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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1925)
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- THE.OREGOJr STATESMANSALESt'.DPGON.
Jt- r FRIDAY )M0RN1NG; NOVEMBER 13rt 925
. 5 f-rr7T
. .4 ' .'. . , ' ".
, OHEGON ' IIEHJG, . ' BLIGH ,
Richard BarCIielmeas and . - Association - ' ' r Fred Thomson In .
- .Dorotnjr MacKail.ln 1' s . , - ' 1 ,
'; .-Sljore Leaved , v .VaudeTille ; ; , , f'Tfcusdering .Hoofs
: .! .': ''" i . -, , . -c. ' ' . j
"" "f .', m , j '..'
Regular Friday . Vaudeville
Program Is Now at the
The TaadeYil! program at the
HeUig theatre today consists of the
followlns acta: ,
Conrad Clayton, is offering "the
Tanderllle; a diversion which, inr
'eludes crayon pictures with :'oin
iy -talkr and . Biaglng wjiich . he
'does with his partner Miss Mildred
Cliyfonu,v; -'' -v ; " ' (,
. "Oh My Coolness" is considered
one of the fastest farce comedies
ret ' produced. ' 'SAK ' Morgan' Is
jmb In the- character of an eccen
tric 'old inn-keeper, who manages
'to c'anse many funny 'situations
" , Those who have the pleasure 6(
nearing L.ucie Jjrucn t.ne uypsy:
vloilnist ' wilt listen toUhe sweet"
ttntfna of a' Maggint Ttdtln made
la Jihe year 1646. usa Brach
discovered her mnch prized In
strument in a private collection in
Boston ' recently and at great ex
. petue secured possession of it.
'The Marigold Trio are just what
t'elr billlhg calls , them, ', "Song
v Singing Sun-over-guns." i This trio
. of male voices.'realiilng'that their
- entertaining value is In their iar
', mony devote-hit their time and
talents to a program of vocal num
ber. - - - f :
The Esther Four; 'European
. Novelty Acro-Dancers" - have an
- act that's a "little dlfferent Two
men and two girls, comprising the
quartette Introduce a number" of
new and darfag feats, including
hand balancing and chair balanc
ing, together with difficult acroba
tic dancing. .
"Ma?yRobsonWill Offer ."Hel
ena's Boys" Herein Wed-
' nesday, Nov, 18
On Wednesday.-Nov.il 8, at'the
- Heilig ' theater, May Robson will
. present, her .new comedy, "Hel
ena's Boys," wirich nashad, a
- three monthrun at Uhe" Henry
" Miller theater 'itt'Nework with
pronounced success, t The Satur-
day ' Evening -!'Post 'story "The
f Boys, by ' Mary Brecht Fuller,
,fM the Inspiration for "Helenas
.Boy,'l and M las Robson- is doing
, the best, worltwe have seen ber
4o' lnt long time as the role of
t Helena-.nu her ' like a glove.
v The": modern styles, customs and
'igi.jhat'goes with,it, Ja, tbeBU
' cleus ir"thecomedv, and' to wit
n neas'Mbts Robson demonstrating
Ji her IonS' - hew . theory, j complexly
" disrVgtirdlng ail conventionalities,
.accepting all the attltades of the
)lase class Is comedy beyond de
scription. - - '. '. ;; '
v , -
When;he reached the shoemak
ers'- .shop ais. , heart sana. , ai
though! 4t wa fyet yearly ,;in. the
rvening, the shop was closed ana
iDParentlr -.deserted.. 1
However, he banked on . tne
H front door with some -effect, and
I-' at length the ' shoemaker thrust
r? his head through, an 'upper win
. .1 r "What d'ye want?" he asked.
f MMy ihoes, ot course, retorted
' -! the 'indignant '-customer: " "You
said you'd have Ihem ready for
' 2 me tonight- -
? . "But haven't you. heard?" an
awered the shoemaker. "My bust
4 ness has failed. "I've gone bant
'4' "I don't care about thatl
ii.Y ?wantmy ihoes, I tell you!H he
cried angrihr:t J4 " '
'. The nhaereB&IrerdlsaDneared.
td a moment or so later one
iot came hurtling down at his
rMll&t irate' gentleman's head.
