The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925, March 23, 1922, Page PAGE SIX, Image 6

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    I'AfiK SIX
THE GAZETTE-TIMES. 11K1TXER. OREGON, TIR'RSDAY, MARCH 23, 1922.
IRRIGON ITEMS
iCon(lnu4 frcm Flnt rg-
A cod croi turned out to hear her
evrlain the ork that is hcin.c done.
If there was any opposition of opin
ion, there as not a word uttered.
Everybody appeared to he of the one
mind, that the work of the nurse was
an important consideration of the
community.
Jvpe that city officials will aid much iduals practice. The legislature has duty of the state to maintain it, ex
in this work. They are in a class been too liberal in appropriations forieept as the original federal act, and
by themselves everywhere. The prob- unnecessary things. To illustrate, federal supplemental acts, contem
lcm of municipal government is the work of the committee now trav-.plate. So far as the plant at Eugene
growing more ana more serious, enng over tne state seeking tne soi- is concerned tne state ought to turn
Some day it will be met, but not ution of the tax problem is valueless
Thev are ascertaining nothing new.
now.
-.Means must be found to solve the and the appropriation for their ex
difficult transportation problem in a penses is ten thousand dollars per
manner which will restore prosper-, haps not much in itself, but a type
ity alike to the transportation com
panies, and to the agricultural and
Some soldier bonus checks have producing interests of the state. Or
reached this district and several cg0n needs 500 more miles of new
items long outstanding, have been rail lines to assure her symmetrical
paid and money passed on from one ! development. Until existing lines
to another in a noticeable degree. . are again prohtable, there is no nope
If these checks can be noticed in the j0f building.
various transactions, what will the "Agriculture, horticulture, live
farm loan check do in the commun- ,st0CiCi lumber, fisheries, constitute the
ity? We are hoping is will only be ! chief sources of the wealth of the
a few weeks now. state. Neither is now prosperous.
Mrs. Lena Snell Shurte, county i We find much loose talk about pater
school superintendent and .Mr. Shurte ' nalism, but surely there is no higher
were Irrigon visitors the first of the! duty of a state than to foster those
week. Mrs. Shurte called on the j industries which furnish the food and
school and Mr. Shurte looked over are tha assurance of public welfare,
several tracts of land in this district. ; What all these need most at this
He hopes to find something that will ; time is friendly cooperation with the
anneal to him and settle among us. men who control transportation. Nei-
Mr. Williamson, brother-in-law of f be. Pro hl e
Mrs aSZotTZr P" nd
Saling, are guests at Salings'
week, having motored up from Port
land Saturday and report roads good
this side of the Dalles but very icy
most of the way west of The Dalles.
other. Trade an4 manufacture de-
Mr. Compton of Umatilla came
down Monday after a load of corn
from the farm bureau car for V. A.
Ford. Mr. McFarland also came
down for two wagon loads for his
stock. The car was cleaned up in
the usual short time.
Mr. Knight, of Maupin, Oregon,
spent a couple of days the first of
the week looking over two or three
tracts of land in this district and
hopes to settle here if he can dispose
of his holdings near Maupin.
L. W. Jordan, of Goble, Oregon,
is here for a couple of days looking
after his properties.
P. C. Bishop is here for a few
days looking after his interests and
visiting around.
JUDGE LOWELL WRITES
(Continued from First Page.)
,k;c anon
in some ot tne counties ot hib
state the administration of the pro
hibition law is a farce. There must
be some legislation which will give
the governor authority over peace
officers. The open violation of this
law constitutes an influence upon the
vouth of the state, which may result
in a plague of law-breaking and a
generation of criminals. I am not
an extremist and am fully aware
that the liquor statute is in advance
of public sentiment, but it is the law,
and its obedience must be enforced
"If I were governor I would find
means in a four year term to reduce
the existing rate of taxation fifty per
cent, half of which would come
through abandonment of follies in
our educational system. I believe that
any man in the executive office can
accomplish that, if he will. The vot
ers, however, must send the right
men to the legislature, and they must
repeal or radically modify the mill-
age tax laws. No man in the gover
measure men by the standard of
character, not by creed or nativity,
and into the existing maelstrom of
alien controversy, and creedal strife
I decline to plunge. I shall not be
a candidate at the primary election.
