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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1932)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon, Sunda Morning. October 30. 1932
BfflOEEUI 001 I
TG TRF f' X IN I JTFST PlfiTII F
. I III B-IIII-IJI I IUIU L
Walls Modernized; Picture
Starting Today "Wild
, Girl", Fox Film
Extensive remodeling of the In
terior of the Grand theatre has
either been completed or soon will
be? making that playhouse one of
the best equipped In the city. Ren
ovation made In the last feif
weeks Inclmdea taking out of the
old wainscoting along the walls
and the substitution of modern,
fine appearing wall effects. Satur
day night tho entire lower floor
will be reseated with comfortable
box-spring seats. A new carpet
has been placed throughout the
lobby of the theatre.
"Wild Girl" with Charles Far
Tell, Joan Bennett and Ralph Bel
lamy in the stellar roles comes to
the Grand for four days starting
Sunday. This is the first of the
new Fox pictures which will be
shown at the Grand, and in the
city of Salem, Manager O. E.
Schmidt having recently closed a
Sal for. the entire group of Fox
tractions to be played first run
in Salem. "Wild Girl'Vis a dram
atisation of BreUHarte'a famous
story, "Salomy Jane's Kiss." Other
notables supporting the three
leading stars include Minna Qom
bell, Eugene Paltette, Irving pich
el; Sarah Padden and Louise
A few of the pictures which will
be brought to the Grand screen in
the near future include "Down to
Earth" with Will Rogers, Irene
Rich and Dorothy Jordan; "Rack
ety Rax" with Victor McLaglen,
Greta Nissen and Arthur Pierson;
Zane Grey's "The Golden West."
with George O'Brien; "Chandu"
with Edmund Lowe, Bela Lugosi
Sd H. B. Walthal; "Sherlock
lmes" with dire Brook, Mir
iam Jordan and Ernest Torrance;
"Tess of the Storm Country," with
Janet Gaynor and Charles Farrell;
"Six Hours to Live," with Warner
Baxter, Miriam Jordan and John
Boles; "Hat Check Girl." with
Silly Eilers, Ben Lyon and Ginger
Rpgers; "Call Her Savage," Clara
Bow's returning vehicle; "Walk
ing Down Broadway" with James
Dunn and Boots Mallory, and "Too
Busy to Work," with Will Rogers
and Marian Nixon.
WILD GIRL' COMES
TO GilD THEATRE
, Presenting such popular fa
vorites as Charles Farrell. Joan
Bennett, Ralph Bellamy, : Eugene
rallette and Irving Pichel in a
vivid and colorful story of pio
neer days In a California mining
camp. "Wild Girl" offers many
pleasing surprises to the Grand
Judging from the reaction of
the audiences at its opening re
cently, this Fox Films production
will take its place among the
really outstanding pictures of
the season. Both Farrell and
Miss Bennett give portrayals of
a 'brand new type. He portrays
the character of a grim-faced
sergeant, late from the Civil War,
seeking the betrayer' of his sis
ter.v iliss Bennett, abandons the
society roles with which she has
been Identified to burst forth as
a noyaemsn maacsp mountain
, rM And both achieve new dra
matic heights with their brilliant
DaIIsmv n m Vliv1iaarrA1 ttrm m
bier, Pailette as a swaggering
stagecoach driver and Pichel as
a. disappointed rival, all pro
vide grand support In bringing
the original Bret Harte charac
ters to life. Under Raoul Walsh's
deft direction, Harte's "Salomy
Jane's Kiss" is re-created mag
nificently. The scenes, most of
, them filmed high in the Cali-
fnrnla Klerran imnnr tha KtfttelV
Park, are superbly staged and
I 1 V .
--si ' i
George Arliss, the superb artist who again brings bis art to
the screen for Salem audiences in A Successful Calamity ,
CLOUD AT CHEMAWA
. CHEMAWA, Oct 29. Dr. Hen
ry Roe Cloud, field representative
ef the commissioner of Indian af
fairs, arrived at Chemawa Friday
morning, on otficial business, and
will remain tintll the first of the
week. Dr. Roe Cloud is a full
blood Oneida, and a graduate of
present Laurence John
son's 'sparkling Broad
way laugh success.
4 Night. 4
Monday, Oct. 31
Tuesday, Nov. 1
Wednesday, Nor. 2
Friday, Nov. 4
Salem's Intimate Theatre
8:15 p. m.
Charles Farrell, ladies and gentlemen, and his new starring
partner, Joan Bennett, in 'Wild Girl," now showing at the
'Successful Calamity" Will
Open at Elsinore Today;
Play has Message
A new- George Arlias plctura is
always aa event of importance to
tho motion picture public and "A
Successful Calamity", his latest
Warner Bros, trinmpn. opening
today at the Elsinore promises to
exeel all et Its excellent predeces
sors in popularity.
