The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, September 28, 1922, WEEKLY EDITION, Page PAGE 4, Image 4

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nKNi nuu.KTiN, nwi), oiikoon, Thursday, HKiyminim as, maa-
The Bend Bulletin
Pibllihtil br Th llfnd nulMIn (IncorpoMtfd)
KitablUhtd ltd
An Independent Neniptper. ttunJInir for
Iht quare (ten). clean business, clean polities
and the brat InterwU o( Iknd and Central
8uWrlptlon Kalrs
One Year ,00
BU Months tl.90
Three Months , ......,.,.10.(0
A few weeks ago we reported the
disquiet that was felt over the sug
gestion that tho Portland fair crowd
Intended to 'ask the legislature for
an appropriation. Later the Ore
gonlan, referring to the feeling about
n state appropriation, said something
to the effect that of conrso there must
bo a state appropriation for n state
exhibit, A few days later Mayor
Baker, on the Eastern Oregon booster
trip taken by many Portlauders, said
that to vote the fair amendment
would not result In a tax of Oregon
outside of Portland.
Tho Oregonlan says there must bo
a state appropriation. Baker says
there will bo no tax outside of Port
land. There can be no state appro
priation without a tax. Wo riso to
inquire how this conflict of ideas is
explained by those who advance
Tho Oregonlan makes no attempt
nt concealment. Is Mayor Baker try
ing to cpneeal? When he says there
will be no tax outside of Portland,
does he mean no tax levied by a
county, or docs he mean that when
we pay our .taxes, no portion of the
bill, whether 'on tho state or the
county levy, will be for the fair? AVe
are entitled to know. '
The Bulletin is unable to see any
sound reason 'calling for the Indepen
dent candidacy of E. T. Luthey for
the county commlssionership against
Joe Innes. In the -first place we
doubt if there is any considerable
number of people w'ho desire that he
ran. Those who dislike Mr. Innes
probably welcome his advent into the
race as they would welcome, the ad
vent of any candidate, but they are
not for him because of any feeling
that his qualifications for tho office
are markedly superior. They would
simply like to Bee Innes beaten.
Those who actually have reasons for
favoring Mr. Lufhey are very few In
In saying. this we have no intention
of disparaging Mr. Luthey. The fact
Is a fact simply hecjuse he is com
paratively unknown Here. Leaving in
1916 to take, up the position of coun
ty commissioner in Crook county,
from which Deschutes had just been
set off, he lived out of the county for
four years.- His more recent resi
dence in tho county has been at a
point distant -from the chief centers
of population, wIUi the result that he
Is not widely, known.
Even though he werp known, how
ever, we believe that his candidacy
should not be' favored. There is no
need for 'an Independent candidate.
There are 'hoi conditions calling for
opposition to Innes. Innes went
through the primary election with a
large majority. He has been selected
out of a field of four. He Is the
regular republican nominee and ip a
county as strongly republican as is
Deschutes should have no difficulty In
election. -
Possibly voters will not decide be
tween the two on the grounds of the
party label. Those who look beyond
it have' every reason for voting for
Innes. He Is widely known. He has
made a better record for street work
as a member bt the city council than
any man -who ever held the position
of chairman of the roads committee
He can be looked to for the same effi
cient service, when on the county
court. Ho should be elected.
(Medford Mall Tribune)
Portland , papers quite frequently
take editorial. shots at California for
her "superb -Hilt satisfaction," "her
Irrepressible, desire for the limelight,"
and "her cllnaajlc boasts." California
transformed. a -sagebrush waste into
an agricultural, empire, without the
aid of a Joy. ride of businessman and
politicians, bullded more than one
city within her boundaries, and never
left tho development of her natural
resources, exclusively and forever, in
the hands of tho Lord. Also Cali
fornia does not becomo Insanely in
fatuated' wltli every nutty notion that
comes along. And the metropolitan
centers pt California back their ora
tions with their spondulicks. If the
Wlliametto valley was n tho Golden
state, pepple would travel from the
farthest corners of, tho globe .to lie
rained on, ovor'y autumn.
