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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1922)
, . . OKKGOX
-Kindred or the Dust" ' "
V. 1 -with a good cast.
"Heart's Hayen'V with Robert
.McK'ra and, fine support,
i Also two-reel comedy.
Rudolph Valentino in, "Rogue's
Romance," Hickman Bessey
Co. in "The Girl ot the Flying
Oopilng Katurila and Sunday
t'udolph Valentino' , . in his
- greatest triumph, '
v "IUuiod and and."
' Popular Prices. 1
, fWhen women, treat . rpuge as
a part of themselves and not as
natural decorat'ons then will the
rouge habit-lose' much, of its pop
ularity." x" "' " v ' . " " ,
This is the wisdom of Claire
McDowell, noted screen player
who appearsr ln "Heart's HaTen"
r.ow showing at the Liberty The
atre. Through many years of
etaga and screen successes, Claire
McDowell has learned" to know
rouge and 'the "Pandora Box"
Special' . bronzes by Sartino
Scarpltta,-noted New York sculp
tor, are an interesting feature ot
the luTurious Spanish feature set
in f "Blood and Sand."', Rodolph
Valentino's' first starring picture
foivPara'raoii tit which picture will
be ..shown -at the Grand Theatre
next Saturday'" Scarpltta gained
lame for hte bronze "portraits"
of 4. Pierpont Morgan, David
Starr Jordan Newton. D. Baker,
former Secretary .of t "VVar, and
Iaj id "Barrora. vT"rflWl of bm
Unlrerslty-of California.:'''' 4
The following well-known phor
toplayers are in the cast of "Kin
dred of the Dust"; Miriam Coop
pt, Ralph Graves, Lionel Belmore,
W.J. Ferguson, Elizabeth 'Wal
ter, winner of a recent R..A,
Walsh First 'National beauty con
test Eugenie.' Besaerer, .Maryland
Morne, Pat ; Roo.ney ltl and,-; three
, year old -Bruce Guerin. t ;;; '.,'
t &ta'rt'ng"out in life as a book-
keprr. 'Chariot Ray." whose" lat-
-fsr iiim prouuciion, a Bcreen Ter
pen of Tailor, Made Man."
romlng to the' Oregon Theatre
next - Saturday evening, decided
(hat he simply'Tiad' to become an
ictor. He blayed 'ln , small , time
stock compass? ind then ''drift
ed Into the tfiWlr.:,'Hl first p
pearancd before life camera was
such; that hettlt tifc 7a doomed
but found 1: h's surprlse, that the
ComiB to 'the T&ertjrJ;
Scene 'fraMais Lav and CM
k Coves with wtbklng
f aiurward apply gitly '
Ovtt 17 MUJlom Jan CM VW&
, .A,ij.MU"r' ttaply tlip. rr'
M MM, Usp t tk U W4 I
nt, aad taiwtis t gy
Nemo HrEiekic-FaKUn t.Kh,.
t29 Cart Xk St. Naw York. Daa'l M.
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OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
director liked his work and saw
promise of future excellence.
; In addition to the fact that . "A
Rogue's Romance," which will be
shown at the Bligh Theatre today,
tomorrow and Thursday is of the
typethat has made French fiction
extremely popular - in America,
the cast contains twd of the most
popular male stars of today,
Karle Williams and Rudolph Val
entino. The former has climbed
to noDularity ' through-, years of
bard work and clever perform
ances. He won the title of the
most popular male star In sev
eral contests and bis films are
greeted with enthusiasm by pic
ture lovers throughout the coun
Rodolph Valentino leaped' Into'
popularity almost over night.
Aside from his ability as an actor
e has won an enviable reputa
tion as' a dancer. Perhaps the
best known and most popular of
those performed by Valentino Is
an Apache dance. '-.''
Emmett King, playing- a minor
but important role in "Human
Hearts," the attraction tomorrow
at the Oregon Theatre, was the
creator of the same role In the
original stage play of Hal Reld's
which Tuled . on the 'American
stage for a decade. House Peters
s the star. King Bagget the di
rector.' and Russell Simpson,
George Hackathor ne. Mary Phil-
bin,' Edith Hallor, Snits Edwards,
Gertrude Claire and Ramsey WaV-
ace are among the supporting
players, ' -. -i ' i ,,--'i
Thftrn la rnmnncA a-nlentv In
Man's Law and. God.'s: which is
to be presented commencing to
morrow at , the Liberty Theatre,
and-.in which, ; Jack Livingstone
and,Ethel;Shannpn axe featured.
