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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1921)
' u .DAILY EAST OREOONIAM, PENDLETON, OREGON, TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 1$ 1021
1 " TEN PAGES
ii jae vLu
Ever Held in Pendleton
OFFERING THE VERY BEST MERCHANDISE THERE IS TO BE HAD. Don't confuse our goods
with unknown "take-a-chance" stuff so often offered by so-called cheap stores. You'll find here Quality.
Merchandise, the kind you'll be proud to wear and own and you'll also fiud that, Quality coifeideretl,
our prices are far below competition. Ev ery article in our store (except contract goods) is reduced to
bedrock price. IT WILL PAY YOU TO LOOK HERE BEFORE YOU PART WITH YOUR MONEY.
Ours is the greatest stock in Pendleton, the best assorted, the newest. Now is the time to buy and save.
' ANOTHER WELCOME ANNOUNCEMENT
PHOENIX SILK HOSIERY
(The kind that wears and gives real satisfaction) radically
No. 368 Full fashioned, pure silk, splendid weight, black
and brown, has been $2.50, now reduced to the pair 2.00
(And no war tax).
Nov 365 Pure silk boot hose in black, brown and white,
has been $1.50, now reduced to the pair $1.19
Always Sno-wn fhr. itsjjj Cleaiilihess
tU i . B W -1 wr Mr at., -r-- n rWTt, t T 1
nil v flanitarv Groccrv
Phca15. . R .Other Ppa.rrnentsCall 22.
Finnan Haddie, can ; 40c
Salmon, can . . . . 25c and 50c
Salmon, Royal Chinook, can 40c
Salmon, pink, can 25c
Clam Chowder, can 20c
Chili Con Carne, can 20c
Chicken, Purity Cross, can 90c
Soup, Campbells, can 15c
Sardines, can 15c to 30c
Crab Meat, can ... . . , 70c
Lobster, can 40c to 75c
Clams, soft shelled, whole, can 35c
TICKETS ARE ON SALE NOW AT OUR WRAPPING
DESK FOR "THE BIRD OF PARADISE" ;
Oregon Theatre, Jan. 12th.-
In addition to the already Extraordinary Reductions on all
merchandise we are very pleased to announce that
PENDLETON WOOLEN MILL -
Ir.dian Robes now reduced to $13.50
' . . -
Men's and Women's Bathrobes reduced to $25.00
Fancy Bed Robes and Couch Covers reduced to. . .'.". $20.00
Go-Cart Robes reduced to i $4.00
Every piece in dark or
light colors selling to 45c,
reduced to the vard. . 18c
Extra Heavy White Out
ing Flannel, was 50c yard,
special the yard 25c
Gray, tan and white in the
famous Nashua make.
Size 68x80, regular $4.50,
on sale at $2.89
Size 64x76, regular $3.75,
on sale at $2.19
Wool Batts, full double
bed size, cheese cloth cov
ered, were $7.50, clear
ance price $4.98
Cotton Batts, 3 lb. rolls,
large size, quality Apollo,
were $2.00, clearance
Just the thing for chil
dren's and women's wear,
absolutely fast colors.
Plain colors and fancies,
G5c grade on sale at the
Your choice of any piece
of best standard grade 3G
in. PERCALES in our
stock formerly selling to
45c, at the yard . 25c
Pequot Sheets, size
81x91) extra large and
fine, were $3.75, each $2.15
Wcarwell Sheets 81x90,
were $3.00, now each $1.89
Moclifs Sheets, size
72x90, were $2.85, now
Sheeting, 10-4 standard
grade bleached, was $1.15,
cn sale, the yard. . . 58c
Sheeting, 9-4 standard
grade bleached, was $1.10,
on sale, the yard. .... 55c
Sheeting, 8-4 standard
grade bleached 4Sc
r, - - .. i' i
Romper Cloths about same- weave as Devon
shire cloth, 27 inches wide, 50c quality, on sale;
the yard ' 35c;
3no Peoples warehouse
Ml4pEinr,..PAVs to tr ape ECFTy
J All Wool Army Blanket, weighs 4 1-2 lbs, was;
$11.50, on cale, each . $7,651
AH INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
ubttshe4 Datijr end Scmi-Weklr at
Pendleton Oregon, by the
EAST OKEGON1 AN PL'BUSHINO CO.
Entered at the postoffice at Pendle
ton. Oreeon, aj aecond-ciasr mail
ON BALE IN OTHER CITIES
imperial Hotel Newa Stand, Portland.
