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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1920)
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DAILY EAST CEEao;?IAI?, PENDLETON, OREGON,
SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 18, J920.
FOURTEEN FACES -";
VIM JAM FAUX I'M IX
Thne who lov to see Wllllnm Far
num In he, -stirring drama have a
treat In store for them In the coming
of "Heart Strlnua." a Wllllnm Fox
production, which Mill open an engage
ment at the Arcade Thealre toilny.
A l'iva story of unusual theme and
ALT A TODAY
FI.AYS 1 PARTS IV
The versatility of Rlsle Ferguson,
(he charming mar In leading Para
roum pictures, l splendidly display
ed in "Lady Rosea Daughter," her
latent photoplay which comet to the
A Ma theatre for two days beginning
today. Miss Ferguson plays three
povVrful parts in this picture, and her
artistry is conspicuously evidenced In
The story of Mrs. Humphry Ward's
dramallc novel ia divided Into three
epochs, those of I860, 1890 and 1920.
In the first epoch, Miss Ferguson ia
great merit, "Heart Strings," like its is.cn as Lady .Maude, a woman of high
name, is said to play upon the emo-j social station in England. In the sec
tions of humanity, to make one forget jond, she ia Lady Maude, while in the
self in the alluring beauty of the . present day epoch, she has the role of
scenes. 11 Is a story or hope deferred; I Julie Le Breton, the Illegitimate
scenes for the most part depicting I daughter of Lady Rose,
life among the beauty-loving French The three parts are entirely different
Canadians. The star portrays thelin conception and treatment, hut In
rliaracter of Pierre Fourncl, a mar-1 this splendidly photoplay, Miss Fergu
veloiia tlolinlst and composer, who j son portrays each with her usual ar
glves up his great ambition and search tiatry and drnmatio effectiveness. As
for fame for the sake of a weakling j t tip daughter born out of wedlock, she
""er. ' endures much suffering, but after her
The strong cast includes such well- I love affair with a rascally armv officer
AI.TA SrXDAY AXI MONDAY
IStWTEXlXO A CYSTIC
His hark was worse than his bite.
He seemed a very grim and brusque
Individual, Indeed, ranter proud of his
ability to say harsh and uncomfortable
things, especially fond, apparently, of
saying rude and cutting things to
Katherlne, who was as proud as ah
was lovely. Hmw he hurt her pride!
Yet, young as she was, she Came at
Inst to read the real kindness and ten
derness beneath his rude manner, and I
tren came her amazing proposal to
him. What did she propose? Not
marriage, you may be sure, for she
was pretty aure he hated the whole
Institution. But It was a proposal that
took his breath away, and will tako
yours away too, when you see Alico
Brady In "A Dark Lantern." a Uenlart
picture which will be snown at the Alta
tor two days beginning on Sunday.
I ASTIMK SVXDAY AXI MONDAY
known players at Gladys Voburn, Bet
ty Hilburn, Kate Blanche, Paul Caien
euve, Robert Cain and Rowland Ea
t ards. . Henry Albert Phllllpa wroto
the story, E. Lloyd Sheldon made the
scenario, and J. Gordon Edwards di
rected the production.
reaches its climax, she finds happiness
In the love of a worthy man.
The photoplay has been finely pro
duced and the support headed by
Oavld . Powell Holmes E.' Herbert,
Frank Losee, Ida Watermann and
Wnrren Cook. Is pvceptlonally clever.
A Double Dyed Deceiver," fjold-
vyn's latest starring vehicle for Jack
Plckford, directed by Al Green, which
comes to the Pastime Theatre for two
days, is the screen adaption of , O.
Henry's famous short story.
Jack Plckford in the role of Llano
Kid from Laredo, Texas, overcome
the conventional formula for screen
heroes by realistically re-livlng for
the screen. O. Henry's gun-totlng
youngster who left Texas for obvious
rtasona and took refuge In a little
South American town.
In this new Goldwyn production.
Jack Pickford is supported by delight
ful litle Marie Dunn, whose versatil
ity account! for her rise from small
comedy roles to the rank of leading
I hidy In feature pictures, and Sydney
lAinsworth who gives a forceful char
j icterixatlon of one of the vlllanlous
types which won him fame In many
l former Goldwyn productions Including
"The Cup of Fury," "Heartsease." "A
VI HENRY ALBERT MIUIPS
NktCTID V J. CORDON tSwAHS
The great sacrifice of
woner jot lister
stops the aches
that follow exposure
SUDDEN changes of weather
or exposure to cold and wet,
start rheumatic twinge and -make
your "bone ache."
Sloan's Liniment brings
warmth, comfort and quick
, relief to lame back, stiff joints,
sprains, strains, soreness.
Penetrates ttrilhout rubbing. All
druggists 36c; 70c, $1.40.
