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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (March 15, 1921)
TEN PA Gil"
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DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OHEGON, TUESDAY EVENING, MARCH 15, 1921.
Only 10 more shopping days' ren:ain. You can save time by shopping here where you get the best f orHlic price. no matter what the
price. ... v , ... : . '
It's more important to us to give satisfaction than to get
money; but one leads to the other
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-5; '!. ' $ : :
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sM task VtflW Xl MrfH M sjJsL, ' aaJsL sssj M Mthssssssssilf
Made and finished in true Japanese
style they'embody fabriqs in! delicate
tints that will wear exceptionally well
and launder beautifully. Lavishly, em
broidered in many pretty effects they
demonstrate ", most convincingly , the
charm that can only be put into them
by the skillful native needle woman.
Cotton Kimonas S2.75 o SlftOQ
Silk and Crepe Kimonas,
'',. - All'sizes. ; ,
styles for Spmag
The high quality makes them the most econo- ;
; mical clot Jies you can huy.
All of the latest style ideas a re here. ; You ought to sec
them. Coats are more loosely draped; shoulders are
iiore square; the coat openings are lower; the lines are
simple nut aistinciive. mere are new coioougs
patterns in fabrics. New designs in overcoats.
Our prices are the lowest you'll find anywhere
for good clothes; and you dont want anything
hut good clothes. Satisfaction or money back
are the finest shirts made anywhere ! in the
world. They establish the American fashions.
They have no serious rivals, either in quality or
in social preference. And, because they are the
best shirts, they possess the added advantage
of being the most economical. Thqy cost more
than some others, but less per year than any,
others. We offer a satisfactory service to every
man who is far-sighted enough to appreciate
and want the best. : I "' '
Spring Manhattan are Ready,
One of the United 8tt irmy'il
new eU-ton Mrtln bo nit era.- Of-'
Seen who belleT the bombing?
plitn It meklDK the battleehlp b-
solote point out that I0l) of tiea
new plmee onn be bo!U for U
price of on batUcshlp. '"
Rlustrating the Newest Fashions
; Moderately Priced.
Chosen with exceptional care
so thaf there could be no question
of correctness. There are irre
sistible models with embroidery,
severely tailored and semi-tailored
ideas, the abiding and com
fortable Eussian blouse ; and a
great number of others. Prices
on all sIiqw a marked regard for
saving in assembling your
Spring Blouse needs.
Organdies, wash slks, crepes
and Georgettes $3.75 to $26.50.
Bargain Basement Special
Make the best of your $4.98
MEN'S DRESS SHOES
Reserving none, including every
kid, gun metal, fine deep brown
calf shoe, where values ran as
high as $11.00. ' '
And in this big lot of $3000.00
worth of shoes you will find all
sizes from 5 1-2 to 12.
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If yoi need a few extra
dishes look over our stock
and supply your wants.
We always have a full line
of stone jars, milk crocks,
Our stock of Garden Seeds
and onion sets is complete
and new. s .....-.
NEW SPRING SUITS
STYIXS THAT AltF. NOW Ali TI1K
Yni slicmltt not full 1 we llirm if
yc w1.li to hp onrnhly lnf(rnil a
tn the styles itlilcb will bo lmist i
iiliulj noni. The nrw Ktm uikI
l'uiiy 'creation, decoraUxl 1lh all
(ivcr sontm lic trlmmiiiR, artt lurl'iill
in tlic variol usM'inliliH;ft whhii we
invito you to U-w.
You will smvjjr find mnonc tlinn
one tliot yon know will bwonw jour
heielit and figure, and if yoii do, jon
will surely pirn ha.se It, lx-aiisc we
liave marked every pnrniiut with a
price tluit will be iinpoKsilile to resist.
'27.50 to $98.50
Remarkable Values in
Tom Sawyer Wasli
V. -wear for Boys.
Tom Sawyer Norfolks are as
correct for dress or school as
they are suitable for play. . . -
Their smartly tailored appear
ance makes them stylish while
they are roomy and comfortable
for strenuous exercise. .
Tom Sawyers a Inn eonio In modes for
every iie KiiHsiaiis, llmadr.ills, Slhliljes,
All-in-Ones, I'luy Kuitw, Klilrls and liloliw.
Iet ns Miow you real values in wahwear.
We tan outfit ymr loy eorrcetly for
every occasion. -Tom Sawyers are priced at
x:5 and $1.00. . . ,
Use our' free conveniences they are
here for yoar especial pleasure.
