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About The Ontario Argus. (Ontario, Or.) 1???-1947 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 19, 1915)
W. II. BROOKE, R. W. 8WACLER,
Attorneys at law, rooms 13, 14, 15
Wilson Bldg, Ontario, Oregon.
W c. McGONAGILL
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Will Practice in All Courta
NoUry Public. Office Over Postofflc
UsflUI J. AKKR
Room 9, First National Hank Bldg.
Mrl I I.I.IK II & WOOD
Rooms 1-2-3 First Nat'l Bank BIdg.
Ontario, Oregon. PHOTOGRAPHS.
ART STUDIO. J Barr'n' Ontario, Ore. Call and
. see our fine line of photos.
J. P. KIDD, Prop. Job and Commer-
- , TAILORS.
r cial Printing a specialty. OnUrio, Ore. ,
ART DUNNUCK, Cleaning, Pressing
DENTISTS. and Tailoring. Phone 84 J. OpposlU
DR. W. G. HOWE Dreamland.
WI'JfJr , COPE. THE TAILOR, Tailoring.
Telephone First NatKnal Bank
No. 732 Building. pressing and cleaning.
gsg m B
DR. D. C. BRETT
DENTIST TRANSFER, BAGGAGE AND KX-
Office 2nd door cast of Ontario Phar- PRESS
maty on Nevada Avenue Meet all Hralna.
Near R. R. Depot. JOHN LANDINGHAM
ONTARIO FLORAL CO. Orders taken J. H. FARLEY Funeral director
for rut flowers. Argus Office, Ontario, and embalmer. Lady assistant. Phone
Oregon. 1.12-W. OnUrio, Oregon.
Oretion Short Line I line Idble
Ontario, Oregon, November nth I'M I
TIMK TABLE NO 76
17 Oregon Wash. Limited 4:22 a in
75 Huntington Passanger ':'.. a m
I'.' Oregon Wash. Express H:.':ip in
5 Fast Mail (1:16 p m
18 Oregon Wash. Limited 2:51 a m
70 Uoise Paaaunger - " h in
4 Eastern Express 12:07 p m
li Oregon Wash. Express i : f : : p m
OREGON EASTERN BRANCH
i:i'i Mixed, daily except Sunday
for Riverside Ml u in
VALE . BROGAN BRANCH
141 Mixed Vale and Brt.gau
Daily except Sunday 10:00 a m
97 I'ttMHanger, Vale daily 7:00 p in
14 Mixed, daily except
Sunday from KiveJide 12:01 p in
9H Paaaenger, from Vale
daily IsM a m
li' Mixed from Brogan
and Vale Daily except
Sunday 3:30 p m
The Houiedale trala leaves Nysea
at 2:45 on Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, returning, arrive at On
tario at Op. n,
l Mltl' I'llKSHVI-KKIAN
Bible school at 10 a. m. Preaching
at 11 a. m. and 8:00 p. m. Young peo
ples meeting at 7:1") p. m.
The church is here to help the people
and tin- community. You can make a
more potent force. Come to any or all
of Hi. services and you will tind a wel
come. W. N. Bkown, Pastor.
Mass at 10 a. m. Sunday mornings.
H. A. CAMPO, Rector.
Mki ii.iuisi Church
Sunday School, 10:00 a. in. Preach
ing, morning, 11:00 a. in., evening 8:00
Yuj need the church the church
ccii vjj -'Let's get together."
C. C PRATT, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a. m.
Morning Service 11:00 a. in
Evening Service 7:30 p. in.
B. Y. P. U 6:30 p. m.
Prayer Meeting. .Wednesday Evening
Bible Study Thursday Evening
A hearty invitation is extended to
DAVID E. BAKER, Pastor.
Sunday School, 10:00 a. m.
Morning Worship, 11:00 a. in.
Endeavor, 7:00 p. m.
Evening Service, 8:00 p. m.
SBV. PHILIP KOKNIG.
DM, PRINZING WEESK
Office in New Wilson Block.
Dr. Harriet Sean
Dr. Pauline Sears
Graduates American School of Oiteo
pathy, Kirksville, Mo.
Wilson Block. Telephone 154 Blk
II. U POORMAN, Plumbing, Heating
and Tinware, Galvanized Iron. All
Prices quoted below are general re
tail prices prevailing in Ontario and
are in no case special sale prices:
i i i . box 60 to .
