The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948, April 23, 1921, Page PAGE SIX, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Established 1890 The Dalles, Ore.
Published Every Evening Kxoept Sunday .
by the Chronicle Publishing company Ino
Hvn It. Utfln
Alvin Li. Uuckllii
-General Manager
j. Editor
Entered In The Dalles poatofflce as
ucond class matter.
United Pres. and United News Service auce ,n tho future' 11 ls to bc hPert-iti-niber
of Audit Bureau of Circulations fervently that it passes the senate and
One year. In advance $6.00
Mix months, in advance $3.00
Oiti month T .50 1
One year. In advanve $5.00
S'x months, lit advance $2,60
One month .50 i
One year. In advance ,
lit ordering change of address, sub-1
scrtber should always give old as well '
as new address.
.Black ill
Bed 111,
Business, Adv., Clr. Depts..
Subscribers to the Chronicle are guar
anteed service. Prompt and regular de
ll vory of every subscriber's paper is the
aim of the circulation department. The
Chronicle carriers are required to put
tli.j papers on the porch or wherever th
subscriber wishes 'he paper delivered.
The immigration restriction bill
was passed yesterday by the house
of representatives. It is a step In tho
right direction.
'Why not safeguard America at. the
source of citizenship supply? It is (
all very well to talk about this coun
try' being a great melting pot, but the
process cannot go on indefinitely. If
enough base metal ls cast into any
melting pot, scum will result and the
whole mass will be greatly reduced j what they were durmg th Qf
in fineness. . warticfleg igome war millionaires are
'Do we want this process to occur j being hard pinched Just now. Again,
In this country? Do we want the stock some who should pay big income "tax
of America to deteriorate? The Unit- J es, pay nothing. Consider the prosper,
ed States house of representatives ous bootlegger, by way of example,
acting for the nation, by emphatic jBut some new tax must be devised,
vote asserts that we do not. j A sales tax is now being considered
It is high time that we safeguarded seriously, it is met with opposition
our citizenship. rin many quarters. It is said that this
In the making of nations hereto- j tax is pernicious in that it places a
fore, we seemed not at all concerned premium on living. Yet, all of us mu3t
'With the business of culling out the P&y to live. Most of us are glad to do
undesirables. We took those who were-j bo. Coldly stated, it does not seem
defective, who were radical, who were ' fair to tax a man for eating and wear
diseased, who were warped with the " tag clothes and buying articles of ev
ideas and traditions of the lands from eryday need. j
whence they came. (However, the tax must be met some
We took those who came to our way. The man who lives must pay' It
shores, not to make good American this way, or in some other way. It
citizens but to exploit America. Dur- j doesn't really matter then, what wo
tog the recent world war, we discor- j call the tax. The thing is to raise rev
ered this to our sorrow. r enue to run our government.
immigrants cause most of the police '
business in this land today. The police
blotters of the several cities show tbi?
to be true. Study of imtnigras i.:
that they are no '.onger being Ameri
canized In the manufacturing centers.
Rather, they are converting these cen
ters into segments of old world lands.'
The dangerous radical movement a,
In the United States today are fos
tered v and propelled by immigrants,
those disgruntled persons who were
dissatisfied in their old homes and
come here preaching the doctrine of i
discontent. The bomb throwers are
immigrants who have brought the idea
of direct action from their old homea
to America.
We do not want them. -We must
not take them. The future of America
hangs in the balance.
The anti-immigration bill bars out
the masses which have been corrupt
ing the life of America, lowering our
standards, hurting industry.
Of course employers of much com
mon labor don't wont the bin to pass.
They hate to pay fair wages and give
decent working conditions when the
poor ignorant foreigner can be induc
ed to work for starvation wages amid
intolerable conditions. This Immigra
tion restriction bill means that tha u
employers of labor stand to lose some
But the results to be accomplished
justify this. American labor will be
given fairer wages and work' amitl
pleasanter surroundings. The slave
standard which has obtained In cer
tain big Industries will pass with ta
passage of this immigration restric
tion bill.
fWhat have we been thinking of not
to have passed this bill lone ago. We
are careful to see that ao base strain
enters into cattle, horses, bogs, sntp.
Only the purest blood will suffice to .' tke 20 cents a dozea mark, tt is evi
feuild up a herd or a dock. In fruits dent that the price scarcely coven
aad vegetables great care is exercised ' the cost of production. The protaeK
In seed selection that only the finest ' 1b worthy of a profit. If be does not
examples of the type be U3od to per
petuate the particular fruit or vege-
The immigration restriction bill hns
passed the 'house. For the good of
America, the safety of America ami
the kind of men America will pro-
becomes law.