"It would be both ungracious and
of questionable taste were I to either
discuss the gubernatorial candidates,
or express a choice among them, as
suming that the field is full, which
indeed may be a false assumption.
There is yet abundant time for other
men to enter. Both Mr. Lee and Mr.
Patterson were active in politics
when I came to the state a genera
tion ago. I have known both for at
least a quarter of a century. Gover
nor Olcott and Mr. Bean belong to
the younger generation of statesmen
but I have known them both well
during the years of their political
activity. With Mr. Hall I have no
acquaintance that I recall. All are
worthy citizens.
"Whoever is elected governor in
November must take office with a
definite program of tax reduction,
and he will need the friendly and
intelligent cooperation of the legis
lature to succeed. The best men in
the state ought to make a sacrifice
at this juncture and become mem
bers of that body next winter. !n my
judgment the voters will do we'l to
send a goodjy number if strong dem
ocrats to both house and senate. Or
egon needs a balance wheel in its
legislation.
"County officials, tw, must strike
hands with the administration in re
ducing expenses, and lowering taxes.
Outside the millage burden, it is the
counties and cities where the weight
of taxation is found. There is little
of wasted money all along the line.
The state tax commission could have
secured data without extra expense.
"Retrenchment everywhere must
be the slogan. 1 am not opposed to
the income tax on principle, but in
practice it has never worked equit
ably. Theoretically it is right. A
large number of our states have tried
it, however, and have abandoned it.
In a new state where both local and
foreign capital is needed for the dev
elopment of resources, I can see that
such a tax might be a detriment.
Capitalists and capital will be likely
to go to those states where no such
burden is imposed.
"The experiment of Illinois, Wash
ington and Idaho in departmental
government may be in the end suc
cessful. My information now is that
the improvement, so far as expense
is concerned, is as yet problematical
Such at least seems to be the concen
sus Of Opinion in Idaho. In any event
many of our commissions will have
to be consolidated in the interest of
saving. This can probably be done
without sacrifice of public service
It will surely be wise to await the
report of the special committee ap
pointed recently to investigate the
administrative codes of our sister
states. Reform does not attach to
every change In governmental meth
ods. Oregon has been too free with
experiments in the past
"There is much surface discussion
of the university and agricultural
college, but thus far it only touches
the corona of the most far reaching
problem which confronts this, or any,
state, that of education. Most men
are so wedded to the public school
system, in all its ramifications, that
they neither attempt to analyze it,
nor are they willing to listen to con
structive criticism of is work. There
is no man who more strongly believes
in the value of the real public schools
it over to a private educational cor
poration,' that it may be maintained
and conducted as Harvard, Yale and
the great institutions of the coun
try are maintained and conducted.
"The state should promptly retire
from the higher educational field,
and devote its money and energy to
perfection of the real common
schools, and see to it that every boy
and girl has a practical fundamental
education. There are only from three
to five per cent of our youth of school
age who enter the state college and
university annually. Can any thought
ful person honestly claim that it is
the duty of the state to expend vast
sums of money for the so-called high
er education of that percentage of its
children. Surely not. There will al
ways be plenty of colleges to accom
modate all those who are ambitious
for higher education. I am not aware
that either Luther Burbank, Henry
Ford or Thomas A. Edison ever saw
the inside of any college or univers
ity. "Respectfully yours,
"STEPHEN A. LOWELL."
T
I Pioneer Employment Co. f
With Two Big Offices
PENDLETON AND PORTLAND
Is prepared to handle the business of
Eastern Oregon better than ever before
Our Specialties
Farms, Mills, Camps, Hotels, Garages, Etc.