Bananas, dos 30c
Beans, navy 7c and 8c
Butter, ranch, lb 26c
Butter, creamery 3.V:
Cabbage, new, lb 2 l-2c
v heese, fancy, lb 20c
Caiilaluope 4 for -
Corn, per doz ears 12 l-2c
String beans, lb 6e
t'eacn plums, lb., 1 l-2c
. I en II tomatoes, basket I"
Flour, high patent, sack $1.85
Flour, Mirulgbl grade, sack gl.bO
Sugar, cane, per cwt 7.2A
lioney, strained, pint 20c
Honey, comb, lb. 15c, and 2 for.. 26c
l.c muim, dos 30c
i .. 1 1 ... . . head, lb 10c
Mil-. English walnuts, lb 26c
Nuts, Braxilb, lb 26c
Almonds, lb 26c
I'eaches, per box 40c.
Wateriuelous, p.tr II, :...
onions, dry, per lb So.
Oranges, cot 25c to 00c
Potatoes, sack $1.26
Ranch Eggs, dox 20c
Rice, lb 8c and 10c
Halibut, lb 20c
Hams, picnic, lb 16c
Ham, per lb 25c
Bacon, per lb 22c to 26c
Head cheese, lb 20c
Hens, lb 17c.
Lamb, spring, fore quarters $1.00
Lamb, spring, hind quarters $1.60
Lamb chops, rib, lb 25c
Lamb chopa, shoulder, lb 20c
Lard. 10 lbs. $1.50
Mutton chops, lb 18c
Pork chops, loin or rib, lb 20c
Pork, shoulder, lb 18c
Rolled rib roast, lb 28c
Rib roast, prime, lb 22c
Round steak, lb 20c
Flat-bone tenderloin, lb 28c
Salmon, lb 20c
Kippered salmon, lb 20c
Salt salmon, lb 12Hc
Smoked salmon, lb 30c
Smoked herring, each .- 5c
Shoulder steak, lb 18c
Shoulder roast, lb 16c
Sirloin steak, lb 26c
Smelts, Columbia river, 2 lbs. for. .26c
Spare ribs, lb 16c
Ham, sliced, lb 30c
Hogs 3-4 to 7 l-4c
Cows 4c to 6c
Steers 5S to 6V
Mutton 4c to 4Vc
ERNACLE. Dispensers of old time religion.
Sunday School at 10 a. m.
Preaching Sunday at 11 a. m. and
8 p. m.
Pastoral sick calls promptly ans
wered day or night.
C. C. Babbidge, D. D.
Phone 89N2 Pastor.
Dr. W. G. Howe
Kirst Class Equipment
First Class Work
flie historic Lewis
and Clark trail, on
the Pacific Ocean,
lies 2 S miles of forcut-
skirted surf-washed CLATSOP KACIi. Biu,
modern hotel, at 0AHUII Isf SASIDL
Fino bathing in Surf and two $3 5,000
Natatoria. Manifold amusements,
golf, tennis, etc. Inexpensive hotel,
cottage and camp accommodations.
ALONG the grand scenic Colum
L: "Ik. Inn task aW I ::J
UIIVII in pwiw vaiH, nvw i.iuiii.m
Trains to Portland, thence th.ru
the picturesque Holland of
Oregon"and Ai toria to l lie
lAretmnde. Jiunmo on
Expiation Trips via
North Dank and the
fast new 3 million
Stud for Our Vacation ilookM
Particulars of Ticket
Oregon Short Line
i essnn i i t trm H
A BANK'S FIRST DUTY
i- to it- depositor The
l.u.-j in--s of this I. ui.k is
conducted on tint hams
which is, in truth, SE
0UIITT AND CON
is considered before
We feel justified in ask
ing for your hanking
business, assuring you
always, courteous treat
ment and" satisfactory
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
requires no argument to demonstrate
that the railroads are entitled to Jus
the equally with other cltixeus aud
taxpayers That they have not re
cehed it and are not receiving It Is
perfectly susceptible or proof That
they have practically no recourse In
the courts baa also been determined.
