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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1920)
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...,);,Ui;i;:,.,.,i. "pjatt'tASt'ORSOOaffAS, PSmETDfiftlftQir,. NOVEMBER 6, 1020.
Ah Underwear style
for every gownfrom
tailordd suit to
(Kai. OroBoninn Bpocliil.)
A r A Ms. Nov. 8. Mr. iind Mrs. J.
n hhiii.s. on John ana Komna
vt,M-viu,.n -li.rt VniiniHiluy for Ca.or-
i.ia n-h..v nrn iruliiir to motor throuKn.
They are gol"S to Jloro first to visit
with Mrs. Hula's brother, Will Morrl-
i.ur. n (n rullfnrnlfL. Mr.
ami Mrs. Hales will be greatly nusnco
hir th minmiinltv of Aduiiis for the
winter and hope tney wm "J"f -3
.3 1 ; v i ! j
And the test for the price, no mat
ter whafthe price.
4'. .J fxx
Better merchandise, greater value-giving and deeper interest in serv
ing than in selling these are the points that have given our Store its
Every type of Overcoat is here including yours. You'll he pleased
with the extensive and selected assortment, whether your demand be
for dress, warmth, utility or motoring.
THEY ARp ALL REDUCED IN PRICE ABOUT 20 PER CENT.
miMMMHiiintif nimtf " TTfftftiftttitttttttitt
..' i . ; . , '
1 (. '
imtCIVl ..IT PAYff TO TRADE!
l nn.l Mrs .Tn ff 11110 IUmiiy w"
motored to Wards, California, a snon
,., i,ro now In Nevada. 1 no 1
report the roads muuuy anu wiuy
motorhiK on to California. t
Dan Mclntyre of Montana, was
.. . -..a n,-,f,Ai1 tn Ad. ra
Hnnn pinn r riuay uiiu d,
V. I- , ... llolW
auis on 110 iv. .
m r 1 n.ikor ana Mrs. v
McColium and children were guests of
i h'iii u.,v..r ,,n the ranch near
hi... r-fcnrio.. rnnnls is dlstrlbut-
, v.n rmni nnsters for the
tlipi . . . - r
t..i iv.iriuol Seattle is me
.riinat nf his mother. Mrs. U M, Wat-
onrf tin. Wallace Nelson ana
son, Marshal, of Idaho, are the guests
of his mother, Mrs. U M. Wat run and
suter. Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Mnrnuls,
and attondod church In Adams Sun
day. Miss Zola Keene was an Athena vis
itor Friday. 1
Kuiiiv.in Rnimer of Tendleton, was
U. lama CMltflV.
i f on.i Mr. if. chrtstonner anu
daughter Martha, motored to Adams
u. r,,,V,llor nf wat a UIUI,I
motored to Adams Friday with a load
nf fi.pnitnre for James Lieuallen Jr.. to
furnish his new house.
ti, Porint-np of Pullman. Wash.,
nf Adams. Is the
guest of his daughter, Mrs. Bert Klrby.
. I n'aclf rn,l. I
Crunk Mnrlow and brother. Bert
vfortnu, urn In Pendleton Tuesday.
T. A. Lieuallen and Otis Lieuallen
motored to Pendleton Wednesday.
, Twn Inches of snow fell on weetnes-
hv niirht and contlnuod raining on
ti liirfio. nf iha Adams common!- 1
ty and Baptist church, who served
lunch on election'day In the Kttcnen 01 1
the city hall, took In ISO. whlcn win 1
rn tn oav on the new piano lately 1
hv Ha AdnmM community.
A cow belonging to John Oelss while
roT.inir in the old hotel yard, tell in
an ii d sewer and was almost com
pletely covered. Miss la Blake was
1,. ii varrl ndlnlnlng the hotel and
i.,.r,i th row' call. When she saw
the cow in the sewer, sho notlflod tho
1 role and all the men in Auams as-
.IvtoH In pTtricatins her.
Kill Crcsler returned to Adams alter
flelitseelng in Pendleton and Pgrt-
v.- nnrt Mrs. Nelson motored to
Pendleton Friday to see the movies.
smn nf the bui Ul ne material nr-
li.l In Adams Friday for L. L. Llcu-
a.lc'.i's new house.
VEHICULAR JUNE IS
STARTED UNDER HUDSON
NEW YOP.K. Nov. fi. (A. P.)
Construction of a vehicular tunnel
under the Hudson Kiver between Now
York and Jersey City Is underway.
Engineers exoect to oaplete the
structure by 1924. The cost, estimat
ed at J29,000,000, is to be borne equal
ly by the two" stares. Shore works, in
cluding shafts and approaches, will
require 18 months to construct, after
which actual work of boring under
the river is to begin.
I Continued congestion at the ferries
'hftween New York and New Jersey
prompts the belief of tunnel engineers
that 6,600,090 motor and horse-drawn
conveyances will use the tube in 1924
with traffic Hhowins a steady Increase
reaching an annual figure of 22,000,.
000 vehicles by 1943. Tolls based on
thn forrv rates will be levied for 20
ears to pay for the tube, and then it
would be free for tho use of all.
Four driveways, two in ca!h direc
tion, will be nrovided. A sidewalk,
two feet In width, also Is planned. Tho
tunnel, comprising twin cast-iron tuh.o
each with an external diameter of 23
feet will ho si feet wldor than the
Pennsylvania Railroad tubes 'under the
Hudson East Klvers.
