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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 5, 1921)
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DAILT EAST OREOOlflAN, fENDLETON, QRgOCiW, FRIDAY EVENING, APQUST S, 1M1.
OUTBURSTS OF EVERETT TRUE
DAILY MARKET NEWS, LOCAL AND GENERAL
twtulli iHtkota 1ltn
In ItM-Uand Market
Th-re were din ears of livestock ve
Imited In the North Portland u I leys
Thursday, lull four of ihcw went ill
Hcl to killers, leaving b tti.l f only
I wo louds for the open t r .
Four ioHtix of Sonlh I hi kola li..s
iime forward direct Ui Im al packing
COBM-m, tills being must of I he lta
upply. Hot. woro ninded nominally
M party Kl North Portland Thursday
with a general top of $ 1 2 . 7 T. unit an i x
llellie of flit Oil the basis of Mini! tl
lr coHlug to bring h'igs from Hit' mid
west, the extreme prlri' at least should
general. Killer me not uiving the
local producer the proper encourage
ment. Geneml hog market rang":
l'rline light . JU'.OO'y 13.00
Kniooth heavy, :;o to 30
pound - - U'.JCrto 11.59
Biiiooth heavy, 300 Uw,
up 10i io.:.o
Hough heavy 6.00 ji 10.00
I'at pig i:.00f 12.50
l"ecder pig 11.00 Si 12.00
8tng - 5.00$ 8.00
Juot two Ion head of cattle reached
the North l'ortland alleys for Thurs- '
t'oy. Market in general whs consider-
'd fully steady, with ices unchanged
from recent days.
THE OLD HOME TOWN
Kfv" III Jl SKINNY TI6BET5 RHTOK1MS HOME FOR
3jtv f J A vlSIT AFTER. BBN Avi-CY FIFTEEN
w r I yeua: (
THE BEST HOUSRKEEPER
Muny are tl- 1uUi-m of tlic pood I roust-keeper of
I hex- da.ts. a tlxiunaiid and one tilings require Iter
daily attention. To save a quarter lierc. and skimp
for a tliine lliere. and tlien lmve it wasted ou home
iion-tyaentials. will not get licr anywliere.
Tlie best lHMirtCieeper will Iia'e a Savings Account of
Tliis bank opens sucli aoooiuits here every day.
LAST PLUNGE DOWNWARD IN THE PRICE
7-wall Alaska, cork filled, 3-door, porcelain '
linedat , f-fn
40 lb. Ice King 20.00
251b. Ice King... fl'f
t;fiil Wh Up Enamel. 90 bs. $4o.0U
AJVauwAua .a.-. 1
124 28 E. Webb
Includiag Pendleton Prices and Associated Press Reports
Choice steers . . .
S 6.25 (if
Medium to good steers..
Fair to medium steers , .
Choice cows and heifers
5.7 3 W
Medium to good cow and
heifiT 4.2 5 4? 5.00
Fair to medium c's and
heifer 3.25 jf 4.25
Common cows, heifers . . 2.50W 3.50
Canners l.JJJf 2.50
Hull 2.75 r 3.(5
Choice feeders 4.:i0f 5.00
Fair to good feeders ... 3.50 'if 4.75
Choice dairy calves 10.50 $ 11.00 1
l'raiw light dairy ealxes 10.00 $ lO.ffO
Med. light dairy calves.. 7.00$) 10.00
Heavy calves B.SOrtf 7.0o
There is a better tone in the lamb
.situation and Willamette valley stock
Is up a quarter, with a top of 15.75.
Improvement In lambs was also shown
in the eastern trade Thursday. North
l'ortland had only a nominal supply.
C.eneral sheep ana Itmb range:
Bust of mountain lambs $ 6.00
Best of valley lambs ... 5.00
Fair to good lambs 4.50 Sr
Cull lambs 1.50 if
Feeder lambs 1.50 if
Light yearlings 3.00 gj
Heavy yearlings :.50i
Light wethers 2.50 it
Heavy Wethers 2.00'fr
Sank in Cos tern Oregon'
Stoi'k Market 1m
Heavy and Hesitant.
