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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 3, 1924)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 3, 1924
' " ' ' 1" ' '
OREGON "Sons of Love."
1J BERT Y '"Daytime Wives."
GRAND "Eyeg of the Forest."
Scores Big .Hit; v
- At Oregon Today
Norma Talmadge' scores one of
the greatest hits of her long
career on the screen iu "The Song
of Love," which Is now showing
at the Oregon. As an Arabian
dancing girl Miss Talmadge has a
role which Is both alluring and
strikingly (different from the so
ciety parts with which the public
has come to associate her. She
gives to the part a tempestuous
characterization and appeal that
endear her even more deeply to
the hearts of her admirers.
Somehow Miss Talmadge Just
seems to fit Into the sort, dreamy,
romantic settings of the desert
scenes of this picture and become
a part of the rich and colorful ori
ental interiors that are pictured. .
J-ovia fans who profess a liking
, fori Miss Talmadge cannot claim
that they are even aware of her
remarkable versatility until they
have' seen her in "The Song -of
LoVe."V. : " '
: Tom Mix Is making his last ap
. pearances in "Eyes of the Forest."
which has been enjoying unusual
patronage at the Grand this week
end. In this remarkable picture
' Mix performs some of his typical
. Mixian stunts which excel any
thing that he has ever before at
tempted. One of them is leaping
- from Tony, his remarkable horse,
Into the air and clutching the axle
bar between the landing wheels of
an airplane, which swoops down
overhead, going 80 miles an hour.
This , comes as a sequence to a
fight with . band of lumber
thieves whom Mix Is i bent upon
'Eyes of tho Forest" can truly
be termed one continuous thrill.
(A picture of exceptional merit
which comes to the Oregon theater
for four days beginning Friday
nxt,'ls "West of the Water Tow
er!" This is a superb plcturtza-
iLAST TIMES TODAY'
CONTINUOUS 211 I. M.
AXXJLi lilOlIiOl X XVXUXVXIi
HE HAS EVER MADE
Grand Theatre Orchestra
AT LIBERTY TODAY
H'i' - lAC-r" six- V-v"-1
tion of Homer Croy's sensational
novel of the same name which has
scored the biggest literary hit of
Glenn Hunter, who is starred,
makes his debut as a Paramount
player following his signing of a
long-term contract, in this picture.
Ernest Torrencc, who served in a
leading role in the James Cruze
production of "Ruggles of Red
Gap," May McAvoy, Ceorge Faw
cett and Zasu Pitts play featured
rolei. Mr. Hunter plays the role
of Guy riummer, the leading, male
character iu the story.
YAKIMA, WASH., Feb. 2.
Work was Btarted here today on a
$35,000 ice storage plant on Fruit
Row by J. M. Perry & Co. This
will give this company cold stor
age capacity of 600 cars, an in
crease of 200 cars.
HOPS 32 CENTS
YAKIMA, Wash., Feb. 2. Hops
sold for 32 cents a pound here
today. Delicious apples brought
growers $2.50 a box for extra
fancy. Holdings, of both hops and
Delicious apples are very light in
Saturday and Sunday
mm mm mm mm . a
With a daring that is startling,
yet in a dress that is entirety un
offensive, F. B. O. has brought to
the screen one of the greatest pro
blems in America today the de
generation .of the home in "Day
time Wives," the super-picture
which opens for a run of only two
days at the Liberty today.
Grace Darmond, Wyndham
Standing and Dorelys Perdue are
Never before in films has this
great problem been presented in
so forceful or dramatic a manner.
Never has the line been quite eo
clearly drawn between the wife
and the woman business associate
as the true helpmate of the aver
age busy American business man
It is one of the cross-sections of
real everyday life,, (if which we
see only the surface in real life)
bared of all its mystery and con
cealment and revealed in its tru
light. How often have you heard
that so-and-so "is just carrying on
in the drama of a sahara dancer W ;
A Romance of Araby 'tf
Nights of Love and Song under the Dreamy Sap- , yfJf
phire Skies of the AlgerianSahara.
' K llVMu' A Tiilo ( f Tempestuous Love of a Desert
ty f')JMi Dancinp Girl, Starry Eyed Beauty of
rjf INS'y i'k-y the Sahara, for Whose Smile Proud
ft 15 She'ks and French Legionaries Would
I Ml tJr- Kiss Her Dainty Feet, for Whse Kiss
jj '. Men Dattled to the Death.
Adult - .1.m- Adults -. 5h- i
ItoffH .."iOf: Childs ...UOc
C'hilds lOc ges ...i."c
' . i ' " : J '
something terrible with that good
looking stenographer of his?"
How often have you seen appar
ently happily married couples drift
apart, the man going his way and
the wife her's?
How often have you wondered
just what really was behind those
What drives men to tho com
panionship of women other than
their wives, men that are ordin
arily sensible, home-loving indi
viduals? And. what drives women
who actually Inns for a real home
to drift away and apart from their
"Daytime Wives" is a livinp.
throbbing, shrieking answer to
those queries, and a score of others.
