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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1921)
Tin PAGES '
DAILY EAST 0&2G0NIAN, fEKDtETOH, OSECOJf, . TUESDAY EVENING, MAY 10, 1921.
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News Notes of Pendleton
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
May 11, U, 1J State Parent
Teacher Association convention,
May SI, June 1 and t State-
convention of Oregon Federation
of Women's cluba.
June 3 and 4 Twenty-ninth
Annual Pioneer Picnic.
June 14, 15, ie State eon
vantton of the O. A. K.
September 22, 21, 14 Annual
tlnne Purklng Spar
In order thnt building material)) for
the new theater being erected by Mat
lock and Oreullch may be placed along
the curb, the parkins area on Main
treet from the corner of Webb and
Main to the Quelle restaurant was
blocked off thla morning and notlcei
were pouted that parking of vehicle
would not be allowed. A request to
this effect wait made to the city council
at Ita lUHt week' meeting by C. O. Mat
lock, and the matter man referred to
the street committee with power to
Act. The work of tearing out the old
building on the new theatre Kite la
llcca. Alfalfa and Fruit , ,
. A little farm not too far from town
where he can grow alfalfa arid fruit
and keep bee Ih the ideal that Jim
Ladd. a South Dakota farmer, 1 want
ing to realize in Umatilla county. He
ha written of thin desire to settle here
to the Commercial Association, and
declare that he is much Interested In
this section of the, country.
Tnkf rattle To Mango .
W. H. McCormmack laft this morn
ing to trail small Jierd of cattle Into
hi private srange adjacent to , the
Nelson pasture. Mr. McCormmack
took the camp wagon shortly before
iioon and expect to keep. In touch with
the drive which started early this
morning. He made en Inspection' of
the road h range Sunday to Leh
man Springs and found it pretty bad.
Left Car In Mountains
Lyman Rico and Herb Green got
back to Pendleton this mornVig after
a fishing trip that didn't turn out just
like the story book uffalr. The fact
seem to be that grief and tribulations
were the lot of the two anglers. They
left here Saturday evening for a trip
to the mountains, but on the way out
they got stalled In the mud. They
managed to get out and rhen the car
ei 101 101 101 101 101 101-101101101
RICH, CLEAN MORNING'S MILK
Fancy Italian Prunes
A NICE SIZE PRUNE
PACKED IN 25 LB. BOXES $2.90 BOX
PHONE YOUR ORDER IN THE MORNING
FOR A BOX OF THESE PRUNES.
"WASTE LESS-BUY THE BEST"
Pendleton(Cash Market, Inc.
301 East Court Street
-101 101 101 101 101 101 101 101 101 f
developed Indigestion or something of
that nature, and they are having It
towed in today. They had ambition
to. f lh Meadow Creek dry, but report
indicate that there are still a few left
Rainfall Is .OS
A light shower early this morning
and during the day reached a total of
.03 of an Inch. The maximum tem
perature today 1 68 while the'mlnl
mum last night wag 4 2. The baromet
er registers 29.60,
Commoiicciiu'iit June 0.
June V ha been named as the date
for commencement at 8t. Joseph's
Academy. The graduation exercises
will take place at the Oregon Theatre.
The graduates will bo nine In number,
four being from the academic depart
ment and five from the commercial
department. - ' (
Colorado Writ AIhh4 Jt. ' r
William Barber, county clerk and
recorder of Pueblo county. Pueblo,
Colo, has written a letter which 1 on
file in the off fee of the Commercial
Association in which he asks about In
formation on the Pendleton Round
Up. He Is particularly interested In
getting a panoramic picture of the big
Weeds Must Be Cut
Weeds on vacant lots and In park
ings about Poudleton must go, says
C. A. Crabtree. street commissioner.
1 The official ha looked up the ordi
nance on the ubject and find that
penalties are provided for those who
prove negligent. It I the Intention to
make arrest V the provisions of the
ordinance are not compiled with.
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A Pot of Gold
AT THE END OF THE RAINBOW
Did you ever try to find Jt? Then follow the trail
that leads to the Hanscom Jewelry Store. There
you will find all kinds of gold made up into all kinds
GIFTS THAT LAST
Should you not see exactly what you want then
they will make it to your liking.
Trail right along to the Hanscom Jewelry Store.
Ask Hanscom, HE knows.
22. cal. for
Motorists Get pines
John Doe was fined f 5 and Flenner
Dry-den received a fine of $2. DO thla
morning before Judge Thomas Pit
Gerald on charges preferred by Wil
Ham Lyday, traffic officer. The first
man was up for reckless driving fol
lowing a near accident Monday even
ing when he lost control of his car on
the city hall corner. Dryden operated
his car with the cutout open.
