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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 10, 1927)
THURSDAY MORNING; FEBRUARY 1Q, 1927
- ' - ---
Constance Talmadge will appear
at the, Elslnore theater today, Feb
ruary V 1 0, for i&e last time In
"Learning -to LoTe." This is a
Ten M Interesting picture - of Pat
Stanhope, a hopeless flirt, wbo
mokes' lore to; her professor, to a
college boy, to a young Chicago
xnlllfonalre and to a French count.
However, she- falls to make any
, Impression; on her x lawyer and
guardian, Warner, and for that
reason promptly falls In lore with
nimU' v, ij -, " ' ..
As "a result of allowing herself
to I beeomat "engaged" ta -f ourl of
' her-flancea at once,' Pat starts a
. row! which lan da three of her
fiances in Jail. j
J Warnir pares her from scandal,
hut declares he will compel her to
marry' the! next man with whom
she becomes entangled. That gives
Pat1 an Idea and she secretes her
self r In; Warner's; room and then
sends a hint of her escapade to a
society scandal paper. Whereupon
Warper; to- save her reputation,
forces Pat, to marry him.; ,
; However, he Tef uses to lire with
her, declaring, that his wife must
be a 4 real woman, not a flirt.
Heartbroken, Pat sails for Paris to
, get jdlvorce. - 7
On-the boat .she meets. Billy,
one Jof ber former college boy
f lances, "who tells her .that ie1 is
on his way to Paris to heal his
1 shattered; heart in wild living.
: Pat, feeling that she has ruined
Warner's life, and anxious to make
amends by getting him a divorce,
promises, j Billy, half-heartedl,
that she will marry him later. 3
HoweTer, Warner, who has been
secretly In lore with Pat all along,
hastens to Paris after her. Both
of them later .find the "heart
broken" Billy toasting three beau
tiful French girls in champagne at
a popular cafe and so Pat tarns
back to her husband and happi
ness i '
Tbe.Portland Symphony orches
tra will appear In concert at the
Elslnore theater on Monday eve
nlng, February 14. Willem Van
Hoogstraten is the conductor of
this orchestra and his is a task of
great importance. A recent article
in the Oregonlan about the con
"Today be is invested with more
duties." than were ever given his
predecessors. He must, aside from
picking his players and devising
his programs, deliver addresses,
attend; bdard meetings-, consult
with J the. orchestral management
on the policies of the organization,
keepln toieh with the music mar
ket and 'be on the lookout for new
compositions worthy of being per
formed,' keep in communication
with his fellow conductors, render
advice on' the selections of solo
artists and represent the orchestra
at Important civic function.
"The" conductor must be more
than musician; he must be a
personality,' a speaker, a writer, a
diplomat, manager, a spokesman
and a figure-head. Naturally he
must vbe first of all, a musician,
and at- the same time a musician
of the' highest caliber. He need
not necessarily be an outstanding
performer ' on any instrument.
though most conductors are ac-
- complished pianists or violinists.
Considering what he must be. In
addition to being a musician, It Is
easy to understand why It is there
are only a few great conductors In
the world." v V
I -' Capitol
Walking may not be first aid to
beauty-he doesn't claim any
but it Is the solution for all prob
lems of digestion, according to
George Fawcett, famous screen
. character actor. Consequently, he
adds, screen stars ought to walk
, more and forsake the use of auto
mobiles, at least to transport them
from stages to dressing rooms.
Fawcett always walks a mile
before lunch and makes it an in
variable rule. He measures the
space from ills stage, when.he is at
work, to the ' studio restaurant,
and dutifully paces of a mile on it.