1 WHERE IT PAYS TO TRADE
I - I ' . i. . . .. SIzZtm WHERE. IT. PAYS TOTRAPE'I;,;, j ' - " :
" "M" I 1 III! M I p1"" ...J'.'. I' - ' ' "
New goods are arriving daily,
our store as often as possible.
visit I I
IQRE PEOPLE ARE-
i He O'clock Function.
. "Sugar?" -
, "No. thanks.
t "What do you like with your tea?"
r For Expectant Motiiera
C:eo Br Tkese Sesemt:cms
, m ra man m aamnH mi tm bait. rn
ttufiu Jtuauie Co Pm. 3-0. Aruuiu. sc
OKMULGEP:, OKLA., March 15.
out the old Creek burial ground:, In
the northeast part of the city a upot
J that contains the remains of many of
DR. C. H. DAY
If, , I'Uii1nii and Surgeon
Room 21 and 25 Smitb-Crawfort
TelachoD 704 Rea. .749-R
i Ir. K. J. York, the well ( known
Chinese physician, who has treated
many suffering men and women of
yaxious diseases from far distant coun
tr ;.' r - . '
These people w'no have tjeen per
I)5;!jontly cured from heir. doctor's
No-To-Bac'" has helped thousands
io' break the costly, nerve-shattering
tobacco habit. Whenever you have a
knging for a cigarette, cigar, pipe, or
for a chew, just place a harmless Xo-To-Eac
tablet in your mouth instead,
to help relieve that awful desire.
Shortly the haoit may be completely
broken, and you are better off mental-
IreHjnMmts are liviug today with their ly, physically, financially. If so easy
, tils-treatment consists of no liarm
toi druss, but it consists only of pure
roou and herbs, which have r b;en
used in China for many centuries.
t This Chine" doctor will s11 ' you
any home treatments you may desire
jw ih low price. If you are not well,
wiijte us for partf lularsi r '
voi'.R tmx'csK sijbiikixe
;' 21 W. Itose St.
2 Walla Walla, Wa-Ji. '
so simple. Get a box of ro-l.o-liac
and if it doaen't release you from all
craving for tobacco in any form, your
druggist will refund ; your , money
the famous old chiefs that roamed
the prairies of the Indian territory be
fore civilization lent its advances to
the trades that are now pushing it in
to the background.
The hum drum of pneumatic rivet
ing machines and the roar of speeding
trains is breaking the sacred silence
that attends the burial place of these
ancient chiefs and tribesmen of a
once powerful nation. Hhadows of
tanks and towers play over the tum
bled and broken stones that were once
monuments to the achievements of
noted Creek leaders.
The cemetery, now located near the
oil refineries of Okmulgee, in years
gone by was the national burial
grounds of the Creek tribe. In those
days the cemetery was watched over
and cared for as are the larger burial
plots of the country today. Rut now,
the burial ground is becoming obliter
ated; the tombstones and markings
are broken, and scattered.
Scores of the graves are unmarked.
and many of them have been lost in
the shuffle of time. The old wooden
coverings are decayed and fallen, the
larger stone boxes, which In some
eases were used as caskets, being the
only tablets of their kind to withstand
the waste of years.
Little' or no attempt Is being made
to preserve the burying ground. A
fence was once erected around the
plot, but today It has fallen like doz
ens of the monuments, and horses and
cows craze over and around the
On some of the stones the names of
the dead are clearly marked while
from others weather and time ' has
practically erased the names once
crudely cut therein. On top of the
hand-wrought-stone boxes which still
are Intact are curiously carved de
signs of flowers and animals. The
trees in the burial park are upturn
ing many of the markers.
Old tribesmen look upon the pass.
ine of the Creek burial ground as
keeping apace with the slowly dwindl
lngCreek nation the two fading out
together as the most historical land
markes of an anclent.und powerful
Dr. Lynn K. Blakeslee
Chronic and Nervous Dleae and
Diseases of Women. X-I'.ay Electric
. . Therapeutics.
Tsmple Bids. Room 12
ppon 1 "
, Catarrh ta a local disease greatly influ
enced by conntituttinnl conditions.
HALL'S CATARRH MEUIC1NK is a
Tonic and Blood Purlner. By cleansing
the blood and building up the System.
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE restores
normal conditions and allows Nature to
do it work.
All Druggists. Circulars free.
F. 1. Cheney A Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Phone B07 -
Over l i
r.it ii-b .- I ..Jul
HOURS 9 A.M. to 5 P,
- Father TFime
If forever cuttin? away your teeth, impairing the
most essential function for long life.
