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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1921)
BAlLt EAST DREQ0N1AN, PENDLETON, OREGON, SATURDAY EVENINd, JANUARY 22. 1921.
DAILY MARKET NEWS, LOCAL AND GENERAL
1 Including Pendleton. Prices and Associated Press Reports
WHAT PENDLETON GRADE
SCHOOLS ARE DOING
llll Walnuts Are
M-HIng for Ijem
The His crop of Manchurlan wal
fuU are selling at low price In Pen
dleton market. They retail for 15
cent a pound. Th new crop of Ore
ton walnutt sella for 40 cents a pound
nd California walnuta at $1.00 for
I. SO 7.00 Seattle Feed Market
7.00 J (.25
ling at Portland Week
Other Uixt Nominally Steady
(Krom Oregon Journal.)
Only four loads of livestock were re
ported tn the, North Portland alleys
at the opening Friday but aeveral more
loads of rattlt wera due later In the
day. Hogs were weak and other lines
Further depression was noted In th
market for hogs at North Portland
. lday, although but two loads put In
uppearance here for the day.
Gathering weakness- was shown
again in the Eastern alleys and further
price losses wera forced.
General hog; market range:
Prima mixed $11.00611.50
f-'mooth heavy 10 50trll.i
Rough heavy 7.000 8.50
fat plga 10.00811.00
Feeder pigs 8.0010.0j
Nominally steady tone was reported
at North Portland for the Friday
morning trade. Only a load was re
ported on the market but four more
loads were due to come forward at a
General cattla market range:
Choice steer $ 1.60 8.15
Good to oholoe steers .. , S.00 9 1.50
Fair to rood steers (.50 0 7.50
Common to fair steers.. S.50O .E0
Choice oows and heifers 7.00 9 7.50
Oood to choice cows and
-baiters (.160 70
Medium to food oows and
Better I.50O (.00
Fair to medium cows and
, belters 1.00 9 1.5
Cobdoi cows, heifers. , . 4.009 (.00
.Causers 1.(09 1.51
Bull .. 4.609 (.61
Choice dairy calves 12.00911.00
Beat light calves ....... 10.00 9 11.00
Choice feeders (.50 9 7.2(
Fair to good feeders .... (.759 (.76
Mediant light calves .... 8.00 Q 10.00
With but a handful of stuff in the
alleys, the North Portland market for
sheep and lambs continues quiet and
on a nominally steady basis.
General sheep market range:
East of mountain lamba $ 8.50 10.50
Willamette valley lambs 8.009 8.50
Cull lambs . (.00 9 (.00
Feeder lambs 0.000 7.08
Wheat Prices CollapHo
When Kxportcrs Uracil
CHICAGO, Jan. i!. Announcement
that seaboard exporters were offering
to re sell brought about a collapse of
heat price today after a bulge due
largely to Inquiries from Portugal.
The market closed heavy, SH to i
net lrtm-r with Uiroh 1 tin tn 1 sr.
and Mav 1.51 to 1.5S lost 1c IK ?
to 1H and oats lm. As much aa ' ci
8,000,000 bushels of wheat was said to
be Wanted for Portugal and during the
first half of the day there was a good
demand from the seaboard presum
ably in anticipation of consequent
large orders to buy. Later, however, it
was said that six months credit was
asked and that such credits had not
been obtainable. Then came word of
exporters trying to re-sell and the mar
ket gave way In a hurry. On the break
Belgium and other European countries
did considerable buying but prices
failed to rally much.
Fred Wheat 3.
SEATTLE, Jan. 23. (A. P.) City
delivery, feed: Scratch feed (61 per
ton; feed -wheat (3; all grain chop
$51; oats $49; sprouting oats $54:
lolled oats $51; whole corn $57; crack
ed corn $40; rolled barley (50; clipped
barley $55; milled teed $39; bran $39.
Hay Alfalfa $27 per ton; double
compressed alfalfa $SJ; ditto timothy
$39; eastern Washington mixed $35.
Corn and oats lacked support ex
cept while wheat was on the upgrade.