WIRE RI SK ORDERS AT 01R EXPENSE
Portland Office
14 N. Sceoad St .
Pradletoa 0(B
115 B. Webb St.
The Only Employment Office in Eastern Oregon with Connections in Portland
nor's chair can achieve by his own than I, but I do not regard either col
personality or authority alone. Coun
ties, as well as state, must bring
themselves to abandon all luxuries,
and the issuance of bonds will have
to cease. The knife of the surgeon
will have to be used with courage on
the surplus offices. I know of no way
to reduce taxation, except to reduce
it, and the only way that can be ac
complished is to practice in public
affairs the same economy that indiv-
lege or university as a legitimate part
of that system.
"I am in favor of continuing the
agricultural college for the purpose
of agricultural and mechanical arts
only. In my judgment the most valu
able service which it is giving to the
state lies in ts extension and ex
perimental work. I am not criticis
ing the institution as a college, but
in my (udgment it is no part of the
WILLIAMS ALABAMA COLORED JAZZ BAND
DANCE SATURDAY NIGHT
AT FAIR PAVILION
Admission $1.10. Gentleman Spectators 25c
GILLIAM & BISBEE'S
j& COLUMN jz?
We have plenty of poultry supplies
of all kinds and water glass for pack
ing the eggs.
What Morrow county needs is to
cut out some of the gold tax and get
down to brass tacks.
We now have 99 1-2 per cent pure
certified alfalfa seed which we are
selling for cash only at 23 cents by
the sack and 24 cents weighed out.
People can go to the Devil lots
faster now-a'-days because they can
go faster in an automobile than they
used to in a buggy.
When spring work opens up, re
member we have everything for the
equipment of your machinery, tools,
etc.
We have it, will get it, or it is not
made.
Gilliam & Bisbee
Protect Yourself
by subscribing to the only daily paper in Umatilla County which
is not afraid to print the news. Unless you read the Pendleton
Tribune important news items concerning public affairs of your
county seat may not become known to you. The Tribuns be
lieves its readers are entitled to a full accounting from public of
ficials and it pays especial attention to news of Pendleton and lo
cal communities throughout the county. National and Interna
tional news is covered by the standard and reliable Associated
Press.
No matter how delicate or dangerous the subject, readers of
the Tribune are guaranteed a full and fearless treatment of it.
That is the reason the circulation of the Tribune jumped 800 in
less than a month. The people have come to realize that the
Tribune is a REAL NEWSPAPER.
By Mail, One Year, $6.00, Three Months $1.50
FILL OUT THE COUPON
192
PENDLETON TRIBUNE:
Please send the Pendleton Tribune to the following address:
Name - .:-
Town
State - County
Street and Number
I herewith enclose S In payment of the above subscription.
Tours truly,
Name ...
Address ..
Tribune Advertising Pays
If you have something to sell, when you want help of any
kind in your business or your home, when you need aoy to run
errands or do office work sit down and write to the advertising
manager of the Tribune; he will fix up a classified ad for you that
will do the business. Tribune classified ads bring results.
Eastern Oregon's Leading Newspaper
wants to get acbuainted with you It serves yourbest interests.
R. W. Fletcher, Circulation
Harry L. Kuck, Publisher'
L. B. Tackett, Adv. Mgr.
White Elephant Sale
At Temporary Christian Church
Saturday Afternoon and Eve
ning, March 25th
Given by the Willing Workers to raise funds for the
new church.
Anyone having articles from bricabrac to setting
liens which are in the way or not needed are solicited.
Please bring to or communicate with the following
committee:
MRS. DEL WARD -:- MRS. ED. HUSTON
MRS. JEFF JONES
How to Really Save
On Cost of Painting
FIRST, find out what good
paint is, for that is where you
start to save on paint. We spend
more to make paint for your econ
omy as follows:
We use only the best materials
in Fuller's Specification House
Paints PIONEER WHITE
LEAD, pure linseed oil, zinc and
finest colors.
We super-purify the lead, in a
special purifier. Then we make
the lead so fine that it will pass
through a silk screen with 40,000
meshes to the square inch.
