East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, June 22, 1916, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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    PAGE FOUR
EIGHT PAGES
Friday "Crowd Bringers" In the Economy Basement- -Read Every Item Below
mm i mi r,llMM,-
Women's U Black
Patent Pumps, pair
Tomorrow we offer Economy
Basement purchasers three extra
special shoe values that will at
tract the attention of many women.
WOMEN'S BLACK PATENT
PUMPS, combination grey or tan
eiiun upper, plain toe with neat gun
metal buckle, medium Louis heel. A
very neat pump and right "up-to-the-minute" in style;
sizes to . A regular $4.00 value, per
pair
$1.95
WOMEN'S $4.00 BLACK PATENT OXFORDS, in
lace style with combination grey or tan upper, same as
pump mentioned above; all si
zes 34 to 7: a regular $4.00
oxford, very neat and attrac
tive. Tomorrow in the Eco
nomy Basement,
per pair
11.95
1.95 I Economy qlfiyt&L -Basement
WHERE YOU SAVE MONEY ON EVERY PURCHASE.
TOMORROW ON THE $2.95 RACK
You'll find an assortment of Suits,
Coats, Separate Skirts. Dresses and
Rain Coats that sold up to $30.00.
Take your pick of these garments
while any remain, at the
special low price
$2.95
MILL-END DRESS GINGHAMS
Pieces running about 10 yards in
length. Good staple dress ginghams
that usually sell at 8C to 10c a yard
in the bolt. These 10 yd. cuts contain
about 85c worth of gingham, lA
on sale tomorrow. ...basementOyC
111 yard pieces good Apron Check
Gingham. 76c value 55c
EVERYTHING
FREE
ON JULY 4TH.
CELEBRATE THE
FOURTH
IN PENDLETON
Quality First.
A GOOD TIME
FOR ALL
PENDLETON
JULY 4TH.
Women's $2.25 Black
vici Kid Lace Shoes
PAIR
Just 1 1 pair of these com
fortable vici kid blucher
lace shoes, with low heel
and patent tip go on sale
tomorrow in the Economy
Basement. See if your
size is here in the lot are
one pair 2-, one pair 8,
one pair 4, one pair 5, two
pair three pair GVt,
three pair 7, three pair 8. This is just
men who desire a good comfortable
around year. A regular $2.25 value,
nomy Basement purchasers tomorrow
special low price, pair
None sent on approval.
98c
the shoe for WO
shoe for all
offered to Eco-
98c
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER.
rabltahed Dally and Semi-Weekly tt Pw-
dleton, Oregon, by the
AM OBBOONIAN PUBLISHING CO.
Official County Paper.
Member Called Pren Aaaoclatlon.
Entered at tbe poetoffloe at Pendleton,
Dragon, aa aacond-claai mall matter.
VMepboae
ON SALE IN OTHER CITIES.
Imperial Hotel Neva Stand, Portland,
oragon.
Bowman Neve Co . Portland. Oregon.
ON FILE AT
Chicago Bureau. IHrS Secortty Building
Waaningtnn. D C. Bureau 501. Four
tNBtb Street N W.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
(IN ADVANCE)
Dally, one year, by mall K
Daily, all month, by mall..- 2S
Dally, three months, by mall 125
Dally, one month, by mall JO
Dally, one year, by carrier - 7.50
Dally, all monthi, by carrier a-TO
Dally, one month, by carrier - o
Dally, tbree month, by carrier l.o
Heml Weekly, one year. y mall 1 50
HcBl-Weekly. ill montha, by mall .75
Semi Weekly, four months, by mall....- .50
tction of the legislature in de
priving that school of funds
and gave earnest support on
both occasions when Weston
was before the people under
the initiative. Such support
would have been given this
ear had Weston taken action
But Weston did not take
such steps and reports were re
ceived here of possible action
by other towns outside of Uma
tilla county. These reports to
gether with various other con
siderations all very encourag
ing from the standpoint of a
Pendleton normal led local
people to get busy. This may
be enlightening to some who
may think this place should
have refrained from action out
of regard for Weston.
There are reasons for be
lieving that Weston people
themselves would rather see a
normal school here than see
one established in some other
I county of eastern Oregon. It
jis logical they should because
this is the banner county of
' eastern Oregon and the most
; central county, geographically.
THE IAND THATS ALWAYS
a SUMMER.
Tbere'a a land that' always
aummer. and 1 11 toll you
how to go
Take the silver path of morning
where the rhododendroni
grow;
And it s not the flowera that
make it, hut the love
that's In the heart
Tor the beauty "T the blossoms
set in winding leagues
apart.
A starry land of singing.
Where the night is as the day
With trn- silver moon of aummer
Walking through the grovea of
Kay.