NEW YORK. Aug. O.-rtA. F
Movements on the stock exchange
yesterday were narrow and hesitating.
Trading ns light and tentative; efforts
to bring about a resumption of yes
terday's decline met with no greater
success than attempts toward a re
newal of the recent upward swing.
Transactions amounted t.i 340,000
Tho opening was Irregular with an
easier tendency, which soon develop
ed into a definite " downward move
ment. Further profit taking in rail
road shares, which were marked ti
earlier in the week, was accompanied
by pressure at other points, including
American Sugar. Central Leather
General Electric. United Drug ami
American Locomotive. There were no
large offerings ns the market eased
off and the decline was soon checked.
Short covering and renewed buying of
rails brought about a stiffening of the
list, but in the l.ite dealings selling
was renewed and the closing was
Motor shares were conspicuous.
Under the lead of Studebaker, they
were bid up confidently on the early
rise, achieving some substantial gains.
although their best prices were nut
maintained. Tierce-Arrow were ex
ceptions. The preferred was forced
down four points on the late decline.
Higher money rates constituted a
deterrent factor in trading for the
long acount. After renewing at 5 1-2.
call money advanced to . . per cent,
as compared with a low rate of 3 1-2
last week. -
A feature was the strength of for
eign exchange. Sterling advanced
nearly four cents.
In the bond market there was some
slackening of the demand for railroad
and industrial issues. Various lines
reflected profit taking, but there was
a good absorption of convertible is
sues. Prices in the main showed mod
erate steadiness. Total sales, par val
ue, $12,800,000. Liberty bonds were
mixed, with victory issues declining.
Liquidating Sales Pull
Wheat Ir:oes Down.
CHICAGO, Aug. 5. (A. V. Liqui
dating sales that were ascribed to a
prominent Xew York trader had much
to do yesterday with bringing about a
material setback In the price of
wheat. Tho market closed unsettled
1 3-4 cents to 2 1-4. cents net lower,
with September J1.21 1-4 to $1.21 1
and December $1.24 1-4 to $1.24 1-2.
Corn lost 1-2 i 5-8 cent to 3-4 6
cent, oats 3-8 1-2 cent to 3-4 cent
and provisions five to 40 cents.
ine .New t oncer wno was generally
believed to have led the selling price
of wheat is said to liave been a free
buyer at higher prices. AVith other
longs also letting go and with consid
erable pressure from hedging sales,
the market proved weak most of the
day. Persistent slowness of export de
mand counted as a notable factor in
developing bearish sentiment and so,
too, did gossip that spring wheat far
mers were likely to sell heavily as
soon as threshing allowed. Consider
able export business in wheat appear
ed to develop on the breaks, but
on the other hand an opinion was
prevalent that much of the recent big
European demand for corn was to use
that grain Instead of wheat for human
Increased rural offerings had a
bearish effect on corn. . Continued
heavy receipts weakened oats.
Provisions were pulled down by
sympathy with grain and hos,'s.
Hogs Lower. Cattle
and Slieep Strong.
OMAHA, Aug. 5. U. S. Bureau of
Markets.) Hogs Receipts 800,
mostly 10 to 13 cents lower; bulk bet
ter grades $9.75 !S 10.40; top $10.85;
bulk packing grades $9.10(5 9.60.
Cattle Receipts 3500 fed cattle
steady to strong; yearlings $10;
handy weights $9.90: heavy steers
$9.60; heifers $S.5o; all other classes
Sheep Receipts . 12.000, lambs
strong, bulk western , lambs $ 9 . T 5
10.25: best native lambs $9.90; clip
ped fed lambs $3.5008.65; slieep
steady; ewe top $5: feeders strong to
25c higher; early tu feeding lambs
$7.75; some held at $3.
THRO WINS IN" fetf
. . ;
LONDON, Aug. 5. How will the
new women barristers dress? This s
a question that is occupying some at-
lention now that four women have
Qualified for lawyers. Will they, like
their "brothers In law." don the curled !
veiir and wear the double-tailed white
ribbon at the throat or will they be
permitted to plead bareheaded at the
"It seems,' said the secretary of the
general council of the bar, "to be a
problem which will have to be solved
I by the Lord Chancellor and his rules
committee. I antieiuute that the gov. ns
iiuuiiiee. i uiuieiuuie wiul mc nwi
itor botn sexes wUi De verv Blmllur
?;18 (or the wjgWhat about the wom- j
As for the. women themselves. The j
opinion of most of them is that they j
will wear whatever is decided upon.
with wigs or without.