Will Visit College
A group of Pendleton high school
hoys plan to go to Eugene for the
t'nlverslty of Oregon Junior Week
end festivities May 19, 20 and 21
They are John Simpson, David Bwan-
non, Jen Tergeson, Harold Ooedecke
and Ben Smith who will be guests of
Kappa Sigma and Sigma Nu fraterni
ties, and Donald Wood worth, who will
visit Beta Theta Pi fraternity. .
Onietery Permits Slow.
Many owners of lota In the ceme
tery are now taking out water per.
mlts, records of the city recorder's of-
tlce show, but there are many who
have not attended to the matter,
Judge Kits Gerald sa:d this morning.
With the approach of Memorial Day
time t getting short in which the
graves may be put in condition. Cut.
Ing of the grass and irrigation are
both taken care of by the sexton if
the permits are taken out before the
grass gets too tall to be cut with a
lawn mower. The granting of per
mits ha been stimulated during the
past few day.
May Have Commissioners Here.
After strenuous efforts to locate the
members of the state highway com
mission, officials of the Pendleton
Commercial Association have sue
reeded In getting in touch with John
B. Teon. A wire was received from
him last night in which he states that
he will return from the south-central
part of the state by way of Pendleton
President R. A. Booth went to Port
land Saturday night from Baker, but
Mr. Yeon and W. B. Barnett, the
other member are expected to be
here to consult on highway needs. In
his telegram Mr. Yeon Intimated that
he would keep the Commercial Asso
ciation informed as to the probable
time of hi arrival.
Realtors to I.unHi
In honor of Ira E. High, of Boise,
president of the Interstate Realty As
sociation, and Fred O.' Brockman, of
Portland, secretary of the association,
the Pendleton members of the Umatil
la County Realty Association will give
a luncheon at noon tomorrow In the
Elks' club. The two officials, who will
arrive here tomorrow, are on their
way to Walla Walla to attend a big
convention of the Inter-state associa
tion which opens Thursday morning
for a three day session. About 10 lo
cal real estate men are planning to
motor to the neighboring city Friday
to attend the convention on that day.
Mr. Brockman is a son-ln-Iaw of Dave
Lavender, deputy sheriff of this county.
Other New of This
Department on Pace 5
To ! In th
PENDLETON'8 IF-ADING TORE!
Buy them now and make them up. Such as Organdie, Crepe de
Chine, Chiffon, Voile and Georgette. Laces and the like.
You'll like the qual
ity of these fine, filmy
sheer organdies, spe
cially for graduation
dresses. ' Buy yours
now and have it made
up, for that grand oc
casion, because you
know vou want to look
. v , your best. Organdie,
S 85c, $1.50 yd. t
, ,. -.j LYK LINEN .
- A fine, sheer fabric that washes beautifully and
wears well 40c, 50c, 65c
CHIFFONS AND GEORGETTE
A dress made up of either will be one to be s proud
of, as they are light and sheer, specially for the kind
of 'dress you wish.
Chiffon, yard g-J
Georgette, yard VL.
SILK GLOVES $1.00 TO $2.00 PAIR
You may not use them on . graduation day, but
thev will come in handy later on. A big assortment
to select from. Buy silk gloves now as they are very
stylish for spring and summer.
Mercerized finish and of finest texture, specially
good for dresses of above nature, ycL.. 6oc to L00
WHITE SILK HOSIERY $1.75 to $3 Pr.
Some plain and some with a lace stripe. Most suit
able to wear on graduation night .
A new shipment just received
of Beautiful Laces for every pur
pose. Dainty little Edgings to
trim graduation dresses of Ca
lais, Normandie, Vals, .Mechlin,
Filet and the like. The desikns
are attractive and different. ,
Buy them now because you're going to use yards
and vards of laces, yard 5c to 30c
CORSETS $1.50 TO $7.50
These are special models for the young girls, de
signed to the natural form support and yet be com
fortable in wear. Select yours now.
Either of silk, silk top or of the finest mercerized
lisle thread knit. They are of the best quality they
fit well and wear better. Garment. . . $1.50 to $5.00
SPECIAL LOT LACES 5c
One special lot laces marked 5c yard, includes
laces of many kinds and widths, some fine and
some lineen laces. You'll like the assortment
Come down and buy your needs for baby dresses
waists and underwear. ' .
COLLAR POINT LACES
Popular as ever are these collar point laces of
ilet, woven laces, Venice and Marcomae. It gives
just the finish for the neck and cuffs of dresses, the
yard . $1.50 to $3.00
THE NEW NET VESTING ,
$1.00 TO $1.50 YD.
