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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (March 14, 1921)
DAILY EAST OXEGOniAN. PENDLETON, OREGON, MONDAY EVENING, MARCH 14
r m rs. , m
j wice is
H 4 .
S r k
weetness of tow 'price sieves'' equals
bitterness of poor quality' :
r- 'J f
nuns- hi t J . m
We. have just
ceived a full line
and sandals which
are the best for the
price, no matter what
Child Brown Kid
Scuff er 3 to 5A
Child Black Kid
scuf f er 3 to 51.,
Child Brown Elk
scuffers, 5 to 8,
price ....... $2.50
Child Black Elk
scuffers, 5 to 8,
Child Brown Elk
scuffers S1 to.
11, price. .... $2.75
Child Black Elk
scuffers, 8 to .
11, price $2.75
Youth's Brown Elk
Sandals, lV2 to
, 2, price ....". $3.50
Infant's Drown I-Ut Sandals
S 1-1 to & 1-2, price f I.OO
Child Brown Elk Sandals 5
to a, price $1.50
CMM Cream Elk Sandals, 5
. to . price K1.50
Child Brovm Elk Sail.-U,
1-2 to II. price . . . I.T3
Child's Cream Elk Sandals
1-2 to 11, price . . . I.7S
Mit-ses Broun Elk Sandals,
II 1-3 to 2, prior . . . S2.no
MIi- Cream Elk Sandals,
' II I- to 2. prit-e. . . $2.00
Women' linmn Elk San
dals, 2 1-2 to 8, pr. 2.50
Eound in Uie main shoe de
partment on tlie balcony.
lis .18. ' v- 5! ''-', PiduLP , :
PTtnrfi ";79i (,i I Ml v .v, ,j
FOR THE CIIILLY NIGHTS OF SPRING
A lightweight between season coat used to be .regarded
as an extravagance. Now it is looked upon as a neces
sity, and no woman considers her wardrobe complete
without one. v .
Here you will find a display of coats that should
prove highly interesting to you. Numerous charming
and effective models are offered in a range of materi
als, patterns and lengths and shades. Some are strict
ly and severely tailored; others are in elaborate styles.
All are charming and becoming and reflect-the new
value period. Box effects, sport models, in polo cloth,
jersey, tricotine, velour, etc. . .
Priced from $17.50to $73.50
will be all the go
This Spring and Summer Says Fashion.
"NEW" is the best way to describe these beautiful
wraps which depend greatly upon their collars and
sleeves for individuality. This characteristic is clever
ly expressed in all our wraps. Originated in fabrics of
authentic style value and service giving qualities ren
ders them especially appealing and adaptable to the
.most discriminating woman seeking an ultra modish
wrap. Materials of velour, Bolivia, silvertone, etc-" ' '
Priced from $23.75 to $95.00
mOMJOQ GREATEST bHPARtMlKt SIHSZ
VL:'-a;;jwMtmx rr pays to tbape IM3.'r:7
We are supplied with wonderful
stocks of new merchandise,. We invite
This store is here to serve you. Make
it your store. It will pay you.
1. Prices are coming
' They Oocllneil for 14 yean
oftor tho Civil Vir unil wo
Imd (food tlme.i. They de
clined In lCuropo for 3l
years Rfter the wnrs of
' Nupoleon and the people
wore prosperous. .More
icul prosperity can exist
durlnff tt Ioiik period of
ilecllnlnw eosts thun diirlnK
a lonir period of boom
prosporlly for the pro
ducer, not for the specula
2. Business is getting
on a normal basis.
The country has been on
non-eompetltlve" bufhu Io
ninml linn been tureiifor
than miiiply. When busl-nes-i
1h BKiiln oil a competi
tive hiislu, luhor, euplliil, .
nml mnnopeincnt will bo .
