The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, October 26, 1922, Image 1

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    WATCH
MAJJPIN
GROW
HE :iMUFSM TIM
Y
Devoted to the Interests of Southern Wasco County
VOL 9, NO. 3
MAUPIN, SOUTHERN WASCO COUNTY, OREGON. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 26, 1922
THE YEAR $130
Wapinitia
Last Thursday afternoon . a
number of the ladies of Pine
grove district met at the home
jjf Mrs. Julius Shipflin for a
, social time. The occasion being
a shower for the tiny son of Mr.
and Mrs." Sam Appling. The
good time and refreshments were
enjoyed by all and no doubt the
little chap was well pleased to
be so kindly remembered with
pretty things.
Mrs. L. M. Woodside has been
suffering with a lame back. .
Harold Retherford and family
have joined the movies. They
have moved their house out'near
the ditch and close' to the main
road. They will erect a new
barn soon.
Mrs. W. 0. Wilson is visiting
her daughter and son at this
place.
Mrs. Brown and son Leon who
have been stoping with Prof.
Loyd and family have returned
to their home in Portland.
Mrs. Loyd primary teacher,
.was absent from school Tuesday
on account of illness. Josephine
O'Brien substituted for her.
Geo. Heitz and Mrs. Bronner
were Maupin visitors Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Powell
ere in Maupin Saturday having
work done on their car.
Chester' Rice returned from
the mountains Friday and expects
to leave soon for Estacada.
Mrs. R. W. and Mrs. II. E.
Richmond visited at the parson
age Sunday while their husbapds
made a trip to Simnasho.
Dr. Elwood was over Monday
and Tuesday to attend. Get rge
Burnside who has plural pneu
monia. L. S. Stov.all and wifp were in
Wapinitia on Sunday.
Clyde Flynn and wife hae
gone to Simnasho.
Arthur Pechette has moved in
to the house belonging to Mrs.
Coming Maupin
Sunday, October, 29
William Faversham
The Man Who Lost Himself
A Comedy Drama .
Two men physical doubles one broke the other
rich they exehange places. Which gained, which lost?
Harold Lloyd Comedy
f Admission 20 and 40
Alice Chaple.
Mrs. Roy Batty entertained
company from Maupin Sunday,
namely, . Mr. and Mrs. L C.
Henneghan, Mrs. Alice Batty,
Kenneth, batty and Mr. and Mrs
M. F. Van Laanen.
Everybody invited to the Hal
lowe'en program and social . at
the School house Saturday night,
October 28. A small sdmusion
fee will be charged and refresh
ments sold. Proceeds to make
payment on piano. Come and
enjoy a good time with the boys
and girls. Ladies please bring
pies, cakes or sandwiches.
Smock News
Mrs. Thelma Mulvaney and
son Millard are visiting a few
days with her brother's family
J. E. Woodcock.
Miss Iona Feltch went to Duf
'Ur Monday where .she will re
main for some time taking medi
cal treatment. " '
J. M. Farlow and F. T. Feltch
went to The Dalles on Monday
on business.
Marion Duncan returned to
the mountains Tuesday morning
hunting cattle.
S. G. Ledford and wife went
to Wh lo Salmon Wn. last week
forafevvdays visit with their
son and arrived home Monday P.
M. Elsie and Ethel returned with
them, Ethel was attacked with
intestinal flu while there and is
still weak from its effects.
J. E. Woodcock accompained
his father, and .uncle to the
mountains on Friday for a weeks
hunting.
Mr. A. J. Line met with an
accident whiln picking apples
for Mr. Hill who has been sick
for some time, standing on a lad
der he reached up for the last
apples on the tree when he fell
with the ladder and broke his
arm. .
Taxes
and the
Governor
When a candidate for the high office of governor bases his candidacy on certain
claims and promises as to what he will do if elected, the public is entitled to have his
claims analyzed and examined.
In this campaign, Walter Pierce has gone
about the country mdo-di amatically tearing tax
bills in two by way of illustrating what he will
do to taxes ii elected.
The voter, then, should analyze the tax mat
ter to the extent of becoming informed as to
just what part the governor plays in imposing
or reducing taxes.
In the first place, the voter should know that
the total levy in Oregon for 1922 is $40,473,906.
This is a reduction of over $1,500,000 from
last year, so that it will be seen the high cost of
government following the war is already reced
ing. Of this 1922 levy of 40 million, over 31 mil
lion was for county, city and school district
purposes, over which the governor could have
no possible control whatever.
Of the remaining 9 million for state purposes,
only Z2 million are taxes over which the legis
lature has any discretion, and of this amount,
only 2H million are for the actual expenses of
state government and might, therefore, in even
the remotest degree, be charged to the methods
employed by the governor in administering the
state's affairs.
In passing, it should be noted that this state
levy is an increase of 41 per cent, since 1916.
and not several hundred per cent, as stated on
various occasions by the democratic candidate.
