The Ione independent. (Ione, Or.) 1916-19??, February 01, 1924, Image 1

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Go To The Voting Place Saturday And Vote The Bonds For tone's New School House
Stamp lfctftep$ttftettf
Bank of lone
State, County and
City Depository
4 Per Cent
On Time and Savings Deposits
Safe Deposit Boxes
New Cash Prices
In order to close out some lines, I
offer - -
$50 Duplex Howard Heaters at $40
$40 Duplex Howard Heaters at $34
New Cash Prices
In order to close out some lines I offer
$50 Duplex Howard wood or coal heaters at
$40 Duplex Howard wood or coal heaters at
$42 Regular Howard coal heaters at
$35 Regular Howard coal heaters at
Our annual inventorie has been taken
and many odd ends have shown up
and those will be put onto a cash bar
gain counter, and first come gets the
choice bargains.
w As soon as time permits, all stock will be
repriced and cash customers will not be paying
for losses caused by unpaid credit accounts.
Radio on the Farm
. Concerts, lectures, news bulletins, market reports
You should know the price of wheat, sheep and
cattle in Chicago and Portland every day.
Only the latest makes handled:
InJoor or Outdoor Aerial Dry Batteries
Prices from $10.00 up
Ask when our demonstration will be in your vicinity
Reduced for this week
Everything Electrical - Phone 472
Morrow County Ku Klux Klan
Hold Meeting
Monday night the Morrow coun
ty Ku Klux Klan's assembled at
Lexington to hold a publicparade
and installation of officers. There
were Klan's from Condon, Pen
dleton, Heppner, lone and other
sections present, besides several
hundred spectators who journey
ed there to see the parade and
hooded members. The lodge is
known as Morrow Klan No. 33,
and received its charter from the
Imperial Wizard of Atlanta, Ga.
The parade marched from the
hall to the high school athletic
field, where a tiry cross was blaz
ing, around which the members
mrrched singing "America." In
the new gymnasium of the high
school the services of the evening
were conducted. Ninety-eight
persons were in the parade and
some half-dozen women, several
marchers being unmasked. The
audience at the lecture is placed
at 500, and was delivered by Rev.
Cookineham, a Presbyterian min
ister of Pendleton, and was given
close attention. Then followed
th initation of 14 candidates and
the installation of officers, four
of the head officers being lone
people including th? Cyclops.
It was an orderly and peaceable
gathering and the lecture and
other ceremonies were generally
well received. Practically the
entire bunch of lone Klans were
recognized those who showed
their faces were generally com
mended. Lexington is now on
the map with Morrow Klan No.
33, as its beacon light.
Grandma Bleakman who died
at Hardman last week at the age
of 81 years, is said to have been
the oldest postmaster in the Unit
ed States.
Holding Their Own
The high school boys broke
even on their basketball trip last
Friday and Saturday, winning
from Moro Friday night and los
ing to Wasco Saturday. The score
at Moro was 18 to 17; Wasco 17
to 33. In both games the boys
were slow in getting started and
owing to the different style of
play used and the strange floors,
but when they did get Btarted
their opponents founJ they had
all or a little more than they could
handle. The lone team as a whole
proved to be in much better con
dition than either of the other
two teams, and the longer the
game lasted the more efficient
it became. lone plavs Arlington
this Friday night and at Heppner
Saturday night. X
Mr. Dale Brown and Miss Lena
Cradich, both of lone, were mar
ried at 9 o'clock Wednesday
niiiht, Jan. 23, at the home ol
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lieualleti on
Rhea creek, Rev. W. V, Head,
officiating. A very fine bridal
supper was served and only the
immediate relatives were present.
Miss Cradich 18 a school teacher
of the Li -'iallen neighborhood.
as a ghost
The wonderful Willys-Knight sleeve
valve engine gives you quiet, silky action.
Closed bodies remarkably free from
power rumbles and vibration. No noisy
cams. No choking up with carbon.
No clicking valves to grind. This en
gine improves with use I Owners report
50,000 miles without engine repair.
Touring $1175; Sedan $1795, f. o. b.
N. C. Maris, chief deputy state
food inspector, was here Wednes
day investigating a car load of
sacked potatoes shipped to C. W.
Swanson from Adams, Or. The
potatoes were alright except that
they were not properly sorted as
required by law.
Martha Washington will pour
tea for her friends on Thursday,
Feb. 7th, at the home of Mrs.
Frank Young. All the ladies are
I f you want anew school house,
vote Saturday.
Go to the basket ball game Friday night
Where the Railroad
Dollar Goes
Practically all the money the railroads take in is im
mediately put back into circulation. Railroads do a
large volume of business on a narrow margin of net in
come. Out of every dollar earned from operation by
the railways of the United States, there was absorbed
in 1922, t.v
WiiRen ami Snlarle
Other operatliiit unci innlnti'iinncf gtein
(Inclnillnjf Hiicli Item an rail anil ticn, Iiinh
ami clitimitf(')
Hire of iHii1pini'iit ami Joint facility rent...