3. There is less specu
lation. Kasy profits are belli eli-
tniiiAt.Ht 'AVht'n th fullis
and fm torlen lci;ln to oper
ate to capacity, there will
be a real business revival
nml not u speculative liut
nl.i. 4. People are going to
They realize that they mimt
produce more. They know
Unit t the tlnro of hlith
wukpii nnd low production
la pant. It In production
thiit makes for Rood tHnea.
5. Europe needs the
things we make.
In a short time the conn
tried ovVmeaa will be able
to nrraiiRe crediu thut will
permit them to buy from
um the thlnts they need.
' TIiIb will be a big fuctor In
6- Much construction
work is necessary.
. The rallroad are worn to
bedrock. W are five
year behind on buildings
Of all kind. Condition
are' different from those In
1S73 and 1S9S. Then the
country required time to
catch up with the many
new thing provided. Now
many things munt be pro
vided to meet our heedH.
7. There is an abund
ance of raw ma
terials. America 1st rich In the
crude materials needed In
manufacturing. They will '
be ready for use afl soon aa
capital, labor and manoge
ment are ready for them.
8. There is plenty of
This la one of the most Im- '
pnrtant elements In pros
perity. Iteporta from the
most reliable dources show
that the efficiency of la
lor Is Increasing.
9. Capital and credit
will soon be abund
ant. A year arm tho banking
situation' and credits were
strained. Today the fi
nancial situation Is lmprov.
Infr every week.
10. Railroads are in
A year apo tho railroads
were unable to meet the
demands made upon them.
Today they nrc handling
a tremendous business ef
ficiently. They are plan
ning to spend millions of
dollars for improvement.
il 1 .
lf:1 rr i I ,
i a i 1 1 i i i
- L l' ELLA IIAOLliND - i"
I.uella Haglund, 4. In closely
guarded to prevent kklnippln
whlle her futher. John lluglund of
Montana, and her. Krnndtnoiher.
Mrs. Karre KgKO of Sioux Falls. ,
N. V., fight la the courts-for poi-'
session of her. LuelU's mother
died when the i'"'d waa bora and
t'ae (randparei. tilsed her.
EXTENSIVE PLANS MADE -TO
UTILIZE CAMP KNOX
mill in HOLD GREATER LOYALTY fN
- THEIR MATING THAN DOES AMERICAN MAN
.' WASIIIX&TOX, March li (Ralph
H. Turner, f. P. 8taff Correspondent) I
I oes the American woman hold
Kreater loyalty and love for the Ami
tncn man than the American man'
1im for the American woman? j
41.7 per cent of the population. The
American. British and all the Teuton
ic and Slavic clement combined
compria only 11.8 per cent of the to
I lut the most Interesting phase of
the report is rtie summary which in-
I prevailing among the Americans.
Jll KdJeiUi. jiiJrcur niaiiicu juij
Japanese, showing more racial allegi
ances than any other race In the is
lands. , . '
The Korean woment without excep
tion, married Korean men. The wom
en of no other race iii Hawaii had a
like record for loyalty to their own
men. Most Hawaiian men marry Ha
wailans, but the native women marry
Why does the, American won
IMntf in a land peopled by all the dlcates to what extent these various
ruriM, Insist upon marrying- the Ara-jracial groups fuse through intermar
erlcan man, whereas the American iriage. .
man is only half as eager to choose j . "If a rapid fusion taking: place
one of hta own nationality for his life 'in this manner," gays the report, "the
mate? (Territory of Hawaii will be looked
a These questions are suggested by a J upon as being unique In thin, namely,
n port made public here today, on (that a new race of people would be In
rynditions In Hawaii. But the cold. ; process of creation. If, on the other
M ovale reports emanating from a gov
rnoient printing office don't attempt
Ji answer such queries.
' Bill still there's a touch of romance
in this tnwuiiim rpnflft r.ra . ...
the 1 epartiiient of the Interior, for
il shows strange conditions of life that
j levsll In the "l'aradlse of the f'aci
iic" the South Bea iKhtnd group
wlier there Is probably one of the
greatest racial mixture tbe world h:ui
ever seen, even thoueh all these peo
j lew live onder the American flug.
