Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1929)
Various Spots . Show - Sub
' stantial Headway on Wall
: -. Street Market " '
j NEW YORK, Jan. 21 (AP) --
The. stock market groped ' about
confusedly, today In the fog aris
ing from the credit situation, but
, managed to make - substantial
headway in places, particularly in
the copper, rail and merchandU-
r" tag shares.
The market opened with a fair
ly large accumulation of week-end
buying orders, but heavy proflt
. taking in TJ. S. steel, which rose
. , more than 20 points in. the last
half of last week, aggravated the
nervousness over the money out
. look and turned the market rath
er heavy. With a call money re
newal rate of only 6 per cent, sen---
tlment Improved somewhat, but
profit-taking was heavy at the
Among the high priced shares.
i Dupont shot up SO points to a new
"i high at 640. Motor products made
i an extreme gain of about 11 points
-and commercial investment trust
or more than 15.
The coppers were stimulated by
further talk of a 17 cent domestic
price and merger rumors.
Amusement shares surged
ahead. Warner Brothers moved
up 8 points on reports that it had
perfected a device for making
talking - pictures outdoors, and
Loew's gained more than three
points on denial of rumors that
the company was "for sale.". Sta
tic baker jumped about 5 points to
the highest price in several year?
on reports that a stock dividend
would be paid.
Ralls Slake Records
In the rails, Chicago great
western issues, Atlantic coast line,
"and New Haven touched new night
for extended . periods. New York
Central, however, dropped 3
points, and Wabash preferred
more than 6. ,
U. S. steel sold off as much a
S points, and closed at 183. ofl
Vi. Detroit Edison and Industria
Rayon lost 6 and 7 points, whilt
Allied Chemical, Rock Island
Goodyear. International Tele-
phone, John Manville, Radio and
Standard Milling receded 2 to 4
True to Life of
Campus, is Shown
A college picture with a new
and different approach made its
appearance at the Eisinore Sun
day. "Varsity" is the title, and
the producers have selected
Charles (Buddy) Rogers for the
lead, his first starring role.
The Intriguing round of Ameri
can college life has been divorced
from all fanfare and slapstick of
former college pictures. "Var
city' Is a true record which any
college man or woman can . recog
nize as such and appreciate.
, Scenes were actually made on the
campus at Princeton university
and were supervised in the mak
ing by a committee from the fac
ulty of the university.
It is a pleasing story, built on
vital emotions, the love of a fath
er for his son. Supporting Rog
ers in this picture are Mary Brian.
Chester Conklin and others..
In addition to the regular pro
gram, a special feature preview is
announced for this engagement.
Homer MacDonald has arranged a
specialty offering, at the organ
' which includes a medly of popular
The regular current news
events ana comedy are included
in the bill which will be present
ed at popular prices.
TV T TT
nis L,asz nam a
Picture of Crook
Ways, Shows Here
A love story of the underworld
that sparkles with the genius of
Marshall Neilan's direction comes
to the Oregon theatre today when
"His Last Haul" starts an engage,
mnt of three days.
The star cast is heded by Tom
Moore and Seena Owen. The ro
mance of a master crook and a
girl provides a basis for the thrill
In -and colorful screen story
wftich Neilan handles with rich
feeling and understanding. Moore
and Miss Owen add a fine human
toch by their acting.
In addition to the feature a new
comedy. Billy jYaS la "His New
Stenographer.' and a Fox News
(completes the offering.
LAD DIES IN HOSPITAL
AS RESULT OF SHOT
EUGENE, Ore.. Jan. 21. CAP)
Laurie Cagle, 14. of West Fir,
died at a hospital here tonight
from Injuries he received when
accidentally shot by a playmate.
Tl i 7""! i i i i i" .
Salem Applasds --
The First ALL-V
Warner Baxter, and
' Edmund Lowe.
Added " "i
Garina Walska1 Tells For
Why She Goes Into Mere Business
After fortune Spent On
By HELEN MOGGE i i
Staff Writer for Central Press
and The Statesman , ,
NITW.YQBHj, Jan. 19: Ganna
Walska! ' Newspapers every.