Something new for vests embroidered net Can
be cut so as to make the collar and cuffs to match.
EXQUISITE NEW UNDERGARMENTS
In Modes of the Dainty Simplicity
Made in sheer white fabric
that you will like, some are
hand worked with the beauty
of graduation white wear.
Here are many new types of
garments and many novel
treatments of familiar gar
ments at prices that mark new
standards in high values. Gar
ment ,$2.95 to $7.50
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TO CARE FOR REFI
Grecian Queen Demanets Tnat
Steps be Taken to Prevent
Distress of Greek Refugees.
SALONIKI, May 10. (A. P.)
Queen Sophie, of Greece, head of the
Greek Red Cross, recently summonea
members ot the Greek cabinet to me
palace and demanded that the govern
ment take stens to' prevent the dis
tress of 20.000 Greek refugees from
the Caucasus, now in barracks on the
hills of Kalamarla near Saloniki,
from becoming a national disgrace.
In consequence 01 ner acuon i.mv
000 drachnie (equivalent to auoui
175.000. at nresent rate of exchange,
were appropriated tor r.ie benefit of
the refugees and 15 additional physi
cians were sent to Saloniki.
The miserable condition or tne re-
fuirees had been reported to the
Queen by Colonel Olds, the American
Red Cross Commissioner lor j-.urope,
who inspected their camp. Queen So
phie then sent Pr. Theophanos Aggel
onoulos. an eminent sanitary expert,
as her personal representative to tuke
charge of the cam. He brought a
corps of ten physicians. Until that
time only one physician had adminis
tered to the thousands 111 unions the
refugees. iThere had been no one to
look after sanitation.
Tire American Red. Cross has sent
to Saloniki Colonel Henry A. Shaw,
of the United States Army Medical
Corps with a party of hysicians and
nurses to aid tne creek government In
the care of the refugees. Colonel Shaw
plans to gather 1,000 of the orphans
in old French barracks, several miles
from the present camp where the chil
dren will be given medical attention
whlie food will furnished by the Greek
government The expenses of this
work will be borne by the government.
Miss Lillian Spellman, a Boston
nurse, is conducting a Red Cross dis
pensary at the camp where she dis
tributes cans of milk and soon will
distribute clothing to the small children.
Many of the refugees were lured
here by promises of rich lands in
Macedonia but the majority fled from
the Caucasus before the advances of
the Bolsheviki and the Turkish Na
tionals under Kernel Pasha.
The 20,000 are huddled together In
barracks which were not intended to
hold half that number. A Red Cross
inspector who visited the camp reports
that disease such as typhus, dysen
tery and influenza is prevalent and
that more than 1,000 of the refugees
died within a month.
The Greek Governor, General Za-
vitsanos, is in despair for he expects
15,000 additional refugees to arrive
soon and says that there are more
than 50,000 others trying to reach
Greece. The fund appropriated by
the Greek government to feed, clothe
mer Breakfast Cereal.
exhausted within a month, say the re-
TAKE NO OTHER DYE
f nless you ask for "Diamond Dyes'
you may get a poor dye' that streaks,
spots, fades and gives that dyed look.
Every package of Diamond Dyes con
tains simple directions for home dyeing
or tinting any new, rich, fadeless color
into garments or d Tanneries of anv
and provide medical attention will be material. No mistakes! No failures!
a difkerAnt shapk. hit
IN The WEIGHT.
Don't Let Opportunity
Knock You Down
before ; ou attempt to embrace it. Tour money should be worth
as much to yourself as it is to others. Therefore when you have
an opportunity to get more for it at this store you should take
advantage of the privilege. The Bee Hive Prices are usually al
ways a trifle lower than elsewhere and many times the savings
to be had here are .decidedly surprising. The Bee Hive cus
tomers are satisfied customers because they get their mone.v's
worth always. The same opportunity Is yours.
Tumblers, good qual
ity, clear glass, best
shapes, at 7c each.
Thin blown tumblers,
and sherbits, clear, best
of quality, at 29c each.
Ladies Hose at 32c pair.
Children's Hose, 29c pair.
Flesh colored Braissieres, front and
back fasten, strong, durable and very
neat, at 39c each.
nets, fully guaranteed,
at 10c each; ;$1.00 the
WHHj; THKY LAST
Boxed Stationery, white and colored,
best quality linen. Mk- a box.
MANY A HAXK AtXtH NT
has been started with the savings made
trading at The Bee Hive. This is real
thrift Sl'KXDlXO MONEY WHERE IT
BUYS THE MOfcT.
Our Summer under
wear is selling at just
one-half price. Your
saving is immense.
THE BEE HIVE
Mm 00 ,Wm
"MORE FOR LESS"