The noted actor ia playing the
father, of the heroine in "There
You Are," featuring Conrad Nagel
and Edith Roberts at the head of
4TT must be all of twenty
jl cave iae oyrup repsin ,t ... : ,
Fct t.:st Fevers, Colds end Dowel Tnvllts of CtUdhood -1
How time flics. My good mother has gone to tier rest, but I have
' faithfully relied upon her Judgment and have given Syrup Pepsin
to my two children "since they were born. It is certainly a noble
medicine end never fails of its purpose. I like to recommend it"
(Natoe and address wi3 be sent upon request) , . -
And in the Evening of Life
When age comes creeping on, with bowels relaxed,'
muscles weax, digestion poor and
: i. .,,...,i : . j -i
without "Tiset pia cr cJ ,er LstreM.
a wiitj vuiiaucuiwi uues lis evu worst in a nigmv r
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is so palat&ble, sets so '. j ;
well m'tl:2 stomach, v.orks so easQy, so gently, so I
kindly with eld fc!':s as to accomDlish its Durpose ? d
tomacii, coated tor roe," hesJacte, levers, cokis aod eoastipatioa" ri r- . t ' .
from I '-icy to ell '3 l,r. j Tcpsia it recomr'z.-'i every-; Ut.ljc .atZT
v.'fcere ei &;J ty aJ c-v.s.
7r a frt tri I f"'"'- a aj name wl 'teij to
i iyrvp Company, ilonticzXo,
STAGE Alfl) SCREEN
rt '7TTa riirrti
I I kill l ; Iff It H
a notable cast, and shows at the
Capitol theater, for, two days -be
ginning today, February 10. It is
a hilarious 'comedy -based on F.
Hugh-Herbert's famous novel. In
whifch the duo play elopers beset
by an angry father, a small army
of - traffic policemen, and surr
ounded by the woes of misplaced
identity and a complication in the
form of a-lost baby wished on
them. ; - - - -
Thrills are used to enhance
comedy In the new story, as; for
Instance a , wild ride through, 'city
traffic in which the elopers are
pursued by father sind he In turn
by half the traffic squad. Nagel la
forced to leap from a window to
a careening automobile a thrill
set In a laughable series of cir
cumstances. 'Other such details
enliven the tale, a lilting story of
New York life.
American horses, scarred by
service on the fighting ; front in
the Argonne and about Verdun but
still drawing carts and plows In
fields once torn by German shells.
Inspired Buck Jones, Fox ; Films
horseman star, to write a tribute
to The War Horse", and It has
been given to the screen 7 with
Jones and his famous horse, "Sil
ver Buck," in the starring roles.
This is. Jones' first effort as a
picture playwright and the Inspira
tion came while he and Mrs. J ones
were touring the battlefield areas
In which Buck served with the
Lambert Hillyer directed pro
duction with a cast which Included
Lola Todd, Lloyd .Whitlock, James
Gordon, Stanley Taylor and Yola
"The War Horse" will show at
the Oregon theater today, Febru
ary 10. V
Army and Outing Store. Biggest
bargains in clothing, shoes, under
wear, hosiery, gloves, valises and
nit . cases. - The working man's
store, 189 N. Commercial. ()
- " - - i
Only the best! Our patrons
Kill bear this out. We serve only
the best in meats and poultry.
Hunt & Shaller Market, 263 N.
STUDENTS COMING TO SALEM
EUGENE, Or., Feb. 9. (AP)
A committee of five University of
Oregon students, headed by Hugh
Biggs, president of the student
body, will go to Salem tomorrow
morning for the purpose of pre
senting to Governor I. L. Patter-
iqnJW student attitude regarding
he university building approprla
tion. 6111 now before the legisla
ture, it was announced at the uni
F. E. Sharer's . Harness and
Leather Goods store, 170 S. Com'L
-Suit cases, valises, portfolios, brief
.ases, gloves and mittens. Large
tock. The pioneer store. . (
Cotton also addressed the boys
at I he senior high schoot, at Par
rish Junior high and met with the
unlor , of the Y, the secretaries
ud the leaders groups- Vr
A. H. Moore, 331 N. High St.
apartments and store where yon
can get high quaUty furniture and
furnishings tor,; every room
your house.? . - (
Hazel Green X
Mrs. John Van Cleave and Mrs.
A. T. Van Cleave will entertain
the Women's Missionary Associa
tion! at the latter's home Thurs
day, February 10 at 2 p. m. This
Is the annual thank. offering meet
ing. ; . ; '
Mrs. FvO. Johnson Is recover
ing trom a severe attack or influ
enza. ; j ; .; .;. '
B. C. Zelneski was surprized
Thursday evening in honor of ibis
birthday by relatives and friends.