'Where it seems have car
ried the name. Wife of Harold F.
McCormick, Chicago multi-millionaire
who some years ago was
divorced from Edith Rockefeller
McCorm lck, dau ghter of John D.
Rockefeller.. Ganna Walska.
whose operatic aspirations hare
so persistently been defeate
wen. nere sne is in Business ;en
Fifth avenue. J '
A striking Polish beauty, sitting
behind a desk, which - somehow
does not become this exotic crea
ture, an animated person, vibrant
with energy, she says that music
still is the center of her interest.
In fact it is for music's sake
that she Is going into business,
she avers. ) Her theatre in Paris
the Champs des Elysee and a
symphony orchestra, are continu-l
ing to pile up huge deficits, as
musical institutions generally do
Thus to pay these' huge deficits,
she says with a naive charm, she
Is opening a beauty salon on Fifth
avenue In New York.
A Beatifnl Puzzle . "
Looking at this beautiful per
son, whose wealth, and 'social posi
tion could afford her the luxuries
and ease so desired by woman
kind, one wonders what there is
back in her mind that so persist.
ently drives her Into a field of ac
tivity j foreign to .her station in
"But what does a life of social
activities and pleasures offer?"
she counters, groping for English
words, yet lapsing into FrencL
and Polish. "After a little, It be
comes dull and tiresome. In the
midst of it my mind would turn
longingly toward work. And I
have worked worked hard at my
music. I still am -determined to
bring before the people the best
that I feel I can attain through
persistent effort and let the peo
ple themselves decide as to the
merit of my achievement.
"But best of all I like to work
in America," she continues In her
pleasant combination -of languag
es. "I love the American way of
doing things . . . the businesslike
manner . . . the concentration ot
time, . , The promptness and
alertness with which, things are
done here appeal to me."
A Moment's Interlude
Then one wonders again. How
much does this lady, reared in
luxury, and comfort, know about
the strain of real business life?
Would she like the long rides to
work in subways and trains every
morning and evening?
i Tl TIT 0 THE STOR
assed m! Ws
f OftF FIIIKF RSON JJ . .
off" ROE FULKERSON
READ THIS FIRST:'
Betty Brown vtalt to be mere ittrart
t t man. Other firle are sooffht, while
,he ia Uft with Georcs Harris, a. seriom
jaded bjr. She trie to find ut from
'ter Mother what the lacks in attraetive-
ts. She takes stock aad decides she
needs store physical appeal. A roaversa
ioa with popular Lois Hall coarincos her
thst she is correct, and she decides to
tak stage danriBf with Lois.
(SOW GO ON WITH THE STOKX)
Betty went home from her call
an Lois and helped her mother
prepare dinner. When herTatber
ame from the store, and they
gathered around the table, she
told them of her visit to Lois,
omitting what she felt would not
"I am going to Lois' dancing
class recital," she said. "It's what
commencement exercise is to a
"I don't like that kind of danc
ing," said Mrs. Brown -positively.
"I don t see wny. mother." re
plied Mr. Brown, mildly. "I like
to see It."
"Men would," she sniffed.
"As I no longer have the school
gymnasium work, I thought I
might take dancing if father
would give me the money," Betty
"You will do nothing of the
sortt" commanded her mother.
"We have tried to educate you
and raise you like a lady. -I won't
have you going on the stage and
getting into all sorts of trouble!
"I had no thought of going on
the stage, mother!" laughed Betty.
"But you want to dance In pub
lic and display your limbs!"
"My limbs, as you call them.
are pretty well displayed as it is,
Betty, glanced down at her. short
skirt. "I have no Idea ot doing
public dancing except perhaps at
a recital like the one I am going
to . tonight, I am awkward.
mother, and Lois Is graceful. If
I take proper exercise it may give
me grace and poise and make me
"How much will it cost?"
asked her father. -
' "I don't know, but I will find
out," said Betty. "I might dance
for you, father, at some of your
Is a necessity for most people. Compara
tively few families can be left financial
ly comfortable without it. Many people
carry too little, considering that the
income it will produce is about one dol
lar per thousand per-week. . -
Ask Our Trust Of ficer for Information
, about Life Insurance Investments -
Ladd & Bush Trust Co.
y - -
S , : , . SI
she enjoy the hurried luncheons
at crowded counters and tables?