Tho country Stagger3 under.a groat
debt. Income is insufficient to run the
government. More revenue must be
. , . ,
raiseu 10 meet me emergency, iuxus
must raise this additional money
... ,
wiiiu uinu oi tax win raise ur in.
question is now perplexing congress.
It is perplexing thinkers throughout
the United States.
The excess profits and the surtaxed
failed to bring in the revenues treslr
ed. Tremendous slui have been
noted In these. Industry has 'been
slowed by them. Owners of factories
and mills and businesses, when tney
approached the limit of profit allow
ed them before the rest was practical-
i ly confiscated by the government.
shut down p,ants o
them down. There was no merit in
puHing in hard work and risk and giv
ing the government the profit.
Income taxes, too, have failed to
bring in returns. Incomes are not
. There is this much to be said for
the sales tax. It would affect all alike.
The millionaire, who buys more than
the farmer would pay more' tax than
the agriculturist.
He would pay big taxes when
bought a yacht or a new automobile
or expensive food or sporty shirts.
No doubt the sales tax is imperfect.
No tax has ever been devised which
ind not work some injustice fipuu cer
tain persons. But it has this meru, .t
does not savor of class legislation as
do xcess profits taxes, nor does t
close down industry, because it is ac-
tually a medium of confiscating all
profits in excess of a definite and fix.
ed amount.
It seems equitable.
Fearing that eggs will drop In, price
to' 10 cents a dozen unless some dras
tic action is taken to bolster the mar
kot, U. S. producers now clamor that
a tariff bo placed against importation
of Chinese" hen fruit. '
It is sot forth that there are on
hand 1,883,959 cases of eggs and every
case contains 30 dozen. The normut
supply Is about one-ninth of this
amount or about 207,000 cases. Lam
year at this time the stock on hand
was only 121,733 cases, in 1919 there
were available at this date only 319,
508 cases. Much of this overload of
eggs has come from the republic of
China and other foreign countries,
A delegation of poultry people from
Iowa, Petalump, Cal, the native home
of the cackle berry, and the Poultry
'Kaisers' association of Oregon have
protested against the further importa
tions of Chinese eggs and urge a stiff
tariff on all imported eggs.
With the egg price slumped below
get it, lie quits business and an Amor
lean industry suffers.
The case servos to emphasize the
fact that we all want a tariff wall
erected upon tho thing wo produce or
'make. We want to be sure of a good
profit. Yet we'd like the other fellow
to sell his product as cheaply as pos
sible, the cheaper the better.'
Ten cent eggs don't cause any wild
walling among those who enjoy a
pair of prime eggs for breakfast and
do not keep hens. Certainly not. Those
who relish this kind of breakfast food
may be tempted into a pleased sniite
by the announcement. But the produc
ers they are crying aloud. They are
being ruined.
It's certainly impossible to pleSso
'om all, isn't it?
By United News
ONTARIO, Cal., April 23. Robert
Burnett may be80 years old but he
still has speed, according to his own
claim. ,
Two months ago he started corres
ponding with Mrs. 'Nancy Horsely, 72.
He met her for the first time yester
day. Love at first sight, whirlwind
courtship and everything. Today she
became Mrs. Burnett.
By United Press
SEATTLE, April 23. Boy, page Old
Mian Prohibition.
Mr. Volstead was arrested in Seat
tle today, charged with being 'drunk.
He gave his nationality as Belgian
and. said he was a laborer. His first
nameis Renei.
Classified advertising 1 cent per won
each Insertion. If Inserted 6 times or
more, 3-4 cental word. Monthly publi
cation rates on application at the office.
FOR RENT First of May, a seven
room furnished house. Inquire at
313 East Fifth street. 23
"foRRENT Two nicelyf urnishod
housekeeping rooms. No children.
Inquire 302 Court street. 23
FOR RENT Good upright piano,
must be taken at once. Corson, the
Music Man. 25
FOR RENT Nicely furnished hpuse
keeping rooms with sleeping porch.
Adults' only. Telephone black 1811.
- 23
FOR RENT Three or four unfur
nished rooms, upstairs, with range,
hot and cold water. Call black
6291 or inquire 408 Clay.
FOR RENT Room with board in
modern home. Lady or gentleman.