"The situation therefore is that the
people, through their representatives,
must elect whether the services of
the railroads shall be adequately com
pensated or not; and it requires no
fortune teller or soothsayer to predict
that In the long run the aervtce will
take the class that is paid for and no
Over First National Bank
r i i w ! ,is i et
Me "RMtttri J aaaaTaaWsfflW
NOTICE OK HIIKRIKl'N BALI
By virtue or an Execution In Fore
closure duly Issued by the Clerk or
the Circuit Court of the State of
Oregon, 'or Malheuf County, dated
the 2nd., day of August, 1916. in
a certain action in the Circuit Court
for said County and State, wherein
Lorn Vaughn, as Plaintiff, recovered
judgment against L. N. Beachel,
II. It. Earp, Marie Earp, Wm. F.
Sanders, Nellie E. Sanders, M. I)
Lovell anil Claire Iovell, Kobert van
Ollse. . C. Uaatham, J. Well and IV
C. Holt, as Defendants, for the sum
or Five Hundred Dollars, with Inter
est thereon at the rate of 10 per
rent per annum rrom the 22nd., day
or .iunuary, 1914; and ror the furth
er sum of One Hundred Dollars,
Attorney fees, and for the further
sum of Sixty-four and 15-100 Doll
THKUIOKIIIIK, NOTICE IS IIKKK
HY GIVEN, That I will on the Mth.,
day of September. 191.", at the hour
of 1 0 : :t 0 In the rorenoon of said day.
at the main entrance of the Court
House In Vale. Malheur County.
Oregon, sell ut puMTc miction to the
highest bidder, or bidders, for cash,
the following described real proper
All of iAits numbered Four (4)
and Five (5) of Block numbered
One ( 1 ) In the Original Townslte or
Nyssu, Malheur County, Oregon, as
shown by the Hevlsed General Map
of Nyssa, Oregon;
Taken and levied upon as the pro
perty or the said above named Def
endants, or as much thereof as may
be necessary to satisfy the said judg
ment In favor of Ixira Vaughn mid
against the said above named Deten
daiitH, with Interest thereon, to
gether with all costs and disburse
ments that have or may accrue.
Dated at Vale, Oregon, this 3rd ,
day of Agust. 191 B.
Ben J. Brown, Sheriff,
By Ross A. Howard.
First publication Aug., 12, 1916.
Lust publication Sept. 9, 1916.
OUR PUBLIC FORUM
HON. KI.IIIU ROOT.
On Woman's Sphere.
The question of
woman suffrage la
an Issue before
adopted It, four
more atatea vote
upon It this fall,
and It Is strong
ly urged that It
become a plat
form demand or
the national po
It Is therefore
the privilege snd the duty or every
voter to study carefully this subject.
Hon. Ellhu Boot, in discussing this
question berore the constitutional con
ventlku or New York, recently said In
"I am opposed to the granting of
suffrage to women, because 1 believe
that It would be a loss to women, to
all womeu and to every woman; and
because I believe It would be an In
jury to the state, and to every man
apd every woman in the atate. It
would be useless to argue this If the
right of suffrage were a natural right.
If It were a natural right, then women
should have It though the beaveus fall.
But if there be any one thing settled
lu the long discussion of this subject.
It Is that suffrage Is not a natural
right, but Is simply a means of gov
ernment, and the sole question to be
discussed Is whether government by
the suffrage of men and women will
be better government than by the
suffrage or men alone
"Into my judgment, sir, there enters
no element of the Inferiority of wom
an. It Is not that woman la Inferior
to man. but It Is that woman Is dif
ferent from man; that In the distribu
tion of powers, or capacities, of quail
ties our Maker has created man adapt
ed to the performance of certain fuu
lions lu the economy or nature and
society and woman adapted to the
perrormance or other runctlons
"Woman rules today by the swee:
and noble Influences or her character
Put woman Into the arena or nu. flirt
and she abandons these great weap
ons which control the world, and she
takes Into her hands, reeble and
nerveless ror strire, weapons with
which she Is unrsmlllar and which
she Is unable to wield Woman in
strire becomes hard, harsh, unlovable.
repulsive, as fat removed rrom that
gentle creature to ahoin we all owe
allegiance and to horn we conresa
submission, as the heaven Is removed
from the earth
"The whole science of government
Is the eclence or protecting lire and
liberty und the pursuit or happlnesb
In the divine distribution or powers,
the duty and the right or protection
rests with the male It Is so through
out nature It Is so with men, and I
lor one, will never consent to purl
with the divine right or protecting m
lfe my daughter, the women whom 1
love, and the women whom I respect
exercising the binknghi of man, ami
place that high duty in the weak am
nerveless hands of those desiKiied b
God to he protected rather than to
engage la the stern warfare of go
eminent In my judgment, this wbol.
movement arises from a false MUMP
tlon or the duty and of the right ot
both men and women.
"The time will never come when the
line of demarcation between the tunc
tlons or the two sexes will be broken
down. I believe It to be raise pbllos
ophy; I believe that It Is an at'eiupt
to turn backward upon the lines or
aoclal development, ana that U the
step ever be Inkri we go centuries
backward on the march towards a
higher a nobler and a purer civiliza
tion, which must be found not In the
confusion, but In the higher differen
tiation or the sexes."