Th girl next door said' last night i
one should never put off today whut
one can leave off tomorrow. i
Powder and perfume and poodles und
And styles to corrupt most any saint,
! i 11 '' '
Music that juzzess and ambles and
Oh take us back to the old fashioned
The dentist had Just moved Into a
i place previously occupied by a baker,
! when a friend cullod. .
- "Pardon mo a moment," wild the
dentist, "while I dig off those letters
c( "Uukeshop" from the front win-
j Why nQt mere,y djg off tyg nfl
4 lt go.at that?" suggested tho friend.
A teacher in the public school asked
a little girl to parse the word "Kiss';
which she did as follows: This word
is a noun, but is usually used as a
! conjunction. It is seldom dociincd,
und more common than proper. It is
not very singular, In that lt is usually
used in tho plural, lt agrees with mo.
if you really want a happy thought
tor the day you might reflect upon-
the report that there will be a coal
famine this winter.
We like that music store ad, to wit:
"Keep Your Eye-On The Girlie You
Love," and thirty others.
I sentenced five
a magistrate recently
young girls to attend
j church regularly for a period of one
year. He seemed to think that this
was a form of punishment. Chicago
i People are very worldly,
I , Most of her deceased friends and
fraternal brethren were dead or moved
away. Texas Pythian News nugget.
We have been wondering how her
deceased friends moved away.
One with sore throat: (In whisper)
I Are you Dr. Jones?
! The Other: No! But I can tell you
; where you can get some.
Tho Lust of the Have, Wo Opine
i (From the Brentwood, Cal., News)
Clarence Shoemaker, manager of
the California Wharf & Warehouse
Co., Mrs. Shoemaker and daughter,
Hetty, spent the Fourth at Vallcjo with
Mrs. Shoemaker's people, Mr. and Mrs.
THOUGHT BOXDS Wtjft; COUPONS
NEW BRADFORD, Mass., Aug. 5.
(I. N. 8.) "I thought they were cou
pons and threw them away." Lewis
i John, a bootblack of .Saginaw, Mich.,
. told detectives when asked what ho
I had done with two $100 Liberty Bonds
which he stole from Miftar Huson, of
'his city. The bonds were found by
police torn to shreds.
U'lJLu, DEPARTMENT STUHC9
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What Do You Pay for
What does it cost you to keep your feet off the
ground? In paying the price of protection what
do you get with it in the way of comfort, appear
ance and long service ? If you buy your shoes out
side a Penney store we are sure we can make a
material saving on your present shoe bill and in
addition give you the comfort and style of new
lasts properly fitted by men who know how. De
pendable leathers assembled by America s leading
shoe makers by methods that insure long, satisfac
tory service for every member of the family.
WOMEN'S ARCH PROTECTOR OXFORDS,
Fashioned from very fine black kid over one
of the new lasts, medium toe, leather Cuban heel,
Goodyear welt sole. Six eyelet fastening insures
close fitting at the ankle. The built in arch sup
port offers support and comfort to weak or fallen
arches. AAtoC-3to9. Pair $7.50
WOMEN'S BROWN CALF SADDLE STRAP
The fall season will see this shoe very much in
evidence. It's soft hazel brown calf leather is
ideal for fall and winter service. The last conser
vative and comfortable, embellished by neat per
forations in saddle strap effect. AAA to C-3 to 9.
SADDLE STRAP PUMP TWO STRAP
A very practical shoe for women desiring a
low heel or for girls school wear, Goodyear welt
sole, medium toe, perforated cap, saddle strap and
quarter, very neat, AA to C-3 to 8, pair $7.90
NEW PLAY SHOES, $2.98 TO $3.89 (
Among the new shoes for fall this number
stands out very prominently. MadeTrOm' selected
- leathers on a last that allows feet to grow natural
ly, Goodyear welt sole, with good extension. Sec
the attractive -styles in our island window.