After backing out of an election
contest Which' he' found to be going
against hi in, Charles Hall Is now
withdrawing: ah an independent caiw
dldato 'for governor lu a rac which
would also have gone against Ti Int.
To matfo' his 'popularity in Oregon
certain, lib' might withdraw from the
ptate. u v'
With Charles Hall definitely ro
moved as a candldato for governor,
It may bo expected that tho Immacu
late nightie of Ku ,Klux Klan ap
proval may drnpo thd form of Walter
M. Pierce, democratic candidate.
Walter has been after that nlghtto
for some time, In fact he's after al
most anything that may mean votes,
and It may well ho expected that the
Klan will giro htm tho endorsement
ho craves. Party means nothing to
tho Kluxers. First republican, then
independent, another change of poll
Ileal complexion would bo qulto on
tho cards.
As to Pierce himself, It would bo
difficult to find comment more point
ed than that mndo by tho Pendleton
Tribune. In a rccont editorial, tho
Tribune, nf(er disposing of Hall with
a sentenco, says:
"And then there's 'Weeping Walt
er,' ho of the emotional school, who
cries about everything and remedies
nothing. Weeping Walter thinks tho
people of Oregon can bo touched most
easily by harping on taxation. There
fore he orates mostly upon that sub
ject and pictures the vast amount of
money that is going to pay taxes. In
advertently charging tho condition of
affairs up to the present administra
"As a matter of fact, however,
Friend Walter has been a member of
flie stato legislature almost constant
ly during the era which has witnessed
tho greatest rise in taxation and he Is
one of tho leading citizens who has
helped vote tho taxed which ho now
walls about. It was the legislature
and the people who voted bonds and
roads and other things which are
costing so much money, not the gov
"Characteristically. Mister Pierce
seeks to dodge t,ho religious Issue and
makes a bold yet laughable attempt
to have both sides pour water upon
his political wheel. In his statement
Issued from La Grande he says
in one breath that he did not bring
religion Into the campaign and there
fore he refuses to meet the question.
He thereby seeks to curry favor
with the small percentage of voters
who hope the religious Issue will not
become paramount this winter.
'In tho next he declares we are
living In America, the home of fjic
free, and admits that everyone can
worship God as he chooses. But in
the very next breath ho goes Into a
rather laborious biography of his
Protestant antecedents and his belief
in Protestant schools and the com
pulsory school bill, which is. so dear
to the hearts of all Klansmen. So,
Walter, now that you have cstab
lished the fact that your folks havo
been Protestants for over J00 years
mat you Deiieve in religious ireeuom
and that yqu believe that neither sub
ject should bo considered when tho
voters set out to choose you governor,
isn't this a wonderful state, despite
its confiscatory taxes?
"And so Walter has made his
statement in order that the people
may know Just where ho stands on
all questions, affecting state welfare.
Isn't it appeasing to know that
Walter has such a determined stand
on these vital things? That is the
very reason he made his statement;
he says so himself."
With the opening of the school
year, high school graduates are reg
tstering in ever Increasing numbers
to the Institutions of higher learning.
Bend has at least -12 young men and
women In colleges and universities.
and it is possible that this number
may be added to. The condition is
general throughout the country.
American colleges are entering Into
the biggest year in their history. In
practically every state of the union
enrollment figures show marked ad
vances and smashing of previous reg
istration records.
This prosperity for colleges is due
largely to the change in the viewpoint
of our educational Institutions. Many
cobwebs havo been swept away.
Today the college means more than
the accepted understanding of aca
demic teaching. It means a broader
vision of life anda greater under
standing of the necessity for the
thing worth while.
Tho college man Joday Js to be
found everywhere. He Is at the head
of a great banking Inntltutlon, he is
a chauffeur, lie drives an Ice wagon,
ho tills tho soil, ho appears in litera
ture and ornaments the plumbing
Sometimes the unthinking crltlclzo
the college because Its graduates may
bo found driving a milk wagon and
tho like. Tiio answer, of course, Ih
that if all milk wagon drivers wco
college men, milk would bo dollrorcd
in a better way and ovon our baby
hood would bo helped.
The greatness of the college does
not Ho In its being tho gangway down
which ono may wulk to tho profes
sions. Its worth is lir giving o tho
country men who can thoroughly per
form tho duty of tho hour.