The manner in which unfound
ed suspicions ran wreck homes
and destroy happiness is vividly
shown in "Jealous Husbands,"
which is coming Tuesday to the
Oregon theater for a three-day en
gagement. The husband in thN rase w;is
unusually suspicious of his wife
and kept a strict watch on her
every action. One day he discov
ered a batch of unaddressed let
ters in her purse, and their con
tents were of such an incriminat
ing nature that in rage he paid a
band of Gypsies to kidnap his son.
and drove hi3 wife from their
How matters were righted makes
capital entertainment, and the pic
ture has been hailed as one of the
finest of the year.
One of the most beautiful love
stories ever pictured on the screen
is enacted in "The Spider and the
Rose," a B. F. Zeidman produc
tion which is to open a three-day
engagement at the Liberty theater
Tuesday. Love in. the land of the
Senoritas. flashing swords and
Castanets, is brought out in all its
fiery passion by Director John Mc
Dermott. Alice Lake and Gaston
Glass are the principal players in
"The Spider and the Rose." and
i they both do the best work of
Many of New York's theatrical
productions fall because thty have
CONTINUOUS TQDAY 2-1 1 P. M. ?
Williams and Js.ne Novak JnTJeaioas Has bands
Acts at Bligh
Vaudeville attractions at the
Bligh tody include Pauli and
Stanton in an act that should take
the very meanest old grouch split
his sides laughing. They dress as
two Italians of the better' class and
their comedy alk is sure-fire.
They also play and sing and their
patter is new and extremely funny.
TI V it.
ziupe r-mersor. s personality is
best described as six feet of com
edy. Her humor is of the contag
ious kind. She envoys her work
to such an extent that the audi
ence cannot help but laugh with
her. She has remarkabl" ability
as a comedienne and her success
will be instantaneous as she is
never at a loss for something ap
proprfate to fit the occasion.
Harry Sykes and company con
si.-l of one pretty girl with a gor
wmmmtnr m will
grous array of costumes and two
of tin; cleverest pantomime wheel
riders on tho stage today. Their
comedy falls are mixed with a
series, of thriilir.i; stunts on bi
cycles and unicycles of every de
scription.. Some of the stunts are
nothing short, of marvelous, and
many olj, the tricks are not to be
found in any other bicycle act.
Parks and Clayton: A happy,
smiling dispositioned young chap
and a most attractive brunette
with cunning ways make up the
personnel of the vaudeville team
of. Parks and Clayton. The act is
full of rich comedy talk and Miss
Clayton renders songs with an ex
ceptionally good voice.
French fighters have been or
dered not to kiss at the end of i.
fiaht. All danger is being taken
out of the boxing game.
"Jazz is like measles," says
Kentucky university music head.
But it is much more catchy.
Convict Is Accused of
Passing Worthless Checks
Charged with floating worth
less checks, nearly a doen in all,
. I j. Cain, twice an inmate of the
state prison, is in the county jail
under ? 1'0U . bonds to await ac
tion by the grand jury, lie was
arrested near Monmouth yester
day by Deputv Sheriff Sam Hurk
hart. who Jiad been spending
v.eek on the case.
Cain is not a paroled man, ac
cording' to -a statement made last
ii ht by Warden A. M. Dalryiu
ple. but was out on sufferance.
Through1 arrangements between
Governor Pierce and ex-Warden
Johnson Smith. Cain was made a
tiusty and permitted to work for
tho support of his wife and chil
dren. I'poit the change in war
dens Cain reported back to the
prison and has either appeared in
person or written a letter every
Cain was recerved'at the prison
on March" I?,. J!U3, Troni Linn
county under sentence of from
one to seven years for larceny
1 TODAY ONLY V
M bis new a
tT? ACTS 4?
GLADY'S WALTON ,
THE TOWN SCANDAL"
YOU WORKING GIRLS
TRY TO STEAL OUR
211 P. M.
Is , It. True? Are They a Menace These
Adorable Day Time Wives? Do They Prey
on Business Men and Leave a Trail of Misery
in Their Wake? I
from an office. He was paroled
April 22, 1914, but .was again
sentenced to the penitentiary on
January 2, 1923,. for forging a
HO check at Silverton. He was
made a trusty April 23, 1923, and
has 1 1 months of a two year sen
tence yet to serve.
Whether Cain will be returned
to the pricon for the unexpired
norlion of - his sentence, stand
trial, or wjtat steps will bo taken
were not known yesterday. If he
is returned to the prison to serve
out his time he will stay every
hour. Warden Dalyrmple said
last night. -
Allejged Hi-Jackers of
' Hops Put Under Arrest
Uum runners are not tho only
victims of "hi-jackers." ace rdiag .
to complaints filed againct Kay
Wiicox. Charles Engel land J -n
Hackett, who were arrested i:
Portland yesterday and; ure being
held for the sheriff's office.
Another party, it seems, bought
4 0.000 pounds of hops under con
tract and sought to hold out lo.-i
000 pounds. These bales wno
not turned over to the iuyer but
were cached behind a hedge at
the side of a road. ; When the
first would-be holdout sought to
appropriate the hops ho found
they had been stolen.
The three men are expected to
be brought to Salem today.
"Where Is My Wandering