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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1923)
j f ' t-:MJ-r '.in:: i f
NoahReeVy, jivt OM:
Marjory - Dawj ! Tally (Mar
shall inj "Lying Truth."
A ' ! ni!i'r:iv
Rebe Daniel and Nita Naldi
in "Clyrapes of the .Mtwn."
Marion Davies iriAdana
. Elsie Fergusonr and willaee
Reid in "Peter Ibbetsdn"
i Walker '-Whiteside will be seen
May ,9 (Wednesday) sat the
Grand theater in "The Hinda."
;Mie of the most' unusual plays In
America, today, described as a
.-.MAIL ORDERS NOW;
i PRICES: 'KY
Ocfl.JO-f 1.65-$2.2fl-$2.75 ,
... I I
Marion Fairfax Production j
"The LYING TRUTH"
, With an All-Star Cast Including
. - NOAH .j BEERY i : MARJORIE DAW V
J PAT O'MALLEY TULLY MARSHALL , '
' WRITTEN AND DIRECTED BY MARION FAIRFAX i
BLIGH THEATRE - - - ! - 4 TODAYA
i i STARTS TODAY 1 ( . 'i
' YWi i I allen dawn's ! T mliMm
f T j (Of !Blood arid Sand Fame" , j
um JTllji... -vvv- !: '.::
ynmoses or tne
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THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM, OREGON
moderpj mystery melodrama hot
the Orijrtt, and hejwiE have jn
his support Miss Sydney Shields,
the distinguished aetressan-d his
New1 York company.) 3
Last season . jjrhej 'Hindu"
proved to lie one- of the " bright
novelties of the season in both
Chicago and New-Work 1 It was
described as piciuref que, mystify
ing and tlifilHnigr n brief,'- an
exciting adventrurej play. Amy
Leslie wrlta as1 follows in ;the
Dafly News:, -;'t Iswvth crowd
ing the theater-to wee. f You will
have to go to have ais good a time
as we did. ' :
The patrons-of Paramount
ater will be glad, to learn that
Elsie Ferguson and Wallace Reid
are o-stars in "Forever," a su
perb George Fltzmauriee pro
duction (or Paramount which will
be the feature dej luxe at the
Grand theater next Sunday. This
is one of the most delightful pic
lure offerings we have ever book
ed and we feel sure) that our pa
trons will be pleased with it.
The story is based on t George'
DuMaarier's celebrated ii novel.
"Peter Ibbetson," jand there is
novelty and thrill ia every scene.
Of course, you will come.
Said to be one qfi the most, de
lightful pictures" m which Marion
DaviesJ, beautiful' (Cosmopolitan
star in Paramount pictures, has
ever appeared is "Adam and Eva,"
which, comes to the jLiberty today
for two days." Its scenes range
from the fashionable home of a
capitalist to a farm! where much
oti the action finally develops.
."Adam and Era,'f adapted for
tne screen irom the' famous stage
comedy by jSuy Bolton and George
Middleton, -raa directed by Rob
ert G. Vignola, creater of "When
Knighthood Was in Flower," also
ftarring Miss Davies. In sunnort
i of Miss Davies is an 'excellent ca3t
PQWELLj RUBtE De REMERr and
'-A Gorfeeous Drama of Marriage and ;
Within the Whirl of Society
I PRICKS MAT1XEEH
Adults - - - " 35c
Children - - - 10c
Loges ----- 4 5c
1 PRICES EVENINGS
Adftlts - - i
Children . -
ges . - i " - i '
including such well knqwn play
ers as T. Roy Barnes. Tom Lewis,
William, . Xorris, Percy- Ames,
Leon Cordon, Lnella Gear, Wil
liam Davidson and Edward Dong
One of the most striking and
beautiful scenes ever filmed I is
the Venetian crAnival scene in
"Adam and Evaff This scene
brings into play all the atmos
phere of Venice, including a fes
tival barpe, a fleet of six gon
dolas and a Venetian canal. The
carnival scene was taken at th
beautiful Laddin's Rock farm,
near Stamford. Conn., where the
opening scenes of "When Knight
hood was in Flower" were filmed.