The , story is , one primarily . of
courtsmp ny proxy, started as a
pastime by -a lonesome old bach
elor miner without knowledge or
consent of the young man. whose
personality, be assumes, which, be
coming the one big serious thing
n the life of the girl concerned
later brings to its fulfillment an
other romance started thirty
; The Hickman Besaey Stock' fco-
opens their fifth -week at, the
Bllgh , Theatre this evening with
The Girl of the Flrlnr X"
typical 'wesfera three-act ' comedy
drama. They will bresenf this
show f orthree enings' giving bne
show each nlgh folldwing' tbe
regular, program of pictures;" ' r
fit you don't understand why
wealth' Bon 'krV' TobeVlld
y6n may after: seeing1 "Rose 6' the
Sea," i Anita) Stewart's latest Yrie
ture which Is coming td the Lib
erty Theatre. , The inarraUre goes
to show" that it i not-o nrhcM
wilful abandon as the miksmic in
fluence of life without occupation
Of set purpose that drives young
heirs to Broadway. 'In the case
of "Rose, o the Sea"- thit lesson
Is supplementary to a story that
contains , dramatic action 1 and
tense heart! appeal, t s
"iohn Smith "v starring Eugene
O'Brien, which comes to the Lib
erty Theatre for. two daya begin
ning Friday tells, the troth about
prisons and prison reform. "John
Smith" baa been "sent - up'- for
something that be never did. But
circumstances have TorteeHfmtd
model prlsonett'and Is rtfeased 6n
Total of 1 83 Arrests Made
by State-Traffic Depart
ment During Month "
A total or 185 arrests Is; re
ported" by T. A: Ratfety, chief
state traffic inspector, ' for tho
monta of" October based ; on fig
urea returned to him by the traf
fic' stfuad tthat bperatei through
out tne state; - .i i- v .. -.
; Arrests were1 for the-following
reasons: No license, 4; switched
license,' 1; no operator license4,
6; improper use of , dealer's
license, .2 j allowing, minor to op
erate car. 3; no; lights, 3; having
only one light, 6j. no tail light. 14;
Improper lights,. 11; bright lights
3 ; failure to dim: lights;!!;: pass
ing on curve, 6; driving while in
toxicated, 5 ; overload, 2 1 : failure
to render assistance, .2 ; , parking,
4 ; speeding. 62; 'reckless driving,
no chaulfeurs license, cutting
corner, insufficient rubber , on
wheel, cleats, on highway,, injur!-.
ons substance on highway. Inter
fering with otficer, Uquor in pos
session, one each. :
Among other statistics present
ed- are tbe following; . ,
dumber of 4ays in field, 4;
cities' and towns visited, "'hot:
miles traveled. .22.851; accJdenti.
3 1 : , Jail sentences. , 3 ; ; warnings,
1 2 0 .amount . of !f ees caused ; to
be mailed iri covering operators'
licenses, chauffeurs' v. licenses,
transfers and J duplicate .', license
Plates. S2.3C1.S4! "final mnnXl
ny courts. i3,348.$0; l total.
World-Known Sculptor En
tertains Art Lovers at
Knowing the life of the western
pioneer, the hardships which of
necessity he had to endure, A.
Phhnlnster Proctor, international
ly known sculptor, created the fig
ure of "The Pioneer" which is at
the University of Oregon cam
pus and the statue re-presenting
the "CTrcuit Rider" which will
rest on the state house grounds af
ter next April.
Born and reared in Denver
where they shot -a man every
morning for breakfast," Mr. Proc
tor said he knew the hardships
which .the circuit Tider faced and
had tried to, put' into hU? statue
all the characteristics which he
felt these men bad.
Humor Pleases Hearers
Mr. Proctor spoke last night be
fore a group of Salem men and
women at the city library enter
taining with his dry humor, giving
them side lights on his friendship
with "T. R." as he affectionately
spoke Of ' Theodore Roosevelt,
whose statue, done by Mr. Proctor,
was unYeiled in Portland Satur
Mr," Proctor spoke last night
under the- sponsorship' of the Sa
lem Arts leagued Rev. Ward Wil
lis Long Introduced the speaker
who" Introduced his own talk by
saying that . "a food talker be
thought must be a poor sculptor."