On tho Business Pond.
Mr Julius K rutt
asked to give his
views on the busi
ness outlook or
the nation rrom
the railroad stand
point, sal. I in part:
may be likened to
a great pond. In
win. h numberless
waves are start
ed one alter an
other by- the pur
chases and sales or the many Individ.
uals and companies, these waves
spreading in all directions, crossing
and recroHslng. until their for.e is
Everybody apprerlntes what would
Imp; ' n ir a great bowlder like the F.u
ropean war should suddenlv be
dropped Into the business pond, but
not everybody appreciates the effect
of the I... ketiiiig of activity at some
important center of wave force The
effect of a reduction in the purchasing
power of larmcrs. rollowlng a season
or bad crops. Is generally understood
But how about the purchasing powei
or the great transportation Industry'
With the steadv match or operating
expenses upon revenues, without cor
responding Increases In rallwa
churges the railways have been drlv
en to curtail all expenditures, and
even stop entirely many customurt.
purchases ror extending and improv
Ing their facilities. The business pond
Is too big. aud Its wave activity too
complex, to say that this Is the sole
cause or the present quiescent state
or Its surface, but It unquestionably 1"
a cause ot the greatest Importance
How Important this cause will appeal
rrom the amount or railway expend!
"Take, tor example, the year till
the last lor which complete figures
are available. In that year the rail
roads spent $2. 1 Tii.ono.doo hi expense
ror operation, or which $1,373,000,000
was for wages and salaries In addl
tlon. they spent H.lfi.OnO.nno ror In
terest. $260,000,000 ror dividends, and
$480,000,000 ror new tracks, locomo
tlvea and cars, or for additions or bet
ferments to property already In exist
ence. The total expenditures for 1913
air. muted, therefore, to about $:t,350,
000,000. BMfi details or railway purchases
or materials slid supplies ror I'M.: are
as follows For fio-l for locomotives,
$260,000,000; for lubricants, water and
other supplies ror locomotives on the
largest roads alone $26,000,000; for
stationery and printing. $20.oou,000;
lor station supplies. $12,000,000; for
advertising. $9.ooo.oo0; ror rails, ties
and other materials ror repairing and
maintaining track already built, $104,
noo.ono It should be noted that these
statistics or actual purchase cover
only what Is needed to keep the rail
way plant In the minimum of work
ing condition. More abundant rave
nuea would not only result lu higher
und more generous maintenance, but
in new construction work In the pub
"A question deserving thoughtful
stteution Is: If railways should be al
lowed a slight Increase In charges and
reller rrom costly restrictions upon
details of operation, would not the In
creased buying iower that would be
precipitated by the addition to their
available revenues agitata the busi
ness pond to a desirable degree of
OUR PUBLIC FORUM
E. P. Kill. 1 V
On Relation of Rallroada and People.
leaders of tbia
nation arts talking
to tin- public face
to face through
the columns of
this paper. The
time was when If
ai. thing to u to
tli ' people they
tit a hired hand.
V. I h i e i .1 11
through a lawyer
or nii.il ... .1 u lob
bylst to explain It
but the men whu
u iue legislature,
Know and the men who do are now
tulklng over the feuce to the man who
When the leading business men of
Is nation get "back to the soil" with
..'ir problems, strife and din., nalon
ill disappear, for when men look
i to each other's faces ami snilla
' re lu a better day coming
lr i: 1' Ripley, president of the
-..ma Ke railroad, whin asked to give
I I views lu reference to relations ex-
'ing between the rallioad and the
i.ebllc, said in part:
Freoiiciitly v.e hear statements to
'.. effect that these relations are lin-
iovIiik, that the era of railroad bait-
lt bus passed and that public sent!
lie ni now favors treating the rallroada
telrtl As yet this change In public
h ntliiiciit. if un Biich there be, Is not
e In results.
"It Is true that In the I. Kmlatui es
if the southwestern states iluiinj; the
..i.-. t winter there were fewer unrea-
Houable mid iiiuvaHonlnc. bjwi passed
h;in iiBiui! lint :. coualdi .. Ion of the
loxtile bJUa in, oduccti hIiows that
here in at 111 i. .. niii for much disquiet
-ten though they were defeated by
mire or less of a majority.