Tho collego )s not the -p:iiiitcoa for
ompty skulls. Tho best it can do Is to
equip tho man who has something un
der his hat.
With tho growing season ended
and tho harvest at Deschutes count y'
potato crop already undor way in
8OH10 sections, it Is timet to consider
plans for continuing tho movement
started last year at tho suggestion of
M. 0. Coo to mako tho Control Ore
gon spud known to tho world. The
start nindo last year was n most satis
factory one, but tho opportunity this
year Is even greater and should not
bo for a moment lost sight of.
A display of Deschutes grown po
tntocs nt tho International show at
Duluth Inst fall, although entered too
lato to bo eligible for sweepstakes,
received a special award, and Den
chutes county potatoes camo back
from tho Spokano show with some
halt dozen ribbons pinned to them
This yeur there will bo it number of
now shows In tho mlddla west, and
ns an acknowledgement of tho tarn
porary suspension of tho quarantine
against European tubers, tho lloyal
Horticultural society of England, at
Its show lu Loudon this winter, will
permit tho display of tho potatoes
which havo been rntcd highest In the
leading American shows.
Recognition gained for the Dos
chutes county potato has already re
acted In higher prices for Netted Gem
seed from this part of the state, a
most desirable result to the farmer,
It can also bo expected to enhance the
value of Central Oregon potato land.
It will bo to the county's Interest to
continue to "tell tho world" of the
high grade product which can bt
raised hero.
To tho Editor:
A great, great deal has been said
about the weather, but very little has
ever been dono about it.
Can tho good peoplo of Deschutes
county say tho samo thing about pro
hibition? Listen to this. A Newark, N. J ,
m nn up the second time for Illegal,
possession of liquor, was fined five
couts by a foderal district Judge, and,
when unablo to produco tho amount,
the Judge paid It himself.
In Des Moines recently, a federal
judgo Imposed a lino of $200 and
a 60 day Jail term on one up thb sec
ond time for tho same offense.
The comparison will servo to point
'out what perhaps Is tho most Impor
tant reason why the prohibition law
is not better enforced. Can the good
peoplo of Deschutes county say this
of Its Judges? A fivo cent fine which
the offender escapes paying can havo
hut oiA result, and that js. It brings
the law Into contempt.
There- has been a great deal said
about our Jurors. Most of them are
not dry 8, but they are good Amer
icans who want tho law enforced as
long 03 it Is on tho statute books.
Fortunately Deschutes county has
had no jury trials for prohibition vlo-
lntlm.u nl,l, ttmrn tinu ltnoti V ft
stills taken since the first of the year,
The Volstead act Is part of the fed
eral law. It Is not 100 per cent ef
fective, all must admit. Neither lu
the law against burglary and other
crimes. Tho federal government Is
dealing with prohibition; therefore,
it Js to enter a plea of guilty In our
state court, or take chances with the
federal government.
The greatest obstacle In the way of
a full enforcement of the Yolstuad
act Is that It h'hs to do with a long
established personal habit.
No better temperance sermon could
be given than to compel the drunkard
to view1 this stuff as it comes from Its
placo of inquisition. If ho can't bo
cured from drinking when ho sees
the filth, dirt, slime, slop and tobac
co; stuff unmentionable, foulness In
conceivable, stoppers of rags; bottles,
tin cans, tubs, carboys, old barrels,
and anything and everything that
will hold liquor, regardless of Its In
tended use or its condition; concoc
tions that only a copper lined stomach
can stand, Is manufactured and sold
by men Ignorant of tho first elements
of fermentation or cleanliness, then
it's tho coroner, the doctor or the
padded cell.
Sheriff of Deschutes County.
Hmo'i 'f. Liithev, lienil V"aY ost'i.
man, v.lio iiiim n.'i liidopemi-m
toy vujtyty eo;i)in!;ioiiOi-.
