The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 14, 1928, Page 2, Image 2

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    The New "OREGON STATESMAN. Salem, Oregon, Wednesday Morning, November It, 1928
f 1
Strong Minority Party Nee
-essary for Good Govern
ment.He Says
(Continued from Page 1.)
; agement or misconduct of the gov
ernment. A political party is or
ganized to help the country and
not merely to achieve victory. It
-' survives not on the basis of the
reward it secures for Its followers
but on the strength and the sound
ness of the principles for which it
stands. A political party can only
Justify its existence Insofar as it
operates for the purpose of pro
moting the welfare, the wellbelng
and the best Interest of the people.
"The principles for which the
democratic party stands are as
great in defeat as they would have
been in Tictory, and it is our duty
to carry on and rindlcate the pnn
clples for which we fought. The
democratic party today is the
great liberal party of the nation.
It leads the progressive thought in
all the countries. It holds out the
only hope of return of the- funda
mental principles on which this
country was built and as a result
of which It has grown and thrired.
Appcvl Made For
Svpport From Youth
v T6 the young men and women
of the country, the democratic
party with its fine traditions, and
Its breadth of Tlslon, offers the
bnlv Inspiration. The democratic
party would not be In a position
four years from now to solicit the
confidence and the support of the
American people, if during that j
constructive program and relied
entirely upon the fail a re of the
I opposition party. That cannot-be
done by the minority party per
mitting itself tt become a party of
destrnction and opposition ' for
political purposes only. We have
seen too much of that in this
country and in many of its civil
divisions. It has been particularly
noticeabl e in the state of New
York where great forward-looking
constructive measures were de
layed for years by partisan oppo
sition seeking to withhold from
the .democratic party credit for
tJ!- accomplishments."
At the
'Rose Marie,9 New
Musical Gem, Due
Soon at Elisnore
"Rose Marie," the gem of mus
ical comedies, that has been anx
iously awaited, will eome to the
Elslnore theatre November 28.
"Rose Marie" has so prospered
that it is easy to explain that aud
iences like the play because it is
one of the best shows of the type
that has been put on the stage" in
recent years. People flock to It
because It Is good, wholesome en
tertainment. In planning "Rose Marie," Ar
thur Hammerstein broke away
from the routine of musical com
edies and prepared a piece that
was different. All the action takes
place In Canada, and for the first
time the Dominion is seen trans
lated into the language and set
tines of operetta.
The score supplied by Rudolf
Friml and Herbert Stothart for
this musical play has all the
charm that one associates with
these two noted composers of
music. The songs that linger in
the memory are "Rose Marie" and
the lovely "Indian Love Call."
y There Js a comic song about kiss
ing that the business helps along,
and the "Totem Tom-Tom" num
ber for the chorus gives oppor
tunity for some original and bi
sarre dancing effects.
Virginia Fox is the prima don
na, and Paul Donah, who will be
seen in the role of Jim Kenyon,
has an excellent tenor. Other Im
- portant members of the cast are
Mira Ntrska, Charles Meakins.
Peggy Pates, Houston Richards,
Ross Gibson, Sano Marco, Daisy
Gibson, Gas Buell and 90 others,
Including a symphony orchestra.
Manhattan Drama
Shows at Oregon
The Manhattan Players fill
their 8alem engagement this
week-end at the Oregon theatre
while the Elslnore houses the pop.
nlar war-time aviation romance
"Lilac Time."
The Manhattan play In "News
papers and Slippers," wherein an
old-fashioned couple are contrast
ed with a man and his wife that
consider themselves ' the latest
thing out. Somewhere in between
these two extremes Is a happy me
dium that those who sea the .play
will appreciate la the last act. -": .
"Newspapers and Slippers" will
-. be presented Thursday night, Fri
day night, and on Saturday, tat
both matinee and night perform
ancee, in the Oregon, theatre.
Oregon Features
Moore on Screen
Dorothy . Revier, who Is fea
tured with" Matt Moore and Roy
D'Arcy la Columbia's "Beware of
Blondes" which Is coming 4cr the
Oregon theatre today, danced "her
way Into the limelight with. the
. OIga Moskova troupe of dancers.