''But what about the other?' he
, Cried.--. ;; - ; ii- -
; "That's all you'll getr came
' r the bootmakef'a - angry, rejoinder.
yh "I'm only paying 50 cents on the
. doUar!" . . , ;, . , .
a ; The average pupil seems to
V have considerable trouble & pro
hoanclar the terminal .g ; of
. ! 'ireaent participles,' '
. I "RoberVisaid teacher, dur-
v 4ng tee reading etercises, "please
if 'xead the first -sentence.'!
H- f Afdlmloutlver lad, arose (to; his
-- i leet ana amia a series otiaoored
1 sjpa treathed. forth., the follow
.'jilngrr'-:"'-'-'"-v - i---- ; v"4.:'
. ,t."See that horse runnln t ,
-, , ' "Don't for-cet the g.'. RoberV
. v admonished the teacher.-""
"Ceai - E? the horse runnla,
Fascinating . Priogranl td Be
uiven Here Under Aus
pices of Civic Club
.The program of the Mansfield
Dancers, 'Coming to the ; Heilig
Monday, November ' 16, is, a most
fascinating one; for it'presents all
types or human emotion la' Gie
rhythm of the dance, aided by
gorgeous costumes, unusual light
ing effects and appropriate, scen
ery." , The ybung girls who com
prise this group for Harold Ames
Is the only male' dancer have aTl
been' under the training of Portia
Maasneld :. for years. , Not only
have they studied dancing? bufi the
allied art as' well5 particularly
sculpture; as-Miss Mansfield, eri
great ail fifijJkysfcal exnressJon.
One oiMhe' fhes't lovely' dances Is
a St udy.in.Uues,'. , t o the a ndante
f -i Tschaikowsky's "Symnhony
Pathetlqttert danced t by five girls
in white silken Vobes, which reveal
' . . . ""-1 ' ' m. . ' '
me piasuc grace or their, movet
raents and poses. , r-- - 1
- The influence of their study of
sculpture is also shown in their
visualization of Schubert's "ITn-
finished Symphony," where they
are depicted as statues gradually
vivified with life.
i. 5m 4
- w L ? f
Tills .talented actress comes to
the Heilijf 'theater on Wednesday,
Nov. 18, in the comedy, Helena's
Boys.. rU .. v ' ;'; -!,-..t J
London Experts to Have
World's Finest Airdome
CROYDON. -A scheme, which
it is s'tated will' make the London
termlnat;airdrome the finest com
mercial station In the world and
which will cost nearly a-quarter
of a million pounds, has now beeli
i Much woTf wlll have. to. he done
Trees aadl'Aedges are '"being Ire.
moved and 'a road diverted In or
der to take In an -i adjoining
stretch of landWlien this add!
tlonal ground; becomes available
the air. expresses 'will liave"a clear
unobstructed 'space - of between
two and three y miles upon which
to take off ahd alight. .
; J -ji-iii p. mnm i i s . .
j , 1NIT SYSTESI ADVpCATEn
SACRXM ENTO,' Cal-VNo v. 1 2.
(By - Associated Press). A. S.
Goss; master . of the Washington
State Grange. .introduced a resolu
tion at the convention of the Na
tional Orange -here' today urging
i. i .in i. . Hi, - , , I,, ,n i, ,
Saturday; and 2. r; I,
Willi AM FOX
. ,7 i f jp m v . ,
B V j . j f - J -
v , t f " m
TThuridering. Hoofs,1' With
Fred Thomson in a New
Fred Thomson in a new role
that of a cowboy who saves his
horse by giving " bare-handed bat
tle to' an enraged bull in a Mex
ican bull-fight arena-' Is seen at
the BHgh theatre today ' for "the
first time in this community
when "Thundering Hoors, the
first of his new series of F. B. O.
dramas, makes .its .appearance
here. " The arena scenes In "which
toe world-famous , athlete strug
gles with the big animal are the
most spectacular which, the In
trepid Thomson has ever attempt
ed. It caps the climax of a thrill
ing story which haa plenty of
comedy . elements as welL as the
big surge and sweep of western
drama. Ann May, one of the
most charming young ingenues of
the screen today, has the role of a
Spanish senorlta opposite Mr.