Its construction cost more than
What are "the glympses of the
the-i.moon" moments in life? In Edith
Wharton's novel. "The Gli
cf the Moon," pfipturized for Par
amount by Allan Dwan, and
which comes to the Oregon thea
ter for three days, beginning to
day, they are the moments when
love first blossoms to find ful
fillment, moments that bind lives
together ; safe against tempta
tion. Bit there are other "glimpses
of the moon" moments, according
to Bebe Daniels, wbo plays the
role of Susan Branch, the heroine
of the picture.
"Every time you do a chari
table act; every time you accom
plish something worth t while:
every tlmq your though are
tempered with magnanimity to
ward your fellows, you experience
what I believe to be 'glimpses of
the moon' tnoment." explained
Miss Daniels. "They are (he
moment when "yon reel the fc
stacy of4 a ull Hfe and. reach
mental, jWrttual itfcnftf. physical
helghts-.that tif t r'you Ijabove tho
materialism of every day fiving.
"There is something about the
moon wheVi if shines In all jits
glory that jbririgs a peaceful calm
to those Wjho look on from the
earth below. It is this same calm
that comes to lovers in perfect
accord and of which Mrs. Whar
ton writes that explains the mean
ing of the title of her novel. "The
Glimpses of the Moon,':; We all
seek such moments in pnr lives,
and some find more of them than
A novel read by half the world
is the basis of the Universar pic
ture, "The Flame of Ufe," sur
fing Prlscilla Dean at the Oregon
theater . Wednesday. .Frances
Hodgson ' Burnett wrote it. Ho
bart Henler directed the filming
with Robert Ellis, Wallace Beery.
- . 20c
Kathryn McGuIre, Beatrice Bum
ham and . others In anppor of
Miss Dean. - i - f
Louis B.. Maer paid particu
lar attention to the cast-for Anita
Stewart's latest - picture, ."The
Woman He Married." released by
Associated FJrst National. With
a successful stage play, written
by Herbert Bashford. a the ve
hicle, and Fred Niblo, former
stage star and director of "The
Three Musketeers," to handle the
reins of production, Mr. Mayer
felt that the third important in
gredient, the cast, must be of es-.
peclaliy high caliber and he and
Mr", blo spent' several wedks
in jseciiring players of exactly the
right type and of proven ability.
Thfr result is an array of talent
that harmonizes perfectly,
Darrel Foss.- recently ; leading
man for Nazimova. Viola Dana
and May Allison, plays the juve
nile,! a happy-go-lucky young
f pendthrift who loses his allow
ance when he wins Anita Stewart,
who is cast as a model. Donald
MacDonald then puts on an art
ist's smock and his most allur
ing air and things begin to hap
pen. Mr. MacDonald is a past
master in the art of screen, vil
lainy, having filled that role in
"A Midnight Bell" and tother re
cent pictures, i .
William Cpnklin is ideal for the
role of the millionaire father.; A
veteran of both stage and screen,
Mr. Conklin fairly lives his part
in this picture, j Shannon Day is
the little French model, :Mimi,
In the! -picture. Miss Day's mag
netic personality In this charac
ter makes it easy; to understand
why she was one of the favorites
in the Ziegfeld Follies.
Niblo directed 'The Woman He
Married" from the scenario by
Bess Meredyth. The picture is
coming to the Oregon theater on
Monday . for a two-day engage
ment, v f
It's been a Ion.? time since
Tnlly Marshall. Marjorle Daw,
Noah Beery and Pat O'Malley had
starring parts in- the one picture.
Yet theater 'goers who have at
tended "The Lying Truth," the
latest i Marion Fairfax picture at
the Bligh. theater, declare that
these great players are cast in
roles admirably suited to. their
individual screen prowess.
When "See My Lawyer," the
super-special production, opens-at
the Bligh theater tomorrow the
public wilt be given the opportun
ity to see T. Roy Barnes one of
the leajding comedians -on the
legitimate stage, who became a
screen star over night In "Scratch
My Back.1 and repeated his suc
cess in the Robertson-Cole" pro
duction, "So Long Letty.'T In ttie
sam role he made famous ia the
tage production of "See : jd
Lawyer." . , :i1
WHOLE PAY WILL
I- BE 'GIVEN SHRINERS
(Continued frm page 1) j.
bles at Traglio building, liberty
and Ferry." . . .ti. '
Banquet for candidates at Mar
ion hotel. Banquet for all women,
both visitors and Salem residents
at Episcopal, First Methodist and
6:30 Concert for Shrine lad
ies at Grand Opera house.