!vt down midway in the Pacific,
With sis days and 2,000 miles separat
ive: her from her nearest neighbor.
hand, racial groups maintain group
solidarity and manifest no chemical
affinity,' then we shall doubtless wit
ness a struggle In tho future for su
Here it points out that In the peri
od which the Investigation covered,
only half of the American men in the
island, married American women, but
practically all of the American wom
en married men of (their own nation
In .numerical order, American men
married Americans. Portuguese. Cau
casian -Hawaiians, Hawaiian, British,
Germans, Chinese-HawaJians, and
Creely outside their own race.
The conclusion is that "all the ra
ces except the Korean and Japanese
are fustng rapidly through lntermar
riafre, but the Japanese group is main
taining its racial distinctiveness."
Super-luff iciency. , -
"What impresses me; most about
the American people," said the visit
ing Knglishman,. "la tho way it rises
to an emergency."
"To . te! the' truth," confessed the
American, host, "we rather surprised
ourselves during the war."
"I wasn't thinking of that," .Inter
rupted. the Englishman, "I was think
ing of the way you all learned to
brew your own beer as soon as the
breweries were shut down." New
hfork Sun. "
First Picture of Hardings at White6 House
t llule Hawaiian group does not 'Porto H leans.
ijust Itself so readily to the flow of) Only thirteen American
if ' i
Jmnian currents us her uncle on the,thre American women married Asi
ii.. Inland. jaties; fifteen American men married
The ouWandlng feature of Hawaii's ifhinese-Hawallans; and 223 Amer-
e-'uialion is the nature of her popula
tion. This population, totaling ;6J,.
1. Is divided Into four groups:
Asiatlcs Japanese, Chinese, Kore
Jlniiiui f fawalisns. Caisaal
an Haaaiisne and Asiatie-liawailana.
ltMts- I'rtufuese, Spaniards and
1' no Iticaiui.
Aniertimua, llrltish, liusslana, Ger.
ri .us, tslo,
of tbis t nl population, ! percent
ii'icniul, the Japanese icaillnf wit It
lean men married women of Hawaiian
The 11 American women who did
not wed American men married in
order, British, CaucaMan-Hawaiians,
Germans, Hawaiian, Portuguese. The
figures also show that:
Most Germans married others than
Germans, preferring Americans.
Most Hpanish men married Spanish
women, although Spanish .- women
married freely outside their nation
ality a condition opposite from that
; ' b
; i ' H
IN'MANAPOLIfl. Mnrch'TI. (A.
P.) Kxtensive plans for . utilizing
Camp Knox, Kentucky, for an actlvo
season of military training during the
coming summer are now being for-
mulnted by the. staff at Fort Hen la-
mill Harrison, headquarters of the
Fifth Corps Area, commanded by llaj.
(len. George W. Itead. Th plant in.
elude courses of Instruction for the na.
tlonal guard. . foe reserve offloera
i tralninr rnrni iiniftf 'fnf brtltlev nlt
'and for civilians. ' -
All these plans nre dependeht upon
approprhulons by the congress. .
Cumps fur members of reserve offi
cers training corps units will be held
from June 16 to July 27. Attendance
at the Infantry enhip will be limited to
"""tinB itb iiiHiiuiiuiin i uie ruurm
and Fifth corps area. The fifth corpa
area Includes Indiana. Ohio', Kentucky,
and West Virginia. "The fourth corpa
urea Includes Tennessee, Xorth Caro
lina, Pouth Carollnn, Louisiana. Miss
issippi, Alabama, Georgia and Florida.
Thcfe will also be an artillery camp
for members of all artillery units lo.
catod at Harvard. Yale. (Princeton.
I Cornell, Virginia, military Institute,
I Alabama, polytcch. Institute Purdue.