A birthday Cake ; was presented
by his sister Mrs. Feilen of Salem.
Progressive 500 was played at six
tables and birthday refreshments
were served. Those present were
Mr. and Mm Maurice"; Dunlgan
and children, Mr; and Mrs, J. C.
Shnelder and son. Miss Elenor N.
Burkhart, Mr. and Mrs. Falst and
years &zo that mother first
blood thinned, then
m . . it
.For hZiaasaea. moor I
t c f r")
son,. Mr. and Mrs. Haynes. Mr. and
Mrs," : W Oij Zelneski; ;Carl- POser,
and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Clemens.
The Intermediate Christian En
deavor held a business-meeting at
G. G. Looneya Friday evening.
Mrs. -Lerman was operated on
at the deaconess hospital In Salem
Wednesday. She Is recovering
-Clifton4 Clemens - and sister
Eileen attended the Christian, En
deavor session in Salem Friday
evening. ' ' r '
Grandpa Peterson, father of
Mrs. N. P Williamson, suffered a
slight Illness last weekv
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hashle-
backer went to Portland Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Davis of
Monitor visited their parents here
George T. Catch injured his leg
In a collision with an automobile
while riding his motorcycle.
Mrs. KIttleson went to Olympia
for a short visit last week,
A girls' sewing club has been
organised in the Hazel Green
school with Mrs. Ralph Van
Cleave as assistant.
Dr. Lange of Salem la giving
tubercular tests to livestock in
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Zellnski
Jr., and family; accompanied by
Mrs. Zellnski's father were guests
at the B
C.-Zelneski home Sun-
Helen and Sanford Davis spent
the week-end at Salem as guests
of their grandmother" Mrs. Kirk
C. F. Breithaupt, florist and
decorator, 512 State. Phone 380.
Flewers, bulbs, floral designs for
all occasions. Pioneer and leader
in Salem. ()
Chas. K. 8panldlng Logging Co
lumber and building materials.
The best costs no more than In
terior grades. Go to the big Sa
lem factory and save money. ()
Former Yamhill County -
Judge Appointed Attorney
Vine W Pierce of Madras yes
terday was appointed district at
torney of Jefferson county to suc
ceed Francis Marsh who has re
signed. Mr. Marsh has accepted
a position in the offices of the
United States district attorney In
Mr. Pierce served two terms as
county Judge of Yamhill county
while living in McMInnville. While
holding that position he was . In
strumental in securing the con
struction of the Newberg bridge
across the Willamette river. -
At Shipley's the ladies of Salem
have satisfied themselves that they.
tan get the finest fall and winter
frocks, coats and dresses :, ever
ihown in this city.
The Cherry City Baking Co.a
bread, pies and cakes are of high
est quality. One of Oregon's most
sanitary bakeries; visit It. Worth
while. A Salem show place. 1
SENATORS EYE CONGRESS
Rumored That Miller, Norblad,
and Eddy Seek Hawleys
Rumors here yesterday indicat
ed that at least three members of
Lthe senate now have their -eyes on
the Job held , by W. ; C. Hawley,
representative in congress from
the First congressional district,
and that two of them may throw
their hats in the ring at the prop
er- time. - . r;t
, The three legislators most
prominently mentioned In con
nection with the berth are Sena
tors Miller of Josephine county,
Norblad of Clatsop county and
Eddy of Douglas county. Senator
Norblad previously was sa candi
date for the office held by Repre
The Peerless Bakery, 170 North
commercial. ; Sanitary, no to date.
Prompt delivery. Bakers for those
who appreciate the best. Increas
ing patrons tell the tale. ()
INCOME TAX MEASURE
- DUE BEFORE HOUSE
; i (Ooatinnvd ttom par 1.)
that tax should be placed In state
where Income Isproduced. It was
his opinion that the- taxpayer
should be 'given 60 days in which
to file, an appeal Instead of 30 as
provided In the Oregon bill.
That rates should be higher and
bring relief to the property tax
payer was the ; opinion of A. R.