Nut Operating Income
Heppner Oreg'on
44.4 cent
11.4 cent
2.' II Cell I H
6 4 cent cent
13. 7 Cl'llt
income, 12.2
Out of this 13.7 cents of net operating
cents went forintereston bonds and other fixed charges.
leaving 15 cents for stockholders. Adding 6 9 cents of
income from outside sources, net corporate income was
8.4 cents, of which 4.9 cents was paid in dividends,
leaving 3.5 cents available for appropriations and surplus.
Gross earnings of the railroads in 1922 was $1,567,
000,000 more than in 1917. This $1,507.000. (WO and
more too, was immediately paid out again, as follows:
$918,000,000 In arifed wages to railroad employe!
135, " " In added cost of coal, moitly miners' wages
122, " " for additional taxes
500, " " additional for materials and supplies largely
representing wages
The stockholders and bondholders of the railroads got
none of the increase.
It is significant that good times are always coincident
with heavy buying on the part of the railroads and that
bad times are periods of light railway purchases.
The Union Pacific System is one of the most impor
tant enterprises west of the Missouri River. Its nearly
50,000 employes, and their families, constitute a buying
power which is the main reliance of many businesses.
The purchases of the Union Pacific System from firms
'ocated on the System, or which have offices on our
lines, aggregate millions of dollars each month.
The railways are planning to spend hundreds of mil
lions of new money during 1924 to better serve the
"Our trntmpnrtntlon movement during In thcontHtnnd
Inir Iml ut rial accnm pIlHluiicrit of the year. The wimte of the
ji-arlB.'O with It car dhortiw, It dcratiKenient of price,
level. RtoppiiKR of IndiiMtry. prolialily amounted to not li-xn
tan a lillllon of dollar, anil tliu American m-oiIi- anil no eco
nomic fabric cimlil have ntnotl that Idmh that 1M not have a
total Income In excemi of Hlxty lillllon. lino great con t rl li it
tlon to the liUHlnemi Htahlllty of the pant year him been the
fact that we have had a free anil regular ami orderly move,
merit of tranHportatlon." I'rum aiHre liy Herretnry of
(,'imimerce Herliert C. Hoover, Jumiury II, VxH.
Omaha, Nebraska
February 1, 1924
New Pastime :
Open For Business
S New Tables - New Equipment
I will carry a complete line of
I Staple and Fancy Groceries
Calljand see me
Laxton McMurrey, Prop.
Base Ball TeamReccivcs Support - Mwe ThM 4()()()
The base bull meeting last Sun
day was an enthusiastic one and
the team was assured of loynl
support by those piesent. $llO
way subscribed at that time and
while not all have yet been so
licited they have over $J00 prom
ised and this assures plenty to
build substantial seating accom
modations lor over 200 fans.
lone won 8 of 15 games played
last season and came thru the
season with a cash balance of
$00 on hand, also new suits and
sufficient balls for several games
besides all other necessary equip
ment, and practically all of last
years team are on hand for next
season, besides there are several
high school Btudents who hope to
assist the team. A list of those
contributing to the bleacher fund
will be announced next week.
The governor has denied the
request ot District Attorney
Truesdale of (Irani county for
legal assistance in the prosecution
of Claude Ames a)io killed Car!
Minkler near Monument on last
Pearl I
also reques
Animals Killed
Moro than 4000 predatory ani
mals were killed in Oregon dur
ing 1921!, of which the United
States biological survey has defi
nite record, according to a report
made last week by Stanley G.
Jewett, predatory inspector.
Of these, 3498 were coyotes,
&!() bobcats, three cougars ami
three timber wolves, the skins
of which weietent to the Port
land ollice. In addition to those
checked by the inspector 10U8
porcupines and 4'il badgers were
killed. This number is laruer
than for any previous year, but
is lower than the actual number
on account of the wide use of
poison. About 71,800 baits were
put out on ranches in eastern Or
egon. More than 7t cattle and
i .1 n I n i .1 l
isneep huh uii oiu nurses were
I donuted to be used as bait.
Altho there is no actual cam
paign against bears by the animal
division, about 20 were killed.
Bears are not regarded as preda
tory in Oregon, and are only kill
ed when known to be preying on
cattle. I'urs
S killed were
valued at approximately $r()()0
iber. Minkler's sister. Mrs. if'
'renlix, of llillshoro had j mnd9 "f Hh"'? 0
equested Gov. Pierce to "'ma
name a special pronecutor to as-VT l . "''i"1'1!"'11'"
sist the Grant county district at- ,wh":h "T1-' n'he preilU'
torney. The trial will take place i tory "rk in0'n-
next month at Canyon City.
Condon Ulobe-limes.
Hand us in your newt items.
Mrs Laxton McMurray return
ed home last Friday from a visit
of a week with her sister, Mrs,
C. M. Howe, at McMinnville.