7:30--FIrst and third sections
at opera house.1 . .
9:30 p. m. Dance for all go
bies and their ladies at the arm
j Line of March
The afternoon parade, starting
at 1:36, is expected to be, the
most brilliant affair ever staged
in the state, outside of the Shrin-
ers international :. convention in
Portland three years ago, -The
parade wlll.iorm on Ferry street.
and take up Hhe following line of
t Commercial street opposite Mar
ion, hotei, north to Court; thence
east to state house grounds;
thence south, to States thence west
to Commercial along State; fum
ing south on Corner? of Commer
cial and State to Marion hotel.
Moving pictures of the parade will
be taken opposite the state house
Line-up of parade: K
Motorcycle officers in charge iof
chief of police. I i
Cherrlans. members of the
Shrine, escorting 'auto with Illus
trious Potentate Hal T, Hutchin
son, Governor Pierre and William
Bell, president of the Shrine. i
- Two autos with Divan: Georee
LBaker, O. W. Taylor, Phil Met-
cnan, joe tiammersiey, Herman
on Borstel, Charles Minsinger,
Harvey Wells, George McDonald,
Jr., and the Rev. II. D. Chambers.
Joe L. McAllister, marshal, of
' Chanters in uniforms.
Band of 60 pieces, Al Kader, di
rected by Henry Stoudenmeyerl "
Patrol of 120. f
Rank and file of Shriners,
2,000. ; , , -.;
Section gang of Shriners In
charge of Frank S. Grant.
Candidatpo rnned 9 A A
Order of DeMoIay, 75
Regulations Marin f
Because , of the great number
of autos that will be used to
bring the. visitors to the city, some
parking regulations have been
sanctioned that should avoid any
confusion. All the visiting autos
are to be parked on State "and
Court streets, and the. side' streets,
east of Church and around ' the
state house grounds. No parking
la to be allowed on Ferry street.
More Than 10,000 -Names
Attached Will Vole in ,
Referendum: petitions w I t h
more than 10,000 names attabod,
about 2000 morn namos than is
necessary under the law, have
been filed with, . the , secretary of
state against rthe so-called :61eo"
bill passed by the 1923 legislature.
The petitions were filed yesterday
by Senator Milton R. KJepper of
Portland, end the 'bill asireferred
to the people will be vottd on at
the regular election in November,
1924. Klepper filed the. jpetitions
in behalf of the Associated' Indus
tries of Oregon. The "oleo" bill
prevents the use of dairy products
in the manufacture 6f milk or but
ter substitutes; and was I' bitterly
touglU by . the oleomargarine in
between the Marion and the arm
ory, as this street is to be closed
to traffic for the. formation of the
parade. The general public is
asked to keep cars off State and
Court streets, east of j Church,
leaving these for the visitors,
; Coupon Rooks Given j.
All Sbriner women residents of
Salem and vicinity, as well as. vis
iting women, are to be given tou
pon books. The local women do
not need to register. Books jean
be secured at the Marion hotel,
by the Shriners. These coupon
books entitle Shriner ladies io re;
fresh ment's at the ice cream par
lors, admission to the theaters,
admission to the grand "concert at .
the opera ; house at 6:30, and to
the dinners served to the Shrine
ladies at the Episcopal church,
the First Methodist church orjthe
FirBt Christian church at 515;
also to the grand ball at the arm
ory at 9:30. It is urged thatj all
local Shrine ladies take advantage
of these privileges, along with the
visitors. - '
j ' Portland Preparing J 'J
i Preparations are being made in
Portland for three caravans, in all
probability -to 'invade Salemi on
this occasion and help initiate, the
200 candidates for Shrine honors.