The story deals with an Amer-
ican family of greath wealth; a
great financier, his young and
lovely wife and his two grown
children; all of whom find, them
selves so busy witn the pleasures
and duties Imposed upon them by
their money and position that no
time Is left for tho enjoyment et
real family life.
In an attempt to remedy this
unhappy situation tho father an
nounces suddenly that he is ruin
ed. Amasing and tar reaching
complications which he little ex
pects, result immediately. The de
lightful comedy unfolds against
the most luxurious settings ever
devised for a picture of this type.
It is presented with a cast so ex
cellent that every bit part is play
ed by an actor or actress of
'A Successful Calamity" is ad
apted from a highly successful
stage play of some seasons back.
written by Clare Rammer. John
Adolfl, who directed George Ar
liss in "The Millionaire,- "Alex
ander Hamilton" and "The Man
Who Played God," is credited
with the direction of this new Ar
Although the entire program Is
dominated by tho character por
trayed by Arliss, the supporting
cast is even more noteworthy than
previous ones seen in Arliss pic
Mary Astor, one of the loveliest
and most capable of the screen's
leading women, plays the part of
the young and susceptible wife of
the financier. Evalyn Knapp, who
played with Arliss in "The Mil
lionaire", is seen again as his
daughter in this picture. William
Janney, promising youthful screen
and stage actor, is the son. Grant
Mitchell, himself tho featured
player in many lesser productions,
has tho important role of the Wil
ton butler. David Torrence, Har
die Albright Hale Hamilton, For-
tunio Bonanova, Randolph Scott
and Murray Kinnell are featured
Thrills, action and gripping sus
pense iurnisn the screen fare for
the Hollywood theatre patrons to
' day with the opening of "Klon
dike," the sensational Monogram
aOTJR NEW POLICY! jtf v
TO THS PEOPLB OF SALEM AND THK WILLAMETTE V ALLEY -
THX MANAGEMENT OF THE GRAND THEATRE HAS BEEN TEXT
FORTUNATE IN SECURING ALL OF FOX PICTURES, FIRST RUN
IN THE crrr OF SALEM, and WILL PRESENT some of the
BIGGEST PICTURES AND STARS OF THE DAT.
A Few of the Attractions That Will be Shown in the Very
Near Future Are:
"Down To Earth"
'"The Golden West"
A Zane Grey Story
with GEO. O'BRIEN
H. B. WALTHAL
"Tess of the Storm Country
Walkin8T Down Broadway"
"Six Hours To Live
"Hat Check Girl"
"Call Her Savage"
"Too Busy to Work"
TEE GRAND THEATRE ALSO WliSES TO ANNOUNCE AT THIS
TIME THAT COMFORTABLE BQX-SPR1NQ SEATS HATE R&iit
INSTALLED ON THE ENTIRE LOWS FLOOR. . - '
We wish to thank yon aS for your wonderful patronage la the past which
has matte it possible for us to makt this changs and la appreciation of this
patronage we win present these pictures at act regular admission1 prices
lOe and 25c ..
Laring Schmidt Gfaild TfaeatTe - Scfaddt j
melodrama of tran -Oceania flyers
and the Alaskan yilderness. . .
Lyla Talbot, the star, presents
an . excellent performance in th
role of the brilliant young anrgeon
who Is "hounded from his natire
city by vnhlle opinion and joins a
frlead on an almost suicidal trtns
Paclflo flight resulting in the
spectacular crash which proTides
the motlTatioa for the gripping
Supporting Talbot are such bril
liant performers as Thelma Todd.
Henry B. Walthall, Tally Marsh
all. Jason Bobards, Ethel Wales.
Fat O'Malley. Prisciiu Dean. Myr
tle Stedman, George Hayes and
Another distinctive feature of
the Yukon picture Is the premiere
screen presentation of Cant.
Frank Hawks, world famous
speed flyer, who gives a. splendid
performance la his urst nutrwnie
role as the flying pal of the young
AURORA, Oct 29. The regu
lar biennial election of city offi
cers will be held In the I. O. O. F.
hall Tuesday, November , with -a
mayor, four conncUmen and a
treasurer to be elected. Conduct
ing the election will be: Judges,
Emma EL Smith. Amy Hurst and
Reta Evans; clerks. Clara Ehlen
and Jennie MltchelL
On Monday. October 3, at I
p. m. in tho same hall there will
be a citizens' meeting for the pur
pose of nominating these officers.
The Aurora community club
will hold its regular monthly
meeting- Tuesday. November 1, at
the Anrora cafe, where they have
been invited to be meats of Mr.
and Mrs. Latler, who will give the
members a treat after the business
session. A talk by G. L. Church,
principal of the Anrora anool,
will be an additional feature.
AURORA CAUCUS IS
SLATED Oil) MONDAY
' if i
j - -T v V 1"-"v.y.:..i..
