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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1920)
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DAILY EAST OREGOITIAW, PEUDLETCN, OREGON, FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 12, 1920.
1 11.1,1 AM IMtM M IV
Those who love to see William Far
mim in hea.-t-stlrrinir drama have u
treat In store for them in the comirn
of "Hi-art Ktrlncs,"' a William Kox
production, which will oiou an engage
ment at the Arcade Theatre ttday,
A love story of mmxnal (home ami
lireat merit, "Heart SiriiiKs," like Its
name, Ik said to jilaj; upon the fm.v
tiotm of humanity, to make one foreet
self In the allmim? Iwauty of the
Hcenra. It Is a ytory of iyi drlVrrrd;
renr for the MiH i-rt't dcldctinir
life among tin- beauty-loving French
t'a'iaiiiaos. Tho star portrays 1 the
Unnuttr of I'lorre Kouriu'l, a mar
velous vlur.ntM hihI composer, who
r,im lip lws ereiit aitihlttnn and search
tor fame tor th sake of a weakling
"1 lie strona nst Includes such woll
l tiiiwn players as tlladys Yobtirn, Ilet
ty Hill'iirn, Kate Ulanohe, 1'aul Oaxen
enve, Hubert t ain and Rowland Ko
ran!. Henry Alhert Phillips wrote
Hie story, K. Uoyd Sheldon made the
scenaiio, nd J. Cordon Kdwnrds di
rected the production.
ll.I.At.I. Ill ltl l lOWX
IX '.MAX TUMI.' LAST AIT
Kssany completed Its work on the
of poignant sorrow; of suollme love.
Almundtnar In teese t situations, the
plot lis unfolded in n series of stirring
six-art photoplay, "The Man Trail," i
iitmpieu rrom tne reecni;y puiillshi'il
novel by Henry Oyen, by burning
down a whole village. II wan u "reel"
village, however, ami was built espe
cially for scenes lu this picture at
"The Pines," at the mouth of Dead
rtver. near WauUeaan, 111. It con
sisted of two score huusex for the
loHKinx ramp officials, several larirs
bunk houses for the lumberjacks, a
lame office building, stores, bar
rooms, gambling places and dance
halls. The powder house was fired
and blew up, scattering burning boards
in all Ulrectioona. The other building
quickly caught fire and the vllluge was
reduced to ushes In two hours. The
flumes could be seen for miles around
and attracted 5.000 persons from
Waukegan, Chteaito and the surround
ing country. "The Man Trail," featur
lug Hichard C. Travers and Juno Keith
will be seen at the Pastime 'Theatre
ALT A TODAY
PLAYS 3 IWKTS IV
Lives to See the Prescription
He Wrote in 1892 the Worlds. r
Most Popular Laxative Remedy
II l.!.!... Ill
DR. W. B. CALDWELL TODAY
Born Shelbrville. Mo.. March 27. 1S39
Began themanufactare of his famous
prebcripUou In lt&2
Founder of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, the largest
selling liquid laxative in the world, long past
Biblical old age, but hale and hearty Still
sees patients daily Wonderful achieve-
ment of a "country doctor." r
WHEN I started to practice medicine, back in 1875,
there were no pills or tablets or salt waters for
the relief of constipation, and no artificial
remedies mde from coal tar.
The prescription for constipation that I used early in
my practice, and which I put in drig stores in 1892 un
der the name of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, is a liquid
remedy, and I have never had reason to change it. I
intended it for womenchildren and elderly people, and
these need just such a mild, safe, gentle bowel stim
ulant as Syrup Pepsin.
I am gratified to say that under successful management my
proscription has proven its worth and is now the largest selling
liquid laxative in the world. The fact that over eight million
bottles wore sold by druggists last year proves that it has won
the confidence of mothers whose chief interest is the health
of their children.
It is particularly pleasing to me to know that
be biggest half of those eight million bottles were
bought by mothers for themselves and the chil
dren, though Syrup Pepsin is just as valuable for
grownups. The price of a bottle holding 50 aver
age treatments is sixty cents; such a bottle will
last a family several months.
I have never made a secret of what :'s in Dr.
Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. It is a compound of
Egyptian Senna and other simple laxative herbs
with pepsin and pleasant-tasting aromattcs.
These ingredients are endorsed in the L S.
Pharmacopoeia. I consider Syrup Pepsin today
in the serious 82nd year of my age, as I did in
1892, the best remedy a family can have in ths
house for the safe relief of constipation and its
accompanying ills, such as headaches, bilious
ness, flatulence, indigestion, loss of appetite
and sleep, bad , breath, dyspepsia, colds and
Millions of families are now never without Dr.
Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, and I telieve if you
will once start using it you will also always have"
a bottle handy for emergencies.
"J Y I T Send me your name and address and J uitl send you a free trial bottle of my Syrup Pepsin.
Fr T Address me Dr. W. R. CaUuell, jij TTasfu'njton Street, MonricIlo, Winoij. Everybody now
XV JL 4 Ci end then needs a Ixxatnv, and it is veil to know the best Write me today.
may:;?? c tf ,:-.f . l
. I. .1,
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The romance of a
girl who put love first
ind told her smug crlt
ca. "Go hang!"
Lived and pictured
lehind the scene's that
Jritish nobility shows
to the world.
See lovely Elsie Fer
Itifton as a furbelowed
eHe of I860; as a
madcap charmer of
1890; as social rebel,
riutiast. sweetheart of
From the Celebrated
Xovel by ,
- '' ItoriiH Mantle
MACK SENNETT COMEDY "DON'T WEAKEN"
KNIGHT & DAY
Singing, Talking and "Violin
The versatility of Klsle FVtKtison,
the chai'mimr star In Icailhiir Para-
rotmt iictitre.s, Is spUmdldly. display
ed In "Uuly Hose's Duuiihtor," her
latest photolay 'which .comes to the
Alta theatre for two days lct;tmilnH
today. Minn KerKiisnn plays three
powVrful jiarts In this picture, and her
artistry Is conspicuously evidenced In
The story of Mrs. Humphry Ward's
dramatic novel Is divided Into three
epochs, those of I SCO, ISStO nnd 1920.
In tho first epoch, Miss Ferfruson Is
seen as ldy Maude, n woman of hlh
social station in lCnsland. In tho sec
ond, she Is Lady Maude, while In the
present day epoch, she Ws the role of
Julie Le llreton, the illegitimate
daughter of Lady Hose.
The three parts are entirely different
in conception and treatment, hut In
this splendidly photoplay, Miss Fergu
son portrays each with her usual ur
tlstry a'nd dramatic effectiveness. As
Iho dauKhter born out of wedlock, she
endures much suffering, but after her
love affair with a rascally army officer
reaches its climax, she finds happiness
In tho love of u worthy man.
The photoplay has been finely pro
duced and the support headed by
Onvid Powell Holmes K. MVrbert,
Frank I.osee, Ida Watermann and
Wurren Cook, is evccptionally clever.
Check That Cold
Dr. King's New Discovery
soon breaks a cold and
checks a cough
ASl'DDKN chill sneezes stuffy
feeling in the head and you have
the beginning of a hard cold. Get rtuht
nftcr it, just as soon as the snillles
start, with Dr. King's New Discovery.
For fifty years a standard remedy or
colJs, coughs imd grippe.
You will noon notice a change for
the better. Has a convincing, healing
taste that the kiddies like. I'kxkI for
croupy coughs. All druggists, 60s
and $1.20 a bottle. I
Put "Pep" in Your Work
Many a man has been a failure in
business, many a woman in her home,
because constipation has clogged the
whole system, storing up poisons that
enervate and depress. Dr. King's
Pills act mildly and make bowels act
naturally. Same old price, 25 cents.
D. prompt! VVorrt Grip
XEW HAVEN", Conn., Nov. 1. (A.
P.) Applications for tickets to the
Yale-Harvard football same Nov. i't
have reached about 9t,00. The m t
ual number. of seats available Is 73.-
000, although several more thousands
will be Able to Ket standing room. The
crowd Ik expected to be about 80,000.
Hart aril W ill Xo NuiiiIst.
CAMBIUIXIF., Mass., Nov. 1 2. The
players of the Harvard football team
will not be nu'.nbered in the name
with Yale, or In any other contests,
Itobert rusher announced last
He said the principal reason was to
protect the system of play which
Harvard has been years in building.
HOISE, Idaho, Nov. 12. (A. P.)
liefore a crowd of 7000 frenzied foot
ball fans. Coach Thomas Kelley's
I'nlversity of Idaho football team
demonstrated marked superiority over
the University of I'tah by winning
Thursday's game 10 to 9. Idaho's
most effective offensive play was
what Is known as a split or delayed
buck. This enabled the Idaho team
to march down the field to within
striking distance of the crimson line.
Offers an unexcelled banking service to in
dividuals and corporations; transacts a
general banking business and maintains
special departments with facilities of the
Acts as administrator of estates, or as ex
ecutor or trustee under wills.
aw y i -
SALEM, Or.. Nov. 12. (A. P.)