Oats dropped to the lowest prices this
Covering by shorts rallied provisions
from weakness caused by lower quota
tions on hogs.
Seatttle Cattle Steady
Prime Steers (8.7ft $8.2.V
SEATTLE, Jan. 21. Hogs receipts
14S. Weak. Prime 11.0011.65;
smooth heavies 10.50 j? 11.50; rough
heavies g.00f.50; pigs 9.00911.00.
Cattle Receipts 78. Steady. Prime
steers (.7599.25; medium to choice
7.00 97.25; common to good (.00 9
7.00; best cows and heifers 7.00 97.50;
medium to choice 5.5060.50; common
to good 4.005.00; bulls 4.0096.00;
calves light 11.80 12.50; heavy 6.000
SEATTLE, Jan. 22. (A. P.) Eggs
Select local ranch white shells 569
66; pullet 48.
Butter City Creamery In cubes 44:
bricks or prints 45; seconds in cubes
41c; brick 42; country creamery ex
tras, cost to jobbers, in cube 41c;
Butter and Fkks Unsettled
On New York Market.
NEW YORK. Jan. 22. Butter un
settled; creamery higher than extras
51 1-2JJ52; extras 50 1-2 ti 51 : firsts
Eggs unsettled; fresh gathered ex
tra firsts (6 1-2 71; ditto firsts 65 0
Cheese steady, unchanged.
Oats Feed (l.50l.5.
8AN FRANCISCO, Jan. 22. Re
ceipts Flour 2214 Quarters; wheat
1820 centals; barley 10,926 centale
beans 442 sacks; corn 90 sacks; pota
toes 3643 sacks; onions 6110 sacks
hay 30 tons; livestock 230 head; lem
ons and oranges 1800 boxes.
Oats feed 1.50 0 1.65; .' barley spot
feed 1.40 91.45; shipping 1.60 91.80;
corn white Egyptian 2.90 92.95; red
milo 1. 8002.15; Bananas 8 8 1-2.
lost rone Is Never found Again."
same good opportunity
and very seldom does the
lcnock again at your door.
To set tlie most out of life it la quite essential to
learn how; every minute of tiie day yon can employ
to your aetf-fmprovement, by dose observation and
timely application either m jjotir vocation or recrea
tion. It is thus thfct you k) no time and at the
bum time snake ready foe; the opportunity when It
Is offered you.
A Savings Account in tills strong National Bank car
, be started with One Dollar or more. It yields a liber -'
' al rate of Interest; is always AVAILABLE! and thuj
u lakes a splendid cash reserve. Open yours today. .
' Hie AmriaMvidjk
Strongest Sank in Gastern Oregon
mi u i i uji i.iiiiunn
ABSENCE OP BULL POOLS
OX NEW YORK MARKET
NEW YORK, Jan. 22. From the
outset of the session business cn the
stock exchange today was marked by
an absence of the recent operation of
bull pools and popular issues, togeth
er with numerous Inconscipuous spe
cialties, registered declines of 2 to
There were a few isolated excep
tions, relative firmness being display
ed by several of the motors, oils, ship
ping and food Issues, but the day as
a whole pointed to an accession oi
bearish ness in professional quarters.
Final dealings, when such stooks as
steels, equipments and oils were un
der special pressure, resulted In a
number of severe losses. Sales am
ounted to 735,000 shares.
The bond 'market was firm in the
main on the smallest tournover of any
recent period. Liberty Issues closed
at variable advances after moderate
reactions and other domestic and for
eign flotations were disposed to im
prove. Total sales, par value, $9,000,-
00. On call bid prices old V. S. 2s
and 4s were 1 and 2 points lower re
spectively. Bankers continued to express con
fidence in the Immediate future of the
cridit situation, hut this failed of re
flection In the money market where
rates for demand and time accommo
dations were against inclined to stif
fen. Advices affecting the domestic
Industrial situation dealt principally
with announcement of further wage
Movements of foreign exchange
were chiefly noteworthy for the re
newed strength of French remittances,
which rose to 6.77 with a concurrent
advance in the Belgian rate and more
substantial gains to northern Euro
pean points, as well as Italy .and
Spain. Completion of the $30,000,000
Belgian loan on a 20-year 8 per cent
basis was made the basis of much
conjecture respecting other foreign
underwritings which now are engag
Iny the. attention of American financiers.