Moieover the idea that the rall--oads
have beeu harshly treated does
tot MM m to prevail lu the offices of
he state railroad commissions, which
1-. in to cherish a notion that their
isluess Is not to act as an arbitrator
etweeii the railroads and the people,
ut which proceed on the theory that
(ha railroads are able to take
are of themselves and that their
duty is to act as attorney for the
people, even though in so doiuf
be; d n, Ju lice to the isllroada
Stock taken to pasture, 91.26 per
month, per head. Q. U Trousdale.
NABAUIBNM i AUtiRNACLH
Next Sunday at 1 I A. M. will be
observed the sacrament of the
Lord's supper. It Is the laird's table
anil all Christians who may desire to
do so are invited to partake. Sub
ject for the evening service:
"Law vs Grace." Bring your bibles.
cordail welcome awaits you.
OREGON'S SCHOOL FOR OREGON'S
TEACHERS. OREGON NORMAL SCHOOL,
PURPOSEi The training of toaeken tor pro-
FACULTY i Every member pflrcfetdonally
DKPARTMBNTSi Fur fitting tlementary
traolitTN I'm' cit.V and rural schools.
COUR8B8: PrxifewionaL, BupeVriton, Rural,
ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS Comple
tion id two years nigh school or its equivalent,
GRAErUATION: Completion of Kleinciitary
or Standard Course! leads to State (Vrtitieate
TERMS BEGIN i Regular Call semester, Sept
INFORMATION: For further i nft. rmat ion
write to Registrar.
"Safety firm" wuh tin- motto ami practice of
tins hunk long before line. wodIh became the
Hlogun of the large traiiHportatioii compunieu.
Service to the public not a theory, but a
laily practice with ub.
Put your money where wifely in the lirnt
consideration ami avail yourHelf of our aerviee.
Safety Deposit BOXSS
BLaavakk'HaaaasaaaaaaaW LsiBJBaaBe AMmlt r
Hsaassssuam9afeasgg4a ' -zHBmim
L .22's Have the Call !
'ITU the ri.e of
of a Nport. Kriiiiiitftoii-I MC became the fastest
sellinu .'i'i it in in tt ii it i ut in the
Hhutevcr iiiukt- of ,ti rifle you shoot. Heimngtoii-UMC
C'arlrilK's will givfl ynu lietter, surer results than amy other I
in the worhi.
Go to (he lding dealer the one who displays the Hid
Hull Murk o emtmjtoH- I' AfC.
He'll tell yuu what mtortmiirii think about thrte famous
eattridge ami I..- II snow you tl-
Rifles, Kingls Slmt. Sliilru.tii.n
ill ii Hast by iMWsaiTai for "ferl, eay operation
aud consistent pt-rloruiunt-e.
Sold by your home dealer and 645
other leading merchants in Oregon
II. n.t.iyton Arm t Jii,..i. Matallu Carlr.dji Cu.
V.'....l....i. Bu.lii... Ol U.O.J..! N.w York Ckr
I II Ufl kffVKIU
I JomiNSOm Hall ml
Ntw uoaitt Mxf ion Itv it u.tt. U t ( i (sC
pah; i M v i :
HAI'l'IST CHURCH NOILS.
Topics for next Sunday: II A
M. "The I'nity of the Chun h '
S I'. .M. "The Women aud Greater
Ontario." A. benrty In vital ion It
extended to nil, to attend nil the asjt
I). E. Baker. I'astor. .
.ii rifle shoot i nif to the level
K.-n.i nt.ni IMC .tig
ami A u I ol o s d i n g
. ...as. .... Ki.ii.Uli... I,, ,1. , MIUli , ...
U.K4.4I ruun.U. IM mil)l a,,,,!!!,.. lu It.
j ' lt.Hif I i.U'iaurOrt.oii will i,.-aiii. if,
I il t It 111 . air I ,...-. i.. . fc..... b . i . .7. .
...... a.. .ibis.
----,.,. 'ipoiiiun i, l ii i .
so... ,tl tntluluK ! t-ummeree. JeemelUw.
V,. ' Mu",'-1 ''l..l.l Tmialne ami Hue
i I i ,l',i"llrwiil.iiiiriiaiii.u I Ibn
al r .1,.. ,.ii.,,,
'"" of titor. than aa.ooo ...I,,.,,. . tl.lr
teii l...ll,li.,k.. rll t-Muluuml. two -el. ,..i,,l
1. ... ...inl l. Oin. r
I ..I I . . ... IK.niOl.irle. fur ...... u.i.l lor
wouien. I. imm i......t.
Write fur fre iulu ,allralii Kril.itui
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
II t.r.M . tOtKi.lN