And all the details of her ex
quisite attire, could they be se
lected in the scarce few mome'nts
snatched during a lunch hour, or
among the pushing, hurrying
crowds of a Saturday afternoon?
Madam Walska thinks the
American woman delightful . . .
charming . . . but . . . Oh, these
terrible make-ups f "Everywhere
I turn," she says, "be it in the
subway or along fashionable Fifth
avenue, I see faces appallingly
alike. It Is clear that American
girls make up too heavily and
with too little art.
As to Lipsticks
"The ridiculous practice of cov.
ering natural lines by lipstick and
other make-up robs the faces of
their natural features, making
them uninteresting ' and- standard
ized. If these women would only
understand that the greatest
claim to beauty lies In the subtle
j "So you might!" Father spoke
with enthusiasm. "We always
have a dancing number or. two:
It makes me sick, the way they
rave over that spindle-legged girl
of Jim Howard's. She stands v
on her toes and spins around and
around and thinks she is dancing.
If you learn to dance, I hope you
put some pep Into It. I like it
when they kick high and do thej
buck and wing." i
"I will learn whatever you want
me to," agreed Betty. 'I would
like to dance for lodges when I
have learned well enough. Don't
tell any of them I am taking danc
ing lessons and we'll surprise
them all some time."
Betty knew anything done for
her father's beloved lodge would
make an Instant hit with him.
She was not mistaken, or he said
at once that b.e would give her
the tuition money.
"I don't like it!" protested her
mother, feebly. "I was brought
up to think that women fancy
dancers were not real nice. I was
a pretty girl and nobody ever told
me I was not graceful. I never
did any high kicking or anything
else, immodest. High kicking, is
"I will not kick very high,
mother," Betty winked at her
father. ' " ,
. VOne thing is certain!" Her
mother made a last grasp at her
standards ot respectability.' "You
can't dance without stockings the
way those bare-legged, brazen
creatures did in that lodge thea
ter party. It was absolutely
"Why, mother, we gave the
committee a rising vote of thanks
to show our appreciation of that
show!" protested father.
"Men would!" sniffed Mrs.
Brown. ' j
"Aw, pshaw, " ma! " exclaimed
her husband. "Men like a show
with a little snap: and go to it.
That doesn't mean we are wicked.
We have a hard time, most of us,
supporting a family. We love qur
women folk and are faithful to
them. Stage women dont mean
aiiierence or a race, and one
should take pride in enhancing
this individual difference.
"But," Madam Walska hastens
to vidd, "a woman's charm does
not depend upon her file. Even
though charm is -hard to define
and depends upon individual taste.
I would venture to say that to a
certain degree It can be cultivat
ed and acquired.' There are in
numerable subtle, ways in which
a woman can make herself at
tractive. It may have something
to do with clothes, manners, -or
"The most Important essential.
however, in my opinion. Is a deli
cate kindness an Innate desire
to please. And no beauty salon
has a substitute to offer for this.
"But," eke hastily adds, pulling
herself toglther, "I almost forgot
about my business. Remember
that a delicate individual perfume
adds greatly to the alluring charm
of a woman."
a thing to us Ifnd we forget them
as soon as we leave the theatre
"I have a hard enough time In
my store with the cut-price chain
stores selling at retail as low as
I can buy at wholesale. I like a
little diversion ence In a while.
Mavbe If vou could do some hlrh
kicking here at home I wouldn't
want to do to the theatre." His
"Catch me doina anything like
that!" Mother tossed her head.
"Men like women who dance?"
"I don't know , whether thy
like the women or not." answered
father, "but they certainly like
the dancing. Mother is old-fash
ioned. She likej- the Lancers,
waltz and military schottlsche."