Culver, Ohio state, I'nlversity of Chl-
cago, Lnlversity of Illinois l.'nlveruily
! of Wisconsin, Iowa stale. Lilfverslty o(
I .Missouri, Colorado, Agricultural col
j lege, agricultural anil mechanical col
lege of Texas, University of Odlaho,
. ma, Inland Hlanfot l. University of
j 1'tah and Oregon agricultural collogo.
Commencing onuly t and ending
September 4 all the national. guard of
the firth corps area will attend for pe
riods of two weeks for each organiza
tion. In addition thero will be a regi
ment of artillery from Missouri and a
batallnn of artillery from Iowa.- If" Is
proposed that the nntlonal guard unit
ed engage In practical training of a
nuturo which cannot ho given, at their
homo stations. ' -
It Is proposed that there also b a
month's camp for citlwns between ths
ages of 18 and 45: These men will be
iKiaded and assigned according to pre
' vlous military experience ' and then
ii ' tt m S'ven courses or Instruction with a "
v. ., view to Including lis
' vit-w iu jnciunmg as meat a nrnnnr.
Hnilroad wages will fall In proportion ttou an possible of practical field work
to the drop of the. cost of living, but
the slashes In the rail wages will not
necessarily bring down the railroad
rates, Daniel Willard, president of (he
Ufltlmore & Ohio, declared In an In
Increased business must first be
realined before the rates can be reduc
ed he said. The present freight move-
) ment shows a decrease of 30 to 40 per
Cf nt over last summer, he stated.
' This Is the first picture of rreslds.t Harding and Mrs. Harding "at borne" at tie White Hoa'r.
It taken Immediately after they bad returned from Uie inftuf umiac M U3 bow regUwU oX Uo
! COLLEGE GIRLS LIKE
'HASH AND 'PRUNES
WEIXESIjF.T, Mass., March 14.
(if. P.) Hash and prunes made fa
mous by boarding houses are nmong
the favorite dishes of the girls at Wel
Mrs. Charlotte S. Whlton, who buys
the food for the college dining halls,
declares that If the girls were given a
choice between .hash and fancy sal
ads, they would choose hash every
time. And then, to add to this Mrs.
Whlton declnred the girls are over
fond of prunes.
iiiLiuuiiig nring. , rne principal part
of the traiiintt nt the rltUens' citmp
will he In the infantry brunch although
Individuals may elect to put In ten per
cent of their time undergoing instruc
tion In some other branch."
In order to provide for the 'large
number of instructors needed tlie 40th
Infnntry nt Camp Mherman la now en
gaged in Intensive training for the pur
pose of preparing officers and enlisted
men as specialists with. the vmrmm in
fantry arms. A number of officers
from the corps are undergoing i In. .
structlon at the Infann-y school at
Camp Benning, Georgia-and It' lit
planned that upon completion of their
courses these officers will be utilized
as instructors' at Caihp Knox. . '. ,
tamp Knox reservation consists of
31,000 acres. ,
ML CURTAIL EXPENSE
IN ZUYDER ZEE PROJECT
iCHICAOO,' March 14. (A. P.)
J. Howard Shoemaker of New York
last night successfully defended his
national amateur pocket i, billiard
championship tltlu for the eighth con-
scoutive yeorr defeating C, A. Vaughn
of Chleasvi, tho runner-up In the Chi
cago Atthletic association's national
tournament, 12 J to 71.
THU HAGUE," March "j4.--(A; ,
Although the work has alrcady.com.
rrienccd, a movement Is under war to
curtail present expenditures In the tre-
rnendous engineering task of drying utt
the Zuyder Zee. "
The present time of financial strln.
?tiey, sny those who oppose Immed-v .
iato proceeding wllh this work, an undertaking-
comparable In some aspects
with the dlKKlnt of the Pnnnma Canal,
Is not opportune.
The work would last, at minimum
estimates, more than 30 years, after
which some revenue would bo nroduc.
ed by reclaimed lands,