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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View This Issue
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DAILY EAST C11EQ0OTA1I. PENDLETON, OFJiaON,' SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 2, 1020.
FOURTEEN PAGES ,
i ' TStQ' Grestesi 'StocSi' f f ercfiaff cffse EverSh
IS HERE Ftm VOUH INSPECTION AND CHOOSING. IT IS THE BEST FOR THE PRICE, NO MATTER WHAT THE PRICE.
,WE'LL SAVE THE MOST FOR YOU ON
YOUR CLOTHES NEEDS
V 1 ' . 1
xuu jiave 10 reiy on
somebody to supply the
things you need to wear;
the chief things you want
are to be sure you get good
value for your money; and
security of satisfaction.
Most men are willing to
pay the price of merchan
dise, if they know they're
getting all they pay for.
Hart Schaffner & - Marx
make clothes on that policy.
We sell them in the same
way. They cost enough to
be worth all you pay:
If you think they aren't
north it money back.
BOYS' SUITS AT $9.85
Wonderful values. Less than present wholesale cost. Don't
overlook this cash saving offer.
For October is here. Don't miss your copy.
For OCTOBER are now in.
THINK OF ITGEORGETTE CREPES
in all the staple good shades at the wonderfully low price of
the yard ". $1.49
LONG MOCHA GLOVES
12 button length, color brown, all sizes, the pair. .... $9.50
MADERIA LUNCHEON SETS
Napkins and scarfs, a liberal assortment of new patterns
now in display in the Art Department.
THE KENILWORTH GIFT SHOP
Announces the arrival of a lot of new novelties in Japanese
Pottery, Glassware, Candlesticks, Topaz Ware, Bowls, Vases,
etc., suitable for birthday gifts, wedding gifts, etc. On dis
play in the Art Department. . . ;
NEW STAMPED ART GOODS
Baby Dresses, Aprons, Luncheon Sets, Pillow Tops, Pillow
Cases and many other novelties in the Art Department.
The New Bungalow Aprons, stamped on Black Rock sheet
ing ready made for applique, each ......... . . . $3.00
CHARMING BLOUSES FOR DISCRIMINAT
There is a distinct difference between the Blouses we sell
and the blouses of many other stores. It is a difference that
is coming to be more and more clearly discerned by the dis
criminating women of this city and vicinity.
We have assembled a stock of Fall Blouses that anticipate
every demand you could make upon it models in uncommon
expressions of the mode. As for the prices, the following are
fair specimens chosen from our assortments and tell their
own story. ' .
The materials are Tricolettes, Messalines, Taffetas, Jer
seys, Crepes and Georgettes. The prices range from $5.75 to
$30.00. , -
Most'of these charming dresses are miniature reproduc
tions of women's styles very beautiful and practical in
every way. Of course, these styles have not been followed
absolutely they have been changed just enough to make
them most appropriate for the little folks. There are also
many original models created especially for misses' and chil
dren. Certainly there are styles aplenty for even the most
fastidious mother. Prices are pleasing."
Serges, velvet and jersey, faijcy embroidered or the plain
tailored middie dress. A big assortment $8.75 to $35.00
Slake this store your downtown headquarters.
It's here for your convenience. More so now
than ever before. '
PEN3LET0NS SSSATEST DEPARTMENT WTOEZ
5Sj where it pays to trade
- Use our conveniences our rest room, our
phones, our post of f ice dept., our information
dept. Make this store your store.
HU RCHE S
Announcements for this depart.
. ... ment most be submitted to tba
- m Dragoman not later than
l"Z Iw"lr evening In order to be aa
t, ' sored of publication on Saturday.
aLli'l.javi - .
" ' ' Lutheran
Jev. Blasburg. pastor. English
, Lutheran Services will be held at 2
o'clock Sunday at the ; Christian
'Church. Rev. Minnernan will be the
Come to the church with the friendly
spirit. - -
Corner College and Alta streets. G.
I Clark, pastor, residence SO Alta.
Sabbath School Sunday morning at
10 o'clock. This is Rally Day wtth'alted ruler of the local lodge and has
day became secretary of the lodge,
succeeding Judge Thomas Fits Gerald,
whose resignation was presented and
accepted at the last meeting of the
lodge in September. All books will
hereafter be kept at Mr. Quinlan's of
fice in the club.
Ten years ago Mr. Quinlan was ex-
' Service ll:o a. m. Sermon by J.
8. Hurlburt, General Missionary of the
. Oregon Congretional Conference.
our school and a full attendance is urg
ed, a special program has been prepar-
ea. v e have classes for all ages.
Communion service, baptism of chil
dren or adults and the reception of new
members will take place at the eleven
o clock hour, you are invited to our
The C. E. Fellowship hour at 6.45.