It should also be noted that less than half of
this 41 per cent occurred during Mr. Olcott's
administration. This ability to keep down the
cost of the state government to so small an
increase, when living expenses in the ordinary
home in the same period increased over 100 per
cent, is a most creditable showing.
. MR. PIERCE'S TAX RECORD
It is proper at this point to examine Mr.
Pierce's own record on taxes and see if past
actions as a legislator square with his words.
Of the $9,376,289 of state taxes for 1922,
which include the millage taxes, MR. PIERCE
SPECIFICALLY HAS APPROVED OF
$8,564,039, or 92 per cent. He had no chance
at most of the other 8 per cent
Of the 1922 state taxes, Pierce introduced
bills accounting for $1,429,126, or 15 per cent.
In" addition to this, he voted for tax bills
introduced by others to the amount of $6,114,-
109, and he has given his public approval on
numberless occasions of measures passed since
he was returned from the legislature causing
taxes amounting to $1,020,804, making a total
of state taxes approved by Pierce of $8,864,038,
or 92 per cent of the total 1922. There is no
telling how much of the remainder he might
have approved if he had had a chance, and it
may be significant that the state taxes have
decreased over 11 per cent since Mr. Pierce was
retired from the State Senate.
Mr. Pierce has always been a consistent tax
booster. He voted against only three per cent
of all the appropriations of the 1919 session of
the legislature and voted for all the appropria
tions of the 1920 special session.
In 1917 Mr. Pierce introduced a bill to exempt
money, notes, mortgages and accounts from
taxation. Vet he poses as being anxious to
take the burden off real estate!
He voted for submission of $400,000 bond
Issue to build a new penitentiary.
Mr. Olcott, at no TAX expense and with
prison labor, has fixed up the old penitentiary
in excellent shape for another 25 years.
Mr. Pierce voted against accepting road ma
chinery from the government. That machinery
now amounts in value to $1,800,000.
GOVERNOR OLCOTT'S RECORD
The above are but a few of the extravagances
of Pierce. Mr. Olcott, on the other hand, has
conducted the business of the state in an eco
nomical, sane and business-like manner. He
has saved the state thousands of dollars because
of his level-headedness and his intimate knowl
edge of state affairs. He built a new Boys'
Industrial School Building by diversion of a
millage fund, and therefore, without a single
cent additional tax. He has insisted upon devel
opment of the various state farms connected
with the state institutions until the present year
shows the unprecedented income from this
source of $491,511. He is no talker, no politi
cian, no idle promiaer and is not seeking re-election
under false pretenses nor catering to preju
dice, but is going to the people on his own
splendid record, confident that if he can but get
that record and Mr. Pierce's record before the
voters of Oregon that he will be vindicated on
election day, Tuesday, Nov. 7th,
Vote for Olcott
for GOVERNOR
REPUBLICAN STATE CENTRAL COMMITTEE
WALTER L. TOOZE, Chairman.
C. E. INGALLS, Secretary. '
PROTESTANT FORCES
FIGHTJCfSOOL BILL
Organization Formed to State
Opposing Side to Voters
of Oregon.
Opposition on the part of various
Protestant denominations to the pro
posed compulsory education bill, so
called, is being carried on through nn
organization formed In Portland, with
headquarters In the Consolidated
Securities building. Its purpose Is to
state to the voters of Oregon tho ob
jections of those whom It represents
to the passage of the measure.
W. L. Brewster, .former city com
missioner of Portland, member of
the public library board and lawyer
of prominence, is chairman. Joseph
A. Hill, principal of Hill Military
academy, Portland, a non-sectarian
school for boys, Is executive secretary.
Members representing various Pro
testant Interests Include Richard V.
Montague, James Stapleton, Frederick
Strong, H. G. Thurston, F. W. J. Syl
vester, W. J. Henderson and Mabel
Holmes Parsons.
A statement just Issued through this
office Says, briefly:
The proposed bill Is fundamentally
un-American, as it undertakes to de
prive certain people of the right to
send their children to schools where
religion is a part of the training.
It would close all private schools
of whatsoever denomination or non
sectarian institutions, such as the Hill
Military academy.
It Is unnecessary; upsets the theory
of our government; fosters intolerance,
bigotry and invites religious contro
versy. Its provisions would place on tax
payers of Oregon more than $1,000,
000 additional taxes to care for tha
several thousand pupils now in tho
various private-schools of the state;
new buildings would be required and
a large added teaching staff.
Above all, it iu unconstitutional, and
harks back to witchcraft days when
burning, at. the ..stake -.was . the .fate
of many who believed differently than
,others and dared to exercise their
rights.; it' is inconceivable ' that the
voters of- generous Oregon will put
the brand of religious bigotry and in
tolerance upon this fair stat3.
pect competition.
Slusher Bros. R. S., G. C and
H. D finished seeding on their
school section west of here Tues
day and returned to Dufur Wed
nesday. .
Born To Mr. and Mrs. Cecil
Chastain October, 25, an 8-itb
boy.
