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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1926)
THE OREGON STATESMAN; SALEM, OREGON
SATURDAY. MORNING. NOVEMBER 6, 1926
ffllES HIEE- :
: -Ll'JITII USC PUYS
Florida's Fate Arouses International Sympathy for Disaster Sufferers
Orange Team Determined to
' - "MakR Hard- FlehTfor '
V : ;:TitIe Next Week' v
;-,ORfiCON - AC.RICULTURAL
CQLtEGE, CorTallii.' Ore., Not. 4
'---IntenMve practice i with I serf m
mag against the third and fourth
California plays I th keynote of
Oregon Aggie t football ? prepara
tfooa fbr t he -Un iTersIty of Sriut h-
,rB :CalIfornia 'game In Portland
Armistice day. ; . ;- t
; T The men haire come out of the
Blunip which. strurk: them.jB8t be
fore the Idaho game and are
showing spirit and enthusiasm in
practice. , Erery team . at ; some
time suffers a psychological let
down which often r.proYes disas
trous. The, Aggjea weathered their
ebb-tide by -turning back the In-1
Tad in g Vandals 3 to 0 This score
was probably the best the Aggies
-pottld-haTe won" by Since' it broke
' Southern California was eTl
dently suffering from a similar
'ailment ' against1 Stanford. The
Trojans scored twice in - the first
half. and then Jet up with the re-
wTt tht Stanford won. . Moriey
Drnry, the great Trojan back, was
not in the -same, - however, and
that may account la a large mean
'ore tor Southern California's de
- tvny rate the Aggies and Tro
'Jans will both hare had time to
' pull oat of their slumps by Arm-
' let ice day and a hard fought ba t-
tie looms. 1 Drury "will be toting
the pigskin" again ' for IT. S. C.
Which Increases the. Trojan threat
considerably.' Doth 'teams - will
Have had a rest over rfhe ,-week
- tSilm" Ttalcom. 'the lanky Ar
gle center, for the second time
this seaun made a bid for the
OAC hall of fame when he block
ed JUL Idaho place kick-and then
ran it bark out of danger. : "Slim"
is the same boy who overtook and
taekled aX'niTersity of California
man who was soeedlng down a
I clear field, for a touchdown at
Berkeley tn ' the ' OAC U. of C
Howard - Maple, shifty Aggie
quarter, kept up his. reputation for
elasiveness : by snaring an Idaho
-pass and runs lag it hack 58 yards
before being tackled. His run
placed the ball in position from
vwhlch -t We Srfiidmerlch, Akkm
fullback, booted over the winning
three polnia- '
. ? "Applications have been pouring
Into the athletic department for
'tickets to the game in Portland.
The Multnomah QlvJc. stadium I
large enough to handle a big
crowd "and many seats ..remain.
The .-Aggie student body, is
-planning a midnight matinee in
- Portland - the night .- before - the
igame . - Special trains wm, carry
students to Portland. The OA"
Pep committee Is planning special
; featea.tQhsputon. In "Portland
preceding the game and between
iaXres.7 . "
'V'f 4 X t Ui
rf. 'A U
tbmsrgertcy R Cress Hospital seen in Fionas nurncans son. Oval Amnassador
who oftsreV Japanese aid 'to 'America in "Ui : relief of Florida s victims.
The greatest disaster relief
problem since the San Francisco
earthquake that is the estimate
of the Florida hurricane problem
by Chairman. John Barton Payne
of the American Red, Cross. Up
wards of 50,000 individuals In
dire need constitute the elements
of this problem. Red Cross an
tborities on the scene reported to
national headquarters following a
-.Few disasters In American his
tory " have' aroused such world
wide interest and sympathy in be
half of people of this country as
did the Florida, hurricane, it is
indicated by the telegrams and
cables of sympathy from abroad.
Of. outstanding interest is the fact
that the Japanese ambassador, in
the name of the Japanese people,
insisted that the United States ac
cept assistance from them. Chair
man Payne has disclosed that Just
after the disaster Japan, through
the American state department,
offered to make a popular appeal
to her people-for subscriptions to
aid the Florida sufferers.' The
American Red Cross, it was stated,
had not thought this step neces
sary. Subsequently the Japanese
ambassador, in addition to a sub
stantial personal contribution to
the relief fund, forwarded 10,000
yen, the equivalent of $5,000,
from the Japanese people.
. The Cuban Red Cross gave aid,
and the Hungarian Red Cross,
among others, offered assistance
The American Red Cross, in call
ing attention to its tenth annual
roll call for membership, from
November 11 to 25, points out
that its services abroad as well as
those at home are an important
factor in international friendship.
Scene from "The Frenchman" at Oregon Theater
- 4- '
-- ft U-l; :-V
get nowhere. It can have no legal
effect until 32 states join in a sim
ilar request, which will never hap
.FASCISM FOES FEEL HEEL
OF WrtlTANT MUSSOLINI
Hostin erery 'voice raised against
fascism; to check every hand that
threatens to strike against it. and
Jta! leader, and tq watch cease- j
dfssly the activities, of erery aus
, pocted enemy at home and abroad,
were approved in a historic four-
hour session of the cabinet.