Artificial TEETH ,
In twenty different styles to look, feel and fit prop
erly requires many years of experience. My twenty
your years in plate making has developed my judgment
and skill. Prices are as low as can be made for the
kind of dentistry you should have
, , t OVSl I.TATIO-V KXVMIX' mOX
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I mnM mt Am Hmut m M ImI '
M. Appointment to Suit You
IIA1 A HOUSE'S JOB.
A nrosnerous grocer in a certain
town had occasion recently to engage
a new errand-boy. ..Trade was very
brisk, and the lad had a great deal of
work'tp do in delivering parcels indif
ferent parts of the town. ,
"Well. George, how did you get on
Saturday?' 'asked the grocer on Mon
day morning, .. .
"Oh, fine." replied the boy; "but
I'ii be leavln' at the end of the week."
"Why, what's up- now?"v ; queried
his boss. "Are the wages not high
. 'I'm not findin' fault with the pay,"
replied the boy, "but the fact In, I'm
doing a horse out o' a ,Job. here."
London Tld-Blts. , ,
UMATILLA COUNTY IS
WELL REPRESENTED AT
UWIVERSITY OF OREGON
(Special to the East Oregonian.) ,
UNIVERSITY OK OKEUON. Eu
gene, March 15. Cmatllla County in
represented in the University of Ore
gon by 34 students of whom l'endle.
ton claims 19. Three are from Athena,
three from Mtanflold. two from Frco
watcr, two from Hermiston and two
from Pilot Hock, while Helix, Hilton,
and Weston are each represented b
Commerce is a popular subject with
Umatilla students, 15 out of 34 are
majoring In this department. Other
major subjects range through many
dlfferentl lines, ncludln.? economic,
music, household arts, English, rhe
toric, journalism, law, physics, and
htudents and Subjects
Students from Pendleton, their class
and major subjects are as follows:
Jack lieck, freshman, commerce'; Cecil
Hell, sophomore, commerce; Italpll
Burgess, junior, economics; Kena
Hales, junior, household arts; Itnrold
tloldmnn, freshman, commerce;
""hi' Hoskins, freshman, music;
iVera Huey, freshman, English; Helen
Ju.uuuu), tienman, Journalism; Theo
dore Janes, freshman, journalism;
F-aul Mnrtlmore, freshman, pre-med-lcs;
Wesley Mints, special student.
commerce; Thomas Murphy, sopho
more, economics; Helen Nelson, Junior,
commerce; Mnrararet Phelps, Junior,
mii:-lr; Kenneth StcHne, freshman,
commerce; Arthur Kuild, freshman,
Journalism; Hubert Smith, sophomore,
commerce, and J. L. Woodworth, bcii
Tim ns HciircHCiitrd
Athena Is represented by Holland
Andro, sophomore, commerce; Verne
Dudley, Junior, commerce, and Areta
Llttlcjohn, freshman, history.
Those from Freewatcr are John
Clark, freshman, commerce, and El
mer Lewis, freshman, commerce, and.
the one from llclix is flertrudo Alo
infyro, freshmun, Kcimttn languages.
Hermiston is represented by Charles
Durfey, special student, and Frances
Hinkle, sophomore, rhetoric, and Mil
ton by ImlleS Hlce, sophomore, mathe
matics. The students from Pilot Rock are
Madge Nelson, sophomore, rhetoric,
nd Charles J. Hpero, frnshman, phys
ics. Those from Btanfleld are James
Bolton, freshman, commerce; Ttalpli
(libhs, special, anil Ed Haney, fresh
man, commerce. Weston is represent
ed by William Van Winkle, freshman,
NEW YoJiK.-'Mtveh'tf- r.)-4
ITiiemiiloyment shd lowrf "wages are
serving to make New York Increasing-!
ly literary.. A drift from the movlntf
picture theaters seems preceptible.
These are the statements which,
come from ftlciuls of the city's pub,
lie lll.iark who declare that a new
phenomenon hi Ibeen observed-i
cmwding "of branch libraries during
tho morning hours as well art during
the afternoon and evening. ,
The recent rapid Increase In the pnN
ron.-.ge of the branch libraries hi attrU
buted chiefly unemployment! and to
lower wages. ' ' .. - ' " , ,
The two years preceding liurt Ocioln-f
had been marked by dovrtnae In the
dt ntnnd f"r 4ools st the f nches al
though tho normal IncTtfuiis continued
at tho main library. Library uncials
hfwlliitf d to rive any explanation for
thl situation. They remarked that,
hoih increase and decreases In 11
braray attendance In other cities of the
country had been laid to, high wages.