Thete s a land that's always
summer in your bosom, if
It's true
Tbt yew love the eentle valleys
as the aiture violets do;
For amid the tossing tempest of
the winter still you'll feel
Hrealh of beauty and of blos
soms through your spirit's
window steal.
Breath of morning and of music
That will take you far and free
To the dreams of spring depart
ed With tbe soft winds o'er the
sea
Selected.
THAT REJOICING IN BERLIN
CCORDING to an Associ-
ated Press dispatch from
Berlin the feeling in that
city is jubilant over the impend
ing trouble between the Unit
ed States and Mexico. It is said
nothing would be more pleas
ing to Berlin than to see this
country forced into a war with
Mexico and then to have Ja
pan line up with the southern
country against us.
Such feelings as that no
doubt exist in the German cap
ital and very' likely the Ger
man wish for trouble between
Uncle Sam and Mexico will be
realized. Intervention is draw-1
ing nearer each day and a con-1
flict seems inevitable.
But if the German-Ameri-I
cans are to succeed in their!
campaign for the defeat of;
President Wilson this fall is itj
not a mistake for Berlin to be1
so free in expressing its joy
over present developments?
Too much rejoicing in the
fatherland may be bad for the
German favorite in our presi
dential race.
THE POSITION IN HOLLAND
; ml humanity, there could be,
he maintained, no such thing as
a neutral attitude. With us,
Mr. Van der Linden said, the
chief consideration is that jus
tice shall be restored. We do
not need, therefore, scrupu
lously to conceal our opinions.
We in this country should
f peak freely in defense of jus
tice and humanity, but we
should insult neither the one
Bide nor the other of the bellig:
erent nations.
Holland's neutral attitude,
;;s is made clear in the state
ment just issued from the
Dutch general headquarters,
has not prevented the govern
ment from providing for all
eventualities. The statement
declares that the Dutch force?
r.re prepared and equipped
for anything they may be call
ed upon to do, and that should
the necessity arise the country
(an face the prospect of war
with confidence. Since 1914,
the statement declares, the
workshops have been enlarged
and many private factories
equipped for producing war
material. The supply of mu
nitions for rifles and guns has
increased in an important mea
sure, and the capacities of
state and private factories
guarantee adequate replen
ishment. Why the Dutch general
headquarters should have
chosen the present moment to
issue this statement, it is not
easy to decide. The Dutch
government, however, it is safe
to assume, has from the first
recognized that Holland owes
her immunity from attack, to
a very large extent, to the fact
that, as a "clearing house,"
she is much more valuable than
as a war terrain. At any mo
rrent, however, the prepon
derance of advantage may shift
from one scale to the other,
and it is against such a contin
gency, amongst many others,
that Holland is preparing.
Christian Science Monitor
newspaper, magazines, etc., the X K.
Fairbank Company have sent a num-!
ber of their gentlemanly young sales-i
men to Pendleton for the purpose Ot
explaining personally direct to eaeh
housewife just what their well known I
product Gold Dust, is made of, is good !
for and what the company means by j
Its slogan "Let the Sold Dust Twins
Do Tour Work."
This method of advertising seems to'
be a very effective one. as the young
men are able to explain many uses of
the product which are not generally
known to housewives, ns well as show,
ing how to use it economically with
out waste.
As the Fairbank Company is noted
for the care with whicn their travel
ing representatives are hired, and the
method of their advertising is to get
the trial size packages of Gold Dust
from Pendleton grocers rather than
to give out free samples or sell the
manufacturer's own goods at the
grocer's loss, the East Oregonlan is
glad to approve this way of advertis
ing and to suggest to ns readers that
at least the courtesy of a hearing be
extended to the Fairbank Company's
young men. as much information of
value can undoubtedly be received
from them. The reputation of their
company and their product Insures
that housewives will not he unduly
"pestered."
I
PARADE TONIGHT WILL BE
TO BOOST THE CHAUTAUQUA
AM, AITOMOMLES IN TOWN EX
PECTED TO TURN OCT HEAD
ED BY BAND.
Tooting for Chautauqua!
That will be the reason for noise
made tonight by a half hundred or
more Pendleton automobiles as they
went theli way through the downtown
'section headed by the band.
It will be the big Chautauqua boost
I parade and every automobile owner
i In the city Is Invited to get In line.
' not forgetting of course to bring his
! automobile along with him. The va
j rious sales agencies fn the city huve
I promised to donate as many cars as
possible, and a great many private
owners have promised to be on hand
The parade will start at 7:80 from
the Commercial Club corner and the
cars will be decorated at this point
with flags suitable for the occasion.
Ilo.ister hats will also be given awnv
by the local Chautauqua organisation
Just before the parade starts,
show at KouiKT-l'p mrk.