"I don't like brazen women!"
replied mother. "I don:t want
Betty to get brazen."
"Betty Is a gooa girl! If she
thinks dancing will make her sup
ple, it is all right. I would like
to show Jim Howard that his girl,
with her homely face and spindly
legs, is not the only girl in our
lodge who can dance!" -
"Well, if anything comes. Just
remember I warned you," said
mother, rising to clear away the
Betty helped her with the dish
washing light heartedly. Saying
"I told you so," her mother had
yielded. She could take dancing
f MAT., .
CHICKEH A UL XXHO"
WIS Kln Jna Clyde :
Oscar, Taylor Low D am bar
jt aad a awvy-of - -:
0a tar-ataga at -4-S-16 ;
-.. - -
wun uot. . .. ..
. .... 1
After dinner aha aat on the
small reranda before dressing to
go to the recital. George Harris
eame hotfle while she sat there.
He paused on his duplicate veran
da a tall her that the committee
had decided to make the- alumni
dance an annual affair and that
all the boys and girls he had seen
had praised the. committee.
"That's nice " said BettvT think
ing ruefully the dance had not
been wonderful for her.
There were too many petting
parties around the grounds.
George went on. "I shall suggest
the next one be in the high school
auditorium if we can get permis
"You would!" laughed Betty.
"Why do you say that?"
"Like most reformers, you
want to stop ther people from
doing what you do not do. You
want others to adopt your stand
ards. It's a form of egotism."
She laughed to take the sting out
ot her remark."-
"I am glad yon laughed," re
plied George. ,"You know such
things are not advisable."
"Not for people who do not
want to do them. . I saw Lois this
afternoon. She Invited me to a
recital ot her dancing class to
night." "I wish you wouldn't go."
"I don't think Lois is a good
Influence. You won't progress by
becoming Interested, jn that, kind
of dancing." ' -
"I thought of. taking it up for
exercise," said Betty. - ' .
"It would be a mistake.- You
are not the bold kind of girl who
does that kind of thing. . I "don't
Uke to think of your dancing In
public with as few clothes as danc-l
ing girls wear." 1
"Do you also disapprove of
mixed bathing?" asked Betty.
"Girls who dance wear as many
clothes as girls who. swim."
"But they do not attract as
much attention from men. There
is something suggestive in the
rhythm of dancing which puts
it in a different class from swim
ming. Did you ever hear of a man
deserting his wife and children
for a swimmer? Did you ever
know a man of wealth and social
position running away with some
uneducated swimmer far below
him in the social scale?"
"Dancers are attractive to men,
then?" asked Betty, demurely.
"Of course they are! But the
sort of influence they have over
the kind of men they attract is
not what a girl like you wants. I
You areUoo nice for that" With
a 'frown of disapproval he went
I IT' t-T :'-J f
j $1 to $3 SEATS AT BOX OFFICE NOW
EVERY woman who fears overweight finds keen tote test fa new
day and common-aense ways to keep a slender, fashionable
figure. Overweight must be avoided. Better to light a Lucky
whenever you crave fattening sweets.
Toasting does It. Toasting develops and Improve! the flavor of die
world's finest tobaccos. Lucky Strike satisfies the longing for things
that make you fat, without interfering with a nonnaT appetite for
healthful foods. Thatfs why Lnckles are good to smoke. Toastmg
lakes Lucky Strike the healthy cigarette for you Co smoke.
Many men who carefully watch their health discovered this years
ago. They know that Luddes steady their nerves and do not slow up
their physical vigor - prominent athletes have gone on record that
mis is so. They know that 20,679 physicians have, stated that
Lnckles are less irritating to die throat man other cigarettes.
A reasonable proportion of sugar tn the diet fa recommended, but
the authorities are overwhelming that too many fattening sweets
are harmful and that too many such are eaten by die American
people. So, for moderation's sake we sayi
"REACH FOR A LUCKY
INSTEAD OF A SWEEIV
Coast to eoatt radio hook-ufc every
Saturday night through the National
Droadca$ting Company't network. The
Lucky Strike Dance Orchestra in "The
Tunes that made Broadway, Broadway
si' v.u.-:v....:: :-.:m .nr.1
1 1 .K
Gay Par ee
fuA. ius m. eno in . Tae
Love Boa" scene from "Clay
Paree" tn b seen soon on the
Klsinore theatre stage.
