Image provided by: Independence Public Library; Independence, OR
About The Polk County post. (Independence, Or.) 1918-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 3, 1920)
CITY AND COUNTRY
Alpha Bascue’s Fall Mil
linery Opening: Saturday.
Sept. 18. ____
. Mrs. Hedgrepath o f Lew
iston was the euest of Mr.
and Mrs. Perl Hedgres thin
A crack picture. “ Parlor,
Bedroom and Bath” comes
to the Isis next Monday
and Tuesday nights.
The famous Racine 6000
mile auto tires, wind shield
cleaners and auto
chains at Willard E. Crav
Nath T iu ck s are equipped with elec
tric lights and starters. The electric
lights enable them to perform satis
Mr. and Mrs. Pean Scho-
maker and Mr. and Mrs. M
H. Pengra attended the
amusements in Salem Wed
factorily at night as well as by day
and the starter saves fuel because
the driver can shut off bis power
Rov Bingman and family
are expected from Filer,
Idaho, to visit at the home
of his parents. Mr. and Mrs
A. M. Bingman.
when the truck is left standing and
start again with no effort on bis pari.
Morris 6 Company, The Standard
Oil Company, Tha Palmolive Com
pany and The A m e r i c a n S t e e l
Foundrlea are among the nationally
known firms using Nash Trucks
Evening services at the
Methodist church will begin
at 7:30 instead of 8 o ’clock
as has been the custom the
last few months.
Mr. and Mrs. Ike Simp
son, who formerly lived in
the Luckiamute country,
were here from Portlanc
Sunday enroute to their oic
Auto Utilities Co.
T R U C K S
rOM THE INDIVIDUAL AND TOR THE STATE
A Person with No Education haa but One Chance in 160,004 to
Render Distinguished Serriee to the Public
With Common School Education
With High School Education
With College Edueation
Ara You Giving Your Child Hi« Chanco?
THOSE STATES ARE WEALTHIEST THAT HAVE INVE3TED
MOST IN EDUCATION
O r e g o n A gricu ltu ra l College
Through a “ Liberal and Practical Education” pre
pare* the Young Man and Young Woman for Useful
Citixensnip and Successful Careers in
The Training Includes PHYSICAL EDUCATION. MUSIC, IN G
U S H . MODERN LANGUAGE. ART and other Essentials
o f a Standard Technical College Course
EAU TERM OPENS SEPTEMBER 2 0 . 1920.
TUITION IS TREE.
rOR INFORMATION WRITE TO
THE REGISTRAR, Oregon Agricultural College,
J firtK sA m * Jap/tA/rv
"M w y
at ktppimm « uwti «amad «Aars."
Have you been looking for a parting gift for
the boy or girl who is leaving for college this
We have just the thing for you—a lovely sap
phire ring or pin. Could anything be nicer than
favoring them with something really worth
while, something to priie all through their col
Wn suggest a sapphire atone because it la the )*wel ot
r, but any one ot our big selection wlU he accept-
A . L. K U L L A N D E R
Miss Lucile Craven has
returned to Portland to re
sume her school work in
the Chatman school where
she was a very popular and
successful teacher last year.
Airs. W. G. Shallenberger
and son. ALarion. of Port
land are guests of her moth
er. Airs. S. E. Robertson,
and sisters. Airs. W. H.
Craven and Miss Eva Rob
Aiiss Lola Morgan has
gone to Prineville where
she will teach in the schools
of the prosperous Eastern
ville schools continue for a
term of teu months.
AND E N G R A V E R
Phone Main 1321
The tractor of small weight and big pulling power.
The tractor with a real kerosene motor fed by a real
Note the implements that are built to serve with the
Strong in construction, light and efficient.
an idle ounce in the Fordson.
Air. and Mrs. T. A. Mur
phy have recently purchas
a line farm at Monroe
and are moving onto same.
Mr. and Airs. Alurphv came
out from the East several
months ago. Mrs. Murphy
is a sister of Mrs. Civile
Mrs. Helen Kirkland and
father. Mr. Dougherty went
1 >. Portland Thursday. Mrs.
Kirkland went to receive
her household goods which
had beeu takeu to Portland
bv truck where thev will be
Airs. Kirkland is
preparing to speud the win
ter in Cleveland, Ohio, with
her son. Frank, who is with
a bund house of that city.
| She will return here next
week to complete arrange
Taken up by the undersigned at
bin place, seven miles south of In
dependence, about June 1, black
horse, weight about I¿00, age about
twelve years. Owner to pay for
advertising and keep.
J. H. WARD
R t, Independence.
Don't be a slacker; eat Liberty
Apply to Independence Telephone
There is not
Move your grain with a
It is the Road Masterpiece of the transportation world.
Full one ton, worm drive, pneumatic or solid tires, with
or without starter as desired.
Efficient and economical and backed with Ford service.
Place your order at once with the Ace Garage. Delivery
will be made in time for your fall hauling.