His audience knowing his fame as
an artist seemed agreed that he
was an exception to his own rule
since his talk was entertaining
and much enjoyed by the small
. Own Life Sketched . .
; Personal sketches of his own
life as It touched his art and his
friends, personal recollections of
his life In the -west, all helped to
make his talk delightfully enter
taining. ;' Two of his statues are in Den
ver. For one of these, "The
Buckaroo," one "Slim" froim Pen
dleton posed.' No sooner was the
artist finished with "Snnys" ser
vices 'than Slftfl took" up his resi
dence in Salem.' because, as the
artist explained. Sheriff Til Tay
lor bad need, for h'im in his' busi
ness for some time since Slim had
sold a bucking horse belonging to
' rancher! Sheriff Taylor : had
bided bis time until the artist, was
througn Jrlln jattm aa a. znodeL., T
'.xtooseveit rmuy Helps ) '
Mr. fteoctor said.' the Roosevelt
family gave him every form of as
sistance possible and came often to
the ' studio while the , statue was
taking;, shape,. Mrs. Roosevelt
gave. him. two suits of clothes
worn by Colonel Roosevelt while
on pis campaign in Cuba.- In one
of these. Mr.. Proctor found the
rabbit's foot, which was given to
the-Rough Rider before' he went
to Cnba by a friendly darkey. J
Cblonel Roosevelt 'Carried this
luck piece' throughout the war and
delighted to tell of the' narrow es
capes he had encountered and
how the rabbit's foot saved him.
f Hsftley Bast ? DecIdeW; Coe
Dr. Henry Waldo Coe, who pre
sented the statue of the Rough
Coming to the Liberty
Eugene O'Brien in
John i Smith"
HICKMAN BESSEY STOCK CO.
"THE GIRL OF THE FLYING X"
A Three-Act Western Comedy
Rider to Portland, came to Mr.
Prdctor's studio in New York just
before going to Europe. Dr. Coe
said be wanted to tallc -It1 over
With Mr. Proctor bat, would, watt
until he returned from" Europe- to
give him the commission. t)u his
way to the artlsfs room he saw a
bust of "Bill" Haiiley, prominent
eastern Oregon rancher and friend
of Mr. Proctor. Dr. Coe imirfed late
ly gave the order for the statue
of Roosevelt because he said "If
Proctor can do 'Bill' Hanley that
good be can do T. R."
Reverence Is Factor
Asked who had posed for the
"Circuit Rider." which R. A.
Booth ' commissioned Mr. Proctor
to make, the artist said that he
tad gathered photographs of rep
resentative circuit riders, and had
used a man as a model who had
the physical characteristics which
he felt were needed. Heathen
finished the face from his own
Ideal of what such a roanwould
be. He spoke of the fact that the
Hder is reading his Bible as the
horse jogs along with the! reins
loose. He spoke In particular of
the fact that tne rider s hat was
off, to give a feeling of reverence,
the artist said. " .' , .
Mr. Proctor gave a short de
scription of just how a large, statue
is made in the studio from the
first tiny model to the finlshrkg
of the work In bronze. To Illus
trate he told how he worked on
the figure or "T. K. . -
A movie was made of Mr. Proc
tor while he was working on the
statue which showed "just how it
Statue Ready In Spring
Mr. and Mrs. Proctor are now
on their way to Caitfornia and
guests last night of TAr. and Mrs.
John M. Clifford. . Mr. proctor
Said that he expected that the
statue, The Circuit . Rider"
would be ready to unveil on 'the
state house grounds In . April. 'or
May of next year. This Will be the
tatrd"$fhls works to lie located. in
Oregon. Besides the 'Rough Rid
er In Portland he', executpdthe
Pioneer" which is on the Uni
versity of Oregon campus.
Official Thinks Prisoners
snoum ray Tor Jan uen
CHICAGO. Nov. 13. The pres
ent prison system ruins more
than it helps men, Charles Booth
off Califorrfa, president . oC thd
Prison - Reform Association said"
today in an address before the,
Episcopal Clergymen's Round
Table here. C lV
The basic wrong for which men
are jailed, .he said, "is taking
something and giving', nothing, in
return. By our ' system' of- cdbp-
ipg them free board and lodging
for a few years' we are slgiply J
confirming them in their lives of
stealing." " :'. f-";:
Mr. Booth suggested that the
men be- compelled '.to .pay for
their board and lodging and at
the same time support thelf wives
and children, and give . something
to the" state besides"
Cured without Knife,
Operation r Confinement
'THOUSANDS of repu
f! .X" table and responsible"
lprthwest people can tes
; tity to rny unfailing skill in
curing Piles. Why suffer the
"paiii and discomfort Vhen
: ray non-surgical method
will cure you to stay cured?
