Independence enterprise. (Independence, Or.) 1908-1969, June 11, 1909, Image 1

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    ENTEW
ndep;
SIXTKKNTII YKAR
INIlKI'K.NDKNCK. OHBUON, fKIDAY, JI NK It.
N I'M HER S
SE
GRAND ARMY
ENCAMPMENT
INDEPENDENCE SEN09
DELEGATION.
LARGE
Neat Encampment will Be Held at
Astoria on (ha Columbia Capt. i.
P. Shaw of MilwauM, Elected De
partmant Commindir, ,
Tho enrainpuM'iit of the Grand
Army of tbe Republic whlrh was hll
at Corvallla June 3, 4 and Gth, wa
Jargnly attended by ttio veterans of
he tat. The Women's Relief Corps
convention of the department of Ore
con waa held on the same date at
that place.
Among the old soldiers from Inde
pendence who attended were John
Taylor, Jack HarKent, J. M. 8helley,
Jonathan Way. 11. C. . N. Tliumonds,
W. O. Campbell, R. M. 8mlth.( Reete
Raney, Cornelius Starr, William How
ell, A. T. Prlttke, Henry Oorber, J.
E. Illiikle, Amos KlHer. Peter Withers
William Morgan and T. J. Fryer. Tho
' Above named were members of Com
pany A, 1st Oregon Infantry Volun
teers, rained in l'olk and Benton
counties In 1864. A number of other
Survivors of company A were expect
ed to be present at the encampment
but were detained, while others have
Answered the last roll call. ,
Extra coaches had been provided
to carry the old veterans to Corval
lis on Tuesday, the opening day of
tbe convention, but so large was the
Attendance that ' standing room was
ml a Dremlum. Tne commmee on
Arrangemt'
the "Ktar Spangled Hunuer" played
by a Npleiidld band.
A reception and banquet was ten
d-r.d to the, visiting Relief Corps
and CJrand Army veterans Friday
lilKht by llio Relief Corps of Corval
lla wlileh was virtually . the close A
Him encampment, one of the most sue
ccHMful meelliiKS Slid pleasant occa
sions, voted the visitors almost
(Unanimously.
Farmers' Picnic.
Thy farmers of lirldgeport, Lewis
vllle and Alrllo will hold a picnic to
morrow, June. 12, at Khady Lane,
two and ono half tnlli-s north of Lew
Isvllle on Wm. Burns' place. Music
will be furnished by the Uallas Hrass
Hand. There will be an address by
the Rev. Fsrnham, literary exercises
by the pupils of the public school,
a bane ball game, horae races, foot
races and other sports. Cash prizes
will be given to the winners In each
event. J. N. Mawley Is president of
the dsy. Everybody Is Invited.
Highest prices paid by T. A. Rlggs,
Monmouth, Oregon, for mohair and
wool. Both telephones. tf
Will Movs to Nsw Home.
The carpenters and painters are
busy putting the finishing touches on
the north room of the business block
which is to be occupied by Craven &
Moore, the enterprising dealers in
books, stationery, sporting goods. Ice
cream, soft drinks, etc. They expect
to be completely settled In their new
home by the latter part of next week.
Their magnificent new soda fountain
Is being placed In position and they
are fitting up a first class Ice cream
mrlor in the rear of the room, which
will be metropolitan and up to date
In every particular. The boys have
reputation of serving the , best of
everything and you will make no mis-
nts met the Incoming trains! a"e when you give them your pat-
ronage.rTora present inuicauuno u
they get fully settled In their new
quarters they will have one of the
best equipped and arranged stores to
bt found In any city of twice the size
of Independence, and you should not
fail to drop in and Bee them.
RENEW TIES OF
THIRTY YEARS
PASS
THIRTY-MILE POST
WEDDED LIFE.
OF
Mr. and Mrs. John Dickinson Are
Surprised by Their Friend at
Their Pretty Suburban Home Near
ths City on Wedding Anniversary.
On Friday evening, May 28. l'J0,
In a very bad condition.