Thomson. - Others in the cast are
Charles Mailes. Carrie C. Ward;
Fred' Huntley and Bill Lowery. Al
ROgell who did so well with the
last Thomson series, directed the
picture, The story is from an
original by Marion Jackson.
This premier character actor of
moving pictures will be wen here
at the Oregon- theater in ' "The
Phantom of t lie Opera." ThemaJi-
agement of Hie" theater' 'declares
the picture 'Is ; more magriif icent
and astounding than "The Hunch-1
tmefcr Of Notre Dame," said at the
time , to be the most . stupendous
production of all time.
that the national, body go on rec
ord as favoring the enforced con
solidation v of all : railroads of
America into one system. .
, . Jroster .& Baker
339 N. Commercial St.
7. Rom Grocery Co.'
-"134 Liberty St. f
Phones 1885 - 1886 -1887
"rri- : r.
. ; Lehman Grocery -1
190 S. Commercial St.'
. Phone 305
. Pickens & Haynes
. . 456 Court St.
r-:" -Phones. 256 or 257 ! .
"r, '..r.-- ' -A
River Road Groc.
2305 Sir. Front St. M
v I- Phone 494 a:: j
' " " , .1 '
. ' 605 Sl19th SU ' !'"
TbdayV Saturday and
, (Idaho Hard Wheat);
Governor Principal Speaker
for Marion-Polk County
"I believe that the big farm is
forever gone," declared Governor
Walter M." Pierce, in an address
before the Marion-Polk ' County
Realtors ' 'association at their
weekly luncheon Thursday noon.
"The quicker a man forgets to
make his"farm a commerefal en
terprise only, the better for' him
self and for the' farm." -' ;:
'It la' Governor Pierce's opinion
that the farmer has bad a great
deal of hard luck since the war,
and it is only right that he should
have his Inning now; ' He declared.
'There are now $110,000 in mort
gages on Oregon" farms. fThis
year 4a -the first since the ''war
that we bave so much as broken
even on our farm." .
. "All the burdens pf society are
now on the' farmer," he'eontinued.
giving as his reason' that beca-
of the failure. pf the income ta
every one but property holders are
able to seek an evasion. Conse
quently, the farmer has to take
practically the whole load of tax
ation. . ,
Governor Pierce stated It as his
belief, that the reason farmers do
not reap the rewards-they are en
titled to can be traced to the fact
that they are not organized. He
declared: , ,
"The time must come. when. we
pool ail our wheat in Oregon.
There is no reason why a group
of men sitting, in Chicago should
tell us what we are to sell our
wheat for." Furthermore. . the
governor sees a fast growth for
Oregon, and particularly the WlU
lamette valley ahead. ,
"Five years from today," he as
serted, "we will see such an im
migration' to the Willamette val
ley from the east as will sweep us
off. our feet."
Tulme is'tq prove an important
factor' In the improving of farms
In the valley, according tn (he gov
erhor," and he informe-i the real
tors that he is' now making inves
tigations to see whether-or not
the lime ledge in Polk county can
be -worked to produce lime at a
cheeper rate than can now be ob
tained on the lime taken from
Prodigy at Age of Four,
Enters College, lourteen
- BERKELEY, Calif. Matthew
Marsh, of this city, who at the age
of four was declared by Dr. Ma
ria Montessori, noted educator, to
be nhe brightest boy in Califor
nia, has entered the University of
California at 14.
Marsh is small for his age and
so has been barred from the R. O.
T. C. ranksi but otherwise' he is
taking part in all the norm&l ac
tivities of a freshman. In cele
bration of his admission. Marsh
donned his first long trousers.