Busiest Pari of Training
Season Begun Captain
Clnypooi in Suit
Tho 11 1st nppotiriiuca of Captain
Uuy Clnypooi of the Bend high school
football team on thu Hold Monday
night was the signal fur tho opening
of tho most strenuous period of tho
training sonnou, which will Inst until
a fow days beforo tho first game u
tho your, October 13, nt Redmond
With Clnypooi back nt his position
nt end, tho team looks much stronger
than It has nt any time yet his sen
sou. Coach Leg Cossmnu has by till
time acquired n. fairly good Idea of
whom ho will havo to depend on In
tho coming season, and It Is probable
that nt somo time lust night thu team
was lined up as It will bo for thu
opening game; hut thero nro plenty
of candidates for all positions, and
not more than two or throe muii are
sure of their places in tho lineup.
Signal practice, has been going on
for somo tlmo, but tho men nro not
yet by any menus perfect lu team
work, and it Is probable that signal
drill will occupy a major portion of
this week, with scrimmage work be
ginning next week.
What's Doing in
the Country.
PLAINVIEW. Sent. 27. t.Mr. Hols
lug brought a big hunch of cattlu to
pasturo nt thu Pino LaWn ranch the
Inst of tho week.
Edgar Hcartt returned Tuesday
from a trip to rendinton, whero ho
attended the roundup.
Messrs. J. II. Elklns, J. F. Dawson,
Giles Jnnunry mid Verne Llvesny ro
turned Monday ovutiing from a hunt
ing trip in tho Scott Lnku country.
They got ono bear.
Howard Hartley nf Sisters was u
caller nt tho Harrison homo on Fri
day afternoon.
Glenn Van Tnssnl missed school
Tuesday on account of Illness.
J. A. W. Scoggln hns returned
homo after spending tho summer lu
tho Crescent country looking utter
Robert Edglngton of Sisters Is
staying In Plnlnviaw and attending
Sisters school with Mrs. KcockIii
whllo his parents are across thu lava.
Mr. and Urn. R. W. Hoartt spent
Saturday in I'latnvicw.
Otis itoby, at oresent located near
Redmond, called on his niece, Helen,
.Monday afternoon.
Henry Powers was n caller ut tho
Mown ranch Tuesday.
Mnlcn Arrangements for" Entertain-im-nt
of Crowd Hero in October
(iooil Program Assured
Arrangements for entertaining 100
delegates to the Oregon Irrigation
congress here October C, G and 7 nro
being mado by tho officers, who ex
pect that many representatives of
reclamation districts In Oregon to at
tend, it was stated by Secretary L,
Antics. Speakers who havo accoptcd
the Invitation to bo heard at tho con
gress nro:
Frank Brown, Boise, Idaho, "Suc
cessful Dairying."
R., E, Shephord, Jerome, Idaho,
"Management of Irrigation Projects."
R, G, Rlsser, Los Angeles, "Pro
ductlon and Marketing of Vcgotnblcs
on Irrigation Projects."
James T. Jnrdlno, O. A. C, "Crop
Production In Oregon."
Percy A. Cupper, stato englnoer,
"State's Responsibility In Connection
with Our Irrigation Development."
E. C. Leedy, St. Paul, Minn., "Col-
W. L. Powers, O. A. C "Drain-
Ooorgd R. Hyslop, O. A. C "Im
portance of Good Seed for Fixed
C. S. Hudson, Bond, "Commercial
Valuo of Irrigation Projects In tho
E. F. Ilonson, St. Paul, Minn,,
Land Sottlomoiit."
O, W, Mnllko, Portland, "Program
In Stnto Development."-
W. D, B. Dodflon, Pprtland Cham
ber of Commerce, "Oregon's Irriga
tion it n a Sottlomoiit Problems."
A number of other speaker) hiivo
been Invited and nro expected to at
tend. WiriSKllY PEPORTED
Entering tho American Bakery
buljdlrg on (he west sdlfifof thq rlvor
Moiulny ovonlng. Chlof of Pollco Wll-
lurd Hmndou found a half pint of
vhlsliay Jn Iho basement, hu roporlod
Tiio.wy morning, a complaint will
, ha Mfcd,
Giant Horse Once Lived in Oregon;
U. S. Biological Survey Classifies
Ancient Tooth Found at East Lake
Lltflo Kolilpptm may Imvii boon
thu forotntlior of tho general nut uf
horses, hut Control Oregon claims
ii prehistoric Bleed, whlrh would
make, tho blKgent llolglau or l'or
chiiroit of today it men) 'pigmy hy
coiiipiirlnoti, Thu glnnt equine
hns nut boon found, but his minor
allied tooth Iiiim, mid If the situ of
tho horso wan lu proportion to the
dlmiiiiHloiiK of his molar, ha would
have stood koiiio sixty hiuidtt high.