As Betty went to her room to
dress, she wondered If ueorge
was rleht. Did she really want
to attract men in this way? What
way was it that dancing girls at
Pnnled. she went to the re
cital, intending to watch not only
the dancers but the men in tne
(To Be Continued)
ST. HELENS THEATRE
HIT BY $30,000 FIRE
ST. HELENS, Ore., Jan. 21.-
(AP) The Columbia theatre
building was damaged to the ex
tent ot 130.000 Saturday when fire
starting from a heater in a barber
?hop rapidly spread. The theatre,
constructed at a cost ot $55,000,
was opened several months ago.
: - O 1
:J villi 1 jy
i . 1
efiri The Misses Catherf
ffeA Moylon, Mvrna Darbft i
-v Mirrcl FinUy, now sp-
X - ' 1 l IBW.V SAY. Ml 1 i laTJT
ll " -ft(T.i
''Autumn Fire" is
Booked for City
By Service Clubs
, - . .
A distinguished play of the sea
son is "Autumn Fire." ny i. v.
tfnmr an fmnortatlon from Eng
land, where thb play has achieved
notable success. It is , a piay oi
THsh onnntrr life dominated by a
crrn cr mnd merciless' StudV Of de.
structive jealousy in the emotion
ally starved figure of a daughter,
whose elderly father refuses to ac
nt ht adrancincr are and mar
ries a young girl. The flnal trag
edy; which Is somewhat lightened
by a note of spiritual sincerity, is
directlv traceable to the machina
tions f this daughter. ; ,
Crowns & Bridges ...... $5
Fillings $1 up. Gold $30 up
f Painless Extraction $1
x 15 Year Guarantee
Dr. F.C.Jones, Dentist
Upstairs Phone 2860
Over Ladd & Bush Bank
f rrMhrHhrH ffrTT3F
jl. oiarzs loaay Wlth i
I-, 'irif X TOM MOORK "T
pox'xews vTtir f
R COMEDY and -V T V tC Jx&i 1
pathe- ;m W5rZ-
REVIEW 'Zj Jt "Tj
I I 1 I III V I
l! t I"1 J II I '
I 1 - J
I I, .........
T l I I . I
IM I r t 1-
1I J I II 1
l I )t it 1 1
' i I "
Autumn Fire" will be preset
ed under the auspices of the Sal
Lions and Kiwanis clubs at the
Eisinore theatre, February 12 by
the First Circuit Repertory com
pany of the Moroni Olson players.
RANCH FOREMAN TO BE
TRIED ON DEATH COUNT
KLAMATR FALLS, Ore.. jan
21 (AP) Trial of William
Thomason, ranch foreman and
former peace officer, will ouen
here Monday morning in circuit
court. He is charged with first
degree murder In connection with
the death of Velov Pearsnn
w w to V
November In Chiloquln.
Plates . $io
$25 PLATE $15
flesh color plates
u; 4! 1 ' Hi
:i n;?-r;!I;:n:Uii;i!::i::,!':!.:i!!il'i::l-: ;ri:;i:!:i(l
nii:!,MivK:!!nfcii:::! i "5:
ll f I ll
I 1 'H
1 I I 11 11 ll"
, i ! Lv It ,,i
;J Reach for a
lucky instead of
-' Darby ' Vi,,,';'
.V.:-..'.V..V.-.j:i::!..!;!::t:.:. 1' ' J
..-Jir':::::":t':. i:::.:t.-i! unit: rT":
j CaAerlnt I
9 No ITiroat Irritation-
" - mIsmbmbIbV" sjejejeMaeawseB - waaa
rllle Acts.rFeaturH I
V' No Cough j
tarts at 2:0, 4:50.L J