You may choose button or lace styles in brown
calf, black gun metal, gray smoked horse, or black
vici kid, all at the same attractive prices.
Sizes 5 1-2 to 8, pair $2.98
Sizes 8 1-2 to 11 1-2, pair ..$3.49
Sizes 12 to 1, brown lace only, pair $3.89
MEN'S WORK SHOES, $3.98
A good sturdy shoe at a very low price, good
weight calf skin, Goodyear welt sole, either box
or soft toe, pair ....$3.98
THF. IiATtGUST CHAW ntPitnTMivr
I STORK OKGANIZAXION IN TIUJ WOULD
(East Orcgontan Special.)
ADAMS, .Aug. D. -Miss Mnrjorio
Ireland. Miss Murjorje McMonles and
Gertrude Winn were the guests of
Miss Geraldlne Morrison over Sunday
at the home ranch near Adams.
Mr. and Mrs. Campers of Hcrmiston
were in Adams Tuesday on their way
to Walla Walla.
Mrs. Glenn Labadore and lva Laba-
dore drove to Adams Saturday.
Daniel Kembler motored to Pendle
ton Saturday morning.
John Whltcley of Pendleton was in
Mrs. Henry Bunch njul Mrs. U
Clark and children motojed to Pendle
Mrs. Harold Bame.t spent the week
ond with relatives and friends In Walla
' Irs! Frank Krebs ond Mrs. Slmon
ton were In Pendleton Saturday.
Mrs. .Stoll and Mrs. Sutffln, of la
Grande were the guests of their son
and brother Mr. and Mrs. Ira Stoll for
a few days. They will visit relatives
in North Yakima before they return
Mr. and Mrs. Garth Ktoll, Martha
Stoll, Mr. Smith and Mr. and Mrs.
Otho- Stoll and children of Pendleton
went to the river for a days outing
Mrs. D; J. McFuul aud daughter of
Pendleton motored to Adanm Sunday
and were the guests of Mrs. E. Bowling
and daughter. '
Mr. and Mrs. Otis Lleunllen were the
quests of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wallan
O. O. Richardson, Adams postmaster
attended the M. E. Convention in
Call it an S
An orphan in automobile talk Is a car that is
bought from some person not able or disposed to
guarantee service and satisfaction to the owner.
The term recognizes the specific value that a good
dealer gives to any car he sells.
We recommend the Euick. . i
No car we sell ever becomes an "orphan.1'
Oregon Motor Garage
119-121 West Court St.
Mrs. Lcm Clark was In Ptndloton
Mrs. J. J. Raubton and daughter of
Walla Walla was the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. J. O. Hales on tho ranch near
Adams for the past week.
Roll Morrison, John Hales. Clifford
Holdman and Harold Ifoldnmn of Pen
dleton and G-eraldlne Morrison, Gcr
trudo Winn, Marjorlo Ireland and
Marjorle McMonles of Pendleton mo
tored to Bingham Springs Sunday.
Clayton Rogers and sisters Franci
and Maud motored to Adams Sunday.
Gtadyn Spencer and Mr. Reed were
In Adums Sunday from Myrlck sta
tion. Mr. and Mrs. George Bradley and
daughtor Georgie motored to Bing
ham Springs Sunday. ,
Ivan Blake and the Coper brothers
of Helix motored to Adams Sunday. -
Master Sheldon McCollem Is III at '
Mrs. Joe Dames and Mr. and Mrs.
E. Bush were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Ed Wullan Sunday at tho ranch
Miss Evelyn Davis of Athena stop- ,
ped in Adams on hor way .to Pcndle- '
Lv L. Rogers was In Adams Tuesday.
Daniel Kembler was a business visit
or In Pendleton Monday.
CONROE, Tex., Aug. 5. (U. P i
Two hundred mcraheri of the Ku Klu
Klan paraded, bearing the stars and
stripes und a flaming cross, dressed in
white robes. Tho banners warned tho
Inhabitants that gambling and bootleg
ging must stop. "No more Mulatto
children are wanted."
Viwr tld -rwlir Taken In I wluuige m Tart layiuent oa New
Kliade. . . . , t M