! I nani all 4oabt u tm ruh by
vm u n(u4 t tf 1 il
ui raw Pifea. M aMriw mm
or chrMM thm cam. , WWta or cH ko.
ay for bj FREE bookWt.
dr: chas. j: dean
2ND AMD MOABISON HTUUIB.ORE60N
MENTION THIS PAPER WHEN WRITING
BIG NEW SHOW TODAY
RECOVERS FROM RHETMA-
"Had rheumatism five months
that would go from my left knee
to my back. Tried many reme
dies without relief. Finally used
Foley Kidney Pills and In fifteen
days was entirely cured." write3
W. J. Oliver. Vldalia, Georgia.
Backache, rheumatic pains, dull
headache, dizziness and blurred
vision are symptoms of kidney
disorder. Foley Kidney Pills
quickly relieve kidney and blad
der trouble. Sold everywhere.
White and Dusenbury
on Trip to Ashland
Brigadier-General George A.
White, adjutant-general of Ore
gon. and.Major .James Dusenbury
of the United States army, are In
Ashland to Inquire into conditions
of the Ashlind coast artillery bat
tery, and attend, a meeting of the
Ashland Chamber of Commerce
for the purpose of increasing the
drill attendance and efficiency of
the company. .
SAGE TEA KEEPS
When Mixed With Sulphur
Brings Back Its1 Beautiful
Lustre at Once
Gray hair, however handsome;
denotes advancing age. We- all
know the advantages of a youth
ful appearance. . Your hair : is
your charm. It makes or , mars
the face. When it fades turns
gray .and , looks -streaked, just a
few applications of Sage Tea -and-l
Sulphur, enhances Its appearand)
a hundred-fold. - . .? L-.:.
i Pjh'fstay grayr Look youqi'
Either prepare the recipe at home
or get from any drug store a
bottle of "Wyeth's Sage and Sul
phur Compound," which la mere
ly the old-time recipe' improved
by the addition of other ingredi
ents. Thousands of folks recom
mend this ready-to-use prepara
tion, because, it darkens the hair
beautifully, besides, no one can
possibly tellj as i darkens so nat-
nrally and evenly. You moisten
a sponge or soft brush with it.
Irawlng - this through the hair,
taking jone small strand at a time.
By morning the gray hair disap
pears;, after another application
or two, its natural color, is restor-
1. and it becomes thick, glossy
vand lustrous, and you - appear
years, younger. Adv..
TUESDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER. 14, 1922
Ashland business men have an
nounced their Intention to get be
hind the organization and make it
Gome See The Latest Addition
To Our i
Decidedly appropriate for daricd and- evening
wear. '.;;;;v 'i'''
Paris Hani Made Bedded Dresses of imported silk;.
i Crepe De Chine, also" Georgette ehoraleJfaU.oveT,
beaded," back and fron
We always show something hew and different
from what you ordinarily see. .". ,
466 State St.
For some time it has been apparent that we had: to secure
more space to properly conduct onr ever increasing jewelry business.
This has forced us to dispose of our optical department and en
tirely discontinue all optical work.
' . We were reluctant to do this for a long time, as we did not wish
to embarrass our many friends arid esteemed patrons.
Bat when it was made possible for us to transfer our entire
optical department to the BOW OPTICAL CO., at 325 State street,
we felt we were turning it over to a very responsible and reliable
group group of vision specialists.
We therefore have no hesitancy in recommending to our former
optical patrons to go to the BOW OPTICAL CO. for any optical ser
vice they might require. We have transferred to them dl copies of
prescriptions and records from our files.
Now that we have finished remodeling and with the additional
space just acquired we are able to offer the people of Salem a very
high type of jewelry service. '
Corner State and Liberty St.
one of the best In the state. The
company began taking a slump
about a year ago and for many
'' ' '' "'" "' ' " : '"!r,s '
. ... . j - ' - -
Direct From Paris
- 1 " 383 Afrfer- St.
PORTLAND SILK SHOP
THE S ALE QE
months has stood at the foot ot
the list of national -guard compel,
ies in point of drill attendance.:-
'i K 4i '
j ,,'. - f