Her father, Thorns Valerga, had
achieved an enviable reputation
as a musician; "while an aunt. Ida
Valerga was well 'known aa an
: operatic atar. Dorothy made her
screen debut under the . direction
of Harry Revier. At tint she was
. cast in ingenue roles; ; but soon
became known as a ramplre. Her
yearning to portray other' roles
went unheeded J nntil he was
placed under contract by Colom-i
bl Pictures. Since then she has
I if IS VJ
i l
f'.rv.W: -' :& J a
died at 7; ; died at 90 died at 92
2 yean fter 25 years after 17 years site
presidency presidency " ? presidency
rrom3 UMiiijjM' mi ay 1 1 . i pi.i.iniwwiyne r'TJJ'SZjl
died at 74 died at 65 died at 77 died at 58 died at 8 died at 68
21 years after' 12 years aften 7 years, after duriac 6 years after 8 years after
presidency presidency presidency presidency preaideacy presidency,
died at 65
during .
3 iwy:ww!J
V. ' v
died at 68 died at S8
(8 years after during
presidency ' , 'presidency
; Several disturbing elements had
already entered the life of Byrd Ham
ilton, who hud just married the arro
gant, lrreattble lrry Browning. Thy
were sDendlna: the nlaTht at the Black-
atone at Cincinnati, where Larry
friends, who had ooroe to attend tltelr
wedding, were giving a party in their
honor. When the party had reached
a high pitch in the crowaea rooms,
Uyrd found that this fast-movtni;
crowd had notnterest for her. When
h!w discovered India CamnbelL a form
er sweetheart of Larry's, and Larry
Bitting dangerously on a window sui
before an open window, they misin
terpreted her anxiety ac jealousy.
: The next afternoon the crowd con
ifregated In their suite for a "plck
un" Dartv. and Larry, the gay center
of it, paid all the bill. That nifht
thpy left ror their honeymoon at wiuw
Sulphur 'Springs with their friends at
the deDot to see them off. Byrd mis
sed Larry as the traia palled out, but
he had been saying good-bye to India.
Byrd was disturbed and over
whelmed by the costly magnificence
of the Ureeobriar and, in contrast to
the exDenalvely gowned women
around her. Jier clothes looked tawdry
and shabby.
HE studied the people about
her. There were grayhaired
men in the fightiest-looking
; ,. 7
won popularity In "The Tigress,"
"The Warning," and her current
role in "Beware of Blondes." In
the last she leads Matt Moore and
Roy D'Arcy a merry chase and
keeps the audience guessing.
(Continued from Page 1.)
the romance in aviation cams
with the pioneers that ventured
so spectacularly into the un
known. But now that aeronau
tics are getting beyond the pi
oneer stage, that phase of a
great industry, necessary for a
while, is being lost."
J. HUGH WARD, bookkeep
er at the county clerk's office,
said: "From all I can gather
about aviation it is Just as prac
tical and devoid of romance as
any other industry. The fact
that we still think of it in terms
of romance means merely that
it is still too new to be com
monplace. There is romance in
anything if you look at it that
way, but usually we don't look
at it . that way except when we
are unfamiliar with it."
justice of the peace, and naval
aviator during the World War,
said: "There are two times
when you get a thrill out of fly
ing. The first occurs when you
go up for the first time. The
second comes when, all by yoar
self, with nobody to operate the
plane except you and God, you
first climb Into the pilot's seat
and take off."
Continued from Page 1.)
lative committee. Dan C. McClel-
laa, of Tnmalo, will lead the dis-
ensaioa. "The 8ettlers"Ylewpoint,M
while Colonel E. R. Place of Port
land, will give an address on "Fi
nancing Reclamation." .
BanqneC Thmrsday
Night at Gray Belle .
The annual banquet will be
held Thursday night at f:S0
o'clock at the Gray Belle.
