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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (April 14, 1921)
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, THURSDAY EVENING, APRIL 14,
Ready for One of the Big"
gest Underwear Sales of the Season
Hundreds of Knit Undergarinoiits'for Women,' mostly 'KayVer "and Carters-" quality
garments,, offered at sueh low priees that yon Svill want to buy a season's supply to
morrow. There is always a reason for an EVENT of this kind. Here's the reason:
When we took inventory three months ago, we found a much larger stock of w omen's
tl!mfntT l,,unvr than we were justified iii having. Now we have segregated the
various numbers and marked the priees down to a level that we felt sure will accom
plish the desired result.
We have also included our new spring stock, and as it was bought at very attract
, ivc prices, it goes into the sale to make assorments just that much more complete.
REMEMBER! Our entire stock is included in this sale and such extraordinary
values niakes this a money saving event that you can't afford to miss. r
GARMENTS FOR SPRING AND SUMMER WEAR; THE HIGHEST PRICE
$2.49; LOWEST PRICE 18c. These are all seasonable weights, spring and summer
garments, such as every woman needs now and will need for six months to come.
Here from a collection that numbers hundreds of garments, you can supply your needs
at astonishingly low prices. THE SALE BEGINS TOMORROW MORNING.
SALE PRICE S1.69
Our Regular Pricing: $1.75, $2.23,
$2.50 and $2.75.
Women's lisle union suits, Kay
ser quality, in low neck, sleeve
less style, with band or bodice top
and loose or tight knee, white or
pink. All sizes, 34 to 14.
Very Special, a garment.. $1.69
" LOT 5
SALE PRICE 31.24 t
Regular Values to $1.93
Women's fine mercerized and
lisle vests of the famous Kayser
quality, sleeveless style, low neck,
with bodice or band top. All
sizes' 34 to 44.
Very Special, a garment. . $1.24
SALE PRICE 18c
Splendid Values Let Us Show
- Women's Swiss and fine rib
bed vests with band top, at as
tonishingly "low prices, sizes 38,
40 and 42 and you had better get
your summer's supply now.
Very Special, garment 18c, or
2 for 35c.
, SALE PRICE 29c
Regular Values to 40c garment
Women's fine ribbed vests with
band top, a good wearing quality
for a small price, sizes 38, 40 and
Very Special, a garment 29c
SALE PRICE $2.49
Our Regular Pricing $3.00, $3.25,
$3.50, $3.95 and $4.50.
Women's fine quality Kayser
union suits, fine lisle and mercer
ized cotton, some styles have silk
to'ps. Low neck, sleeveless style,
with band or bodice top; tight or
loose knee; a few in ankle length,
pink or white.
All sizes, 34 to 44.
Very Special, a garment. . $2.49
SALE PRICE 69c
Regular Values 75c, 85c, $1.10
Women's fine lisle and mer
cerized vests, Kayser and Galary
quality garments in low neck,
sleeveless styles, with bodice or
band top. All sizes, 34 to 44.
Very Special, a garment... 69c
SALE PRICE 98c
Garments That Are Priced
Regularly to $1.25
Women's light weight union
suits in Kayser and Carter's well
known makes, in low neck,
sleeveless style, with band or
bodice top and loose or tight
knee. Pink or white, all sizes 34
Very Special, a garment.
SALE PRICE 69c
Our Regular Prices were 73c
Women's Kayser and Galary
well made union suits, in low
neck, sleeveless style, with band
top and cuff or loose knee, all
sizes, 34 to 44.
Very Special, a garment;... . 69c
BEAUTIFUL YAYSER SILK UNDERWEAR IN A GREAT SALE AT ONE THIRD
At s a line, luxurious feeling to have that silken
sheath of loveliness "Kayser Silk Underwear"
beneath one's clothes. Some way, it makes a wo
man's outer dress more absolute in its charm just
as Kayser's perfect proportions make comfort a
Kayser Italian Silk Knickers, Envelope Chemise,
Union Suits and Vests attractively priced at 33 1-3
per cent discount.
