,o all accounts,
Life," the big William Al Brady-
Paramount melodrama picture
which will be the feature of the
Grand theatre program next Fri
day and Saturday, is well worth
seeing. It is a genuine thriller o.'
the oid school, and the produetiuii
is said to be one of the most uiaf
sive and entertaining of the cur
rent season. .
Many Applications, in
Hands of Clyde Huntley
Kiaisis will . assemble for an
itenmgs en'fria.nuient and the
serloos -cik of charier presen
tation. Ilan4 will bo laid for
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ncunrts . jCJJ-de U. Muntiey. conurmeu y
who v..M rr.:ul are N. W. l.i)-!0r,""'K rame to hU 'nC , T
i.-.u- ot Po-fl.111.1. diMiu-i n.v-'41 application. for Jobs as drp&
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u!-nt of tbo PuitljJ.d Kiuni; ii"?"'! FI,',tal,U!,s -
m.U; It. K. J(.ne.. ,cre:ary oficeied to over 40tt. Applioai?3
tavo as infir reaso.'ia im
everything, from spoilt ;l
to the rrevaiiina; uaefll
The larost Wiliiani A. Brady
melodrama production for Para
mount, ! "Life," which comes to
the Grand theatre next Friday
and Saturday, is heralded as a
thriller second to none produced
Mi recent years. The story is
strong, l the situations dramatic
and the'east exceptionally artistic.
Just plain people n6t million
aires of princes are those ap
pearing In "Sheltered Daughters,"
Realart picture with Justine
Johnstone, which is coming to the
Grand today and tomorrow. The
heroine is Jennie Dark, a girl who
adores Joan of Arc and pretends
to herself that nhe is a descendant
ef the same French family from
which the famous Maid of Orleans
sprang. However she is merely
the humble little daughter of a
New York plain clothes police
man. The hero is a young news
Eddie LaMontagne,: tTie country
store man at the Grand every
Thursday night, has . some novel
stunts peady for next Thursday
a mystery prize box for the grown
ups and an apple diving contest
for the Ikiddies.
INJURED IN CRASH.
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Mae Marsh in "Nobody's Kid,"
will ba the attractioq at the Grand
Wednesday and Thursday.
A motion picture' that will
strike home to many young Am
erican married couples, is ''Dan
gerous Curve Ahead!" a Goldwyn
feature; and written by Rupert
Hughes, which comes to the Ore
gon theater for three days, com
mencing today. Miss Helene
Chadwick, called the "most pho
tographed girl in America," has
the principal role.
The btory of the play concerns
the early married life of a small
town girl who was the belle of
her community before her mar
riage to an easy going domesi
cally inclined husband. Inward
ly chafing under the restraints
imposed by the cares of her home,
and the rearing of her two chil
dren, She seizes the first oppor
tunity jto taste again of the but
terfly , Jife in society," while her
husband is away on business.
"Howj she avoids the Dangerous
Curve, and s brought to her
senses !by the illness of her little
child, eagerly resuming the yoke
of domesticity, is dramatically
The jpictnre Is well acted and
splendidly photographed, several
innovations being resorted to that
alone lift the film from the com
monplace. Miss Chadwick does
the bejst work of her career in
the picture, and she is ably sup
ported by Richard Dix, "Lefty"
FlynnJ of Yale athletic fame,
James Nelll, Edythe Chapman and
Despite two broken ribs, a severe laceration of the rignt arm and
bruises about the body, suffered when her limousine automobile was
struck by a street car. In New York city, Mme. Olga Petrova, the
actress, said "that, while her injuries were painful and not serious, she
would be seen at rehearsal within a week It she had to be carried on
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"Th Last Door," Eugene O'
Brien' latest picture which is to
be presented at the Oregon thea
ter Fifiday. and Saturday, is a
rapid-fire photoplay of romance
and thrills that will appeal to all
classes. It is entirely different
from anything the star has pre
viously! been seen In and gives
him the opportunity to do some
of the jiest acting of his career.
Eugene O'Brien plays the role
of the j "Magnet," a gentlemanly
criminal who enters into his es
capades only because of an Irre
sistabie desire for adventure. He
loves tie thrill of outwitting the
detectives who are always on his
trail but unable to catch him. At
a fashionable affair he passes
himself off as a wealtny explorer
who has recently returned from
South Africa. In reality he is af
ter a priceless pewel which he
knows is in the possession of the
host and his exploits in that di
rection leads hiin through many
"As I predicted unlimited suc
cess for my recent production,
"Lying Lips," so do I predict a
still greater, more widely influ
encing success for my latest ef
fort, "Mother O'MIne." It is a
pantomimic rhapsody of the very
greatest love in all the world
the love of a mother for her son.