Friday's sessions will open with
aa address by W. W. McLaughlin,
associate chief . of the : United
States division of agricultural en
gineering,' on "The Cost of Grow
ing Irrigated. Crops.'!.. Settlement
p Problems of the Vale and Owy
hee irrigation projects will be die.
cussed by George o. Kreutxer, di
rector or reclamation economics;
' Dalnt UaaintA. T ' 111
a iimuuwii vi aeuu will
give an address on "The General
Tax of Reclamation Project
Lands.' , v
The reports of committees will
be submitted at Friday "after
noon's session. This will be fol
lowed by election of of fleers. 4 '
Virtually all of Friday's ses
sions will be devoted by a discus
sion on the settlement and use of,
projected lands,
A bv- . lip j
JLd-trisd I
1 ran
U Price of Presidej?
died at 85
19 years after)
. preaidenej ' '
died at 60
9 years aftet)
atm living
outfits. Most of them wore loud
golf clothes, and - she suspected
that they didn't play golf at all.
Plaided knickers, with lavender
shirts, ties, handkerchiefs to
match, and golf socks that made
their thin legs look like gayly
striped stick candy.
Their wives looked like bath
room accessories in one-piece af
fairs made out of heavy-napped
bath toweling and crocheted bed
spreads. AH the extravagance of people
whose only ambition and Inter
est in life is to look better dressed
than their neighbors.
"Doesn't it seem silly for peo
ple to take clothes, and sporta
and vacations so seriously?" ask
ed Byrd, smiling a little sarcastic
aly. x
"Not at all," said Larry, "if a
fellow's clever and knows how to
work It, he ought to be able to
spend most of his life having a
good time."
"Well, I wouldn't call it a good
time," said Byrd, with conviction.
It was Larry's belief that work
was a sort of punishment, and
only the stupid drew the sentence.
They were sitting at one of the
many tables spread over the wide
veranda of the "Casino," which
housed a restaurant, reading
rooms and the golf lockers. Lar
ry was looking over the menu.
When the waiter appeared, he or
dered glasses, ice and white rock,
and drawing a flask from his
pocket, he said:
"Well, let's drink to the next
milestone in the old honeymoon,"
and filled two glasses.
Byrd wished that . Larry
wouldn't hare to make an occa
sion out of everything, even Ja
simple thing like a meal, and
think he had to drink to it. She
touched her glass several times
in an effort to be a "good sport."
But suddenly, as she glanced
at the menu, she was glad for the
Scotch, for it fortified her against
shock. As she looked down the
long list of luncheon dishes, the
prices seemed to leap off the
page and dance- arrogantly before
her eyes.
"Why, Larry," she . exefcimed,
breathlessly, "did you ever see
such prices?"
Under frowning browjst, Larry
was looking this way ! ad that,
to see If she was being overheard.
, "Cold consomme, sixty cents,"
continued Byrd. innocently, una
ware of the pain she was causing
Larry. "Cold chicken with no-
tato salad, one dollar and sev
enty-five cents. Why, Just a
plain ham sandwich Is a dollar.
How are jjAever going to get
enough to eat?"
Her voice was incredulous. She
was distinctly alarmed.
"Please lower your voice, dear.
It may seem strange to these peo
ple to have you upset over what
are ordinary hotel prices," hrf
said. In a voice in which disap
proval tinkled like tiny icicles.
"Well, to me they sound exorbi
tant," insisted Byrd. "And ridic
ulous, too. Do you think we can
afford to stay here?" Her voice
showed genuine worry. "There
must be other places."
"Listen. Byrd. Please don't
let the waiters know what you
think." Larry eyed her piercing
ly, with : his black eyes. . MWe
wouldn't have eome here If we
hadn't been able to afford it. Ia
fact, the only people who do come
here are those who are supposed
to be able to pay the prices."
I "But, Larry, dearest, there's so
many things we'll be needing
when we go to housekeeping "
expostulated Byrd.
; Tou-'re - not rery compliment-
; k A cleaiising, rxavlrritatln
antiseptic and deodorant for
.vaginal douches. It soothes
and heals.
Large four ounce bottle
sells for GO cents at your
.sr. "V-
died at 7
years alter
1 1. Q. ADAMS
1 died at 81
years after
I " presidency:
ary to me," said Larry, "hinting
that I can't afford a week's hon
eymoon and a home, too."
His tone was ( ,qait ironical.
Byrd's eyes fluttered down to her
lap to hide the tears that had
"Big chump!" she scolded her
self. "Larry's a successful busi
nes man. ; What do you know
about his affairs anyway?"
