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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 15, 1921)
m 1 i- 4
DAILY EAST OREQONIAN, PENDLETON, OR3QON, TITORSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER IB, 1021.
WE'LL HAVE SOMETHING TO TELL YOtT ON SATURDAY THAT WILL MAKE YOU GLAD. (SOMETHING ABOUT GROCERIES).
Jl'II.T MAKING x
Ttae.- coM Mights suygwt the nwkltij; of quills.
Wo are prepared for you with a great stuck of cot
1mi ami wool butts anil at! the different coverings.-
Assist-With Your SI tow
F.XCF.ITIONAIj SILK HOKE VAIUR .
, XTKA OASSfiUOIi" VALUE v"
Heavy nickeled lirat-pruof standard, with
Aril.HWnoXS will be taken for perms.
Imit MislItiiiN for girls i The Hawaii! Has-,
imtit. ITtnfcw pvpcrtMV wit nwcsNary. Tlie
principal ivqiilvmriit is com-toy.
' Our number 308 has a 20 Inch heavy .silk 1c?
XUJLi J.VV VJil U J.-
, . ,. ' i I wiin an a incu eiat-uo garter top, run iihwiiku;
with an 8 inch elastic garter tup, full fuNtuiHttMlt
cornea In colors black and liavaua brown. A r-u
ust your rooms at ,tne Accommoaa- i ta bllK.k ,uK, i,ftvniia birt,wn. A hn
ttre-proof guenwey waif. KiMMifal . , . . . a-00
IH'Wor Valuo . . $iM L
STORE , TO FA LL
Fur Trimmed Suits
For Sfiiar Winter. Wear
Handsome in their rich fur trim- r"
mings, delineating in their every line
the favorite ideas of fashions, these
latest arrivals from New York, are as
charming as you have, ever seen. For
those who seek more than appearance,
they present .evidnce of quality in
every article that enters into their f or
' mation and finish. Finally, they sat
isfy the most thrifty by their extreme
moderation of price. . .
332.50 to 8125.00
Theres Nothing "
Better for You
By that, we mean the guarantee; here at tfcis store
Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes are guaranteed to
satisfy you. It means that your clothes expendi-1
tures are protected; you're sure of your money's
worth. If you think you dont get it you getr yours
THE WAY IT HANGS
We Announce an Enormous
FUR SALE SOON '
. -' Watch for this Sale!
penme:onS greatest dfpaht.hfnt storf.
' V. '!".''" 'jj WHERE IT PWS to innr raii
Half the effectiveness of a suit is in the way the coat hangs.
The fronts, the lapels, the sleeves, all seem to "flow" into the
general lines of the draping; and the flare of the skirt simply
carries out the effect It is in these.respects that
HART SCHAFFNER ,& MARX
have been most successful this season; the suits and over
.coats they've made for us show all the artistic points.
There's no use looking for better Overcoats for if there
were any better made we would have them. And every coat
we offer you is a "Right-Up-To-The-Minute" Coat
PRICES Every garment was bought at a most reason
able price and will be offered to you at just such a price.
Copynfiht 1921 Hart Schaffner & Mint
RETURNED IN SAFETY
Children's Ark Commanded by
American Bed Cross Returns
Children to Parents.
By WILLIAM G. CATCE,
International News Service Staff
' SAX FRANCISCO, Sept. 15. Ninety
per cent of the 0 Russian Children's
Colony, who were taken practically
around tlie world in an effort to reach
home by the American Red Cross,
have been safely returned to their
The remaining few whose relative"!
could not be located are being" cared
for by the Society of Towns of Petro
crad in a good boarding school, ac
cording to Dr. Herbert II. Coulter, who
had charge of the "ark" which took
the children from Vladivostok to Riga
and who arrived here recently.
Ir. Coulter brought an Interesting
account of the reunion of some of the
youngsters with their. parents. In sev
eral cases parents did not recognize
their own children.
The trip from Vladivostok to Higt
and letrograd was accomplished in
three months, with stops made at San
Francisco, New York and Brest, where
supplies were taken on.
"When In Brest." said T)r. Coulter
'' took on enough supplies for ix
months, because we did not know
where we were going t land next.
From Brest we headed for the Baltic
Sea via the Kiel canal. .The Baltic
Free States were very friendly to us,
but did not want so many Russians to
land upon their shores.
"Upon our arrival in Pctrogrr A we
secured the use of the Kalina Sanita
rium, which was built by the czar
shortly before the war for treatment of
tubercular patients but was never
used. With this as a headquarters wc
were able to distribute the children In
an orderly manner and in groups of
one hundred at a time until ail were
disposed of," said Dr. Coulter.
"How some ot tnose grateful par
rwls welcomed thi.r "long lost' chil
dren u certainly more than touch
ing. " said the doctor. "In r.iony
caes where t delivered the chiMren
in Iteval to their parents In person
their parents did not even recosniio
them. Tills Is easily explained, for the
half -starved rhihiren of two years apo
were quite contraFt to the well fei
and two er older children returned
to them. In many cases mothers and
fathers had given their children up as
losl nr dead, as they did not t,ow
they had fallen Into the hsjids of tlie
Mutluf 8wons st IteimVu.
"On cas I shall never forget was
that of mother whu refufed t take
her evm een -year-old eoa back until
kli had been fully ronvlieed that he
m hr real f leh and loo4
"Another tout'hlnjr case was that of
mother who fainted when she saw
wr danghter. It was two hours be
fore th mother w.ffl rerrred to ign
the prr tor the return of her
iaiiKhter," It. Coulter said.