A ce O a ra g e
IN D E P E N D E N C E
JAPAN IS READY
TO TAKE.STÁND |
FOR NEVO ORDER -
E. E. Paddock,
tended the Republican con
vention at Chicago and also
visited relatives in the Win-
dv City, arrived Wednes
day from ¡Seattle where he
has been with his family for
Dr. J. H. Soott Predicts Great
Future Under Leadership ot
Air. and Mrs. Walter
l ’laut have purchased the
Hooker bungalow on Mon
mouth street which they MILLIONS FOR NEW SCHOOLS.
have occupied since resid
ing in Independence.
and Mrs. Hooker came here Baptists to Spend Hugs Sum to Glva
from Portland to close the Christian Training to Young Mon
and Women of Japan.
The Parting Gift
Dr. Moras Mendelsohn
was a mid-week guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Ecker.
The doctor is iust returning
from a trip to New York via
Farm your hills with a
Religious lenders In America are
wuu-hing with Interest the striigple go
lag on in Japan between the military
and the progressive parties, accord
lag to Dr. J. H. Scott, of the American
Baptist Foreign M'salon Society who
la preparing to return to Japan after a
For tweuty -seven
year« Dr. Scott haa been In the Flow
cry Kingdom and It Is partly on his
recommendation that the Baptists
have decided to apend a million and
a half dollars there between now and
Over $2<X).000 will be Invested In the
Mahte Memorial School at Yokohama,
while (400,000 will go to the Christian
college at the same place. Practically
every dollar of the appropriation for
Japan will be used for educational par
poses except 190 000 set apart for Ilf
teen church buildings.
In the preeent cabinet, largely mart,
up of progressives. Dr Scett sees the
final overthrow o f autocracy and mili
tarism. Old policies are giving way In
the face of the modern Ideas of the
young men end women of Japan,
many of whom are Christiana, educated
In the Christian colleges that have
sprung up In Japan within the last
fifty years, be eeys.
"W e owe to this progressive end
militaristic party our strongest moral
support and every assistance to the
tnisalon effort I* Japan will be a direct
contribution to the cause of peace and
hasten the coming of the day when the
military spirit and the autocratic pol
Icy will be no more,'1 aald Dr. Scott
“Japan will lead the rar East In com
mere*. Industry aad leveadon as well
aa In education and art” be added,
-hut than 1« • « » I greater mleeloe
N m in tiis iia iilH iiiH iiw in iin m iln in iiiH iiin iim in iiH iiin iiu in in iin iB iin iin im u
fiw m iw im iw tn iiw H n tie M N iie i*
M O TO R
T h e Post has a larger circu-
lalion in South Polk Coun-
ty than all other Polk coun
ty papers combined.
fur Japan and ttin■ is ns a
Not many years ago
she was In the grip of a despotic
feudal system. She had a cruel caste
system under which the man of lower
caste had no more rights than a dog.
That has been done away with. Her
people once had no religious rights and
her women once were mere chattels
Wonderful reforms have been accom
pllshed but none more pronounced
than the granting of religious freedom
to the people and the recognition of
women as equals with men."
According to Dr. Scott, Jnpan has
been nnable to build schools fast
enough. Ninety-seven per cent ot the
children of school age are being edu
cated. Industrial schools have opened
and yearly turn out huodreds of grad
uates. In Osaka more than 2,000 girls
were graduated last year.
Important Changes in Services at
tha Baptist Church
Because of the short evenings
and the coming winter, the evening
services at the Baptist church
which heretofore have been begin
ning at 7 and 8 p. m. will now be
gin one half hour earlier.
will place the time for the ser
vices as follow«: Sunday school at
the usual time 10 a. m. Classes for
all grades. At the hour of 11 a. m.
Rev. Proppe will preach on the sub
ject of “ Learning How To Look."
In the evening the Young Peoples'
Society which heretofore met at 7
p. m. now meets at 6:30 p. m. This
puts the preaching services at 7.30
p. m. At this hour Rev. Proppe will
preach his third sermon of a series
on the subject, “Satan," this time
dealing with the present and inter
esting subject. “The Conflict of the
Ages.' This is a sermon you can
not afford to miss. A hearty wel
come await* you.
Farm your hills with a
When you want the best call for
Liberty bread. Baked by electricity.
•T H E •
U N IV E R S IT Y -
— i s m a in t a in e d b y th e a ta te
in o r d e r th at th e y o u n g p e o
p le o f O r e g o n m a y r e c e iv e *
w it h o u t coa t* th e b e n e fit a o f
a lib e r a l e d u c a t io n .
The University Includes tKe College o f
Literature. Science and the A r ts , the
Graduate ScKool. the School o f Phys
ical Education, and the pro fee* ion a 1
Schools o f Law. M edicine iat Portland).
Architecture. Commerce. Journalism.
Education and M u sk .
High standards o f scholarship are
made possible by an able faculty, well
equipped laboratories and a library o f
nearly 100.000 volumes.
Supervised athletics are encouraged
and every attention fieen the hcahh
and welfare o f the students.
W ith a h eigh ten ed een fid en ee
g a in e d h r the r s e s s t em preeeien
e f peh lie a apporf. the t a l v s r s k ?
la n e w e n t e r in g e p e e an e r a e f
large d e v e lo p m e n t e n d « « te n d e d
For a catalogue o r for any fa formation,
t h e
r e g is t r a r
r a i v s r s l t f ef O r e fe s
K sge se , O rsges