All $4.50 Garments, Sale Price $3.00
All $4.95 Garments, Sale Price . $3.30
All $5.95 Garments, Sale Price $3.97
All $6.50 Garments, Sale Price .... $4.33
All $7.00 Garments, Sale Price $4 67
All $8.00 Garments, Sale Price " " $533
All $10.00 Garments, Sale Price . , $!67
PEM5LLS3N3 GREATEST IjEPARTAENT STORE
WHERE IT PAVS TO TRADE riUMT
FOR AMERICAN TOURISTS
1'oi.ce restrictions In th Britinh
Isles also are relaxed, registration be-
ins required only If a visitor Intends
to remain more than 60 days, and
railway facilities are greatly Improv-
achedulcs and travel acenmmo-
At this date, no ateps have been ta-
UNr0.", April n. (A. p.) ! ken toward organized welczome for
Firm aigns of spring In England have ! American tour sts because It la belfov
apurred the transportation companies; ed they can be taken care of ade
aiul the tourist agencies into a fever of quntely by theegxilar inatitutlona for
expectancy and all eyei are turned ' thla purpose. So detail will be over-;
lownrd America which Europe re- looked, however. It la pointed o'lt, to
nl am the haunt of the millionaire, insure comfort for all who touch Brlt
, Visitor from the fnited Blates are ush shores thla aeaaon.
promise.! imion in . .y ... accom- Traveler, to ireln.i i I. ..-t -in
be taken care of aa far aa It la physi
cally possible under the circumstances.
! Toiirlat agencies are quite frank In
admitting that only the well-to-do are
,i nmoiall.v able to hear ihe
"Tv - ,V v
l - r a
i fiK" : s -J i
THE BI& PUNCH"-- WtUJAh fov prD'T-TW"
m inimiiiii i.i i i.iiH i inT iii ii' iiihiim i
In Six Mentha
A Breakfast Food
While buainesa readjustment
and declining pricca have llie:r
ultimate advantugea to the pub
lic In lower prices and more ata
ble conditions), there are atill poa
aible dangvra worth heeding.
price" i the bli;
tnoclanoiia, witn conumona apprnxi
liiatinn those in pre-war da prevail-
in K. llolela and penaiona attain have
jdenty of rooms on comparatively
nhort notice, and passport cereniotiii
Inconilmr pawcnirera are atlll eloae
ly upervld by Hritlsh port authorl
tle, but the examination la njiicli ea
eb unlive than lat aeaaon. Then It
a nenvamry for an American cltiin
tn iro to the trouble of netting a paaa
port, if he la even embarking; for hi
native land. Much a, procedure la no
of travel at prew nt when a flrat claBa
caoln ticket toata approximately flZO
They aay the tourist traffic t.
In!? "rc"'l' without the Jarire
numbera of Kh()(, feacherl, ani pro.
feaalonAl peopl. ,ho came to Kurope
tn7Z , Y, l '" ,hp ""mmer weeka
..... wuay. Theee folka thev
eaaary to charge to make the tourWrt
buainera pay, and there are no nij?n
now that travel will be cheaper In the
It in alao believed posaible that
many peraona will be deterred from
vlaitlng Europe thia aummer becauae
of the unsettled condition of buainesa
and of International economic affaira.
However, Indications are. It la anld,
that mre tourlata will want to ace
Kurope in 1921 than can be handler;, '
aplte of the high coat of llvine. In
thla connection, the advantage Amer
icana have In view of the favorable I
exchange la pointed out I
Many ahlpa hqvrf been added to thn
trans-Atlantic service alnce last sum
mer and It la estimated that the ahip
companies will he able this summer to
carry one-third more pasaengera than
fiPORTSMKN KN-JOY FAIlt
SPOKANE, April 14 (A. P.)
The second annual Spokane Sports
men' and Tourlsta" Fair, at which
exhibits of outdoor life, from all sec
tions of the Inland Empire are fea
tured opened here yesterday. Fish of
all varieties caught in northwest lakes
and streams are on exhibition and it
is expected 25,000 people will have
been accommodated before the fair
closes the latter part of this veek.
last year there were 14,000 visitors.
night now '
Jobbers, merchants and the
public are buying their require
ments primarily on the price ua
A declining market always
brings price to the front and
makes It the foremost considera
tion in business transactions,
Tho fact that prices are the
naturally Influences manufactur
ers as well, Tho price consldcr-
atlon reflects back to them to
such an extent that they are com
pelled, In order to do business, to
cut their costs to the bone, reduce
their profits to a minimum and to
effect economies wherever pos
sible. This is a good thing if it Is not
But the trouble is that It te and
will continue for a while to bo
Manufacturers who make pro
ducts not Intended to be adver
tised over their own name or sold
over the guarantee of a most
reputable merchant can skimp in
the making of their wares and
cut costs below what they should
be and Ret away with It. The result,
even though it might not be Im
mediately noticeable In the pro
duct. Is a decided lmverinK of
Quality Is sacrificed In order to
meet the demand for extremely
Such tnert'hnndH'e, -that does
not bear u. manufaelurer's own
trade name or a reliable 'mer
chant's guarantee, is very likely
In these times to be of far lower'
quality than is tho case . when
times are normal.
