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About Heppner herald. (Heppner, Or.) 1914-1924 | View Entire Issue (June 5, 1923)
THE HEPPNER HERALD., HEPPNER, OREGON
Tuesday, June 5, 1923
THE HEPPNER HERALD
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
S. A. PATTISON, Editor and Publisher
Entered at the Heppner, Oregon, Postofice as second-class Matter
WHAT IS PROPAGANDA?
Propaganda is the art of insinuating one idea under
cover of another. Recently a capitalist wanted to get cer
tain ideas to his men: he had the ideas prepared by one
skilled in the jargon of the water-front labor unions; he
had them printed under a conspicuous union label; he had
the printed leaflets distributed at the gates of his factory
by men wearing the union button. The ideas were solely
for his own one-sided benefit. That is propaganda. A
clergyman uses the unctious language of the old ortho
doxy to break down the intellectual content of it; he util
izes the old forms to sap them of their meanings; he al
lows his efforts to be "assisted" by outside interests who
are wholly sympathetic with the ideas and attitudes which
he is insidiously attacking. That is propaganda. To take
the natural instincts of the people for reform and helpful
improvement and use those instincts as the motive power
by which an ulterior result is obtained, is propaganda. To
talk to the people about freedom and independence and na
tional glory, for the sake of turning out one set of job
holders to put another set of job-holders in that is propa
ganda. But to take a fact to which the people are blind and hold
it up before them in season and out of season; to wear
your colors openly and state your objective plainly and use
the simplest and most direct methods of putting your ideas
hefore the consideration of other minds that is not propa
ganda. The word propaganda is not inself a bad one, and
does not originally relate to bad practice. But it has fallen
upon bad company. The propagandist today is a man who
has something under cover either the real objective to be
attained, or his own relation to it.
It is one of the most difficult things for an editor and a
reader these days to do detect and eliminate propaganda.
Our daily press and magazines are full of it. Various so
cieties and fraternities and associations are full of it. Even
the pulpit is ignorantly infected by it. What we need
everywhere is, first, a straight road to the facts of a tiling,
and second, a straight mind to resolve the facts into their
'JUST ONE MORE TAX"
"This is just one more tax" is the barnyard and curi
Mone opinion of thousands of country taxpayers and city
taxpayers on the pending income tax law. While this hasiv
opinion hardly does justice to the law, it isn't far off from
the facts. It would be more accurate to say that this law
opens up the way for higher taxes, which it most assuredly
While the income tax promises to reduce property taxes
to the extent that it collects money from income tax, that
very promise excites hopes that new taxes can he voted
property to absorb the amount of the expected saving.
Thousands are supporting the income tax measure in
the hope that it will enable them to get property and mill
age taxes voted for their own pet purposes.
If we ratify this income tax law we simply are inviting
all the millage propagandists to get their pet millage meas
ures on state, county and local ballots.
Do you know a millage enthusiast, with a pet hobby,
who also is not in favor of this state income tax? All the
enthusiasts favor it; they just love to vote taxes on other
pcopie, and this state income tax looks good to them be
cause it opens the way to vote other new taxes on the pre
text that reduction of property taxes provides the money
ihev seek for their pet schemes.- -Oregon Voter.
We Are Headquarters
Camp Equipment for
Fishing Tackle, Guns
of all kinds
Call and inspect our iine before starting
on that summer outing trip
GILLIAM & BISBEE
"THE WINCHESTER STORE"
.T .J. .J. J .J. .J.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Everett and
son, Leslie, accompanied by Mr. and
Mrs. N. Macomber and children of
Pilot Rock, were calling on their
Morgan friends on TueBday before
leaving for Long Beach, Calif., where
they will visit friends for the sum
mer. Martin Bauernfiend, the car doc
tor of Morgan, was called to Cecil on
Monday to put new life into Walter
Pope's car. Thp treatment was suc
cessful for Walt is now calling on his
friends before haying begins.
Mrs. N P. Wallace left on the local
for Condon Sunday after spending
several days with friends at the Last
Franklin Ely of Morgan Is to try
his hand at hay making at Butterby
Flats. Franklin began his duties on
Archdeacon Goldie of Baker will
hold a service in Cecil hall on June
20 at 8:00 o'clock. Everyone wel
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Krebs and
daughter, Miss Margaret, who have
been visiting at the Last Camp for
some time, left on Wednesday for
their home in Portland.
Leon Logan and sons of Fourmile,
accompanied by Miss Olive Logan of
, t , , t , , , , ?
i n i
Boardman, June 3. B. S. Kings
ley of Portland was in Boardman on
a visit Monday and Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gorham visited
in Hermiston the first of the week.
Mrs. Charles McDaniels and chil
dren left Wednesday for the berry
fields of White Salmon, Wash.
Supt and Mrs. Mulkey returned
Tuesday from a short visit in Ken-
Mr. and Mrs. .T. R. .Tohnsnn And
Portland, were visiting in Arlington famjly returaed the first of the wef
J. J. McEntire, who has been vis
iting in Portland during the week,
returned to Killarney Thursday and
is now preparing to leave for the
mountains with his sheep.
C. A. Minor and daughter, Mrs.
Phil Brady of Athlone Cottage near
lone, passed through Cecil on Mon
day for Portland where they will
visit for a few days.