At a spirited meeting held this
morning In the Commercial Club
rooms final arrangements were made
for the Chautauqua meeting which
starts next Wednesday evening. It
was decided to have the grounds at
Kound-up Park Instead of the north
side. Sawdust will be spread under
the tent and the plaee will be sprink
led every evening to insure a clean
tent for the Chautauqqsns.
GOM DT8T TWINS
REPRESENTATIVES
IERE
jr.'
Sensible
PENDLETON AND WESTON
CHE move for obtaining a
state normal school at
Pendleton did not origi
nate with local businessmen
nnd it has not been the inten
tion of those in charge to be
unjust to Weston, the town
where the Eastern Oregon nor
ral was formerly conducted.
On the other hand had Wes
lon seen fit to initiate a bill
this vcar to revive the normal
there strong support for the!
move would have been given!
by Pendleton. The East Ore-j
jronian was a warm supporter
of the normal at Weston. Thii'j
newspaper bitterly opposed the
CHE position of Holland in
regard to the war has
from the first, been one
of extreme difficulty. The
government early announced
the neutrality of the country,
and has sought to maintain this
neutrality, both in letter and
spirit, ever since. Holland has
of course, all along held her
self free to watch the situation,
and to reverse her policy at
any time should the highest in
terests of the country call for
such revision The Dutch,
however, are very far from tak
ing their stand simply on the
basis of self-interest. In the
( ourse of his able survey of the
position of the country in the
Second Chamber some time ago
Mr. Van der Linden, the prime
minister, expressed himself
very forcibly on this point. Onj
all questions involving justice
Not content with their many other,
methods of telling housewives about
their well known product through
Cigarette
V i" aAll
com B VMS
1 watch mi siep I
Be Casts
are who
-IN-
Better Groceries for
That's what
Friday Specials
Spuds, Netted Gems, 100 lbs $1.50
Fels Naptha Soap, 6 for 25?
to a customer.
Bob White Soap, 6 for 25?
Best 10c Jar Rubbers, 6 boxes 25?
Wide Mouth Fruit Jars, 65?, 75? and
$1.00.
Pork and Beans, 3 cans 25?
Soups, Van Camps, 3 cans 25?
Best Corn and Gloss Starch, 4 for 25?
Baking Soda, 4 boxes 25?
Ensign Coffee, 1 lb. package 25?
Crawford Peaches, large cans 15?
Loganberry Preserves, 10 lb. pails $1.35
Mount Vernon Milk, 6 small or 3
large 25?
Beans, small white, Mexican reds,
pinks and limas, 3 lbs 25c
Jap Rice, 4 lbs 25?
Solid Pack Tomatoes, 2 cans 25?
Case $2.50
Best 10c Crepe Toilet Paper, 4 for 25?
Best Solid Pack Pineapple, doz. $2.25
TRY CONROY, FOR CASH.
Less Money
gives you for
that are Savers
Oysters, 4-oz. size 2 lor 15C; doz. N5C
Lard, small 50?; med. 75c ; lar. $1.50
Cottolene 65? and $1.60
Eagle Milk, 3 cans 50?
Royal Club Coffee, 1 lb. 35?; 3 lbs.
$1.00 ; 5 lbs $1.60
Pickles, gal. glass, sweets $1.00; sours
and Dills 75?.
Royal Baking Powder, 1 lb 4B?
Crescent Baking Powder, 3 lb. .... 65?
5 lb oor
Best Eastern Com Meal, 9 lb. sack 35c
Cream Rolled Oats. 9 lb. sack 40c
Macaroni and Spaghetti, 5 lb. box 30C
Karo Syrup, i2-gal. 30?; gallon . 60c
Best Red Salmon, 2 cans 25?
Chip Beef in glass 15?
Grape Juice pint 20?; quart 35?
True Blue Bulk Cookies, lb 25?
Van Camp's Sauer Kraut, 2 for .... 25?
Van Camp's Hominy, 2 for 25C
Citris Washing Powder, 3 boxes ... 65c
TELEPHONE 640 AND SAVE MONEY
a
LAST TIME
TODAY
Collier hi "The No Good
"That's the funniest picture I ever saw" is the way you
will describe this latest TRIANGLE PLAY.
William Collier, the popular Broadway star, appears
for the first time in five-reel comedy drama, and the re
Mult is a full hour and a half of comedy 10 clever that
you'll slap your neighbor on the shoulder at the right or
clasp hands with the person on your left as the great
work continues.
If you've ever seen Collier on the stage you'll appreci
ate how droll and comical ho can be. Thrills, laughter,
fights and gun-play all together make this one of the best
TRIANGLE PLAYS.
ALSO KEYSTONE COMEDY.
I will be at The Pastime,
Sunday-Monday in "Police."
Signed, Charles Chaplin.
I "THE
( OE LIFE" II
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TEMPLE
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