Traffic blockades, now common on
ferries, would be orecluded by provid
ing at each end of the tube derrick-
equipped trucks to take stalled auto
mnhiioa in tnw. Three driveways in
each direction will be furnished on the
annroachea. because slight inclines
there are expected to slow down the
mnvnmunt of the hehicular tunnel.
Ventilation to rid the tunnel of
carbon monoxide gases from automo
Mio Avhmiiit. will hn furnished by
four large shafts and also by an air
due), under the roadway ana an ex
haust above. Bmoky vehicles circulate
nolsonous cas freely in closed places
but chemists working on the tunnel
ventilation system estimate that at the
highest point of saturation there will
be only 3 1-2 parts of camon nwno
vi,t tn in (inn nu.rt of air In the lube
It requires 8 parts of tho gas to 10,000
parts of air, they figurea, 10 five
man a headache.
1 . '
', i .
M . f '1 I . il
Not so many years ago we used to put on our
winter flannels on the 10th of November And
we took them off on the 10th of May- We had
just two kinds, heavy weight and light weight,
and we wore the same style every day regard
less of oute clothes. .-
But dress materials have gotten thinner and
softer. Blouses have become transparent
Skirts have grown narrower and narrower.
Necks are cut lower, sleeves shorter.
And no two frocks are made alike. You may
go shopping in the morning in a cloth gown that
fastens clear to your chin. And that very after
noon you'll have tea in a diaphanous crepe, cut
low in front and with almost no sleeves.
Obviously one can't get along any more with
one kind of underwear for winter and one for
summer. There must be a suit for every gown
one has. .
You can scarcely come to the end of style's in
which Carter's Knit Underwear is made. A low
necked, elbow sleeved, or sleeveless model for
the slim, satin afternoon gown. A high or
Dutch necked, long sleeved, ankle length suit for,
the tailored gown. And for the evening frock
with fitted bodice and bouffant skirt a soft,
sheer suit of silk or lisle with delicate ribbon
shoulder straps. It comes with a plain tailored
band top or with the Carter double crocheted
edging. And if you prefer a narrow tape over
your shoulder, you can have it instead of tne
ribbon straps. ; '
A special knitting makes the Carter fabric
unusually elastic. It stretches out with every
movement so that you never feel it pulling or
binding anywhere. But its pecuharlyt springy
, texture makes it slip back to its original form
and keeps it from getting loose and baggy at
wrist or ankle. Keeps it from wrinkling around
the tops of your shoes or under your corset.
The Cater fabric is so soft and fine that even
the warmest winter suits are never stuffy or
bulky. No matter what model you buy, no i mat
ter what weight, you are sure that it will be
comfortable, that it will stay soft and white as
' long as it; lasts. . .
See the new Carter styles that this store has
for women, children and infants. In all weights
of cotton, silk, lisle, merino and wool.
W i i inn i
LATE JOHN REED WAS
FIRST SOVIET AGEW
OLCOTT ASKS HARDING
HAt,EM, Nov.'. 6. (A. P.) Gover
nor Olcott yesterday wrote Senator
1 1 aril i ii tr uhklns him to alinolnt a
western nian as secretary of the inter
ior. He mentioned no name.-
t IV fi"ViM,J yf'?!tWi!S!u. "'
wa.siii.(;tox ri:irr to Ki rtopi:
TACOMA., Wn., Nov. 6. (A. P.)
First Washintton apples ever trans
ported direct from Pugot 8ound by
steamer direct to Europe left here re
cently on the Dutch steamer KemdIJk.
Tho cargo Included 22,000 boxes of
LONDON", Nov. 6.-s(A. P.) John
RfWl Dnrllunil lU-oDnn ...rllr.r ...l.n
died recently was the first agent the
itcns uticmptca to establish In Amerl
ctin and took a prominent part In the
activities of the "Third Communist In
ternationale" hold In Moscuw In July.
Tho Associated Press correspondent
who recently crossed Russia talked to
t?lf,l Dl lh. ttnUhnvlls fr.rnltrt, nm..A
in Moscow the day boforo Iho sessions
hrirfin. Ttnnr! ntuteri thilt ha wua nn.
of the first accredited American dole-
Kates to the 'Third Jnternatlonalc."
(Jt has been stated that Itced was
elected by Russians , In Moscow to
"represent American communlsls In
During tho first session Reed ninde
Himech on n rrnrrsent;itlVA nf tlm
Anii'rlcan cotnniunlst party. He toid
nf the work of tho communlsls In Am
erica and of what he considered the
wrongs In the American system of
Early this year Rood attomptod to
return to the Tolled h'talcs, but vol
arrcstod by Finnish authorities us a
bolshevik agent, and was confined In
prison In Finland for three months. I
Ho had attempted to travel through T
Finland on seaman's papers, but L
forned American passport which he
carried, evidently for emergency use,
mivo him away. Diamonds valued at
IJO.OO which Reed carried were con
fiscated by the Finnish government.
After tho prison term he wai deport
ed to Russia. Reed's recent deith wub
due to typhus. , - '
iMHi TKAMM Pl I-Ij OIU3
VICTORIA, B. C,, NoV.'ff-(A. P.)
HIkIi cniile ore, worth more than
one million dollars,' wilt bo' carried
over snow trail by dog learns thla;
winter from tho Premier nilno near
dtownrt, It. C, to tidewater to be ship
ped to tho smelt ers. nccorains to . ,
C. Winkler, Htcwart operator who was
hern rncniillv Thn HnlT teams Will
oarry about 3.000 pounds of the or
over the trails.