. jOnly one of the demands made
ly.the party for the punishment
'of. 'its foes waa not , met. That
iraa the establishment of a ret
.roactlve "death penalty for those
,-sponaible tor previous attempts
. ggalnat the life of Mussolini. This
i measure, it? is understood, , was
, jot approved because of the in
insistence of Minister of - Justice
Jlocco that such an action would
Harold Uoyd Playing Today, Sunday and Monday
) I 'Quake Heroine
lllzv Elsia - L. Jarrla, WasV
lastoa, D, C:.i3 belas praised
for tier heroism in leading 1000,
orphans to safety: as buildings
were tumbling down during the
be at variance with all the legal
traditions of Italy.
With the adoption of the de
crees, the , opposition press will
pass out of existence,' for the li
censes of all anti-fascist periodi
cals are indefinitely suspended.
Henceforth.' it will be enough to
voice an antagonistic opinion by
word of writing to be considered
an enemf of the regime, open to
punishment by Imprisonment.
Not. only Italy, hut foreign-na
tions wilr be watched by4 the. new
political police, while suspected.
persons 'will . be compelled to"re
maln within deadlines, like ' for
mer convicts or known eliminate.
Even foreigners Suspected of con
niving in plots against the gov
ernment, will be watched, while
those known to be injuring fas
cism will be liable to trial in
All passports allowing Italians
to leave the country are annulled
with the provision - that anyone
seeking to leave clandestinely
will be liable te be nhot by the
1 All non-fascistl clubs, associations-
and organizations are abol
ished, while the limit of the government-
to dismiss anti-fascist
personnel from the ci?ii aerviee is
extended to four years.
. , Indication of the ; fascist deter
minatfon to stop nowhere in their
efforts to end the jnenaee, against
the regime is the provision turn
ing over all cases ot violations of
the decrees to special i military
courts, composed of fascist militia
officers and governed by wat time
military5 laV. -! r k -' '
This afternoon's decree are
understood lo be nverelf.thV first
offensive against 1 the opposition
and even more drastie. measures
are expected to result from fur
ther meetings of the. cabinet and
the grand council.
l The decrees as approved today
will become effectfveon their pu1
llcation in the official gazette and
will hold over a period of five
years. fr, '"- -A:-:':
WCTS DiSRUPtED SAYS
DRY SENATOR WHEELER
Ji; iCnlimmi from pce 1.) ,
bera I'ot 'fnsrtnoy that the
provision has ,-peh. declared non
entoreable by state and federal
j forcemeat. officials. The Wisconsin
0LD GRADS BACK FOR
l Continued from paga 1.)
of the field to" keep out "dead
Between halves the freshman
and sophomore classes will stage
their annual bag rush event, and
a newly formed Willamette univer
sity band will make its first ap
pearance when it plays at flu
The. sororities and fraternities
will hold a luncheon for their
alumni members at 6 o'clock in
the evening, and that event will
be followed by a play, "You Never
Can Tell," by George Bernard
Shaw, at the lleilig- theater at
The play is put on by Theta
Alphi Phi. college dramatic soci
ety. Members of the cast are Ade-
lia Gates, Genevieve Junk, Charles
Redding, Sadie Joe Read, Donald
Grant, Bill Walsh, Turnfield
S-hindler. Frank Van Dyke. Geor
gia Fairbanks and Charles Kauf
Ranter City let3 contract to
connect Apiary road with high
proposal is equally indefensible.
The referendum elections in Mfs
souri. Colorado and California
have defeated proposal to repeal
the state codes by estimated ma
jorities of 100,000 in Missouri,
35,000 in Colorado and in Call
fornia by probably 40,000. with
Montana still in doubt.
"Nevada's referendum for a fed
eral constitutional convention wilt
a Gold I
Grip, Influenia and many
Pneumonias begin as a
common' cold. .Price 30c.
; The box bears this signature 1 ;
TODAY and SUNDAY
. - . - "- '
La Paiva & Company
"International Song and
WE CAVT HELP LOVING
He who declared:
Tis love that makes the world
go 'round!" - -
told the literal truth, according to
he, latest theory in scientific, re
Before a gathering of the Brit
ish Association for the Advance
ment of Science. Professor Julian
Huxley, descendant of two famous
men Mathew Arnold and Thomas
Hurney made this statement:
"Iovemaking can not be
We are somewhat startled, be
cause we had always-supposed that
in the bestowal of our affections
at least we were freewill agents.
Now the professor would have us
believe that we make love not be
cause we wish to but because we
ust naturally must!
And this is not half of what
the young sage has to say. If his
first remark increases our knowl
edge, his ensuing words deal a
blow to our pride in our race.
As aristocrats of the animal
kingdom we thought we held the
corner In courtship. The sweet
nothings of wooing time could be
common to us humans only.