Topic, "Church Privileges and Obli
gations,'' Psalm 84.
At the 7:30 service the pastor will
speak on the very common yet always
up-to-date-subject, ""Service." Special
music by the chorus choir under the
direction of Mrs. Forshaw, both morn
ing and evening. j
held nearly every other office save
that of secretary. Judge Fits Gerald,
likewise. Is a past exalted ruler, hav
ing held that office for three terms be
fore becoming secretary in 1908. He
has served continuously as secretary
for more than 12 years.
With Judge Fits Gerald's resigna
tioa the lodge voted him a lilt mem
bership In recognition of his long ser
vice. He is cne of the veteran mem
bers of the Jocai -lodge, having joined
when the membership was about 50,
the senate from Michigan," the secre
tary declared, "the republicans could
not have organized the senate, could
not have packed the foreign relations
committee against the league of nati
ons; could not have packed the fin
ance committee against any reduc
tion in taxes, and could not have
packed other committees against any
legislation looking to the reduction of
the cost of living. By means of this
slender and corrupt majority, every
measure looking to world peace and
world stability and national develop
ment has been frustrated."
Church of the Redeemer.
Corner Alta and Johnson. Rev.
Baptist Churvh - A,1,eu uutiwo, rector. Hunaay
" Rev. W. 11. Cox. pastor. Phone ll7.iscnOT'" m-- morning service, 11
"Sunday morning Sunday school. Mr.!"' T. :. e.ven n . m" A
Y. M. Rilev. r,t sin Mh,.,. eoraiai invitation extendea to all.
'service, 11.-00, ubect"The Wonders
of Our God."
Sunday night B. Y. P. t Miss Ifin
ta Clark president. :0. Preaching
service 7:30, subject, "A Living Dog is
l etter Than a Dead Lion." Wednes
day night, 7:80. prayer and Bible
study. Tou are cordially invited to
worship with us. If you have not been
'to church for from 1 to 20 years make
a fresh start this week and bring your
friends and you will find a warm welcome.
First Church of Christ. Scientist,
holds services at tit 1-r Main street.
First stairway north of the Inland
Empire Bank.) Sunday services are
at 1 a- m. and at 8 p. m. The subject
of the lesson-sermon for Sunday Oct.
8, "Unreality." Sunday school starts
at 10 a. m.
A Wednesday evening meeting' which
Includes testimonials of healing, is
held at o'clock. The reading Room
which Is maintained at the same ad
dress la open to the public daily from
9 a. m. to 8 p. m., where the Bible and
authorized Christian Science literature
niay be read, borrowed or purchased.
BUT RALLIES TODAY
Local chalrmmen ror Adams, Athe
na and Weston were appointed Friday
afternoon by County Chairman J. N.
Scott, of the Near Bast Relief Com
mittee, on a trip to the east end. Mr.
Scott went today to Milton and Free
water to appoint chairmen for those
B. H. Jones, of Portland, field sec
retary of the Near Bast Relief Work,
came here this morning to assist in or
ganizing for the gathering of old
clothes for Armenian relief. He went
to Echo, stanfield, Hermiston and
Umatilla to place local people in
charge there and will return this even
Mrs, I l. Lieuallen, superintendent
of the Union Sunday School is in
charge at Adams, Mrs. Ralph B. He
Kwen, president of the Civic Club, is
handling the drive for Athena and
Mrs. Herman Goodwin, secretary of
the Saturday Afternoon Club, Is chair
man for Weston.
Bundles of old clothes In Pendleton
may be left either at the Christian
church. Bond's, Alexanders or the Peo
ples Wsrehouse. I
LONDON, Oct. -2. C. P.) fol
lowing sudden collapse last night.
Lord Mayor Terrence MacSwlnney re
covered early today and slept for sev
eral hours. This is the fifty first day
of the hunger strike, i
SERIES TO BE HELO
AT SCENE OF KILLING
HOMECOMING AT 0. A. C
CEXTRALIA, Wash.. 0I.' 2.
P.) Elaborate preparations' for
celebration Of Armistice l"v hrr. nnH
at Chehalis, Nov. 11, with parades of
service men and other features, are
being made by Grant Hodge post of
the American Iperinn it u i. nnnnnn
ed today by Commander Lloyd Dysart.
.nemuerawi oren K. 1-1XCUS post Of
Chehalis will join Centralla's veterans
In the ceremonies this year.' A pa
rade will be held at Chehalis In the
morning and at Centralia In the after
noon. Arrangements are being made
to hold services In front of the hall
from which the armistice day parade
was fired upon last year, -when four
veterans were killed.
bers of the city police force to hava
attained disquieting proportions, a
stringent ordinance, providing a 10
day jail sentence and a $100 fine, has
been drafted by City Prosecutor Hoop,
er and will be presented to the city
council at Its meeting next Monday,
he announced today. The ordinance
provides for searches of premises sus- i
peeled of housing violations of the
drug ordinance and . abatement , of
places where narratlc drugs are sold.