Heavy Breadstuff Crop In
Sweden to Cut U. S, Hour
STOCKHOLM. The bread
stuff crop in Sweden this year and
ituif crop in Sweden tnis year ana
the requirements for imports of
What is it worth lo you to
', be able to-telephone. your. or-f
der,'to your grocer during this,
stormy weather arid have ii, ,
'delivered to your kitchert;:i;
without extra ebarge ? : Every v " ; .
Triangle Service Store is giv-: "V7 ' H Plarlr
ing this service with the- guar' i YJ " .Via.rK
Vahtee that any article iaWS 2290 State Street
1 . returnable-' if - not just-what - pj
you expected. --1 : . .i -'
; Triangle Service Stores are'-
giving, one-cari ree with ,
a dozen during this time. .
'1 cap A. C GJolden Ban-
1 tam Ck)rn;cant-ll.2.U.25c
' ' (1 can f ree with 12)? i
1 M T ?V.l TT.nMnl
. can liree vtjui .
1 can Solid Pack Tomatoes 20c,
(1 can free with 12) j
1 can A. C. Early June
: Peas A '..:-25c
..' (1 can free with' 12) w
Assort a dozen of three kinds
: "and receive 1 can Free ;
When Painted on
The modest, shrinking violet
ef the poera is pot so shy when
its-icolors! !re jjainted- by- hand
on evenhijr clothe' sucty as the.
An evening cape of violet silk
'clonrs, hand painted, Is worn
Tovcrra"plush dress in hand shad
ed violet? ' ''
American .wheat flour will be cor
respondingly reduced. Not since
1921 has there been such a harvest.-
The-greatest -gains 'have
been made in rye and wheat sown
last fall.' . The unusually mild
winter is believed to have been
The yield 6f rye has been more
than .sufficient to satisfy the
country's normal . needs and . the
calculated requirements for . "im
ports of wheat have been reduced
from 339,000 tons in 1923 to
Death Rate Among Infants,
Alarms Japanese fJatioh
Tv TOKIO The death rate of In
fants in Japan is on the increase,
principally because of the deficl
ency of relief and sanitary , meas
ures. Official statistics disclose
that more than 1,300,000 babies
die in the empire every year. In
the light of these facts the home
ministry has decided on the estab
lishment of sanitary stations in
every city throughout the country
in which the population is more
than 50,000. It is expected that
more than' 3,000,000 yen will he
expended in this work. Physi
cians and nurses. will be on duty
at each of these stations.
Miss.M; Moyea Newell, author
ess, ot ? Westchester, N. T., has
gone abroad to make a study ot
India and the Gandhi situation.
0 ii. 'iiut-- - KA
Say It With Z UlaSStJied Ad
705 S. 12th Street
WJgcHns & Wiggins , ,
$ CM. t-ppley Lo.
i 1906 State St,
- 1 ......
' A: Daue&Sons
. 1003 S Commercial St.
i Phone, 935
100 lb. Sack :
i ( c 11 wruzi. Daaw
"-"-X - ...... -,v
it x- yY-
-I I .
Russian Laj4 Ide&4000. M Horseback;
Enrolled as Student at University of X)regon
(BeoV'lipmoTskVt.ReftJf BoIshevikJ, Xow. Studyinjf Busl-
-,' ness' Administration 'C Kugene TolU of .Long Trip .
UNIVERSITY . OF. OREGON.
Eugene,- - Oct, 3 l. C Special)
Four thousand miles, all the way
across SibriaY a itussian lad of
1 S was carried on horseback out
of. the reach of the Bolsheviki.
which made possible an escape to
the Cnitetl States. That was sev-
en years' ago.. TMay that young
Russiani: George: Berezovsky Jls a
student!! the' llniVersHy of 'Ore-'
gou'majoring in business admin
istration' i . -
His story T many ways sim
ilar to many others lold by Rus
sian'5 refugee who came to the
rutted States, during the recent
revolution in their' country. :
. Berezovsky was born in Moscow
twenty-Jive years ago. His father,
was for twenty-four years a pro-,
fessor of surgery in the University
of Moscow. He had received' his
degree from, and had taught four
years in a university in Berne.