You will cry a bit, perhaps, but
through the glistening tears will
shine a rainbow of joy and good
phpftr. for sis a mnther'n hoar)
radiates the blessings of faith ani
undying devotion, so does my pra
duction, "Mother O'Mine," radi
ate that understanding and sim
ple humanness which brings the
world together, as one, for one
trodding onward and onward with
everlasting contentment waiting,
and beckoning, at the end."
11 Thomas H. Ince.
Los Angeles, May 30, 1921.
L. CARLOS MEIER
SALEM music lovers will welcome the arrival
of Mr..Mlier who, beginning; s Wednesday next
' will give a scries of weekly concerts on the Ore
gon's Hope-Jones Wurlitzer Orchestral organ. I
Mr. Meier is a thoroughly versatile organist and
his Wednesday concerts will be something to look
.forward to. - " " ' 'i
Marshall Neilan produced
Amid the scenic grandeurs
i of Glacier Park
And on the site of Custer's
! Last Stand.
Wherein it climaxes
In a battle of thousands of
j Red Indians against a
handful of gallant
Wvesley Barry. James
j KIrkwood and Marjorle
; Daw head the cast
Pjortraying . the screen's
i greatest drama of fron
Regardless of how firmly fixed
in a man's makeup may be an
inherent desire to be scrupulous
ly honest, there is hardly a man
who, if it becomes necessary in
order that those dear to him be
rescued from starvation, would
not set out to procure food in
spite of every law.
This situation is one of the big
incidents that go to make up a
screen story known as "The
Mother Heart," in which Shirley
Mason, petite star, will be seen
at the Oregon theater beginning
next Wednesday and Thursday.
Arrangements Made at Spe
cial Meeting of Enter
At a special meeting of the
Kiwanis club last night, of those
on the entertainment committee,
arrangements were made for the
ceremonies of presenting the
This event will; take place in
the armory on the evening of
Friday, October 7 when all Sa
lem Kiwanis and -their wives and
a large allocation of Portland
' "Sheltered Daugnters"
"Ignorance Does Not Spell Safety
VAU DEVI LL?E
'Three Boys With Pep
Latest News -Scenic -Comed-y
Coming Wednesday and; Thursday
MAE MARSH in "NOBODY'S KID J
"Eddie and His Country Store," Thursday!
We Are Open Every Day Jtfow
Where the Big Shows Play
At New York
First game: R. H. ,E.
Philadelphia 3 10 ; 3
New York 5 S C
Sullivan and Perkins; Mays and
Second game: R. H. E. I
Philadelphia 6 12 l .
New York 7 13 1 ,
Rommel and Perkins. J. Walk- j
er; Hoyt, Quinn, Ruth and De- j
At Chicago R. H. E.
Cleveland 5 9 1
Chicago . . . . . . .... .8 17 2
Uhle, Mails and Shinault; Rus
sell, Hodge and Yaryan.
At Detroit R. H. E.
St. Louis ...11 18 3
Detroit 6 9 1
Bayne, Vangilder and Sever
eid; Oldham and Wioodall.
First game: R. H. E.
Washington 7 9 3
Boston 2 9 1
Zachary and Gherrity; Pennock
Second game: R. H, E.
Washington 6 15 0
Boston 1 7 3
Erickson and Gharrlty; Thor
mahlen and Walters.
I NATIONAL LEAGUE I
m , 4
At Cincinnati R. H. E.
Chicago 3 10 2
Cincinnati 5 10
Alexander, Martin and O'Far
rell, Killefer; Marquard and Har-grave.
At Philadelphia R.
New York 9
Douglas and Gonsales;
ows and Henlinc.
A first National Attraction.
Second game: R. H. E.
New York .3 8 0
Philadelphia 0 8 1
Causey, Jaunard and Gaston:
Ring and Peters.
R. H. E.
.r, io 2
.7 13 6
Boston , -.
Watson and O'Neill;
At St. Loula R. H. E.
Pittsburgh ... 4 10 2
St. Lbai ... "... 4 7 4
Hamilton. Glazner and Schm'dt:
Bailer, North. Sherdell. PfelVjr,
Pertlca. Walker and Dilhoefer,
Are At The
A Bigger Human-Heart D rama Than "Humoresque"
A Sigh or Two
A Cry or Two
A' Smile or Two
and Tears Without Shame
, , T.
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