That sort of manufacturing can
get by with it beeauso. be does
hut assume responsibility
public for his product.
He ni'ikes roods tltnt do not bo:r
his tin mo and therefore the pub
lic cannot blame him, If, after
they have purchased, they find
the goods of Inferior quality.
'n the other hnnd. n manufac
turrr or a merchant who brands
his goods with his own trade name
and who has been and Is adver
tising them to the public, ns.u
the full resoiinslblllty for the
quality of his goods to such nil
extent that be dare not so akitup
In mamifactitrlmt as to seriously
To do so would be suicide.
If any manufacturer of a well
known, well advertised product
were to materially lower tie
quality, when the public detect
ed It, I he thing- would act like a
boomerang'. Instead of having;
. public stood will he would have
public ill will and it would take
years to overcome what might bo
done in six months.
Therefore, It Is to your Inter
est In these times more than any
other time, to buy merchandise
of known quaUly and value.
In these tin's you can rely
upon such merchandise far more
than you can any other. You
will know that you are gettin?
quality thlTt. t- the cost has been
lowered, it Is not because qual
ity has been tacrlflced, "
No matter whether It Is a suit
of clothes, a fountain pen, a pho
nograph or a breakfast food, tho
eternal vigilance that marks the
manufacture of advertised brands
must .continue and la continuing.
Purchasing advertised brands
Is today a greatvr safeguard and
assurance of quality than ever
before. You can buy auch goods
knowing them to be right, where
as with other goods you cannot be
suro that they have not been
skimped and cut nnd weakened In
the process of manufacturing In
order to meet the lower price de
mand. " And bectui.'ie this Is true It will
pay you the reader to follow
advertising closely and constant
ly. It Is a duty you owe yourself
a duty you owe your homo.
PKi:snKXT WATCH opkxku
WASHINGTON, April 14. (A. P.)
President and Mis. Harding. Vice-
President and Mrs. Coolldge, tiencral
Pershing, members of the cabinet and
congresa, the diplomatic corns and
President Pan Johnson of tho Ameri
can league were In the record-breaking
crowd which watched Iloston do
feat Washington, 6 to 3, by bunching
tills on three Washington pitchers yesterday.
Drops iu Price to Consumers
Are Slower Thau Drops in
Prices cf Basic Materials.
WASHINGTON', April 1 1. ( rtulph
K, Couch, V. P. Htaff V r i.;oiideii.)
Middlemen "'' "uw '''vv "H " of
21 percent ml the value of all food
stuffs nnd most of the necessltlea tised
ihroiighout the I'ulU'd ..HUlos, accord.
Ing to pile data which Is li the poa.
tension of Fciietury of Ulbor, Davis,
'.lie facts collected by Davis' depart
ment emphasized an exposure made by
Patdln In ik mfssn(f that dropa In
price to consuiicr ar slower than
drops In prices" of ' basic materials,
Davis Is reudy to lay Ills Information
beforo emigres If a a, Investigation la
undertaken, as has been requested by
the president. i
IT'S XINK KTISAIMIT XOW.
RAN FltANCIHCO, April 14. (A.
P.) fan Fr.-imit-co won Its ninth auc
cessive victory yesterday, beating Oak
land, 13 to 5. Siebnld blew up In the
fourth limine, when the Keals got five
inns. Winn duplicated tho perform
ance In the ninth, the he.ils getting
six more tallies. O'lmdl was strong
until the ninth when the oaks fell on
him for their flvo runs, '
iKast Orcsonl.in' Special.)
WHO, April 14. What was con
ceded to be the largest funeral ever
held In I'.i ho. was that of III lata
Frank t'unlia, whli h wa held up the
Catholic ill "rib at 0 a. Ml. Tuesday,
sei'vlcis. He was assisted by Father
Mtiro of Ilermlston. Joseph Ramos,
Hoy lianios, and lt.tlph WlllianiH Wcro
vestry bovs, .Mrs. McCoy, Mis Mich
aels nnd Mlsa Iloden of Pendleton had
charge of the' music. The floral of.
feririrK were profuse nnd very elabn.