Here they are, the Montana
return engagement at the
Cowgirls, and they are playing a
SERVICES AHE HELD
? S ! 1
...f , f
; LINCOLN. Oct. 1 Funeral
services tor Charles Stevenson
Crangle. 19, who died October 23
at his residence here, were held in
Salem Wednesday morning, Rer.
W. Earl Cochran officiating.. In
terment was In Zena . cemetery.
; Lifelong friends who acted as
pall bearers were Xner Mortensen,
Dayton; Donnel Crawford, Spring
Valley; Alvin and Tracy Walling.
Lincoln and Frank Crawford and
Wayne Henry. Zena.
Mr. Crangle had been in poor
health for nearly a year and fell
into a state of coma a week ago.
Charles Stevenson Cragle was
born in Salem March X. 1873. His
parents, Charles P. Crangle and
Harritt H. Stevenson Crangle
moved to Lincoln In 1876.
Ho is survived by three sisters:
Mrs. Alice Simpson, Lincoln; Mrs.
W. S. Waterbury, Portland and
Mrs. John M. Spong, Salem; and
one brother, Robert Crangle of
By OLIVE M. DOAK
RED HILLS G 16
LIBERTY. Oct. 29 The next
meeting date for the Red Hills
Grange has been moved ahead a
week due to the regular date com
ing on election day. The grange
will meet Tuesday, Nov. 1, start
ing with a potluck dinner at C:30.
Third and fourth degree work
will be given the recent candi
dates for membership. Several po- j
litlcal talks are also scheduled for
Tho hoho party staged by the
Red Hills Grange Friday was very
successful. A grand march was
held from which winners were
picked for tho most natural cos
tumes. Mrs. F. E. Wilson of Salem
Heights won first for women and
F. Turner of Sannyslde, first for
WARNER BROS. ELSINORE
Today George Arlis in "A
Wednesday Lew Ayres and
MiuYeen O'Sullivan In
Friday Edmund Low in
"Guilty as Hell."
To be Returned to
Today Charles Farrell In
Wednesday Barbara Stan
wyck in "So Big'
Friday James Cagney in
"Tho Crowd Roars."
SUMMIT HILL. Oct 29 An
Inmate who escaped Wednesday
morning from the feeble minded
institution walked as far as the
Booth place, but that was far
enough. There he asked Carl
Booth to take him back to the
waiter waiaer, wno mates nis
home with his grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. James Weathers, return
ed from Portland after spending
two weeks with his uncle.
James Weathers has been
spending some time in Portland
but has returned feeling much
Today Lyle Talbot in
Wednesday Tom Brown in
Friday Harry Carey In
"The Last of the Mohicans."
The birthday of James Whit
comb Riley is an annual celebra
tion for schoolchildren of Green-
field, Ind., where Riley was born.
Women's Club to
Hold First Fall
SHAW, Oct. 29. The Women'a
comunity club will hold its first
fall meeting Tuesday afternoon,
at the home of Mrs. Edward
The women of the Shaw parish
sponsored the first of a series of
Wednesday night card parties, at
the school house. Tho proceeds
will go for the benefit' of the
Mrs. Edmond Coffin and son,
Fred, left Tuesday morning for
Hoquiam, Wash., to attend the
funeral of her brother, John F.
Hennegan, who died in that city
early Monday morning.
Matilda Schnlder who has been
employed in Washington, has
been visiting at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Schnid-er.
HAIR on the FACE
r ob 1h body it safely anS aaralj ra
moTed by wma attendants nsiag our
method. Skia.lrft aaooth and fr front
blemish. CoosaUatioa free, or write for
001-9 1st Jfatn Bask Fiona 4127
- Salaam. Oragoa
men. Charles K ranger, chairman
of eats committee served the stew.
The program consisted of the
following: Gypsy solo, Orpha
Dasch, reading, Dorothy Bckley;
solos Bobby Dasch.
tin i t " it I
U 7- L1 a
HIrLTkini Today, Monday
iOLlYVJOOP and Tuesday
Home of 23c Talkies
Continuous Perform ancs Today S to 11
FIRST SHOWING IN SALEM
A flight that
failed The story
of a surgeon who
oug-ht U escape
la death and
found lore in
Travel Reel L. T--- V
' nnrl Ob ihm Stnw
IUtnra EasaxeBtent of Those Famous BatUo Stars
'1ie Montana Cmvgirls"
No Balsa in Prices Adulla 2U
ChDJrtn under 12 yra. lOe '
at 2 IP- SCO
- If f
.' ' I
Deouiss we feel it sur
passes the homanness and
tppeal of The Millionaire.'
Because it is todays l, . .
its heights . . its depths!
Because it is arliss at his best.
You couldn't wish for more.
as the millionaire who faked fail
ure to find REAL success in
MARY ASTOR . EVALYN KNAPP
Hsr ALBRIGHT Grant MITCHELL
ADDED ENJOYMENT I
Sensational Dasteev et 8tas '
and. Screen, la .
TD? TAP TOE"'
Ted Husin rSport Thrills" .
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