Switzerland, before accepting the
professorship in Moscow. The
mother was the owner, of two
large factories, and when the rev
olution broke ; out' most ' ot, the
machinery was taken away piece.
by piece,until finally the author
ities seized both plants. Both par
ents died about eight years ago.
"I rode four thousand miles on
horseback. I would have traveled
on the railroad, but it was in the
hftnriH nf the rtnlihuviWi . Th imir.1
ney took about two months of
hard ''rhting. but we had to stop
in many cities along the way, sol
it was nearly a year from the
time we-fitarted until we reached
Harbin in China.
"Sometimes when I was riding
in winter, though I wore heavy
clothes, it would get so cold that'
I would have to keep my eyes open
all the time to keep tne eye-lashes
rom rreezmg together, i 113 a.
companion who rode one horse
seven thousand miles. .a.
"From the very beginning the
Bolshevikis ' taught that 'Every
thing that belongs to me belongs
to you. and everything that be
longs to you belongs to me, but
in practical application it was
'Everything tnat boloiifs to you
Last Times Today
II -i ' ' ' II II
7 1 - Richard B l
I -I jjBarthelmessl I j
II . II fSHORE . N Bill J ' -
Svo years spent m4he makins. , Hun- r, . ,
i : !dreds 6f thousands of 'dollars spent iin' ' . ' s
: picturizing the vimmortal'classic that . .
has thrilled :the.wolef orWi . ; . '
AIMfW:-':' :: !
. ttMSifSsL -V .'.w -.. 'T7...w y.H--'- - - ' z v-.
i9tm w"z ( Krt n y p yv;
r -K Jv;.
V ; - ;n'siM Uy
. i v m .)n;."'.r'i5
f r V - - . f t ww "y iT.y Mr , i
1 Ii m
'';"- AW3( A! U'w i;Vv
kJ JLiasska v, tJ U : ..;
- : i 4T0i!0RR0W-i SATUnDAY;:: .
1 . . , , , , r-. v" :v-.'.
belongs ' to? me, and everything
that belongs la me belongs. also
Ui me. ' . v; -i - .'- '
"At the thnette Bolsheviks
took-.command of Russia jiUbusl
ness Wa small and privately own-
ed....U shousd have-passed thru
the corpora tion age, then go v
erpraent rfownecship- and finally
rsocialismArBut theyhanged too
qulekj T l they had' made this
growth gradual they might,' have
Ibeeirse.cbs3fj. , r.'Byeor.ernoientl
.. iR .
Visit Our Used Tire arid Tire Repair
A Real Buy in All
,. Gorner CpurtV and
A- GREAT SHOW FOLICS
1 ESTHER FOUR
' -'' Enrfpemi Novelty , .-AcroDancers
, -f .' :
. Topics of
Clayton1 & Clayton
Songs, Patter: and ,
J. BURKE MORGAN & CO.
ownerstlp'fthey'7 'eliminated com' '
petition, the main factor- of -successful
Industrial development '
which, was tstfll- needed', i -
"After a, shfrt whllethey un-
ders(oo4 that they- wer- actlag 4oo '
rapidly, and that the quick change r
in social and economic conditions
was 'wrong?! It was too early to
abolish private ownership.; The ,
capitalistic atage i a pre-requlsite
or social'smr and the bolsnwviks.
by 'applying Lenin's theory ot Kew
Economie- Policy, made-'-an -attempt
to substitute government
ownershift, for private control 'of
business. if But, - as ,we.'"see .now,
they failqdT and it. wttr be a long
timeberore Rassia.Jj. prosperous
Size Used Tires
. : Heilig !
' . . - 1 -
" Orchestra 1,
MlLSiCAl . Vl
.. i-t ' - r '"
, Gypsy '.Violinist
-tn f ' ill.. 1 ij