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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1920)
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DAILY EAST OREQONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 2, 1920.
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AT THE THEATRES
Sunday - Mpn.
Children 15c Adults 55c
AliTAlW 8i;lAV AMI MONDAY
MAI llK K TOOIM A It
' MAhTKlt OK MOTION
- Just an prominent nut horn tend to
bmniM Identified with certain styles
of writing, o tne leaders In the field
of motion 'picture producing are pe-
dallau In definite type of screen
dram, Maurice Tourneur Is an lllus
t ration. He la the matter of film
melodrama. His pictures are inevit
ably parked with exciting action.
Moreover, Tourneur picture have
"atmosphere." Thin was never more
clearly demonstrated than In 'The
White Circle" hi latest picture, which
Will be shown at the Arcade Thea
tre next Sunday and Monday. If you
have read Stevenson" "The Pavilion
on the IJnks," from which the photo
play waa adapted, you know that the
story depends for Its effect largely
upon tha air of brooding mystery and
violence thnt Stevenson waa able to
convey In his wrttlnir. Mr. Tourneur
has translated this to the screen, and
tha thrilling story of love and art ven
ture on tha lonely Scottish sand dunes
Uvea vlvadly In pictures.
Tha cast of "The White Circle" in
cludes Spottlswoode Aitken, Wesley
Harry. Janice Wilson, and Jack Gll-
It Is a Paramount Artcraft plc-
AtTA SI XDAV AX1 MONDAY
to ltlI.; IKM'SR CATS
Did yon ever leave your home town
eomewhere In America to seek your
fortune with. the mllllrm nf lh m.
jtropolu? Then, when you arrived
there, did you have a hard time to
obtain employment of any kind and on
more than one occasion did you have
to ask your landlady to .wait a few
weeks for the room rent? And did
you suffer lonesomeness the kind
that gnaws at the heart and causes In
somnia and melancholia?
If you are one of the thousands who
have had such experiences you will
doubtless find much interest in the.
picture version tif "89 Hast," " the
Rachel CYothera play In which Con
stance Hinney is appearing; thia week
at the Alta Theatre. Miss Crnthers
has got at the heart of the experience
which an ambitious girl has upon com
ing to New York, without money and
friends, seeking without success em
ployment that Is to her liking, and fin
ally having to doVork which she con
siders much beneath her. Miss Croth
cr's heroine, however, comes out of her
THOMAS H INCE
nOUGLAS k IacLEAN
let's Be Fashionable
experiences all the purer and stronger
as well as wiser.
Constance Einney was Ideally cast
for the heroine, Penelope Penn, be
cause she herself won success in New
York without "pull" and by sheer grit
and forca of personality.
ARCADE Sunday - Monday
j CpammounJprTcmft Qklure
l . i
I H aresnts
. The fateful mark of an unknown vengeance!
Friends and bitter foes at bay in a lonely house
on a moor. Wrong and jealousy, youth and love
and the mystery-thrill of a brave adventure.
With the shriek of storm, the roar of flames, the
crash of waves on a dangerous coast!
A Soul-Stlrriiur Fllmlzation of "The Pavilion on the TJnkH,"
Hie World" Famous Itotnaiioe by Robert Louis Stevenson.
Vl! " .
SHORTVS LONG SUIT
BULL MOOSE DRIFT
TO OR HAS EFFECT
ON OREGON OUTCOME
Stand Taken by Distinguished
Leaders Who Followed
Roosevelt in 1912 Regarded
as Significant Move.
BY WARD A. IRVINE '
PpHTUAND, Oct S. The appeal
of 15 Progressives of national reputa
tion for the followers of Roosevelt to
revere the Great American's memory
by voting for Cos and progress will
be the signal for a countrywide drift
of Progressives and independent voters
to the Cox-Roosevelt standard. Cox
leaders in Portland believe. The Na
tionally-known Progressives who Wed
nesday declared for Cox are : Harold
1a Xckes, Illinois member of the Pro
gressive national committee in 1912
and supporter of Hughes in 1916;
Mcthew Hale of Massachusetts, chair
man of the Progressive national com
mittee in 1918; Francis J. Heney,
Progressive candidate for United States
Senator from California in 191 S; John
M. Parker, of Louisiana, vice-presidential
nominee in 1916 of the Pro
gressive who nominated Roosevelt to
head the ticket; Judge Ben B. Lindsay
of Denver: Ellis IX Saulsbury, chair
man of the Indiana state committee;
Roscoe fertich, former secretary of
the Indiana Anti-Saloon League; HV P.