Shumway. f He also thought that
Section 44 should be eliminated
from the measure as It would prob
ably work to defeat the bill when
It came before the people. ' ,
Peter Zimmerman thought that
the rates were far too low and a
S per , cent rate " would not bring
relief to the land owners. He was
pessimistic about the bill raising
12.000,000 andv suggested that a
4 or-S per Cent rate would , do it
nicely. -'X-::-. !'- - ' -
Thomas ; Kay brought out sev-f
era! good points in his discourse.
He is very much opposed to taxing
corporations and claims that prac
tically the aame amount of revenue
can be obtained by taking the
stockholders after they have - re
ceived . their dividends. That to
tax: corporations ia discriminatory
against people who combine their
capital. . '
I cannot see the Justice of let
ting people live in Oregon enjoying
our advantages but getting their
ncoxne from money Invested wltL.-
out the 4 state, -and, thus escaping
r.3i income - ta.xr" 1 eald, "tax
everyone In the state Irrespective
from. ' ' - ' - ""
He advised a low exemption, the
lower the K better; property tax
does not exempt so an income tax
should not. In hi opinion. With
a low rate it would include a lot
ot people who 'are not paying any
tax now, and .would be an incen
tive for them to take more Inter
est in- the government' of the
state. "-i ,,t; ... ..; - 'V;-;;-'..,
Mr. Kay said he was In favor
of the taxes being levied so that
the property would produce halt
the -taxes and the other half be
raised from other sources.
: ' Representative Graham asked
it the income lax .'would keep 'in
dustries and capital from coming
into the state. Mr. Shumway an
swered that it would' not. saying
that, new-Industries would be re
lieved of a high property tax when
the Income i tax was in operation
and as they would not have a
great amount of Income for the
Ifrst few years, their Income tax
would be small and thus their tax
would be exQuallzed.
The committee will discuss and
amend the bill at a meeting this
morning and expect to be able to
get it back to the house some time
Good feeling reigns supreme In
the house over the measure and
now that an Income tax seems in
evitable It is simply a matter ot
presenting a bill that will be as
favorable to everyone as possible
and will pass with few discenting
Pry's Drug Store, S80 N. Com'L
the pioneer store. Everything for
everybody in the drug sipply line,
with standard goods and quality
set vice always. ()
Everything In the oook store
line, books, stationery, supplies
for the home, office or school
room, at the Commercial Book
Store, 163 N. Com!. (
urn Women's Club Will
Hold Demonstration Soon
AUBURN. Feb. 9. (Special.)
The Auburn community worn
an's club will meet Saturday from
10 a. m. to 4 p. m. at the home
of Mrs. Albert Seuftman.
Miss Lucy Case, representing
the extension service of the OAC
home economics department will
demonstrate the processes of mat
ing salads. Luncheon will, be
served using the articles of food
made at the demonstration.
GRIND ON BILL PILE
(Continued from pag 1.)
introduced house bill number Slfif
The measure says that it shall
be unlawful for any person to cir
culate for compensation either di
rectly or Indirectly any initiative
referendum or recall petition for
signatures. It further provides
that a person desiring to circulate
such petition must first obtain a
permit from the county clerk to do
so and make an affidavit that they
nave not received compensation
for obtaining the signatures.
Asking $519,000.00 for repairs
and new buildings at the Oregon
Agricultural College Representa
tive Buchanan introduced bills
number 5 19, and ,520 yesterday
afternoon In the house. The half
million dollars will be used as fol
lows: $170,000 for a new physics
building, .$150,000 animal hus
bandry and dairy building, $39.
000 for repairs on the heating
plant, and $160,000 for a labora
tory building. ,,, v;' .
What was termed a very
dangerous bill by many nassed the
house yesterday,. 3 1- to 2 9 -votes.
i ns Din provided that If any, who
had accepted an offer to ride with
The Mans Shop saves you a ten
dollar bill on every quality suit.
Shirts, 'hat, 11m. ffnll.ra TTrh
grade clothing,' perfect fitting,
long wearing. 416 state. ()
' First ' National BankV th h&nTc
of friendship and '.helpfulness In
tune or leea. interest paid on
time, deposits.. Open -an account
ana watch yournoney grow. ()
Last Times Today
Matinee 513c Evenln ttx
GRANDIN & GRANDINt .