I NEWEST AND MOST DESIRABLE FEATURES 1
OF A PRACTICAL STEEL RANGE
1 Value Wesco Range f
1 ts? seg Ls.
Twin flue construction
enables you to heat all six
lids on top of stove at an
equal temperature with
out heating the oven.
Saves heat in the room
, during summer months
and saves fuel. Flue
around oven is uniform in
size so heated air comes in
contact with every part of
oven. We guarantee that
pies or cakes can be baked
even top and bottom and
all sides without turning.
U. OF I. ISSUES BULLETIN
MOSCOW, Idaho, Jan. 22. (A. P.)
Through the University of Idaho
here, the state bureau of mines and
geology, In cooperation with the Unit
ed States bureau of mines, has issued
a bulletin entitled, "A Preliminary
Report on the Clays of Idaho." The
authors are F. H. Skeels of Wallace
and Hemltt Wilson of the United
States bureau of mines.
Ail known clay deposits of the state,
which 'are accessible to transportation.
were visited and examined and the re.
suits of complete samples was taken
from 32 deposits and 28 of these sam
tiles are shown to have commercial
possibilities. . . ,
The record for perfect attendance
in the first grade for the past semes
ter Is held by Verne Terjeson, Harvey
Bender, and Eva. Kidder. Margaret
Caglune, Ruth Crow and Janet LaFon
talne have been absent but half a day
during the semester.
Wallace Pound, Jack Brown, Ralph
Terjeson, Alexander Powell and Don
Bid James, second grade pupils, have
not been absent or tardy during the
The first grade has finished some
very good work in free hand cuttings,
Illustrating "The Three Bear," these
have been mounted und the pupils are
now at work on cut-outs for the Eskl
mo sand table. Row 1 is holding the
Lest record In writing.
James Carney has returned from
Portland and has re-entered school,
Dorothy Folsom, of Pilot Rock, has
returned to the Field School.
The ' Kindergarten taught by Miss
Eeth Smith at the Field School openod
January 10, and was greeted with
much pleasure. The first grade ot
the Field School includes this year
three pupils from the Kindergarten
of last year. They are doing good
Because the Field School has but
two grades, the news will be sent In
once a month instead ot every week.
The pupils of the first grade have
now become the "A" division and the
beginners, who will make up the see
end division, will enter Monday.
The pupils of the third grade had
for their civics work In, the past week
the dramatization of "Courtesy to
Strangers and Elderly People."
The fourth grade has been using the
Robin Hood stories this week for
Frank Deebach, of the fourth grass
(Continued from page (.)
chance and together she and her
father build a fortune on the ruin of
others. But there came a time when
the true woman In her la awakened
and a horror of what she it doing
crowds in upon her.
The story of how she broke the
bonds of the old life that bound her
body and mind, makes an unusually
strong drama which is admiraably de
picted on the screen. It Is a drama
of a side of life which is little known
to the many, but which must be recog
nized and labeled for what it is, tot
the good of society. This does not
mean that It is an "adults only" plo.
ture, but it planlly expresses the de
moralizing effects of gaming, which is
rampant and growing apace.
The work of the players "Who sup
port the beautiful Margarita Fisher is
of the highest order. Those in the
cast include that talented player. Hay-
ward Mack, in the strong villain role;
L. C. ShumWay, a popular leading
man; C. Dempsey Tabler, Evan Kirk
and Joseph Bennett, "Flying A" Direc
tor, Oeorge L. Cox, Is said to have don
in "The Gamesters" work that ranks
with the best of his long career.
The Gamesters" is showing at the
Pastime theater Sunday and Monday.
ALTA SUNDAY AND MONDAY
SENDS HARDING POTATO.
HELENA, Mont, Jan. '22. '(A. P.
The Helena commercial club sent
President-elect Harding one of the
giant potatoes raised in this section
Mr. 'Harding has replied, expressing
One-half the fuel used in the ordinary range will
do your.work tetter in this up-to-date range. Let us
6how you this range. Pre-war prices.