SPOKANE, Oct. 2. (A. T.) For
the purpose of curbing the narcotic
drug traffic here, declared by mem-
MKTAL WOHJtKRS SF7PTTR !
MILAN. Oct. 2. (A. P.) Agree.
ment on all questions remaining un
settled between the masters and men
growing out of the metal workers
movement was reached here after
three hours of discussion.
NINE CENT SUGAR IS
EXPECTED BY JANUARY
OREOON5 AORICULTUHAL COL-
LEGE, Corvallis, Oct. 2. The annual
alumni homecoming will be held the
week-end of the Oregon rxme, Novem
ber 20, the greater O. A C committee
has announced. The biggest and jol-
iiest celebration ever held in the his
tory of O. A. C. is also the plan off
those in charge
The annual bag rush between the I
sophomore and freshman, the pep"
rally- and freshman bonfire are part! I
of the schedule of events. The alumni I
will be entertained at the various fra
ternities and will be given an alumni f
luncheon. The varsity 0" dance in
the evening after the game is being I
planned. It is to be an elaborate af- f
fair this year, according to the com- j
m It tee, although the plans are not I
All fraternities and clubs will be
asked to cooperate with ttie greater O.
A. C. committee and announce the I
event to their own alumni. Fifteen I
A QUARTET OF OLD FAVORITES STILL C0L'G STRONG
SA NFRANCISCO, Oct. 2. (IT. P.)
Price declines in most stable com- I
modities with the exceotlon of saso- I hunt-red of the old grads are expected
to wend tneir way DacK to tne campus i
for a few days, to renew acquaint-f
ances, take part In the ' celebrations, ,
and look over the new crop of stu-1
dents. University of Oregon will send j
at least 001 as an escort to their foot
ball team according to the estimates f
Hrst Clirixtlsa (liarTa
Robert Lee Hussagarger, minister
Residence 104 Jackson, phone 665.
"The Spirit of the Disciples" will be
the theme of the Sunday morning sr
moa at the First Christian church. Bi
ble school will meet at at :45 a. m.,
followed by communion at 11 o'clock.
This congregation will resume the
regular Sunday evening hour of wor
rehlp. At 7:30 p. m. the minister will
deliver an addrexs to young people and
parents on the vital theme "is the
Young Man Safer" There will be
perl! music by McDonald's Orches
tra at this service, and the church
choir under Direotor Joseph N. Scott1 Frank J. Quinlan, who has been in
will sing at both the morning and even-charge of the Elks club alnce the
tag nlila (The ju'jiij liwfloome ojx-rSsf jot the-new building, on fri-
line and several food products are pre
dicted in a symposium formulated at
luncheon of San Francisco purchasing
agents today. W. B. Plumer, purchas
ing agent for the- California Packing
corporation, predicted nine cent sugar
It was predicted that butter will
doop lower after the first of the year
than it has been at any time since the
beginning of 1920.
CONTROL OF SENATE
: BOUGHT SAYS DANIELS
NEW B. P. O.E. SCRIBE
REID8VIM-E, X. C, Oct. 2. (A
p.) Asserting that the republican
party did not "win" control of the
Henate in 1918 but "bought it," Sec
retary Daniels declared in address to
day that "never before hve the hopes
and desires of the American people
been frustrated by purchase of con
trol in the senate."
The republican majority is "today
out on bail," Mr. Oaniels said, adding
that "as soon as the supreme court
acts, it will be in the penitentiary.
I f f "w E" . -
TAKING TOLL OF 54
TOKIO, Oct. 2. (U. P.) Fifty-
four persons were killed, according tof
best available figures today In a ty
phoon which swept Tokio and the har
bor of Yokohama yesterday.
t. S. HAS 105 MTMilONSL
WASHINtiTON, Oct. t. (U. P.)-
The 1920 census will show the popula-
tion of the United States about 10S.-I
750,000 If the rate of Increase shown I
In the count so far Is sustained, ac
cording to the census bureau. With
the count nearly complete, the popu-
latior of 1920 shows an increase of 161
per cent over that of 1910. when the!
"But for to aureus of a seal ia total was
NEW TORK It Is not always Qnorstr
the new show, or even tba show
that stay longest on Broadway,
that wins tba best honors. Her
are four old favorites of the new
season, Ppper left Florence
Darling to the Midnight Rounder
at the Century Promenade: right
Helen Wolcott, who has been
starring In The Hottentot";
lower left Grace La Rua In
'Dear Ma"; lower right Vlr
glnia. O'SrieA.oa teBr.JBSttaV
V : a,T
' i i