The tim of the r snUr monthly
drill was changed from the first Wed
nesday night In the inoiilli to the j
first Monday night, that being the
night of the inon i hly meeting.
Independence has a Just right to be
proud of Its fire laddies. Tlie depart
ment now has sn active nieinlierxlilp
of thirty-three. They have Just re
celved two new cut-off no.il'-s and
other new appliances for the fighting
of fire.
DALLAS TO CELEBRATE.
At Corvallls taking the old soldiers In
hand and arranging for their comforts
during their stay In that city.
Early Tuesday the city of Cor
vallls was In the hands of the
oldiers and the auxiliary and mar
tial law was practically declared. The
streets In all parts of the city were
dotted with the bright, colors of the
O. A.'R. andW.R. C. ,
The sessions of Ihe G. A. R. were
held in tho opera, house while the
W. R. C. took place In the Methodist
church. A pleasant reception was
tendered to the ladies of the'W. R.
C. In the commercial club rooms on
Wednesday afternoon by the ladles
of that organization. The women of
the Cjorps held a morning and after
noon session Wednesday and In the
evening a Joint; reception with the
Grand Army veterans given to them
by the citizens of Corvallls, and on
Thursday they held their morning and
Afternoon sessions and in the evening
A canipfire. Thursday occurred Joint
Installation of officers of the G. A.
R. and W. R. C.
At the business session of the G. A.
R, encampment Astoria was chosen
as the place for next year's gath
ering.. Officers for the ensuing year
were fleeted 'as follows:
Department commander, Capt. J. P.
Shaw j of Mtlwaukle; senior vice-commander,
W. G. Lair of Corvallls; Jun
ior vice-commander, Sara Taylor of
Eugene; medical director,' Dr. J. H.
Hall; ; chaplain, Rev. Kerr or ron
land. ; Delegates to the National En
campment at Salt Lake City In Au
gust, S. Copple, Enos Swan, W. Hart-
mus and Daniel Webster.
The Women's Relief Corps elected
the following officers for the coming
year: . ' , '
Department President, Mary E
Chamberlain; senior, vice-president,
Emily. Henkle; Junior vice-president
Myrtle Bates; treasurer, Delia G,
MIckley; chaplain, Rachel Worstell
Delegate at large to National Con
vention, Elizabeth Adair; delegates
to National Convention, Mehala Pike,
Millie Wllten.
On Thursday a grand parade form
ed' consisting of fully 1500 In line of
march. Of this number there were
approximately 600 old soldiers, 250
Of the Relief Corps and 700 cadets.
The procession proceeded to the
school house where the Women's Re
lief Corps, Department of Oregon, In
a fitting address made by the presi
dent of that body, presented to the
public school of Corvallis a handsome
silk flag. The address of Mrs. Jen
nie HIggins, president of the Corps,
was a master-piece and Is printed
elsewhere in this Issue. Every heart
welled with patriotism as the new
flag rose on the staff and was caught
by the breeze amid the strains of
FUTURE OF HOPS
ARE BRIGHT
Many of the hop-growers - of this
section of the valley and all oC the
growers are Jubilant over the news
of the tariff amendment providing an
Increase, of duty from 12 to 20 cents
on Imported hops by the United
States senate, and are confident that
If adopted by the house of represen
tatives H will have a tendency to in
crease the price of hops In the local
market from 3 to 4 cents per pound.
There are some among the more con
nnrvativa of the hoD dealers who
look askance at the action of the sen
ate, contending that it will not make
a particle of difference in the market
so (far as the United States Is con
cerued, and that It will only serve
to stir the growers of England to ac
tion again to agitate retaliatory leg
islation against American Importation
Of hops Into, the English market and
that no , good can come of the pro
posed Increase of duty.
! The oDtlmlstic or "bull" element
Among the dealers contend that the
Increase of 8 cents In the duty on
foreign hops will operate to shut out
the annual Influx of from 2,000,000 to
4,000,000 pounds of German and con
tinental hops amounting to 20,000 to
40,000 bales, Into the American mar
ket, induce or compel the American
brewers to buy the American product
at an increase in prfce from 3 to 4
cents per pound over the present con
ditions. They are highly elated over
the news of the Increase In the tar
iff on hop Imports, and scores of con
gratulatory telegrams were sent out
from both growers and local dealers
to United States Senators Bourne and
Chamberlain in appreciation of. the
action of the senate.