Harold Ahalt left for Portland on
Wednesday for a few days' vacation
and expects to Invest in a new motor
cyclu and side car while in town.
Harold on his return will work for
Fred Buchanan on his ranch near
Miss Wanda Goodwin arrived in
Cecil on .Sunday from Condon and
from Wasco where they were called
by the d,eath of Mr. Johnson's father.
Willard Detrick and family of New
Plymouth, Idaho, stopped in Board
man on Saturday. The Detricks arc
acquaintances of C. H. Blayden.
Mrs. John Jenkins and daughter
left Sunday for a visit with relatives
Wednesday morning the communi
ty was grea'tly shocked when the re
port came of the suicide of Joe Web
ster of Rcith. Investigation proved
this report false as the man who
committed suicide was an unknown
hobo barber, and Joe is much alive
and in the employ of the Fred
Faulkner Sheep Co.
Saturday evening when riding in
will assist at the Last Camp during her lathers oru, Catherine urowu
thu busy season. i received a painful injury to her right
Miss Inez Easton, who has been ! eye. The straps holding the top to
teaching at Pilot ltock, was the guest the windshield came loose and the
of Mrs. Geo. Krebs while visiting in top flew backward, one of the snaps
Cecil before leaving for her home at striking Catherine in the face, break-
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Farnsworth and
children of Rhea Siding were calling
on friends in lone on Tuesday.
Misses Annie and Violet Hynd and
Master Jackie all arrived home at
Butterby Flats during the week from
Heppner where Miss Violet and
Jackie have been students of the
Mr. and, Mrs. H. G. Smith and son,
Ilillie, of lone, also Mr. and Mrs. W.
B. Ilarralt and daughter, MUs Mar
garet, and Miss Eleanor Cohen of
Heppner were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. . Til. Lowe at the Highway
House on Sunday.
Mrs. Mary Nash, who has been vis
iting at the home of Leon Logan for
some time, left on Thursday for a
few days' visit with friends In The
"Sox'' Morgan, who has been
spending his vacation at Ritter
Springs, made a short call in Cecil
on Tuesday. "Sox" reports lots of
snow and cold weather in that part
of the country while he was there.
Mrs. K. Bowman and children of
Lebanon ate visiting at Willow Cr
laiu-h at the home of Mrs. B.'s par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Chandler, who
are having great success with their
thousand white Leghorn chicken"
which were shipped f rem Libation
last month as day old chicks.
Mrs. Geo. Noble Is having a busy
time on her poultry ranch near Rhea
Siding and has among other ."ul
try about two hundred young tur
keys almost ready for marketing.
W. G. Hynd escorted tho "Mayor"
nnd his wife, also Mr. and Mrs. Alt
Shaw to Butterby Flats on Friday
and after seelug them all safely se
tied down on the farm once more,
W. G. Utft for Sand Hollow to round
put Hynd Bros.' Bheep for the moun
Johan Troedson of Ella was visit- j
ing In Cecil vicinity on Saturday. j
Herb and Jackie Hynd left But-;
terby Flats on Sunday with a large'
baud of sheep en route for Hynd
Bros.' ranch at Freeieout. i
Mr. and Mrs. G,eO. krebs of the
Last Camp were visiting friends iu
Arlington on Thursday.
Cecil has been visited daily dur
ing the past week with terrific winds.
Friday heavy rain towards night,
rained all night. Saturday fair but
windy, Wheat men are beginning to
be hopeful of a bumper crop in this
Ing her glasses. She was immendiate
ly taken to Hermiston.
Jack Gorham was the lucky man
in the recent raffle when he won the
$150 diamond ring belonging to R.
Mr. Brown, father of Ray, Ernest
and Glen Brown, of Walla Walla,
was visiting here last Week. Miss
Mabel Brown returned with her
grandfather for a short visit.
E. N. Shipley of Hook, Oregon, was
here Saturday to claim his Ford car
which had been stolen by auto
thieves. They evidently became
frightened, as they deserted the car
when the supply of gasoline became
short. The car, which was found
near the Tom Hendricks ranch, was
minus two tires and tool outfit, pre
sumably taken by traveling autoists.
0. A. Beck has sold his confection
ery and pool hall to his father-in-law,
G. H. Ellis of Bellingham, who with
Mrs. Ellis arrived recently to make
their home in Boardman.
ACCEPTS JOB IX
Ben W. Olcott, ex-governor of the
state of Oregon, has accepted a posi
tion in the credit department of the
Bank of Italy, San Francisco. Before
entering politics Mr. Olcott was en
gaged in the banking business and
while perhaps less exciting he will
probably find it a more lucrative c;
ing than being governor.
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Wells spent
Decoration day here with friends.
They now reside at Pendleton.
For eggs next winter, use Kerr's
poultry supplies now. Brown &
Economy the Spirit
of the Times
DID YOU EVER STOP TO THINK WHAT,
YOU PAY FOR FANCY CONTAINERS?
IS A GOOD ILLUSTRATION OF THE FACT.
YOU PAY FROM 7c to 8c PER POUND
FOR THE LITHOGRAPHED CANS
WE CARRY A LINE OF BULK COFFEES AT
331c - 35c - 40c