The "whiter" lead means clearer
toned colors. The extreme fineness
means better mixing quality,
greater covering capacity, more
ease in spreading a paint that's
always uniform and smooth.
Such paints when applied form
a beautiful elastic, tough, protec
tive coat that stays. They are
known as "Fuller's Specification
House Paints."
Where "Cheap"
Paints Fail
Don't Figure Paint Economy as
"Cost per Gallon."
"Cheap paints can't compete
with good paints in economy.
"Cheap" paint covers less you
buy more gallons." It is harder tb
spread, requires more work so
you pay more labor, cost. Your
"saving" in less cost per gallon b
very quickly eaten up, -
Cheap paint starts to crack in
twelve months. Good paint re
mains good five or more years. It
is really the cheap paint that is
expensive. Don't allow surfaces to
rot it costs less to paint them.
There is no real cost in painting
with the best paint. Depreciation
of an unpainted building far ex
ceeds the cost of paint.
Free Advice on Painting
ASK our agent for our
free advice. He will
show you a color card
which showi 32 ihadei
of thia desirable paint.
We have a Fuller
Specification Depart
ment which will tell you
all about the most desir
able color schemes, color
harmony and those other
details you want to know.
Take advantage of Fuller
Faints. Take steps to paint now.
let weather depreciate your
ment
House
Don't
invest-
W. P. Fuller & Co.
Dept. 23, San Francisco
Pioneer Msnulieturers of Paints, Varniihsi,
Enamels, Stains, and PIONEEK
WHITE LEAD for 72 Years
Established 1849
Branches in 16 cities In the West
Dealers Everywhere
" Also makers of Rubber-Cement Floor
Paint. All-purpose Varnishes, Silkenwhite
Enamel, Fiitfcn-forPloon. Washable Wall
Finish, Auto Enamel, Barn and Roof Paint,
Porrh and Step Paint, and PIONEER
WHITE LEAD.
fullerb
i SPECIFICATION
House Pa info
Phoonlx Pur Palnt
, Pur Prepared Point
M'f d by W. P. Fuller & Co.
rot all nor )oba ot palntlnr It la advisable to obuus
the ewvicu of a Muter Painter
Faints f
"Pure Prepared" and "Phoe
nla" are Fuller's Specifications
lor house painting. Get either
and you have the best that any
one can make long service
'wHERE TO BUY THEM:
These paints are important to
you, so it's important to go to
the right stores to get them.
Agents' names and addresses are
E nnted in the memo coupon
elow. Cut it out and put it
in your pocket
For all exterior Jaba of painting It la advisable to obtain
the service of a Master Painter
Savi This-Cui this out out and paste H In your noli book at i nims
Hi house needs painting. Fuller's Specification House Paints
re sold by the following merchanta: .
' t ' .
PEOLPES HARDWARE COMPANY, Phoenix Pure
W. F. BARNET, Lexington, Pure Prepared
G. W. SWANSON, lone, Pure Prepared
t knr-trr Jio. 11007. Rmarrr iHnlrlct No. til.