County assessors of Oregon expect to
have a bill Introduced nt the coming
session of the legislature to remove
the duties of the state lax commission
from tho governor, secretary of state
and state treasurer and create a com
mission of three members, two of
whom would travel about the state and
one do office work. Tho reason back
of the move is dissatisfaction with the
valuation of the present state commis
sion is accustomed to fix on public
utilities. , This plan developed at tt
oiiventlon of the assessors here yes
An alternate plan suggested was to
have the duties of tho statu tax com
mission attuched to tho public service
commission, but this did not find
much favor. Tho uvssesaors want the
law repealed which requires them to
make an agricultural nnfl a horticul
tural survey each yenj.
F. P. IJfr.enwober of Clatsop coun
ty, was elected president of the asso
ciation: J. F. Holman of Polk county.
vice president, nnd J. P. Meyers of
Coos county, secretary And treasurer.
I State 14: Virginia Poly Instltuto t.
At Tuscaloosa, Ala. University of
j Alabama 21; I'nlversity of Louisiana.
AHMISTICK DAY KKSI'I.TS.
At I-aratnle IJonver I'nlversity S;
University of Wyoming 0.
At Norfolk. Va. North Carolina
March Hold 8.
-Pacific Heat 134;
The Inward 1 fleets of humors ore
worse than the outward. They en
danger the whole system. Hood's Sar
saparlllii eradicates all humors, oures
all their imvnrd and outward effects.
It Is the great alternative and tonic,
whose merit has been everywhere ei.
WASHINGTON, Xov. 12. Home
brewing was brought actively under
the prohibition ban yesterday when It
was learned that enforcement officials
had ruled against the sale of hops
and mult to others than bakers and
confectioners. Great secrecy sur
rounded the prohibition burenu's ac
tion, but It was definitely ascertained
that such Instructions had been Issued.
Details of the order were lacking.
The only admssion by prohibition of
ficials In the absence of 'Commission
er Kramer was that the Volstead act
had been construed to mean that the
isale of malt and hops as component
parts of home-made beer were with
out the pale of the law and that their
sale must Btop. Enforcement officials
throughout the country have been no
tified of the government's determina
tion, but they have not been supplied
with the technical lunguage of the de
Girls! Save. Your Hair!
Make It Abundant!
If If if
1 I (7 M
Immediately after a "Danderino
massage, your hair takes on new life,
lustre and wonderous beauty, appear
ing twice as heavy and plentiful, be
cause each hair seems to fluff and
thicken. Don't let. your hair stay life
less, colorless, plain or st raggly. You,
too, want lots of long, strong beautiful
A 35-cent bottle of delightful "Dan
derino" freshens your noalp, checks
dandrugg and falling hair. This stim
ulating "beautfy-tonlc" gives to thin,
duuu, fading hair that youthful bright
ness and r-undant thickness All
Remember how popular the Tastime was. a few
years ago? Well, we are going to give you a change
to see some of the pictures again that gained this the
ater that great popularity. The first is
THE MAN TRAIL
The story of man hunting down man to kill. A
powerful 'and intensely dramatic photoplay of life in
the raw, dealing with primitive man in the wilds.
Comedy "Broken Bubbles" Hank Mann
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fi ll v ri,:iJ,- ir.
Friday & Saturday
i rv. i s
"William Vox presents
By Henry Albert Phillip J
Directed byJXordon Edwards
A DRAMA OF THE SACRIFICE j
0 A BROTHER FOR HIS LITTLE
This Intricuinc enmrnmn is nell-
,e taffeta witfc Once cross
es iw'ti in th ikir that are
paikd t-j'4n fi.r ui whole
W Mt coofd!o pUfirf.
'm oI it tnopry ct with
ter,Jtr,d ,n eoliar la th'
K04.WUI Cm oJ roll-bnrk
n to Uk arulo crf and th lit
tH ronnui turban of wfclte feath-
rt wlUi.ltatwo wbiU-wlngf
Jtemu the sides that giro the co-
HE WAS A HUMBLE VIOLINIST!
HIS ART WAS HIS VERY LIFE!
' y.'V'ry fry-""--
HE SAW HIS CHANCE TO EMERGE FROM OBSCURITY AND Win Thf
GIRLHELOVED! Wl" IHE
BUT HE WILLINGLY SACRIFICED HIS FUTURE FOR HIS SISTER!
r I'.rt'ir ,i , 4 , . ,: ( I i Ml . I ! . ' f i 1 ,. frf f tl i, '
muq us varucwar sppeaj. .