Byrd was very sweet to him
the rest of the meal, eating what
ever Larry ordered, and closing
her eyes tightly when the bill was
"Now we're going back to those
shops and buy you some clothes,"
Baid.Larry, with a determined air.
"And if you yap about the prices,
I'll send you back to that hick
town that gave you all these hay
seed ideas!"
They entered the "Snobbiest
Toggery," a shop owned by one
Mme. Majla Mogabgab, importer
from Paris. A young hipless wo
man, with a Pekinese under her
arm, eyed Byrd somewhat Insol
ently, as she took her in from
the crown of her little felt, hat to
the toe of her sensible shoe. After
that look, thought Byrd, I'll let
Larry buy the whole shop for me.
With : a practiced eye, Larry
chose three sport outfits tor her,
with shoes, stockings and hats
to match, or not to match, as the
madam advised. A swagger stick
was the last note. ' Then, at an
other shop, they bought her a
bathing suit in wo shades of
orange, which seemed to catch,
the exact tones of her coppery
hair. A cap and cape of black
taffeta, trimmed with orange.
And the darlingest little plaid
sandals.' Larry left their suite
number and instructions that the
articles were to be charged to their
hotel account.
"Solomon's wives clothes!"
said Byrd, laughing. "I could
dress for the rest of my life on
what you paid for those things."
Larry was pleased with her ap
preciation. "If you do, I'll divorce you on
the spot! Anyway, if I ever see
one of! those laundress models
you bought yesterday, I might
commit a crime," answered Lar
ry. "I'll tell you what you do.
Send them to Pat, with our love
and apoligles.
Byrd looked dubious.
"Why they cost a hundred dol
lars," she said, miserably. "Can
we really afford to give them. . ."
"Oh. Lord."" groaned Larry.
"There you go again. Cut that
'afford out of yrfnc solar plexus."
Theye were haying dinner in
the great formal dining room of
the hotels with windows like great
double doors that reached from
the celling to the floor. Byrd
wore her second best evening
gown, and felt that she looked
particularly well In it. It was
made of green silver cloth, and
she looked like a slender silver
body, suple sad straight as a
young tree, as she walked down
the aisle,
Tonight Ohly-4W0d.
One Night
Phone or
PRICES Lower floor (center)
: Mezzanine floor l.l
A Lower floor, first seven and
last fire rows J-i 2
died at 78 died at 78;.;, died at 68
8 years after 21 years after j ; during
presidency - presidency ; ; 'presidency
7i tr5:?A trrzrnn
died at 70
! 12 years after
died' at 48
IK? tl
1 si 1 ..
died at 67
3 years after;
She smiled contentedly; as she
looked at Larry across the white
tablecloth, across the shining sil
ver. But he was looking at her
gown, and slowly shook his head
She was paralyzed with the
thought that tomorrow Larry in
tended to buy her some evening
She quickly looked down at the
menu, resolving to assume that
bored expression that she saw on
the faces of the people around
her who wouldn't admit, for any
thing in the world, that a meal
(Turn to Page 5, Please.)
General Markets
POKTLAND, Ore- Nor. 13. (AP)
Cash grain: Whest Big Bend bluestem,
hsrd white 1.46; soft white $1.15;
wiater white $115; hard winter
$1.09 tt: northern spring S1.0SH; west
ern red $1.09.
Oats No. 2. 38 lb. white, $35.
Barley No. 2, 45 IV. . f.t $34.50.
Corn No. 2 Eastern Tallow, shipment.
Milirnn standard, $27.
PORTLAND. Ore, Nor. 18.- (AP).
Hay Bnyinp prices: Eastern Oregon
timothy. $20.5021.00; ralley: $17.00
17.50; alfalfa. J1S.0O& 18.50 ciorer,
$14.0015.00; oat hay, $15.00 1 5.50 ;
straw, $7.50 ton. Selling prices, $2 ton
mora. .
PORTLAND. Ore.. Nor. lS.-i-(AP).
Dairy Exchange, set prices r
Batter: Extra 49 Uc: standard 49c;
prima firsts 474e; firsts 4Sfcc.
Eggs: Extra 48c; firsts, 45c; medium
"extras' SSc; medium firsts 84c; uader
sixed 28e.
raoxrocB '
PORTLAND. Ore.. Nor. 10. (AP).
