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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1921)
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH 30, 1921.
The Store Grows Brighter Day by "Bay ' With. New Spring Merchandise
HIGH SPEED TRACK. SHOf:S
KIDS! We've just filled up our shelves
and counters with hundreds of pairs of
athletic and track shoes for the coming
season. Shoes of several styles and pri
ces but every single pair built for speed
and economy. (
In Other Words
The 'Shoes Rim in High,
TheIrices Run in Low.
Wc have iliont siicd from tin- smallest boys' awl girls'
right on lhnn-,'(li Hie higgt-st ami Rlrls stars. And
Iik1ih1iI In Ilic hig t-k mix' llw litnii. rwl wileil, hold
fast, athletic .i- Hint arc rcliiforinl with leather.
Buy y our Athletic Shoes in The Bar
gain Basement and save. .
NOVELTIES FROM OUR SILK
Trieolettes for Blouses
3 tnrti Tricolett in tomato. lM'mia. silver pray, Khl,"
wlaltc ami black. , Tlw new slwulcs for spring rar.
At a vard $3.00
Fancy Georgettes, a Yd. $1.93
40 Inches, wkle, handsome nrw spring patterns ami
4m mil In many Mitules. This material is beautiful for
btmises and ilrrsws and is wll worth our regular
Marked vrtv of 2.50 and 2.75.
Very Special a yard 1.98
Silk Pongee, a Yd. 3149 to $425
32 inch a!l silk Voiiiv-. the fad of tin1 season X"r n- .
dcr-aTar and Straus; also for sport knd afternoon wear.
A fine tub silk that washes wi ll and wears well.
At a yard 1.49 to $425
We need extra help on Saturdays. Ap
ply to management. ,
7 i,y,' . .UllvV
. LA PORTE MARVEL RADIANT
Here is a Serviceable Fabric, a yard 90c
No more stylish fabric will be worn in spring and summer
dresses this season than La Porte Marvel Radiant. This au
thoritative fashion design is characteristic of the charming
dresses for which Marvel Radiant is adaptable. The ma
terial takes its name from the silvery silk stripe running
through it. It is an elegant piece of goods and serviceable,
the yard, 90c
TOILE DU NORD AND RED SEAL DRESS
Our price, the yard 19e
22 inches wide, fast color, good range of patterns in plaids,
checks, stripes and in plain colore. Our price, a yard 19c.
LA PORTE VELOUR CHECK SUITING
And Skirting Plaids, a yard $4.75
Be sure to see our all wool velour checks and plaids if you
are planning a new suit or skirt for spring. Suiting checks
comes in browns, blues, tans and grays, with half inch checks
in contrasting shades. La Porte Sport Skirting is a fine light
weight wool fabric that pleats beautifully. It comes in novelty
plaids and stripes and in all the new spring ' and summer
shades; 56 inches wide. At lowest prices in years, a yard $1.75
32 INCH DRESS GINGHAMS, Our Price 29c
New spring dress Ginghams, 32. inches wide, a wide variety
of plaids, checks and plain colors to choose from. Our prices,
a yard 29c. ,
RKMrrSKS GREATEST DEPJHXENT 5T9EX
.(IWHFRE IT PAYS TO TRADE f'!?
SUMMER BLOUSES ENTIRE
LY NEW IN CREATION
THEY'RE PRICED FROM $3.75 TO
$26.50,. ( ; .
worn with a white or, plaid skirt, these
blouses give an added note of distinctive-"
ness to the wearer. The fineness of the
fabrics as well as the dainty trimmings
used in fashioning,' make them favorites
for stylish summer wear. ' 1
ONE SPECIAL LOT
consisting of Georgettes and Tricollettes,
all sizes 36 to 46, new shades, smart and
good. Choice $5.75
OB UT Unitary ftroiawy
nMMlb All tUttr Ppi-nHU (tail f 2.
KLEEN MAID BREAD
Fresh from the Great Royal Ovens.
Coffee, best grade, 3 lbs "... $1.00
Preserves (except Strawberry) glass 50c
Jelly, large glass, each 60c
Prunes, D.W.,thecan .............. 35c
Pineapple, large can, each 40c
. Rhubarb, fresh, the lb. 20c
Asparagus, fresh, the lb. ........ . . 30c
Celery, large white bunches, each. . . 25c
PEACHES AND APRICOTS
2 Cans for . . 45c
12 Cans for $2.50
24 Cans for.;.. $125
Add a Loaf of Klecn Maid Bread to your
next order. '. '
This store can serve you better than any
other. Let it! "
Combine is Backed by Leading
Banks and Canneries in
l,()UTI.AM, March iw.- d'. J'.)