Cruikshank & Hampton
Use Our Exchange Department f
g 121-28 E.Webb Phone 548 f
Tour Old Furniture take In exchange aa part payment on new.
I ' I I
e Social note: Willie Hoheniol-
ilern (himself), former crown
prince of Germany, takes a dally
walk at Wierlngen, Holland,
where be la in exile. He dresses
all up for It. aa you can see for
yourself. 8ar be baa nothing
else to do. "I'b bored to death
here," be says. "
One of the biggest screen produc
tions of the year will be seen at the
Alta Theatre when Maurice Tourneur's
super special, "The Great Redeemer,'
will be the feature of the bill for two
days, beginning Sunday. "The Great
Redeemer," it is announced, is a tre
mendous drama of absorbing human
Interest. According to the expecta
tions of its producers, it is destined to
be hailed as one of the really impres
sive photodramas of the year.
Advance reports on "The Great Re
deemer" dwell with especial force upon
the unusual beauty of the production
from a pictorial standpoint, as well as
upon Its intensely dramatic theme ana
the tremendous moral message it car
ries to all who view It.
Dan Malloy, as the story goes', has
eluded a posse that pursues him after
he has held up a train, and takes
refuge in the home of a girl of the
mountains. . The girl, startled by his
sudden and unannounced entrance
into her cabin, shoots, the bandit
wounding him slightly. Later, after
hearing his story and falling under the
spell of his dominating personality, she
begins to love him.. With Dan it has
been a case of love at first sight, and
he is soon contemplating the abandon
ment of his career as a bandit for a
fireside and respectability.
Temptation soon appears In the per
son of a former pal, who tips Dan off
to the fact that the limited can be held
up with ease if Dan will essay one
more fling at his old game. Dan suc
cumbs and attempts the hold-up. but
Is surrounded and captured after his
Pal has died fighting the forces of the
had the misfortune to fall from his
led and break his arm. He is fast
recovering and will soon be in school
Bessie Robertson and Cecil Dupuia
have, returned to school after an M
sence caused by sickness.
Willis Leckllder was the first pupil
in the sixth grade to receive his Read
ing Certificate for reading the requir
ed ten book and reporting on them
to the library.
Marines Ross furnished sufficient
blank bill heads for the sixth grade
to use In studying "Bill and Account"
and thereby created greater interest
in the work this week.
The seventh grade pupils, upon re
ceiving their reading certificate from
the librarian, are having them neatly
framed and are hanging them In their
school room In the order received.
The following have receivved certifi
cates: Catherine Elliott, Florence
Walter, Hasel Rhodes, Henry John
son, Jack Peebler, Kathryn Simpson
and Mildred Flsk.
Several high school pupils, who are
exempt from examinations, visited
Hawthorne during the week and seem
ed very glad to visit their native haunt.
The Hawthorne and Washington
bands met for a rehearsal at the Haw
thorne building Friday at 4 p. m.. A.
A. Lundall, director, who hua been III,
was sufficiently recovered to again
The eighth grade pupila are making
demonstrations of the two methods ot
grafting by preparing sample for
Monday' agriculture class.
Eleven second grade pupils will
promoted to third grade ot the Lin'
coin school on Monday, the beginning
ot the second semester. Owing to the
overcrowded condition of third grade
the new division will do the work for
the half year in the second grade
room. Following are those who w
be promoted: Genevieve Young, Mil
dred Davis. Jack Griggs, Laura Wood
ward, Herbert Blydenstein, Shirley
Caldwell, Molvln Winn, Manch Gad
wa. Glen Simpson, Ralph Eastrldge,
and Nedra Schwars.
Mrs. George Stangier and Mrs. Geo.
Schwars visited the second grade dur
lng the first part of the week.
Members ot the first grade who will
pass Into the second grade on Monday
are Janet Si mis, Wilma Peterson, Dor
othy Wyrick, 8ue Winter, Roland Al
bert, Emile Getst, John Isaacs, Jim
Eng, Frank Robinson and Lowell
An entrance class will be received
at the schocj, as It was decided by the
school board to admit first graders
who are six years old or who will
six In March, to enter the first grade
in any of the four grammar schools.