F. D. Stuart and L C. Henne-1
ghan made a trip to rtedmond
Wednesday.
A. A. Bonnej. was a Maupin
visitor from Tygh Monday,
Mr. and Mrs. George McDon
ald returned from Poitland Tues
day evenrng.
Elgin, Waltham and Haraden
watchesMaupin Drug Store.
Subscribers renewing their
subscriptions this week for
another year are; Frank Creager
C. II. Bosworth, O. P. Weberg,
D. Donaldson, and R. S. Slusher
Wm. Beckwith, John M- Ctn'oy.
Any other renewals will beappre
dated.
Portland Painless Dentist,
seven years in The Dalles
painless extraction $1.00 305
Second St. The Dalles Oregon,
W. T. Slatten D. D. S. Prop
rietorPhone Main 4821.
A. A- Canneld has moved from I
The Dalles to Portland where he
has a large dairy.
Earl Crabtree, B. D. Fraley,
and Joe Kramer returned late
Thursday night with several doz
en wild ducks as trophies of a
hunt near Bend.
nprmnn Hillptfp Snfptv Rn'nra
65 cts. Maupin Drug Store.
Wm. Beckwiths are having a
pipeless furnace insta"ed this
week,
Mrs. Sadie Shipflin and Miss
Elnore Hildenbrand spent Satur
day at Henneghans visiting.
All Farmers Union Members
There will be a meeting Oct.
28th at one o'clock. Come and
help fence the ground and get
ready for county meetidg in the
Universal hall Thursday Nov. 2
County meeting will be an all
day session so bring your dinner.
LETS ALL GO. . :
Hand painted dish assortments
40 to 65 cents each Maupin
Drugstore. ; '
Mr. and Mrs.: M. I. Sherrar
went to The Dalles Saturday to
meet the latter's mother, Mrs.
Lizzie Wray who arrived from
Kentucky Wednesday of last
week. She accompanied them
to their home here Sunday;
Ray Kaylor is erecting a gar
age on his lots recently purchas--edfrom
B. F. Cook.
Fountain Pens 7 $1.00 up
Maupin Drug Store.'
Water Users meeting October
27, Friday at the Derthick school
hall, to consider the best means
to build dam at Clear Lake or
McCubbon's Gultch; also to con
sider the advisability of hiring
an attorney to aid farmers m
appeal to circuit court from the
decree of the water board. If
time will permit colonizing and
land sales will be ' discussed,
every one welcome. -
The new brick hotel is nearing
completion n
Butter Nut Bread
The bread that made mother
stop baking. Received fresh'
every day at
BUTLER'S
WHY? ,
Why Is it sought by certain people
In Oregon to revolutionize our edu
cational scheme by means of tho in
lllntive bill whi h proposes to do away
with all private schools?
Such a bill will be on the ballot
November 7.
Eut why close tho private schools,
many of which have been doing their
magnificent work of teaching a com
bination of education In material
things, with an element of the reli
gious featured?
Thus fan, there has been no satis
factory answer but there ought to
be, if the proponents of this measure
wish the voters of Oregon to dose up
such well-established schools as the
Hill Military academy and St. Helen's
Hall and others which have for years
stood for the best in everything.
The so-called compulsory school
bill would close all private schools in
Oregon. Can we afford such action?
Fresh Fruits
and V egetable
IN SEASON
Increasing Our StocR
W. J. HARRIS East End of Bridge
School Notes
KYflminat.innR were held in the
high school last week and a few
exams, are also being given this1
week. The general averages J
will be published next ween.
The literarv nroerafn was held
last Friday. A number of ladies
attended. The program was a
little to long this meeting, be
cause of the time used by the de
balers. However, we expect to
remedy this at our next meeting
by having only two debaters on
a side, and putting a restriction
of ten tninutes for each speech.
Correction
In leaving out the word ''bill"
in the item about Eld. Province
of The Dalles we erroneously
stated stated that he was oppos
ing the new Bchool. It is the
item on the' ballot for November
7, purposed to destroy all private
educational enterprises that 6ir.
Province is opposing.
Better Service
Realizing that the southern part of Wasco Connty
is entitled to up to date service in our line, wc have
placed a complete stock of goods with
II. F. WOODCOCK, MAUPIN
E. C. PRATT,
WAMIC
HI
L
The Crandall Undertaking Co.
. The Dalles, Oregon
Licensed Enbalmers. Motor Equipment
t
Around Maupin
Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Bosworth
are here from Dayton Oregon
visiting relatives.
Messers Edwin Wilson, Harry
Anderson and Robert Flinn are
the proud owners of new express
wagons. Local draymen may ex
BANKING at HOME
Is the Best Policy
Keeping your capital in your
community; thereby benefiting
each individual and the com
munity at large.
We are here to render any ser
vice consistent wh lawful, busi
ness like banking.
Maupin State Bank
We Strive to Merit Approval
J
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A.
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