Alleles iif Incoi iiortillou foi- III Inn
million dollar Unit cinriii combine,
bricked by the hading kink mill can.
ntra nf Oregon and Washington, wn
filed ly telegraph with the mute N"t
Delaware. Tli giant ni'Kaiiluitlnn 1
to lio known an thu orrifon.WuBhIng-
ton Cann iiK and I'ivhitvihk cum
liiuii'. Many llelilnd Movement.
TACUMA, Murcli SO. (U. I'.)
I'lajiH for oi'anlntloii of the giant
coi poiallon dfstKin.il to fonter niiil de
velop the fruit canning lndimtry of
. . ... ...l.i. MI. Illfr-
vvasniniiion anu nifnuii, nn w v..e
al of ul imet li,miO,uo0, are rapidly
attaining concrete form, according to
north wert ciipltallulu behind tho move.
The tieniomloiiH" field ulientl of the
new conioiHtlon wan ImlliHted by tho
nUitiMiieiit of Will U Klncli, eiintorn In
vpRtikutor who him been at werk an
aiynliiK the NorthweHt gltiimlon since
first of the year, that Nw York
city ulone uxeri inure Jam thnn could
be produced from all berrU'H now rain
ed In the stutex of OreMon and WuKh
Three hundred thoiiHuiid acre of
land In the two north went utalen,
Klnch found, nre cleared and uvallablo
for cultivation, but duvelopment hn
been retarded by luck of settler and
aUc'iuitto markiillnK fucllltleg.
TIiuhc participating til the organ,
ttuillon conference: i
Tacimia Chinter Thome, chnli'
maii of the board of director of the
National Hunk of "facomn; W. Jt.
UiiHt, riipitalint; it. It. II. llalcluh and
II. V. Alvurd, ninnBKrinil aselmnnt
iiiuniiger of tho Tacoum branch of the
Dank of California.
Heiittk It. C. Henry, capitalist; Jl.
F. Ktrniidcr, shlppliiff magnate; J. V.
Spangler, president Seattle National
bank; It. H. Parsons, president North
western Prull Kuchutige r, I. Truax,
vie? president Heat He National bank;
tJ. C. C'orbaley of Memlath-Corbaley
Co.; V. L. rtlioilcs of Uhodea Uro.
I'uyallup W. If. l'uulhamu pres.
ident IMiyallui & Sumnur Fruit brew
er (.Tanning .Co.
Oregon C. C. Colt, vice president
First National bntilc of 1'ortlund; C. F.
Adnins, vice prcHidcnt same bank; S,
U Kddv, vice president ljuld A Tllton
bank, Portland;- Frank K. Spencer of
Allen & Lewis Co., Jobbers;. J. C.
Alnsu ortli. vice," president. United
I States National bank, 4'orlland; F. I.
Kendall, northwest manager Ameri
can Can Co.; Truman lintler nf luitler
Cnnklng Co.. HrnnJ Ulver; William H.
Ul;on of l.add & Kusli bank of Hn
Iin; Ali'rel C. Ki-hmitt, piesident First
.ilioiKil bank of Albany.
STUDEIiTS RETURN TO
(East Oregonian Special.)
BJC1IO, Slarch to. Kcho beat I'ma
tilla in the first baseball game of the
Ron Played on the Keho ball dia
mond Sunday afternoon. After the
fir three innings the game was very
one-sitkjd, finally ending in a score of
15 to 4 tn favor of Echo. Umatilla got
thre-e ef their four runs in the first
inning and for a minute had Echo
scared, but they oply scored one more
in the third inning, while Echo began
piling up run seadily from their first
up to bat. Umatilla used three pitch
ers, while Charles Thornton pitched
the entire game for Eciio. The other
fames played in the Irrigation League
Kunday resulted in Hermiston winning
over Boardmsn, a to 1. ana Suuitiela
winning over Irrigon, 9 to 3. '
Miss Kathcrine Wolff returned to
Vancouver, Washington. Monday
morning after visiting here since Fri
day at th home of her parents. Mr.
and Mrs. E. U Wolff. SIUm Wolff is
teaching In high school at Vancouver
The homo of Joe D. Kimmery of
Butter creek, was the scene of a mer
ry party Friday evening, when the
families of E. P. Jarmnn. Peter Carl
son, H. C. Robertson, and T. O. Gills,
and Tom Eoylcn, gathered there to
spend the evening in music, games and
Judge James A. Fee was in Echo,
Monday attending to official business
-Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Hinkle and Mrs.