Florence Mytlnger, Edwin 8harp
Morris Temple, Garnet Jack an
Genevieve Eddy visited the eighth
grade on Thursday.
Miss Edythe Daubner, seventh
grade teacher, was absent one fourth
of a day this week and naturally the
whole seventh grade was sick
Isabella Mocey and Eula Burgin
the seventh grade completed the Cur
tis Tests on Friday with the record
a card a day without a ml take.
The seventh grade enjoyed a letter
from Eugene Davis, a seventh grad
pupil of Unnceton, Kentucky. Th
letter was written with the hope of
starting correspondence with a seventh
grade pupil of Pendleton. Jack Boyn
to nanswered the letter.
The reduction of prices shown in the
local store windows have furnished
the seventh grade arithmetic class
some excellent problems In commer
Harvey Skinner of the third grade
left Sunday to make his home in Ne
Thursday afternoon the third grade
enjoyct) a very interesting lesson
snow crystals. The weather man fa
fored them with many beautifully
perfect designs. After watching them
for a time, all returned to the school
room where the pupils folded and cut
paper mow crystals. The result wa
a great many pretty designs in snow
Rose Davis and Wayne Estes have
been absent because of Illness.
The boys in the second grade have
had a perfect attendance record for
The children, throughout the' build
ing are enjoying their rehearsals for
the "1921 Juvenile Revue" to be glv
en in the near future for the benefit
of the Boys' Band.
DOGS SAVE LIFE
HAVRE, Mont., Jan. 22. (A. P.)
Left helpless when he fell from his
horse and broke a leg, when the animal
ran away, John Lepac, a rancher Just
across the Canadian line, owes hi
life to three faithful shepherd, dogs.
The dogs ran to the ranch of Joe Kis
sel, some miles away, and by their ac
tluHs attracted Kissel's attention. The
rescue soon followed and Lepac came
here for treatment.
GIVEN BY THE
9 to 12
Old Dutch Cleanser
Regular Price, 2 cans 25c'
OUR SPECIAL PRICE FOR ONE WEEK,
10c TIIE CAN. ...
Sun Maid Seeded Raisins, 3 packages. ..... 85c
Diamond W. Currants 3 packages 85c
Golden Marshmallow Syrup, 1-2 gallon...'. 65c
Pure Extracted Honey, jars 50c, 90c and $1.75
Extra Fancy Comb Honey, 2 for 75c
Extra Choice Winesap Apples, box . .... $2.25
221 East Court St.
The Most in Value The Best in Quality
Dr. Lynn K. Dlakeslee
Chronio and Nervous Dlseasea and
Diseases ot Women. X-Ray Electric
Tempi Bldg. Room II
, Phone 411
Overbeck & Cooke
Pendleton, Walla Walla, Portiaatd
Member of Chicago Board of
Private Wire to all Exchanges
Stocks Bonds Grain
Room J odd Bld. Pbooe M
DR.C. H. DAY
Physician and Surgeon
Room 21 and 26 Smtth-Crawfori
TeUphona 704 Res. 749-R
Two of the most homellk hotels
n Portland, located In the heart of
the shopping and theater district.
All Oregon Elecrlo trains atop at
the SEWARD HOTEL the House of
Cheer. Excellent dining room la
connection. TUB JIOTHXj OOK
N ELI US, the House of Welcome, 1
only two short blocks from the Se
ward, Our brown busse meet all
train. Hat $1.50 and up.
W .0. CCLBEnTSOV, Prop,
guarantees tfo safety qr,
fanktytoUh us by mal?
JHE capital and surplus of
this company and the le
gal ' manner in which
banking by mail is safeguarded by
law should encourage you to open
an account with us. We will mail
you deposit slips if you say so.
THE MORE CAREFUL YOU ARE
TO BUY THE BEST COAL, THE
MORE CERTAIN YOU .WILL BE TO
SMYTHE -LONDIGAN CO
Quality Qmtit Ssricr