AT THE WURLXTZER--' T
S Playing " - : ;
-; ; , Blue Danube Walts . . V
of where their
a friend or anyone else, sustained
injuries whileriding, they should
have no right to recover any dam
ages from the driver or owner of
the car. .--."
Mr, Graham contended that if
anyone accepted a jree oner, io
ride they should do so - on their
own responsibilities, while oppon
ents argued that accidents were
usually caused through negligence.
and those at fault should pay
therefore. ; -: ' '
Jtepresentative Lonergan said
that he did not think it was con
Situational, and likely not worth
the paper it was written on.
In counties having 100,000. or
more population the county court
shall fix all salaries of -nonelectlve
officers appointed and employed
by' the county, under the provla
ions of house bill number 504 -by
the Multnomah delegation which
bassedi the house : yesterday ; With
. House bill number, 311 came up
for final passage- yesterday but
due to the fact that It provided
for an appropriation It was refer
red back to the committe on ways
and means. It provides for an ap
propriation of $13,000 to finance
operations; of a field man for the
superintendent of public Instruc
tion, whom he shall appoint to
oversee and plan courses of study,
and assist In carrying on stand
ards of school laws.
, A resolution passed the house
yesterday providing for the con
struction, maintenance and opera
tion' of a veteran's armory hall at
The resolution met with some
opposition from Mrl German. Mr,
Lonergan supported the measure
saying that boads would he sold
for It's jconstruction, which would
be retired from rentals and in
comes from the armory. It Is to
have a seating capacity of about
10,000. The one at present seats
4300 neoDle. and annual rentals
from the boxing commission alone
amount to $10,000 according to
Lonergan. ' '
. Representative - German con
tended that if the rentals amount
ed to even $40,000 It would not
begin to pay the interest on the
money it would take to build It,
and further stated that he would
oppose It because Portland people
were already overburdened with
GROUP FAVORS NORBLAD
(Don tinned from pace 1.)
by evidence. The committee fur
ther held that an investigator
should not be investigated. As a
third ground for reporting ad
versely on the resolution the com-
The Personal Writing Machine
Phone 051 421 Court, Salem
Your Car Deserves
America's Finest Tire .
tOO S. Commercial , Tel. 471
The hilarious adventures In '
love of a white-collar clerk
who frna a, baby wished on
him, and tries to park It long
enough to elopel : A thou
: sand laoghs! ; ; " ; "
" - -.with' - . "
Edith Roberta , .
" George Fawcett -
V Spring Style Show
8 REAL CARsi-8
Laxlies and Gents
j. ' Spring Frocks v.
Love ! i
r i j m i a w .
mlttee held that Senator Joseph
hadi not adopted the pro per course
of procedure. It was the. opinion
of the committee that he should
have made his charges against
Senator Norblad on the floor of
the senate.. " s ",.-
The committee also, "voted to re
port adversely on a memorial in
troduced byr Senator Dunne- of
Clackamaa county urging a federal
investigation of telephone rates in
the state of Oregon. The adverse
report was signed by Senators
Mann, Moser and Eddy.- Senators
Marks and Hare were absent from
Salem at the time of the public
hearing on this memorial and did
not concur in the report. They
said they would not file a minority
report; It was indicated by Sena
tor Hare, however, that he would
vale, for the Dunne resolution.
h ' At the' time of the public hear
ing - on the ' Dunne memorial, ex-Governor-West
testified that the
Investigation was not justified for
the reason that all the records
having to do with telephone rates
In the state of Oregon were avail
able In the offices of the public
FALLOW PLOUGHING BEGINS
SILVERTON, Ore., Feb. B.
(Special) Summer fallow
ploughing has been started at Sil
erton with the first promise of
Farmers report that crops were
rather benefited than injured by
the cold and snow spell of Janu
ary. A'few farmers also report
that they are planting potatoes.
Casey's Guaranteed '
Money refunded If it does not
cure your case
NELSON & HUNT
Cor. Conri and Liberty TeL 7
6 room modern house. Four
- blocks from posloffice.
P. L. WOOD
. .341 State St, -
r 'v Take '-.
: y SYRUJP "
, , Sold Only At . -
DRUG STORE " 3
izs - North Commercial St.