; ARCADE Soil j
. Children, 10c " . ' AdulU, 35c .1
-. . ' '. I
; jiQaramounl QidmT'
t 1 1 1 1 ' ri r m A m f 1 I 8 1
, prints', , I
Deep Waters" 1
; A sea coast romance that gave youth With the charm and the chill of vil-
its way till a fickle wife reached the lage life. With the roar of the waves
gate that led where? and tne thri11 f stout hearts braving
M A storv of lova and wreck and daring, death. n
H i From the Famous Novel, "Cleb West, Master Diver," by F. Hopkinson Smith, and
!! . from the Play by Michael Morton. jf
H ' H , rnurnv A DT uiiav rrurnii I! ml
"LADY ROSE'S DAUGHTER"
Slack fconneu Comeilr
KNIGHT AND DAY
Singing, Talking and Violin
Man and His Money,' etc. James Nell
likewise famed for his peerless por
trayals of "heavy" roles, has broken
his precedent by acting In a role call
ina: for a kindly rather, and paired
with Edythe Chapman, who In this
Instance is the loving mother, the
combination Is winsome and appealing-.
ARCADE Sl'VDAY A YD MONDAY
OF ACTIOS I NEW
Maurice Tourneur comes to the front
again with a brand new atmosphere
setting for his latest feature, "Deep
Waters." This time It is a light house,
the story weaving itself around the
construction of the light,-with thrilling
action during a heavy storm and a
ihlpwreck at night.
Many new photographic effects
have been cleverly done In this Tour
neur offering. Night scenes with the
huge beam playing Incessantly on the
rocky coast, the town and Its people,
and the scene of the shipwreck, make
"Deep Watera'1 a gripping sea story.
In addition, the excellent cast does
seme fine work. Betty West, the girl of
the story, la played ty Mr- Tour
neur's new find, Barbara Bedford.
Jack Oilbert. who adapted the story
from F. Hopkinson Smith's book,
"Caleb West, Master Diver," also plays
an Important part In the story. "Deep
Waters" will be shown at the Arcade
Theatre for two days commencing
(East Oregonlan Special.)
BOARDMAN'. Nov. 11. A good
crowd was In attendance at the Armis
tice Day celebration held in the audi
torium of the school Thursday after
noon, in spite of the fact that the day
was stormy and cold. Patriotic recita
tions and songs, a prayer and short
talk by Rev. J. W. Hood,, and an ad
dress by Lieut. Walter Oivens, of
Kent, Oregon, chaplain of the 24th
CoaM Artillery made up the program.
Lieut. Givens spoke of past achieve
ment, present possibilities and future
hopes of our nation. On one point he
was particularly strong, the restriction
and regulation of immigration, advo
cating that a registering and follow
up system should be adopted with all
Immigrants, and that after a six
months' probation period they should
either take out their naturalization
papers or return whence they came.
The Red Cross membership roll Is
growing. Seventeen names reported
the first day of the opening of the
P. F. Klltz Is excavating for a base
ment 22 by 28 over which he will
build a house containing four rooms
Blake Shaw from Wasco, Is building
a seven-room house on - Heppner
street. The house will have full -basement
and be modern, costing about
15000. Mr. Shaw is a well driller by
Boardman Is well pleased with the
prospects of Improved transportation
facilities. R. j. Curtln, ; traveling
freight agent for the O. W, R. & N
was in the city this week looking over
the ground for a hay loading spur at
Peters and the possibilities of a depot
and agent seem bright. In county
highway matters the decision of Mr.
Glass of the state department to lo
cate the Heppner-Columbia river mar
ket road north of Juniper Canyon to
connect with the same road leading
out of Boardman, 'is also of Interest.
Several Boardman citizens are In
Heppner this week, witnesses In th
William Hasklns case. Haskins Is ac
cused of burning his store In Board
man Inst winter.
28 MS AGO '
(From the Dally East Oregonlan, No
vember It, 1892.)
Judge James A. Fee is In Port'"d
telding court for Judge Stearns who
Is taking a rest.
T. J. Tweedy .la here from Pilot
Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Waffle have re
turned from a pleasure trip to California.
Charles Lane will anchor his next
Turkey with a padlock and chain. He
was fattening a nice young gobbler
recently when the fowl faded from
In Echo todays on
W, p. Lathrop Is
Mark Patton la In
. Bids will be opened Sunday for 'a
new school house to be built near Sxe
Station, on the Wild Ho:e above Pen-
Foley's Honey ui Tar
in.. .,'.. ,
Double Dyed Deceiver
A drama of a' man who found himself.
Quality PRINTING at Reasonable Prices-
East Oregonian Printing Department,
, Adults, 40c
JUJ Zr us9
. .-v WiO. II I ..1.1
Hill 3 . m'f$K vr M4W
WffeMUm: aomMa in
'flWCiP Burns Mantle '
l PARAMOUNT MAGAZINE - ' INTERNATIONAL NEWS
I LAKE CITY TRIO ' ' j
In Harmony and Fun
!! BUDNICKA .
II Novelty Fingertip Balancing ' , I