ON KILE AT
Chicago Bureau. 903 Security BulMfnff.
Wanhfnuton. D. C, Bureau 601 Four
teenth Street, N. W.
Ncaiktf mf Ike Aaaoelated Prraa.
Tua Associated Preaa in exclmively
enutitrd to the use for republication of
all newa digpatchea credited to it or
not otherwise credited In this paper
and alo Uie local newa published rein.
Dally, one year, by mail
Daily, six months, by mail...
Dxily, three months by mail
any, one month by mail
aily, one year by carrier ....
aily, six months by carrl-f
aily, three months by carrier..
aily. one month, by carrier
emi-W'eekly, one year, by mail 2.00
eml-Weekiy, six months, by mail 1.00
eml-Weekly, three months by mail .SO
ALL FOR A DOG
W HEX IVj; WAS JMJhT
(By Frank L. Stanton.)
Ijovc, the magician, such wonders can do.
Sweetheart'. A song, and a supper, and you!
Love lifts his hands h la saying the grace.
But he only gives thanks for the light of your face!
And the light of your eyes, and your tressess unrolled,
The wavy-wild IreBses thai ripple In sold!
Ivp-f the mugiciuit. eu h wonders can do!
Whisper the sweet words he whispered to you!
" Love the bleak shores where the black tempests beat
Fly In the freedom of singing-birds, sweet!
KUsiitg your trepses and holding your hand,
From the Night to the Light of Love'e beautiful land."
Copyrighted for tho East Oregonlan I'ub. Co.
A CASE WHERE WESTERN STATES SHOULD PULL
through their representatives, that this state is a state with a
Lovernment ef Americans, by Americans and for Americans and
that Americanism is the predominant asset of its citizenry."
There are sections of the state where Japanese colonization
has already proceeded to such an extent that trouble is threat
ened. The difficulty is nothing compared with what it will be
in a few years if firm action is not taken. California is taking
measures to protect herself and such action will drive the col
onists 4nto the northwest if we do not close the door.
Sentiment throughout the west is general that Japanese must
be excluded. The issue is the same from Washington to Texas
and these states should stand together in defense of the west
Vigorous action by the western states is made imperative b.'
the indifference of the east. People in the east do not under
stand the subject. It does not conrror.t them directly as it does
our western states. It is freely commented by eastern newspa
pers that California has been radical in legislating upon this
subject. Californians are regarded as jingoes and as willing to
fndanger war because of a local issue. But it must be granted
that California has had first hand experience with this menace
tnd a region that so faces a race problem w the truest judge as
lo the remedy. The Japanese problem may be a Pacific coast
affair at present but it will become a national affair if the evil
Is not checked. The quickest way to insure peace with Japan
in to settle this matter while the case is simple. Let the Japan-
rse continue to iiock to our snores ana tne ume win come wnen, which wealth can serve'
u armayoeinevHame. , And if indeed, the text of her will reveals the depth of her
n'.niuiinUCMo. mimL (-v t VaC... : iieart and the srnno nf Vor rmmonif.. ...ui. .. '.. ..
tci- tuc uuiicu uitiito iiitiuuci ux uic iauc ui xabiuiia V, 1 .mucwui.jr v xictt, a piliaDie Ille it WaS
our course wouia De easy, ine league covenant recognizes tne ; Zixzzzszjl lLl"z ri" lulie ,oss 13 ner death.
light ot a nation to regulate its immigration as it wishess. It is
treated as a domestic matter and Article 10 wou'.d stand as a
bar against an offensive attitude toward us by Japan. If we
had ratified the peace treaty congress would then be free to pro
Ar OREGON woman who recently died left by her will her
entire estate, valued at several thousand dollars, for the
support of a pet dog.
Affection for animals is a most commendable feeling but
i-nen it is carried to sucn an extent it passed into the realm of
It is idle to comment uporfthe inane folly of bequeathing a
fortune to a dog but one cannot but sneculate unon tho rkwn.
i ttr of a woman who could carry her love for a household pet to
j such a ridiculous extreme.
I In all her life was there nothing above a-dog that had en
deared itself to her? Was there no kinfolk, no friend who had
; caught her heartstrings? And if her life had been so empty and
j barren that there was no human being dear enough to her to
! ciaim some consideration in the final disposition of her worldly
wealth, was the compass of her sympathies so narrow that there
was nought in all the world that appealed to them but the wel
I tare of a poor, dumb brute?
j Was there nothing else that she would have her riches serve
when there is so much misery that money can alleviate, so nv
Phurches handicapped in their noble mission through lack of
i funds, so many schools that heed endowments! fr 'i,,-n, it..
cause of education, so many thousands of worthy purbosea
SCOTT'S HLtTI'ul..',. Jan. U.