L ,Phoa 197 : ,
- ' .Original "YcEaw Front.--
. The PcnsLir 13tcro ' ..
LC7VTTrt- :'-,- -7 ,"7" tZTF-J
Union Revival Meetin
Begins at M. E. Church
EvaageliHt. MUler Delivers Spies
did Addresa At Opening :
-Over 2.'0 people attended1 the
opening -service of the Union Re
vivai .services ' being held at; the
Leslie Metbodifit Episcopal church,
by the South Salem; Friends and
Leslie Methodist churches. It was
"Iojralty night" and a truly great
service Jn every; way.- Five mini
sters were present, C. C. Haworth.
of the 'south Salem church; Ji
Willard De.Yoe. the pastor of Les-;
lie ;' Dr. David H; Ijeech, the dis
trict superintendent of tnV Salem
district of the Methodistjchurch;
Rev. . Marion Elizabeth Holder,
pastor of the Bay City Methodist
church, the evangelist. Dr. L. J.
Miller, of ' Nashville,- Tenn, and
H. C. Leavenworth, a member of
the Columbia 'Elver conference."
Evangelist Miller preached a great
sermon on the New Birth. He
is a most attractive, speaker and
the congregation were loud in
their praise of this new. leader for
the next three weeks. Evangel
ist Miller will preach his aecond
sermon on thea "New Birth" to
night. The chorus, under the. di
rection of Mrs. Earl Pearcy. was
large, and enthusiastic Mrs.
Pearcy accompanied' by Rev. De
Yoe sang a most touching and
beautiful solo. "The Sweetest
Name' She will sing again to
night and Rev. Mrs; De-Toe -will
' ' -". '"' -J: 7 ff' n,. ..7 ' "
- . -'7 7" . .i: 77:7
keynote during sale
Unheard of values in Women's Footwear have
been announced. Still many wonderful styles
left for those remaining sale days. , Avail your
self of the opportunity of participating in
Buster Brown famous - r !
Youll Like the Shoe Economy
Buster Br own
a Real Shoe Sale Is In
1 w '
THE SHORT ROAD TO HEALTH
' Present this ad and receive Three Delightful Free
t Treatments, at our offices, 306-7 First National Bank,
Building, Salem. Phone 705. 1.7.
. OFFICE HOURS 9 A. M.I to 8 P.M.
Only ft Limited Kumbcr of Seats Left for
Portland Symphony Orchestra
One Night Only, MONDAY, FEB. 4
. , - Better Make Reservations Now j
MR. HERBERT WITHERSPOON
Nationally. Known Opera SUr, Educator
. , and Lecturer on: Same . Program 1
' - - ' Mall or Phone Reservations to i
'The Elslnore Theatre !
Today 7 : THE OREGON 7 Tomorrow
ia - y Matinee c js.vtriuu
,. teWVs Uoin(p.Q iih
also aidg, one ;ot, her evangellstlo
selections.- ' ;
The "Loyalty;' Reception'', was
held I at the close'' of the service.
The ladies of - the two churches
served ( delightful ; refreshmfents
and an Interesting program was
carried out.! Words of " welcome
and ia pledge of loyalty to the
Evangelist were given by ltev.
-Haworth, Dr Leech, Mrs. W. J.
Linfoot, Mrs. Mason Bishop, Mrs.
E, T Barkus. Mrs. Retta Pember-
ton. Miss Maxlne Elliott, Rev.
C, leavenwortb, E. A. Rhoten
J. In grey, Mrs. J. Willard De
Maxine Ulrich, Margaret Mort
house. Alfred-French, and Mr. Or
mal Trick. Evangelist Miller re
sponded with a most timely
speech The two pastors ealle.i
the ;-roll"-for their churches and
"Loyal was ifeard from , every
part f ot the basement rooms.
Evangelist. Miller is being enter
tained at the Argo Hotel.
if ;s . should not be "dosed." Treat
I tbem externally with' ' -
TRY US FIRST
SALEM HARDWARE CO.
- -;., ,- lac .
The Winchester Store
i SALEM, OREGON
Phone 173 120 N. Com'L St.
' " . - . . l- - , :
h i Ji