They, have alls the electrical and
other torture apparatus to make
Che initiation a thing to : be j re
membered, and the candidates
who go through this long row of
torturers are going to " get J all
there -la in Shrlneology. j j
Most of the business, houses of
Salem are decorating in honor of
the event. Saturday morning; the
city will be ablaze, with flags and
other gay decorations. n j
REAL ESTATE ROW
Several Dealers Arrange
. . . - i r j '
Headquarters in unsn
i Bfeyman Building :
"Real Estate Row" is heiig
established on North Commercial
uiroui in tio niiRh-flrpvman liuild-
inff over" the Schaefer drug store.
Five realtors wno nave ueru
located in - other places . along
State Street, hase . Rone into
rooms in this Commercial
street headauarters: and they
sayj there is room for more, f.
Take a Little. Salts if Yotir Back
Hurts, or Jllaoder Is
No manor woman can make a
.mistake by flushing the kidney3
occasionally, says a well known
authority. Eating too much rich
food creates acids, which excite
the , "kidneys. They become over
worked from the strain, get slug
gish and fair to filter the waste
and poisons from k the bloed.
Then we get sick. - Rheumatism,
headarhefi, liver trouhtf,- nervoiis-'
cessi dizziness; Bleeplesness and
urlaary-.' disorders vort en : conie
from" slifggish kidneys. -'
The.' ffloment Ton feel a dull
ache ih ''tbje kfdneys.r'Vour bartk
hurts, son ifjilhe ; urine is :loudy,
r.ffenir-.rvo, " full o Sddment, ir
regular of passage or attended by
a -sensation of scalding, begin
drinking a quart of water each
day, also gef about four dunces
ofiJad Salts from any pharmacy;
take a tablespoon fill in, a glas3
of. water before breakfast, and in
a few days your kidneys may act
fine, v '
This famous alts is made
from the acid of grapes' and lem
on juice, combined with lithia,
and has been usedfor years to
flush and stimulate the kidneys;
also to help, neutralize the acids
in the system, so they no longer
cause .Irritation, - thus, often, re
lieving bladder-, weakness. .
'Jad Salts is inexpensive; makes
a ; delightful effervescent lithia
water drink which ! everyone
should take now and then to help
keep ;the kidneys clean and act
ive and the . blood pure, thereby
often avoiding serious kidney
complications. By all means have
your physician examine your kid
neys at least twice a year. Adv.
With Lo west P
1 1 '
; GLEANSKI DNEYS
' i ' i . - i ' - -
The curtain will rise and the prices Will fall
and go smash in the most stupendous event
TFtADE-PROTECTING SALE BEGINS
' i iitnvjHi rwnmtmit. w
MAY 4, 1923
- W., fir Kruegei has .moved from
the Oregon building where he nafd
been for severat years, to this, new
location, A. Copley, who recently
was of the firm of Mills & Copley
ati 331 State; L. II. Roberts,
who had occupied the same rooms
with two other men; and JWelvin
Johnson, who.carne here last year
rnm ii,rtt -Dakota, are forming
a I general Work4 n g agreemen t f or
real estate, i loans .anil- insurance.
They 111 hie three rooms In the
new headquarters. A.; W. Kstes
also ''has: moved over .from the'
Oregon building, and occupies a
Tront fating on Commercial. f
i J 1 1 (lt?S' I HUIlgt-a " " . iu ,-
May f. though not all of the Tnenguished husband uspd to batr J
ah thpsc' chances date from
.... - - .
Today and Tomorrow
5 ' r ,
The Star of
Was in Flower"
f, ': AT -
, .' TT DIDN'T- Cost Adam a nickel " when".
X Eve turned over a new leaf. But
- when the" modern- Eve goes out on a '..
gown-buying spree! Ask " Adam in
"Adam and Eva." , ... ;
: I J
rices in th e West
have moved, because . of vr:
for the refrnisblng- of their
' K-CKSS RAGGAGR
' IC Ih understood that the Tn-t' i
threw in a couple of .well-stcxu
harems in connection with tj.
Chester grants. New York t' ,
cini-y methods should reTo "
t ionize the harem. j' '
Wonder If the new bride of tf'
Duko of York can bake biscu:;.
likA the mother of hep "'di-.
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BE IN THE
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