Itrcaus Americans were not assur-i
c' ITHlnr r-w? C' P"')t thp
put foot on Russian soil, the children
were taken to the middle of the bridge
at Petrograd and there turned over to
the Society of Union Towns who saw
to it that they were properly delivered
to their homes.
The greater percentage of the chil
dren who were aboard the "ark'" came
from the better families of the pro
fessional class ,and there were also
one or two titled members in the par
ty, according to the doctor.
"We have had several letters from
the Soc'ety of Towns and they say the
soviet government is giving them the
best food it can under the circum
stances. There Is every reason to be
lieve they are' being well taken care
of," said Dr. Coulter.
Dr. Coulter also made a study of nu
tritional conditions in Vienna, Buda
pest, Prague and Warsaw, and said the
populations are badly in need of as
sistance, and will be for at least two
I. W. W.'S ARE ACQCITTED.
MONTE8ANO, Wash., Sept 15.
Asserting that the state had insuffi
cient evidence against the defendants,
the jury here acquitted six of the 12
I. W. W.'s brought hefore Judge Abel
on syndicalist charges.
MEACHAM SCHOOLS OPEN
WITH GOOD ATTENDANCE
(East Oregonlan Special.)
MEACHAM, Ore... Sept. 15. Mrs.
James Baker, Jr., was operated on atj
Hot Lake Sunday. Her many friends
will"be pleased to know that she is
getting along nicely.
Joe Oman and Guy Johnson left for
Uhra Dyer is here vistting his fath-er-iri,law,
W. M. Chelf, Mr. Dyer re
cently returned home from California.
Doc and Waldo Ross motor&fl to
Kamela Thursday and4 spent the even
ing with Mrs. Guy Norden.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Hogg returned
home from Pendleton Tuesday. . Mrs.
Hogg has been under a doctor's care
for the past week. .
Mrs. Sam E. Ferguson was In Mea
cham Tuesday shopping. -
A. J. Smith motored to Pendleton
Wednesday. , 1
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Norden spent
Monday in Meacham visiting rela
tives. Elmer Falk returned home Monday.
He has been on the Weston mountains
the past month.
Mrs. A. J. Smith moved back to
Pendleton Monday after spending tho
summer months here.
Meacham was blessed with real win
ter weather Sunday, raining and snow
ing. " ,
K,l Wlch and family motored tj
Pendleton one day this week. ,
W. M. Chelf was a business visitor ,
in Pendleton, Monday.
; Purl Bowman and wife motored to
Claude Crow has a crew of men and
teams setting out wood. They have
about 300 cords to haul.
School opened here with a large en
rollment. Mr. Daley is principal of
tho school. He has five high school
pupils this year.
Helen Denson left for La. Grande
Monday, where she will attend high
school this winter.
Dan Granger came down from Ka
mela Sunday and spent the day with
Steve Lawlor moved his family to
Kamela for the winter.
George Peavy came in from his
ranch Tuestlay and reports heavy
frosts' there. '
Umberger Bros and Ed Carney are
up from' McKay to leok after - their
DOINGS OP TEE DUFFS TOM IS NOT SUCH A BAD HUSBAND
THIS HOUSE CERTAINLY LOOKS
SIGHT IN THE MORNING - WHE.H
A MAW DECIDES TO GO TO
BED HE vJUST DROPS EVERY
- f . V
A thimg anyplace J p j 1
M 7 1MB
WELL, WOULD YOU LOOK AT THAT J
HE LEFT A LIGHTED CIGAR STUO
LAV ON THAT COOD.TABLE AND
mioiicn A ."CYvT OM IT:
BELIEVE ME, I'LL TELL HIM SOMETHING
VrfHEN HE GETS
-. v - j&siyj
HOPE. THAT 5 HIM Ot4
THE PHON MOW I'LL
TELL HIM WHAT I THINK
OF HIM FOB RUIWING THAT
vesjt'5 me! AnO I'M glaO Vol CALLED ,
UP - I WANT TO TELLVoy WHAT VOU DID!
WAIT A MINUTE NOTHING ! WHAT? VOL)
BOUGHT ME A NEW FUR NECK PIECE?
WHAT KINO ? MOLE SKIN? THE KIHD .
THAT DRAPES OVER THE 5H0ULDERS?
U-ueT? nil VlilTiFfl!?' VFS. BPIUG ft
WITHVOU! COME HOMEEARLVi WHATWOULR
VOLJ LIKE FOR DtNNEJZ? CHH-LHAVE
60METHJWG V0l rf
Pity the Blind Man
SOME days you'll see him, slowly, hesitatingly, feeling
his way. At other times he has a guide ; who quickly
lead him where he wants to go. ' , . ,
When you shop without advance knowledge of where to go
, to get the best you are feeling your way. ; ' '
The advertisements in the newspapers are guides. They
.will tell you where to .go, to get the best quickly. -;
And they are a guarantee of satisfaction. The consistent
advertiser pays money to tell you about his goods. He knows '
they are good he backs them with his money - because ; he
believes they'll satisfy. Only merchandise, which is consist
ently good can be consistently advertised." - , , ;
Read the advertisements and buy the advertised products. ,
Don't spend your money blindly. Get dollar's worth for a
'dollar by buying products that have proved their worth under
the glare of publicity. ,