The death of Frank Cunha waa the
remit of Injuries received April Jrd,
I when train No. struck the car Mr,
Ctmha was driving.
The sympathy of the entire commu
nity Ik extended to his parents, broth
ers and sister, in this time of their sad
J. W. Copplnger, who suffered a
stroke of paralysis April 7. la reported
much Improved. Mrs. Genevieve
tlwynn, a nurse from La Grands, - la
inking cure of hint. , : '
Joseph Vey and family, Antone Vey
ami family, and William Pedro, all o
Pendleton, were hero on Tuesday to
attend tho Cunha funeral.
A. II. Thnnrton, llalph Htanfleld and
Cieorge Copplngcr left here Monday on
a business trip to fpoknne. They ex
pect to be gone several days.
Mrs. Cooper of ptnnrield, was tran
sacting business here Tuesday.'
Karl Ksselstyn of The Dallea, was
here a short time Tuesdns". He drove
up In his car and went on to Walla
Walla. Ho waa accompanied from
here by hla mother. Mrs. W. W. Eaael-
styn, ' ,
K. J. Sommervllle oml'Col. J. I,
ltaley, of Pendleton, were here Tuea.
J. P; Moreheail of Butter creek, was
In town Tuesday. . '
C. K. Bartholomew and wife, of Lit
tle Putter Creek, were visitors la Echo
Hcv. J-3, I Wolffu pastor of tha
Stethodist church, will be, one of the
speakers of the centenary meeting to
be held In Pendleton on Thursdny.
Hcv. R. E. Hornall, former pastor of
Pendleton Methodist church, la to con
duct servluaa at the Methodist church,
here on Sunday, April 17.
Otis McCarty, of Butter creek, waa a
business visitor here Tuesday.
Mrs. J. L. McLaughlin of Pendleton,
Is visiting at the F. W. ' Andrews
homo on tho Meadows.
L. J. Shannan, county roadmaater,
was In Echo on official business Wednesday.
Alt MY Wild. PE liKPICtl).
MEXICO CITY. April 14. (A. P.)
liodtiotlon of the Mexican standing
army to GO Ooil men by March 31,
1922, is proposed In a project submit
ted to the chamber of deputies by
FOl XTAI.V PEN BAVES IJFK.
C1IWOX, April 14. A.; P.) At
tempts to assassinate the Judges and
members of the TrlbunaTef Public Do.
fense continue, .several bf tho mem
berH of the court relready have been
killed or wounded. The limvst attempt
was mado on the life of I)r. Parrel ra
do Houaa, one of the JudneH who waa
shot three times as ho entered the
Satn of his own garden.
His llfo was saved by tha fact that
"no of tho bullet aimed at his heart
pierced a pocketbook and was stopped
by his fountain pen, the bullet falling
harmlessly Into his pm ket where It
whs found. - . -
The police attribute theso attacks to
members of the Young Syndicalist'')
Dr. Hamoua preto, formerly of the
cabinet nnd author of the law creating
tho Tribunal of Public Defense has re.
celved u letter threatening him with
death and siuned by "The Red Com-mlttee."
Homo Hot urn.
"Tea my aon is In eolleite."
"Well, are you going to get any re
turn for the money you are spending?"
"I think an. IPs valet la taking the
course, and looks like he'll graduate
say, can not pay the prices It is' uec- 'fc'h tnou11 10 io u " credit,"
TOIIXAIM) KTltlKEK OKLAHOMA
TULSA, Okln., April 14. (A. P.)
Hoofs Were ripped from farmhouses
by a tornado about two miles south of
Cashing, late today, according to reports.
BAKKniKS' nitKAD PIUCB CtT.
TACOMA, April 14. (IT. P.) Pe-
, tall bread prices were cut by two
j bakeries to 13 cents for a pound and
a half loaf, and two loaves for 25
cents. Tho prevallln price has been
I x' 1 1 1 i r - - v -1 1 - - H at? '-z-' K 1
H.'"'f if. " " ' t- i "' f -v vft' -
The live son of Mr. and Mrs. John D. Rockefeller. Jr.. were snapned Easter 8unday a tliei
wa'.Vid along Fifth aratme. New York, after aUendiug tervlcea at the FUth Areoue Uaotiat Charaa
AccumpaoUitf tbem, toTerneM. -