Dale Hinkle were Echo business visit
ors from Hermiston Monday. '
Mrs. Asa F. Thomson was pleasant
ly surprised at her home Saturday
evening .when several of her friends
were invited in. to spend the evening,
by her daugfiter. Miss Elna, in honor
of her birthday. The evening was
spent in pl-iving cards, the tables be
ing very attractive, decorated with
daffodils and yellow and white stream
t rs. A lovely large birthday cake dec
orated with tho complementive num
ber of 16 candles was cut by Mrs.
Thompson. Those wno enjoyed the
evening were Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Hoss. Mr. and Mrs. Walter B. Hinkle,
Mr. and Mrs. J. Frank Spinning, Mr.
and Mrs. W. H. Crary. Nan Crary, Miss
Elna Thomson and Kay, T. Johnson,
bes'bes Mr. and Mrs. Thomson.
1-av.rence Malcolm of The Dalles,
lias been here vis:ting with relatives
since Friday. Mr. Malcolm was for
merly a resident of IJcho where he
was employed at the Thomas Jloss
& Co.'8 store.
A meeting of the library board was
held at the library room Monday even
ing for the purpose of electing a new
librarian to take tlw place of Mrs.
William Esselstyn who recently re
signed. Mrs. Pauline Graveile was
elected and she will commence her
new duty soon.
The Misses Frances and Eleanor
ffpike left for Corvallis Saturday to
resume th,ejr studies at the Oregon
Agricultural College where they arc
sophomores this year. Miss Violet
Corrigall of Butter creek, who has al
so been attending O. A. C, spent her
Eajter vacation at her home, but will
not return to school this quarter.
Mr. and Airs. H. W. Drew fpent the
week-end visiting with friends In Pen.
dletin near Helix.
Mf. and Mrs. Harry Bell of Des
Moines, Iown, motored to Echo from
Portland leaving the latter city Sat
urday evening and arriving here early
Sunday morning, making an all night
drive, to visit Mr. Bell's brother, J. P.
Hell, who Is seriously ill. Mrs. Con
ley and son of Council Bluffs, Iowa,
and Mrs. Parker of Portland, arrived
here with them, Mr. and Mrs. Bell
i wilt remain in this city during J. P.
Bell's, illness and Mr. Bell will take
I charge of the harness shop owned by
his brother. Mrs.Conley and - Mrs.
I Parker, who are sisters of Mr. Bell,
expect to leave soon for their homes.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Jenkins of
Huntington arrived here Saturday to
visit with relatives for a few day.
Mrs. Jenkins will be remembered as
Miss Gladys Well.
C. 11. Esselstyn of Ixington spent
tho week-end here at his home.
Mr. and Mr. Claude Klonn nnd
daughter, Miss Hazel, spent Baturday
shopping In Pendleton.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter B. H.'nkle
shared honors with tho J. D. Watson
family of. HermiBton1 for a farewell
party given in Hermiston by friends
Sunday. The H inkles expect to make
their future home in Portland and the
Watsons wilt move to Walla Walla
soon. The Watsons formerly lived In
Echo where Mr. Watson was associat
ed with the Western Land & Irriga
tion company. '
Miss Reta Wilson spent Saturday'
shopping In Pendleton.
Echil people who motored to Pen
dleton Sunday to attend the services
of the Knight Templars held in the
Episcopal Church of the Redeemer,
were Mr. and Mrs "Asa B. Thomson,
Mr. and Mil R. B. Stanfield, Mr. and
Mrs. Jake Bowman, C. P. Bowman,
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Drew. iMrs. A.
Longitell, Mrs. H. It. Willis, Miss Elna
Thomson, Miss Reta Wilson, Miss
Maxlne Stanfield and Miss May Wil
son and Mrs. F. T. Kjler of Clearfield,
Pcnn,, who is here visiting relatives.
Miss Dorothy Miller of -Tncoinn.
Wash., arrived in Echo Frldoy, to visit
for about a week at tho home of her
grandmother, Mrs. C. A. Koontz. Miss
Miller Is attending a musical conser
vatory in Tacoma. She has also stud
ied music unite extensively In the east.
Miss Miller Is the daughter of Mrs. C.
All Her. neo Echo Kooirtz, after whom
our Itttle city was named.
Sioan Thomson of ilutter creek, was
an Echo visitor Monday.