Poultry Stesdy. Ahre heas (orer
4H tbs.). 25e. Medium bens (3H to
4Z lbs.) 20c; springs and Leg'aorns.
Potatoes Steady. Per 100' ponndt.
Takima Gems. $1.35 $1.50; local, psrtly
grsded, $1.00 1.20; No. 23, 75 90c;
Deschutes Gems, $1.35 (0 $l.ov.
PORTLAND, Ore, Nor. lS.j (AP)
Cattle and Calres: Steady to strong
Steers (1100-1130 Lbs.) good! $12.00
$12.50; (950-1100 Lbs.) rood $11.50
$12.25; (800 and up) medium! $10.50C
$11.50; common $9.00 (fl 110.50. Hellers ;
(850 Lbs. town) good $.50WlU u ;
common $7.50$9.5O. Cows, good $8.50
$9.00; common medium $d.50Q$
$8.50: low cutter $4.00$ff.S0. Bulls:
(reariings excluded. Good beefs $7.25
3$7.75; cutter to medium. $6.50$7.25.
Cslres (500 Lb. ' down), medium to
choice $8.50 $ 10.50; cull to etrarmon
$6.00$8.50. Veslers, milk-fed, rood lb
choice $12.00$13.OO; medium $10.50
$12.0; cull t common $7.50W $10.50.
Hogs receipts 2&50 15 to 25e high
er, keary weight (850-350 lbs.) ; me
dium to choice $7.25 tj $9.00; medium
weight (200-250 lbs.),'mediumf ta choice
$8.00 $9.25; light weight 1 (160-200
lbs.) medium te choice $9.25(3 $930;
light lights (130-UtO Ibe.) medium to
choice $8.25$9.25. ! Packing sows,
roagh and smooth $6.50$70. Slaugh
ter pigs (90-130 lbs), i medium to choice,
$8.00 $8.75. Feeder! and stocker pigs
(70-138 lbs.), medium t choice $7.50
$8.50. ! .
. (Soft or only hogs and roasting pigs'
excluded in above quotations). ,
A awwr w
MWitPHH lares, rnstei.
OfTr-Q i
i La a. ayi ' Man,
gyp i an rtsmmltaalaad 4tasaOV
wOl y tAcwi rin n nn3
aaaamaaagjl I VT '9133? I !: -'i
Call For Your Reservations Early
Balcony, next eight rows Z
Balcony, last seven rows
died at 7l'
fdled at 5SJ !
16 years after during t
s presidency presidency1.
died at 86
I year after,
died at 71
11 years after
' presidency, '
v:i9 . '-: o -v. v.-. :
died at 88
Steep and Lambs Steady: Lasabs (84
Iba. down) good to choice $11.00
$12.00; (92 lba. down), medium S10.00
$11.00; (all waiirhts), cull to common
18.50 S10.BO. Yearling wethar (ISO
lbs. dowa. medium to choice SS.OOGs
910.00. Ewe (120 lbs. down), medium
to choice .50M0.50; (120 150 lbs)
medium t oho ice $3.50$S.00; (all
weights), call to common $2.00(S$3.50.
CHICAGO. Nor. 12. (AP) Argentine
reports of probably crop damage by rust
did a good deal to heist the wheat mar
ket today. Besides, for the first time
ia weeks, the United States wheat risi
ble sapoly showed a decrease.
Final quotations of wheat were firm.
e to c a bushel net higher, with
corn S-8Vi e up and oats it HS
3-8 to 5 Sc adranca.
Salem Markets
rrsih rroits
(Wholesale qaotstlons)
Apples, f. and f. .
Jonathans -
Delicious 1.75
Spitsenberc ;
Winter Bsoanas, Wo.
Northern Spy
Bananas, lb.
.08 H
Cranberries, Western, box .
lstee -
Dromedary, 38, 10-es pkgs 6.73
C re pee
Cal. seedless, lug 1.25
Cal. Tokays, lug 1.50
Cal. White Ms lags, lug ..1.10
Cal. Ladyfingers, Inf.: 2.50
Thursday - Friday -Saturday
In the
"The Land of the
Silver Fox"
Rinty at His Best with
an All Star Cast
Movietone News and
Vitaphone Acts
Nov. 14th
Sdem Lions
mmj0j - t V
first two rows
J.7 ,
Crepofrait. ArU, cm
HiukleWriM. WaM Ih.