Telephone red 3491. 1000 Fulton
street. 2
FOR RENT Three-room furnished
apartments at 400 'West Third
street. Telephone main 3471. 26
FOR RENT That large, comfortable
furnished housekeeping room you
will find at 115 East Second street,
up stairs, 27
FOR RENT Housekeeping rooms
given to married couple without
children, for services rendered by
wife. Call main 6461. 2'J
FOR SALE Ten fresh cows. Write
E. D. 203, Chronicle. d23wl6 17
FOR RENT Sleeping rooms. 507
East Fourth. 26
FOR SALK Large and email farm
and orchard tracts. Reasonabta
prices, good terms. W. C. Hanna,
Duf ur, Ore. , . 18tf.
FOR SALE One five gallon cow with
heifer calf. Joe Geiger, telephone
16F22. 25
FOR SALE 107 acres land on Five
Mile creek fenced hog-tight, plenty
wood and water, good alfalfa or
garden ground, C, J. Corson, 220
East Second street, The Dalles,
Oregon. 27wl7
FOR SALE Small house, lot 60x100,
water on lot aad good garden. $353.
Terms if necessary. See R. II, Fish,
(Sixteenth and Bridge streets. 2S
(From The Chronicle, Api 11 23, 1896 )
This is ladies' and gentleman's
evening ni tho commercial club.
Tho citizen's meeting tonight shou'd
be largely attended. Many are Inter
ested In the chamical engine proposl
tion and the action of tonight's meet
ing will probably prove decisive one
way or the other. ,
Mr. Glenn expects to have the brick
work finished on the new Vogt block
this week. The carpenters are keeping
up with their part of tho work and
it will not be long before the hand
some new building will be ready for
occupancy. E. Jacobson andScomparj
will be the first to occupy a store in
the now buldng.
Born, at 'Enderoby, Wednesday,
April 15, 1896, to the wife of Adolph
Wagner, a daughter. As Mr. and Mrs.
Wagner have three sons, the lady was
a very welcome yistor.
Taxi Mayfield's Taxi
Telephone main 5021.
Eat Lest Meat If You Feel Back
achy or have Bladder
Meat forms uric acid which excites
and overworks the kidneys in their
efforts to filter It from the system.
Regular eaters of meat must flush
the kidneys occasionally. You must
relieve them like 'you relieve your
bowels; removing all the. adds,
waste and poison, elso you feel a
dull misery in the kidney region,
sharp pains in the back or sick head
ache, dizziness, your stomach sours,
tongue is co'ated and when the weath
er is bad you have rheumatic
twinges. The urine is cloudy, full of
what have you? Lot 122x210 feet
ion south H street. Address C. C.
King, 932 East 'Sherman street,
Portland. 27
FOR SALE 1500 Overland truck n
good shape. New tires: Prico, $175,
if taken at once. The Dalles Oarage.
122 acres, near Camas, Wash., half
mile from hard surfuced road lead
ing to Portland. A splendid farm,
, price reasonable. See G. E. Corson,
320 East Second streot. 23
FOR iSALE SJightly used furniture,
Acorn range, and oil stove good as
new at 210 Washington street, tele
phone red 791. 23
, FOR SALE One milk goat, coming
fresh in June, and ono kid one year
old. Inquire at Thompson's addi
tion store. Joe Landauer. 23
FOR SALE Horses. .1 have a number
of good horses for Bale chenp.
Read's Feed store, east end of Sec
ond street, telephone black 5211 '
FOR SALE Ono five-room modern
house, close in, street pavement and
sidewalks in, lot 50x25, enn givo
possession at once. Prico $2500,
reasonable terms. Seo Venz Bauer,
telephone main 1571. 27
FOR SALE Genu Tne Manila hemp
hats. Light weight, just the thing
for hot days. Can ho worn to
church tt3 well as fishing, and will
always look good. Your choice for
$3 00, at Mrs. Halllo Weaver's, 302
15 n Ion street. 25
FSAU: 0 wiiiB To the uwfurtl
Ity nnd Increasing daman! for
Rhode Island Red hatching eggs I
will hold my special pen together
during April. All orders cared for
ut 1.00 per 15 or $6 per hundred.
Fred C)phors, It, F. I). No. 3, tele
phone red 6362. M2
quarters of an acre overlooking city
and mountains near high school
and pavement. Largo fruit trees of
all kinds with small fruits, gardens
and shady lawns. Cherries alone
bring fine returns. Pleasant rambl
ing house of five rooms and bath
Modern plumbing, Also detached
house, large woodshed, barn and
chicken house, A city homo and
ideal country estate combined. Two
thousand down will handle. Inquire
owner, C. F. Spauldlng, 414 West
.Twelfth street. 23
sediment; the channels often get Irri
tated, obliging you to get up two or
threo times during the night.