Misa May Wilson of .Missoula, Mont.,
spent the week-end with Miss Maxlne
Stanfield in Echo. The two young
ladies are each attending Saint Paul's
school In Walla Walla. Miss Wilson
left Sunday for Baker to spend the
rest of her vacation.
8. 8. Nelson and family have mov
ed to the Hall farm about a mile and
a hulf out of Echo until Mr. Nelson
completes work on summer fallowing
j SO acres of land which he has re
Mrs. Thomas Hoylen Sr., of Pendle
ton spent Saturday and Sunday with
her husband at Butter creek. This is
COLLEGE GIRLS TO SING AT HIGH SCHOOL TOMORROW NIGHT.
Mrs. Jtovlcn's flr( .
-mce her serious ;;;,. " r,,rm
enen,l clean up'"sprlng fever" and
having ,,,, lnteror , '
KPt clranrif unA r..,. .... ... "m
il ll'," lTn "'""- he outside
- .. .. ..., unn,iig treated to a coat
rfwlntand ti e home of C. A. Gilbert
Minted In the interior.
Mrs. M. If. sw. ...j ..i. .. ..
D . .-v.nanu .-urns Kathrrn
Palmer eiitcmili,.i ..... Yn
hom d.uises .,." ounoa
Saturday ,.f,m,oon on the lawn .it the
uiita worn nrAton
net- Hncerfl Is
w.1 We."f0rd vlB,t t the
a ' Z oromer, Harry Rogers
inri . other rela.iveMn tii. vicinity. '
', r J'L ."" "eft ''"'"""O "'ved
e.bunduy t0 milke a Bhai.t
'he homo o? her brothar, Fred Heft
Jess Oliver, and family are here
rom Cheha..,,. Washington, visiting Z
he home of Mr no, i. ...
Oliver. "miner, John
The students nf h t.-i.. .. .
.chool aro nnr .,' I ..... . . ! 7 n'Kn
,ng touches nth ,a Zll
sins or their nlav "vi,o - .
; l .
V - - i-rr
i i i i J
Report say jhat . Martin'
Nellan, Him producer, nd Blanc
Sweet, moTia act reus, will b mi
rled tooij, . . .
Members of the IViiversity of Oregon Girls' Glee Club who will sinj? at the high school auditorium tomorrow night: First Row, left to right Alice Gohilke, Lea Zink, Esther tVilson,
Florence Garrett. Genevieve Clancy, Lor Hoefler, Eloiae JlcPherson, Vashti Jloskins. Second Row, left to right Constance Miller, Marion Linn, Nell Gaylord, Naomi Wilson, Bernice
AUtock. Jmogcne Letcher, Laura Rand, Belle Chatburn. Third Row, left to right Katherine Baker, Alberta Carson, Betti Kessi, Maryil Skeela, Irene Rugh, Gladys Keeney, Fricderike
&hlJ1te, Margaret Thelps. ' ' J '. L. "' 1. '
Are 'You Susplcious-i
of Your Health?
" One may no! be cfuu1ly tick, yet
feel to tired and languid, low-tpirited
and imbitionleni, that he caa not
truthfully ny he it in good health.
The kidney, work all the time, night
nd day, and it ii no wonder that
they become weak, ore ordiuated.
Nearly everybody iuffert from kid
ney trouble or bladder ailments.
Nature Civci warning signali by back
ache, lameness, lid joinu, tor
muncles, rheumstic paint, pufnnett
under the eyet and blurred vnioo.
RXIF.vTJ) HIS BACKAOIE v
"P tivpi me trs.t t)l.nir. te memm
Foley Kidney i'lllt M in my cai lh.y m
li.vmi ri. of a l.ver. l.Kk.rh. Ihflt h.4
both.rmi na fur rcraral monlha. A ftw
bottit fij-d me up in eood eh.iie," Jo,
(t. Well, TM S. Jackson St., Gr..n Bay, Wit.
Foley Kidney Pills
ijiiick end ptnniinfit ttlltf frmliisnr
or blflrfir (rouble that hnv not irb4 a
ehrimic nr btj tirntn. ' Thry tinp hiaadf
irrtfulariti(!f, ttrenrif rttn Out kidnyB anr
ton vp lh Iivr. Whn th kidney u,
proitvrljr (unctionina. thmy filfrf anri eostvut
Irom lh J) I or J the impuiitms tl.t cum
c b and 011114 afiri in tha nd mnw UtU
artoui iHrea. U yn hiva ny aauM I
tutoMi mat your man? art fm
Will uaka Da muUlu tm takina FU kl