Cmmb m7. . vP-
LtBHi, Cai.
Limes, rartomt. S dot
Watermelon. Klondike
lee cream melon, lb
Oringa, Valencia
150 end larser .. ......
176. 116 .
.7.50 7S
252 to 824
sar. local lb
PooKcmaate, lb.
Wuiacea, ib.
(Wholeaalo anotttioa)
Artiebok. da.
- .OS
- .90
Bean. Calif:., lb.
I umpkrns, lb.' .
Celery. 1 Ibish;
Crste Calif., stylo
Spinach, local, lb.
ttolde Delicious -
.02 H
.02 H
.02 H
Dsaiah, lb.,
Habbard. lb.
Cucumbers, hot hoate, dos.
Carrots, local, tack, lb
Cabbage, local, lb.
Cauli., local, crate 1.25
Eggptaat, Calif., lb .12
Bunched regetaoles. per das. bunches
Carrots 40 (3 .80
Beets 40 4) "0
Taralps .90
Oainas 40 .80
Kadisbea . .60
Brunei Sprouts, Calif., .18
Takima. Gems, No. 1
Locsl. Burbsnks
Yk. Gems No. 2
Sweet potstoes
Csrlic, lb
Peppers, Calif., green,
Kei. lb.
., .04
. .20
. .15
. .10
Tomatoes. Calif., lug
Local, box
Ne. l's
No. 2 s
Bomlt wjeklins;.
lb. No.
Lettuce, local
Lettuce, Oalif ...
(Retail Quotations)
, W i.i.
Dairy feed, toa 4S.00
Cm it 1 o k iw. a
Bciatcli. toa 50.00
Cora, whole, toa t oe
Cracked sad ground
Mill run. tea
Bran, toa aaasa
With milk
(Burins? nrlee)
rvtatoes. cwt.
New beets, das. bunches
Spinach, box
Turnips, cwt.
Csbbace. ewt.
Pumpkin, ewt.
Squash, cwt. .
Hubbard souaeh. cwt.
Tomatoes, box
Celery, dos.
Cauliflower, ereta
Onions, lb. ..
Parsnips, lb.
New carrots, das. bunche-.-
Lettuce, crate.
Radishes, dos. bunches
Spinach, box .
nTJI ft lffJ r
Wm. Ptcruae
H ,
s. at r . 3
W Days - E!
Shower fmd
Storm Coats
II v A Two Purpose! Coat
Rain Repellent I in the
few . wet weather and snug
I IP' warm in snow and
I 1 ! P ' 1 mannish Weave
III ft exceptionally tailored.
I .. w mm.
' I ..M - AND
I 1 f , ' ,
Quality Merchandise Popfilar prices '
t , - . - ' -..v ' . v. --Uv '--'j-i
, ' T 1 ' ' , , t-t-U i
(Baring prices)
Qaiaeos. lb.
Apples, lac sad filleC
(Be ring Price)
Hens, baary j ,
Media a 4
Lights 1 14Q
Leghorn broilers, nader 2 lbs
Springers, large 4
Broilers 1 24a
Kooiiers, 01a
Prints .
Csrtoa -
(Boylng price)
Wheat. Western Red, bo
Soft. Whit
Oats, gray. Int.
White, a. -.
Bartey. toa
Wool aad liosatr
(Butim prices)
Fill clip and lambs j
Mohair and Kids 51
.09 H
07 Si
1 4
.08 U
Steers j 0 8
Cows, good . , .,. . 08
Veal, good .... j..; lls
Bulls, good . , ,, ,-.064(41
esl, dreesed, top -
Hogs, sop
Hogs, dressed, top
Ileary Sows
Spring iambs
..08 H
.-OS Q
.02 a
w ethers
Ewes, top
There's a thrill In every scene,
a flirtatious twinkle In every
eye and a bevy of blonde beau
ties that will take you off your
tmatt moore
roy d'arcy
Dorothy revier
I 'e ot the
st0Fy of tS. ove
01 eray
Starts Friday
iiii a mas m ay mm II I ST I aVaF'
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