The cincUston, that eronomlc eondl
lluns had a direct bearing upon library
patronaje wns forced bpon them by
ths flocking Of ftien fnto'the branches
at tho Inception of the Industrlnl lie
Most of Oreatcr New York's branch
libraries' nro crowded thestt days from
thn time of the opening at 8 a. m. to
the time of the closing at I. m.. At
the main library building, on -Fifth
avenuo overcrowding Is thmntc. The
facilities have befit eveHsvtcd for Ihi
lust five yeai library officials say.
"It Is Inherent In any pubftc utility
service in New York that It should be
I outgrown before It Is ready for use,"
said one of the library officials. It
seems to be impossible to provide boon
horvlce iboyond the. saturation point.
If the library building were extended
to cover Bryant mjuare . all U seats
would probably be occupied as soon as
the addition was comldeted," , '
Bo great has been the demand for
books at the branches with the result,
ant wear and tear nt the total of
he volumes lit .tbe 4 lytnoJ tn- Man
hattan, tho llronx ttitA.Uiuhnmiid the
jurisdiction of Xtik Yorli Public
Library Is actually decreasing a re
duction In. the, aj'J'roji'rintion for fiur
chnse or .books, birV Wen' coincident
with the Increase In tne ttso of the
branch library facllitios, 1
The main building of tho New'Yorlt
public library Is. yfT-vry flnyof the
year, and, except for ntrfttnfhV, Fourth
of July and Labor Day, there Is an
oven greater demand for Its facilities
on holidays than at other limes. Fre.
quently In tho main rending room, one
of the largest In the world, every ons
of Hie 800 scats nrf? oceuped.',
:" ... " . t, i nLuU :
1 o are sWayis eoKtiaent
t ial m-jr hinbeMl
dvekr to tn
o! lu imtthllUiKi iw
a.ir.st Cuunad't Oriental
Send 15c lor Trim biz
1 t M
A 4 I W J J
3 .IkjL- , raMjLljj
" Phone 320
Res. Phone 378-R
iSTd o. i ciiAmMAN
JOHN T. ADAM3 "
John T. Adams of Dubuque,,
lows, will succeed Will H. Hays.)
SI Republican national chairman,1
sceordins to report from Wasb-
KINIi AVI LI j MARK VI.SIT
.-COPB.XHAOff.V, March 15. (A. P.)
The King of Denmark, who Is also
King of Iceland, will visit Iceland,
Greenland and the . Faroe Islands in grocer
tho coming summer with the Queen, -This
will be the first time Rny ban
teh King his Visited Greenland. ;
t JOl ltN.lilST SENKS HOOK
JJean Krio AV. Allen of the School of
Journalism has received an autograph".
cd copy of "The "Strength of the
Pines," the latest novel by Edison Mar.
rh.tll, a former student of the" Univer
sity of Oregon, who sold his first story
when he was attending classes In Jour
nalism nnd short Story writing.
" A Tender Con Itstw ?
Sandy entering Ihe grocer's shop. ;
"Ah want a onijre', e' leAr . an', ,
pound o sugar,"1 lid ordered'1 adding, .
''an' me mithcr says ye've to gie bet
ter weight than ye've dun lately."
"What!" exclaimed the indignant
lls yo'ur mlther think Aa
idinna glo wclglit?'V . ,'
Sandy Ah dlnna ken. ', . ,
Grocer Wool, tell yotirmWfeer that
If Aa thocht.Aa wasna' .gjoi , weight
Aa couldn.V sV eP at bit'hta, an' that
Aa's very vexed at slch a message. y '
Sandy returned to thai-abop- a few
days later, when the grorer asked him
what his mother said' ' about tho
weight. ' '. . . . . .;
"Weci," replied flandy, "'she says
ye must ha' lost, a lot o' sleep lately!"
p:rtlnliirKh' Feoismstl. ,i
CASCARA ft QUININE
Neglected Colds are Dangerous . ' . '
Ttk rio chances. Kefep this standard remedy handy for the first sneue,
' ' Breaks up cold In 24 hours Relieves , v
Grippe in 3 days Excellent for Headache j- f ."
Quinine In this form does not affect the headCssisrs Is hist tebte
Lexstive No Opiate in HSl's. . ,'-' ' i
ALL .DR UGGISTS SELL IT