Tho tootli on which these deduc
tions nru bused Is u .little butter
than four lucho lung, mid was
found this summer near East lake
by Poter Vulloy, Bond reililenl,
who submitted his find to Dr. W.
G. .Manning, lleud Uuiitlnt, Man
ning declared that It wan by fur tho
largest tooth ever brought Into 111
(itllco, and turned It over to Jack
Intel lor I 'IiiMiIiii: Begun Cull)
I'urt Iiiim-s Intel et In Simp
to llo "lllok and Joo's"
With thu plastering completed mid
thu Interior finishing of thu now
Draglch building Marled, Draglcli &
Springer aro tmdeiivorliiK to have
their equipment Installed so ns lu
open thu rlgar store mid pool hall hy
Dick Cully has purchased a halt
interest In tho barber shop operated
formerly by Jo Stringer as the Club
barber shop, and It will b opened
this weok In tho new building wl'li
three chairs, under thn name of
;Dlck and Jon's Barber Shop."
On a tour of tho ntute for tho pur
pose of Inspecting thu various coop
nrntlvo weather observatories, Ed
ward I., wells, nicteorologlKt for the
weather bureau office lu Portland, ar
rived In Bend .Monday afternoon from
Silver Lake, leaving next morning
for Priniivllli:. He will reach Tho
Dalles by Iho latter part of tho week.
Meager details of n fire which
destroyed tho old .Madras Hotel
building, anil a burn and a dwelling
nt Madras, reached Bend lato Monday
afternoon, Tho fire was reported to
havo been controlled. Tho cniiso
was not learned. The loss was given
as nr., 000.
Tiio tiro was discovered at 3:15
o'clock. Iho brick garngo ucnr tho
bote! was saved.
Put It In Tho Bulletin.
Charter So.
lti-Mi-rie Dlxtrlrt No,
nt Bend, In tin Hlntc of Oregon, nt
1. Loans and discounts, Including rediscounts shown In Items
29 and 30, It any i-iSU.CJS.HS
2. Overdrafts secured and unsecured 1G4.7-I
3. U. S. govcriimont securities owned, Including thosu shown
In Items 30 and 30, if nny D8.500.00
4. Other bonds, warrants nnd securities, Including foreign
government,, state, municipal, rornoratlon. etc.. In.
eluding those shown In Items 30 und 3G, If any
C, Banking houso, $ none; furniture and fixtures. ..$7,000
9. (ab) Cash on hand lu vault and duo from hunks, hankers
and trust companies designated and approved rosorvo
agents of this bunk 00,950,84
. ic; .Net amount one irom oiner uuiikh, bankers and
trust companies
Exchanges for clearing hnuso and
In tho samo city or town as roportlng liank 1,100.22
11. Checks on banks outsldo city or town of roportlng hnnlc
and other cash Horns 1,001.87
Total cush and duo from banks, Items 8,
9, 10 und 11 $09,401,49
Total v $038,783.60
Capital stock paid In , $ 60, OOfi. 00
Surplus fund a 20,00f;oi
(a) Undivided profits $17,031,34
tui j.osi current expenses, intorost and taxen
. ' I'nl'l 6,840.02 11,782.32
21, Not amounts duo to other bnuks, hankers und trust
compnnlon , 109 53
DEMAND DEPOSITS, othor than banks, subject to rosorvo:
23, Indlvlduiii doposlts subject to chock, Including deposits
duo tho Stato of Oregon, county, cIIIuh or othur
public fluids , 403,008.69
24, Demand certificates of deposit outctandlng ;i,oo
26, Cashlor's checks of this bank outiitandlug puyublo on do-
'nam! ,.,.......,. , 26,863.79
20. Certified chocks outstanding ;.i 400,90
Total of demand deposits, othor than linn It doposlts,
mibjoct to rosorvo, ItuniH 23, 24, 2G, 20... .$429, 872. 28
TIME AND BAVIW1B DEPOSITS, subject to rosorvo und
payable, 011 demand or subject to uotlco:
27, Tlmo certificates of doposlt outstanding 13 fjo'.ot;
28, Savings deposits, payublo subject to notlco ",. H3',470,37
Total of tlmo and suvlngs dopiwltii payable on domain!