Holman, Progressive National Com
mitteeman from Missouri; Antoinette
Funk of Chicago; Kdwin M. Lee, chair
man of the Indiana State Republican
Committee in 1910 and the Progres
sive Committee In 1912; A. W. And
ridge, delegate from Ohio to the Pro
gressive conventions of 1912 and 1916;
George c. Rublee of New Hampshire,
W. H. Nichols, Progressive National
Committeemen from Vermont, and
Charles W. Reynolds of Covington,
"Undoubtedly the action of the dis
tinguished Progressives of National
reputation in coming out for Cox and
Roosevelt will stimulate the already
noticeable drift of Progressives from
Harding to the Progressive nominees"
Is the statement of a prominent Port
land progressive who desired his r.me
withheld. "The effect will be felt not
only in Oregon, but throughout the
country. The prominence of these
leaders will ' crystalize progressive
thought and create a leadership to
carry an Increased following of Pro
gressives into the Cox-Roosevelt sup
port. Already a large number of
Progressives, particularly in Multnom
ah county have quietly declared for
Cox and Roosevelt. They say that
Cox Is the only nominee they can sup
port and vote In accordance, with their
progressive Ideals." .
The appeal sent out by the Progres
sive leaders stated: '"Today the inde
pendent voter is the hope of our nation
and the protector of civilization. Let
those who revere the memory of
Roosevelt remember particularly that
In the time when a democratic ad
ministration under Wilson was adopt
ing and writing Into the law the
domestic policies of Theodore Roose
velt. Senator Harding and combating
those policies as revolutionary and
socialistic, denouncing the author as
Children, 15c '
I Adults . .'..31c Children .. 9c jj
.... lc 5
TED.-?, c-d-5r-ev-ft Sunday
$ Total ...35c
Total ...10c f
I "The Last of The Duanes
. Children, 5c
A typical Harry Carey picture, with gunmen, dance
hall, girls and all that went to make up the West in early
; t.I '
A little supper after the sHowl
That was the manager's invitation to Penlope, minister's daughter,' ' new to ; the '
chorus. The manager, vulgar and insinuating, wished to "get better acquaint- '
ed." Penlope thought the invitation was purely by way of business, so she gladly
accepted. Though suppers with this man ordinarily spelt Ruin, Penlope . wasn't .
harmed! Her very innocence aaved her. The manager, too, developed human
and decent qualities. DID reflect over h!s invitation ; DID finally recall it; - DID
say to Penlope: "You'd better go straig.it home after the show."- So Penlope,
believing that press of business induced him to change his mind, ' tripped safely
home to "39 East."- You'll adore CONSTANCE BINNEY as Penlope.
f i(ri t-rtj
Novelty Cartoonist ,
GOODHUE & OLIVER '
Singing, Dancing and Banjo . :
r4MMMIH MMM MM'" mMMt HMIMHj
nrn iarnn Rurt ..' - . . it ia
.. M,riit(. o n .1 nmirrHAlva dutv to
energetically and enthusiastically sup
port Governor James M. Cot."
That the appeal has Impressed Ore-
nwtmMtvM 1. unnuestloned. The
announcement for Cox of the promin
ent Bull Moosers waa a lavorue lopit
In Portland. laat nlglit.
104 EXTH1 GOIiF TOURNEY
NEW ypRK, Oct. 1, (A. P.)-
Miss Alexa Stirling of Atlanta, title
holder, will meet Mrs. C. FV Fox, of
Huntington Valley, In tha medal round
of 18 holes Monday at Cleveland In
the national women's golf champion
ship tournament, according to pairings
announced last night. There are 101
entrants. ' ' . '
! prince shyly Accepted tham.
' IPr'noo Aeoepta Present
'SYDNEY, Autralla, Oct. 1. (A. P.)
Six hundred Sydney shop girls gave
the Prince of Wales' pair of paja
mas when he waa here recently. The
pajamas were . made In the shop
where the' girls are employed. The
NORTH DAKOTA AND YA
KENTUCKY INCREASE -'
IN CENSUS FIGURES
PORTLANb. Oct. 1. (A. P.) Stale
populations announced by the census
bureau today Include; ' ' ...'
Kentucky, .4U.oU, Increase 12,
lOg or B.S per cent. . . . :
North Dakota,. 45,7I, lnoreaae ll.l
74 or 11.9'per cent.
I: ! '
On account of the acts which play the
Alta Sunday not being able to arrive before -5
P. M., the first show with vaudeville will
be at 6:30 P. M. Pictures only will be shown .
in the afternoon starting at 2 P. M. :
Admission, Afternoon 35c and 10c,
Admission, Nights. . . 55c and 15c ;;