(A. !'.) . Wruu Is betU-ved.to be tho
first children's church in Nebraska
was organized h'rre yesterday with n..
enrollment of 1.T5 members,'
uiiucr 12 years old.
From ths preacher' down to usher
(ill the officers will le children. The
church Is sponsored ty th JHethodlat
Episcopal denomination,- , t .
JACK FROST IS GUEST
AT MEACHAM FOR WEEK
IN HIS message to the legislature Governor Olcott struck
the correct note on the Japanese question.
"In my opinion steps should be taken by means of
proper legislation to curb the growth of the Japanese colonies in
Oregon ; to preserve our lands and our resources for the people
of our own race and nationality. ' I believe the ultimatum should
to issued that it is the sense of the people of Oregon, speaking
h'bit such immigration and the'mikado would be helpless in the!
But we did not join the League of Nations and we must!
therefore shape our course accordingly. We must settle the' Mi-vrtnu tT7TTv, i
, ... T , , . ' ... . , ., . M LAfriiAJi, Jan. 11. Oiarles Hurt-
quarrel with Japan direct. Ave are in position to do this. In- son went to i-endieton Monday on
lernational law is upon our side and we have an unquestioned ; business.
moral Ticrht to sav who shall nass our cates. We have a nam '. and Mrs. xuiph svhnefer went
sufficient to impress the island kingdom if they do not wish to'"1 I',;n"l"l';"i Tuesday, ins mother i
I . r ' very low with pneumonia.
ic-k uie iuic vi mason govern. j 1Mon J)lnBOI1 returnrd to La
ine uregon legislature snouui take some action showing '(ramie Monday to tuke up her school
that this state is squarely opposed to Japanese immigration and ' wm k-
land ownership. If ,we fail to show our hand the east is likely : J' ,I' T"5' wn" a bunlness vlHl,or ln
lo interpret our position wrongly. We cannot afford to let the' Ai'nrwaThere visum old
country think the Pacific coast is divided upon the subject. time friends the last few du). ,
Hd nnd Tom Lawson are here from
Kamela visiting their brother, Steve
Ifurdelt Itoss loft Sunday night for
Portland lo attend school.
Tho weatlier at Meacham Is fine for
work. There Is two feet of snow and
sIoiMins is good. Sni.vthe-IiOiierg.tn
t'o have '10 tennis nt work haulimr
Jack frost is a Mnaeham vlslinr
and presented us with nm .,.. i.
-Miss Fern McCollough from Kcho Is
uimt trie operator. She has taken
Mr. Uiown's plnoe.
Jli.ss I rare Hnrker lias been In I'en
dleton the last few days vialllng her
Miss Myrtle Jones went to Tangent,
ic, lo spend the winlcr.
MISSISSIPPI RIVER IS
, DRAGGED FOR AIRPLANE
TIPTON VILLI), Tenn.V j'an.'l 1." (A.
I.) A searching party dragging tho
Mississippi river Iab . night located
what is believed to b the wreckage of
the hydro-airplane reported lost yes
terday with (leorge Simpson, pilot, and
Charles Fisher, mechanician.
(irappllng hooks caught ln a sub.
merged object but no attempt nns
made to raise It ns was thought In the
event It was tho plane the bodies or
the men.whlch ure presumed to have
"eon caught In the wreckugs might
he released and float nwny.
REQUEST RETENTION OF
S. A. CONSUL ON PACIFIC
S A V ' FIA NCISCt. J .T n . 1 1 . ( X.
r.) ISenuoKts ot tho Portland and
Soattlo chambers of comniemt that
Honicio H. Caceres, Argentine consul
general of Pan Frailelscii. be retained
on tho 1'aclflc Coast on nrooutil of liis
services In building up trd. between
the roast nnd the Argemlp republlo
have been referred by ttiei Argentine
nioBssHfior at Washington to lluenos
Aires, Onesrers iiiiftoiMu ed" today.
I'liese re.,uests follow a similar one by
tho S3in Franclsro chamber of com
merce. The Argentine government had
I roposed to transfer him to New Zca
land to take charge of a newlv created