or subject to notlco, Items 27 and 28, $127,010,43
Total w
Statu of Orogon, County, of DokcIiuIch.
I, II. M. Htophonn, cnshlor or tho ubovo naniod Imnlt, do sohminly
invonr that tho nbovo Htat'nment Is true to thu' host of my knowlodko iiiul
bollnf, r
CORHKCT-.Attn,!: W'" Wrt
V. L. O'DONNKLL, DlroclnrH, " '
Subscribed nnd sworn to boforo 1110 this 19th day of Soplomhor, 1922.
. , ARVILLA MUllPIIV, Notary Publlo.
My commlHiilon oxplrcs Novombor 10, 1026,
lloilon. (nrrst uMimliiur, and sumo
thlng nf an inpurt lu nut lira I bin
lory. Hoi toil pioiimiod Ignorance
mid sunt Iho tooth In Hulled (Stale,,
biological hiii voy hi'iiduiiiii'tiirs In
Wiiidiliigtou, I). 0., where It wits
determined Unit (ho original owner
of t lut tooth was a borne.
Clitiislllcatloii was iiuido by J, V.
(lldley, of tho division of paleontol
ogy, and fiiiicniiifiig UiIm climsltlcji
Hon, W. llenilerHon, acting chief of
tho biological inirviiy, writes; "Tin.
tooth In an upper miliar or rlieel;
tootli of it horsu, probably nf the
domestic fipeli'". Tho only doubt
lies In tho fact that tho tooth U
mnro curved tlmn Is usual In tlm
living specie uf htirso. It tlii'ri'
fore possibly, but not proliiibly,
represents an oMluct npecloit or
(Continued from Piigu 1.)
enough, describing her symptomi
nnd ho prescribed, sending up thn
uiodlclim as soon as thu ptencrlptlo i
could be tilled. A few minute utt
Hie tnuiiiongot readied the lioiiie, am!
Ii'ifore any of the iilcdlrlnit could be;ii, Mrs. .Malioney was dnml.
Rctt-rnge Varied
Acutely nervous and nointiwlmt In
toilcated ns well, according In Urn
police, Malioney visited llm flrelioui
later III tho afternoon, nuked for it
drink to bruco him up, and was given
medicine which hnd been left nt th
station for a chronic alcoholic, now
a prisoner In tho city Jail. Ilo wuh
then entered as a patient nt Kt
Charles hospllnl.
Not only had whiskey been lined lit
thu Mahonoy hoinn, however, but
empty perfume nnd tlnvorltiK extract
bottles llltered nonr Mrs. Miitiony's
bed Indicated that her taitu wns a
varied one.
Tho snmll son of tho Malioney I
at thn homo or Officer Cnrlon.
Leaving his bed In St. Charles hos
pital, where be has been a patient
since hi wife's death Sunday after
noon, W. J, Mnhoiiey attended thn
funeral services which were conduct
ed Tuemluy afternoon from Iho N'l
wonger chupel by Rov. J. L. Webster
nf the Presbyterian church. Mrs
Malioney was a victim uf overindul
gence In alcoholic stliiiutuiitN and 1
drugs, according to the verdict re
turned by thu coroner's Jury Monday
Following tho services, Malioney
wns returned to tho hijipltiil, whero
ho will probably remain for tho next
two weeks lieforo his recovury from
tho offocts of mnoiisbliKi and the ner
vous aliock resulting from III wife's
death, wilt ho complete.
Mrs. Malioney was burled lit Pilot
Ilntte cemetery.
-lon of litiklnruN Keptemlier 1.1, IIKM!.
34.908. 48
Items on other Imnkx