HKl'OHT OF TUB t'ONDITION Of I'lIM
Farmers & Stockgrowers National Bank
t Hrpparr la Ike XtmW of Orvaroa, at thr riot of bualnt-aa Miir.-h 10. IVZl
KtOKOI Kt :
Loans and discounts, incluuiuK rediscounts, iK-cept-ances
of other banks, ami fureiKn tiills of rx
change or drafts sold with indorsement of tins
bank (except those shown below, it any) 1240.142.96 $240,142.S
Overdrafts, unsecured -
1, St. tiovrTKiMrat aeeurltlea ewardi
All United States Government aecurltiea. 12,96.00 1!,996.0
tllker boaala, awkm uK-urltlea, ftc.l 15,060.14
Furniture and fixtures s 2,620.52
Keal estate owned other than banking house. 2,600.50
Lawful reserve with Federal Heserve Bank 15.273.71
Cash in vaults and amount due from national banks.... 9,640.75
Amount due from slate banks, bankers, and trust
companies In the United States (other than In
cluded above) 65.91
Checks on other banka in same city or town aa re
porting bank 251.70
Total of last three items ,91.S7
Checks on banka located outside of city or town of
reporting bank and other oash items .. 1,847.45
Other assets, it any (expense) 1,527.83
TOTAL - 1302,601.01
I.IAIIII.ITIKS
Capital stock paid in 60,000.00
Surplus fund 2,100.00
Amount due to state banks, bankers, and trust com
panies in the United Stales and foreign countries 1.213 78
Certided checks outstanding 272.09
Cashier's checks on own bank outstanding ... 96.09
Total of last three Items above 1,581.94
Demand druuslln (other thaa bank deposits) subject
to HrM-rve (deposits payable within 30 days);
Individual deposits subject to check 147,272.9
Certihcntes ot deposit due in less than 30 daya (other
than fur money borrowed) 62.72
Total of demand deposits (other than bank
deposits) subject to reserve (last two
items) 117,335.68
Time depoalt subject to llnwrvr (payable after 30
days, or suhject to 30 daya or moie notice, and
postal savings): '
Certificates of deposit (other than for money bor-
, rowed) 10,517.27
Other time deposits 14,232.00
Total of time deposits subject to Iteserve
(last two items) 24,749 27
Hills payable (Including all obligations representing
money borrowed other than rediscounts) 20 000 00
Notes and bills rediscoiinted (including acceptances
of other banka and foreign bills of exchange or
drafts sold with indorsement of this bank 66,734.12
TOTAL ..-.1302.501.01
State of Oregon, County of Morrow, ss:
... .,'.,S- W- st,e"ce.r' t-'nahier of the nbove-namcd bank. ,1,. solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and b?l!eV
S. W. HI'KNCKK, Cashier. ' '
Subscribed and sworn to before men PoHitrcT Atii
thia 20th day of March, 1922. U kmmSt i-im-ijav
JOS. J. NTS. Notary Public. I I ( Tilii Isov '
My commission expiree June 18, 1923.1 yv. t MATUiCK
B Directors.
Thomson Bros,
Now is the time to see our complete line of
Wash Goods
in voils, crojw's, ginghams and all the inont up-to-date
wash ronds on the market.
We Have Shoes For Everybody
Ladies' Low Shoes $4.00 to $7.00 Infants' Shot 50c
to $2.00. Children's and Girls Shoes $2.50 to $5.00
Boys' Shoes $2.50 to $5.00.. Men's $4.00 to $8.50.
Boys Suits $7 to $12.50; Mens Suits $20 to $35
Those Leather Vests Reduced $8.50 to $12.50
Odd Wool Pants at a Great Saving
Khaki Pants $2.00, $2.50, $3.00. Button and Lace
Bottom Pants $3.00 to $5.00.
YOUR MEASURE TAKEN FOR A SUIT OF
CLOTHES THAT WILL FIT.
NO TROUBLE TO SHOW YOU GOODS
STARTHEATER
PROGRAMME MARCH 24th to 30th INCLUSIVE
FRIDAY, March 24th, Edith Roberts in
"Luring Lips"
Also WINNERS OF THE WEST
SATURDAY, March 25th, Corrinne Griffith in
"The Garter Girl"
Also Jimmy Aubrey in two reel comedy
SUNDAY, March 26th, Wanda Hawley in
"The Snob"
A COMEDY-DRAMA Also Screen Magazinze
MON. AND TUES,, Mar. 27-28, David Butler in
"Girls Don't Gamble"
Also TWO-REEL COMEDY
WEDNESDAY, March 29th, One Day Only
Wallace Reid in
i"The DancinVFool"
ALSO TWO-REEL COMEDY
THURSDAY, March 30th
U. of O. Orchestra Concert
See Our Printed Programme for Description of these
Pictures, Giving an Outline of Each Picture.
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