We have been deceiving our
selves in our self-conceit, says
Professor Julian. Lovemaking is
an art as old as the world itself,
and from the very beginning of
things has been generally prac
ticed not only by the lords of cre
ation but by the humblest folk in
the least exalted circles of 'existence.
Consider the crab, for instance.
"The crabs have a love cere
mony in wnlcn the male strikes
an attitude on his toes, holding
aloft one claw!" explains Profes
sor Huxley. "If the female does
not notice him he hurries ahead
a repeats the procedure, but if
she runs too far past him he re
turns to his burrow in the mud."
Isn't this an appealing portrait
of a patient, pleading wooer? Nor
does the crab waste his time, you
see. once convinced persistency
will avail him nothing, graciously
and without vain regret he passes
out of the picture.
Not so sensible is Mr. Spider.
Carried away hy-la ardor. he l
sists upon proving- the perfect lov
er, and when he. fails,'Ab.ioftt
does, he pays the price of his dar-
i ing. Without- mercy- and with
evident relish Miss Spider, whom
he has wooed but not won, gobbles
him up for dinner.
What price loving? However
heavy may be the cost, no man
gives his all so completely a.i does
the spider. ... - -
"The lover sings, of his ,lady
fair." runs a certain . sonnet, and
we vision a soulful gallant, twang
ing a tuneful guitar beneath some
fair damsel's window. How about
letting our imagination paint an
It is night and moonlight in the
marshes. There's music in the
"Come live with me and my
love!" Fraught with tender pas
sion rises the chorus to the stars.
'Tis the spring song of countless
lovers, each pouring out his long
ing in throbbing ecstasy. Imag
ination blurs, Realty stirs! We
hear naught but hoarse croaking
of wakeful frogs.
The soulful gallant beneath his
sweetheart's window is but an im
itator, in the opinion of the pro
fessor. The 7 -frog who . would
a -wooing go, is the original sere
nades .t ;wttpj'.--.
"Birds are the showiest lovers.
says Professor Huxley. They ex
haust themselves In love ceremon
ies, romantic fellows that " they
are. thus striving to establish
emotional ties with the lady birds
of their fancy."
, ..." . -
' By these and other examples
does the professor prove his point.
We conclude that the Jungle beast
has his tender moods, the blind
mole his moments of glory. - -Lovemaking
cannot be helped.
If this be the inexorable law of na
ture, it follows, then, that by no
law of man can It be hindered.
British Authors Also
-Kick at Film Versions
PIANIST GETS CITIZENSHIP
PHILADELPHIA . Pa., Nov. 51
Josef Hoffman, the noted pianist.
today became an American citi
The pianist, formerly of Poland,
was granted ' final naturalization
papers today in the United States
- LONDON. British writers do
not like the film rerslons of their
stories any oetter than many Am
ericans do. - ..."'.'
" Thomas 'Burke, the accredited
author, of .V?London.!' U which the
British NatlotTai Film company is
now showing, is chafing uadr-y he
liberties taken with his oiinal
scenario."- - - ' .
"My,, scenario was called Tho
Pilgrim's March, and bore no re
semblance to what is being of
fered.", he ; declared. . This film
is called a -romance of Mayfair
and Limehonse. i I nerer railed
the J scenario J that, f becanse it
Lwasn t any romance at . all. , I
never saw a foot of this film when
it was being made and was amaz
ed when I read there was a LIme
house leath dance' in it I never
heard of such a dance. There is
no literary version of the story,
so I suppose the publie will al
ways think I am responsible for
the filmed Tersion.",
WIRING AND TELEPHONE SUPPLIES
Will Save You Money '
Electrical Fixture and Supply Co.
12th and Warier fa block west of 12th, on Waller
Phone 1934 Open Evenings
In light and dark
. Regular Price 60c a lb.
Special for Saturday Only
36c a lb.
2 for 70c
or 5 lb. box for $1.75
Limit one box to a cus
tomer. We reserve the
right to limit quantities.
No C. O. D. or Phone
orders on this special.
Only, at .
DRUG STORE , O
135 North Ptmraercial St.
Origbud Yellow Front
PHONE 197 w
Sensational .Aerial Novelty
Qaee'ns of the Xylophone
Fuller & Vance -"Candidal
ee for Laughs'!
One lot of discontinued model Victor and Brunswick
Phonographs at' greatly reduced prices. See them in
our east window. The larger part of these phonographs
are new. .- - . .. .
Victor ...... -
was $300.00-StyTe. .Now SI 37.50
-was - ZS.VV 5tyle....Now
-was 1 10.00 Style, .Now
-was . 150.00 Style. Now
-was ; "325.00 El.ec.
-was :'360.00 Style,
-was ; 150.00!...... ....
Brunswick was 150.00
20 Records included (Free). Buy now
for the holidays.
20 Flew Records Free
With every Phonograph purchased during
this sale we will give 20 records free.
This Sale does not include Orthophonies, Panatropes
or the 'New Brunswick"
The Store With the! Fnehdly Spirit
v 'J F.
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