To neutralize these irritating acid.?
and flush off the body's urinous
waste get about four ounces of Jnd
Salts from nny pharmacy; take n
tablespoonful In n glass of water be
fore breakfast for a few days an
your kidneys will then net flnp i
bladder disorders disappear. This fa
Contracting Bricklayers and Plasterers
All kinds of Tile and Cement, Work. Fireplace Work a Specialty.
Estimates furnished free, of chargs. All Work Guaranteed.
Telephone Main 6461 o- Call at Gates Block
Earning Your
is but half the battle; the other is managing
it lest it manage you. 1
People of all incomes and in ail walks of life
save themselves a lot of needless worry through
the use of the Checking Account.
Ah account here will solve the problem effec
tively for you.
4 Interest Paid on Savings Accounts
The Dalles, Oregon
FOR SALE Dry oak wood; old coK
$11.60. Second growth, 112.50. Deliv
ered. Call 30F22, after 6 p. m. tt
FOR SALE Overland touring cur,
in good running order. See A. R.
Barnett, 210 Washington. 23
FOR SALE Second-hand blcyclou
and motorcycles. Repairing of all
kinds. Lawn mowers sharpened.
Baby buggies re-tired. Noveltv
Works, 518 East Second. 25
FOR SALE Lard and malt bnrrels.
300 outside sugar sacks. Oregon
Bakery. 26
"8," first class condlton. Six now
cord tires. A bargain for cash or
terms. Telephone or wrUe Paul
Chllders. 29
WA NTED Auto trucks to lin.i; grav
el on highway. Apply Sliotwol! Con
struction company,- Ceillo, Ore. 25
WANTED Position driving nnd car
ing for tractor or truck. Call blank
6231. 25
WANTED Clean cotton rugs at Tho
Chronicle office, five cents per
pound, tf
WANTED To soil, rent and repair
typewriters and sowing machine.'!,
Hemstitching dono. See Coryen. 26
WANTED Calclmlnlng and painting
by day or hour. Call mornings or
evenings. Red 3961. 23
WANTED .By married man, ago 35,
Al nhcup man, thoroughly fumlllur
wlth farming and farm machinery,
wife first clasH cook. If you need
a couple that can deliver tho goods
addiess, II. T. 175, Chronicle. 23
WANTED Cars to Htore, by parties
who desire to have, them where
ve can show and sell them on com
mission, Whitney Auto & Electric
Works, 709 East Second street. 23
FOR TRADE 'No. 1 cow for
Ford cur, Telephone red 6082, or
call ut 215 West Eleventh streot
Saturday or Sunday, w ia
KOST-'old"'watchf6bri(rub head.
Reward for return to office, Hotel
Dalles, 23
1X)8T Hoy's coat, 7-o.T-old sUe,
bHtfcd style. Find: call red 1261.
i.'it.rnlesrs. Re-arJ. 23
mous salts Is made from the c.cld of
grapes and lemon juice, combined
with Uthia, nnd 1ms been used for
generations to clean and stimulate
shiRRlsh kidneys and stop bladder ir
ritntlon. Jad Salts is inexpensive;
harmless and makes n dollghtful ef
fervescent Hthla-water drink which
millions of men nnd women take now
and then, thus avoiding serious kid
ney nnd bladder trouble. Adv.
HEMSTITCHING Plcot edging. Mrs.
L. M. Boothby, 308 Washington
street. Telephone main R581. tf
LAWN MOWING Yard work, gar
dening, etc. Your patronnge Is so
licited. L. A. MathewB, 502 Weit
Eighth street. Telephone rod 3651.
and piano moving. Vrelght
hauled and general expross busi
ness. Telephones: Stand, red 101;
residence black 1352. J. E. Henzle.
PIANOS TUNED Had repaired, ac
tion regulating nnd refinlshlng.
Player actions a specialty. Work
guaranteed. S A. Dockstnder. Cor
son Music store. 320 Fast Second
street.' Telephone main 10111. tf
Whitney Repair Shop
709 East 8econd 8t.
WMt Tmuck Lime
Freight and express between The
Da II mi and Wasco, Moro and all way
points Leave The Dalles, 9 a. cn.
dally except Sunday. Leave Moio,
1:30 p. m. Loavo Wusco, 2:30 p, m.
D. M. Pierce, proprietor. Telephone
black. 1642 or main 471. tf
(leneral real estate, insurance, ana
loans. 100 East Second, street. Tele
phone main 1571. 28U
Expert Piano Tuner
422 West .SIxtL stieet. Residence
Phono ihftn 4201. tf
Dressmaking, alterations, repairing.
2181 East Third street, Mi
Taught by
, Lessens by Appointment
Empress Theatre Pianist