Will Make tho Eagle Scrtsm July Jrd
and 4th.
Our neighbors over at Dallas are
taking the preliminary steps toward
about forty or fifty people, friends of the Fourth of July in connection with!
Mr. and Mrs. John Dickinson, assem- the Pioneer Picnic already sh-duled
bled at their home In thesuburbs of '' July 3rd. A committee of repre
Independence, taking them completely nlatlve citizens are at present feel
by surprise, and at once proceeded lnK th Plll,llc P"'H w,,n vl,'w
to take possession. The occasion was raising at least $Wo for that pur
the 30th anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. !. l the' succeed in their
Dickinson, their "pearl wedding," and mission the celebration will be a set
their friends were determined that tied fact. The promoters of the cele
it should not pass unnoticed. The brat Ion feel that the time Is most
rooms of the - beautiful home were propitious as all the larger towns In
completely filled with visitors, and the valley are not to celebrate this
the self-invited guests made them- year.
selves completely at home, and 'In- In speaking of the celebration the
vlted Mr. and Mrs. Dickinson to do polk County Itemlzer says In recent
the same. After an Impromptu pro- Issue: "We will have the only celebra-
grsm of music and singing and social tlon In Polk county, and the closest
Intercourse, the "guests of the even- town to celebrate tbe national boil
ing,'1 Mr. and Mrs. Dickinson, as day that we know of is Corvallis.
bride and groom with Mr. and Mrs. Salem Is to put all her energy this
I. W. Dickinson as groomsman r.r.: year into her cherry fair, and Sherl
brldesmald, marched to the strains jan and McMinnville are also out of
of "The Wedding March" played by the race. Nothing but the lack of
Mrs. E. E. Paddock. The Rev. H. run,jg C8n prevent us from having a
Chas. Dunsmore, D. D., pamor of glorious old time. So let us all pull
Calvsry Presbyterian church of Inde- together, go down In our pockets and
pendence, proceeded to again tie the dIg up tne neCessary dollars, and
nuptial knot, the contracting parties keep up our tow., reputation as the
renewing their vows of thirty years queen of entertainers."
ago. After the Interesting ceremony
Dr. Dunsmore, on behalf of the com- j Polk's Gazetteer.
company, presented Mrs. Dickinson j A bugIne directory of ' each city,
with a set 'of pearl 'handled fruit town and village In Oregon and
knives, and Mr. Dickinson with a i Washington, giving a descriptive
nearl handled Docket knife" In mak-! ,k-tctt of ech place' to8tner wltn
pearl Handled pocket knire. In man ( ,ocatlon shipping facilities
lng the presentation. Dr. Dunsmore j an(1 a classified directory of each
spoke of 'the esteem and respect in j business and profession. R. L. Polk
which Mr. and Mrs. Dickinson are
held In the community, of which the
present occasion Was but' a slight
expression. Dainty refreshments were
served, having been provided by the
guests. ' ' ' ;. i ( ', j ' ' J v.; f ,
Mr. and Mrs. Dickinson have lived
In this community about seven years,
and In that time have endeared them
selves to the people. A family of nine
children (four girls and five boys)
have blessed their home, all grown
to manhood and womanhood, all of
whom but two were present on the
occasion. The family are staunch
adherents of the Presbyterian church
and Mr. .Dickinson Is a member of
the Masonic fraternity, having attain
ed the rank of the Royal Arch.
, Their many friends unite in wishing
them a long and happy and prosper
ous life, that the clouds and storms
are all in the past, and that coming
years may be full of sunshine, and
"soft south winds blowing softly."
That many more anniversaries of
their marriage day may be given
thein, and their "evening time" be
calm and peaceful in the enjoyment
of the comforts of their beautiful
home, Is the universal wish of their
many friends and acquaintances.
A Co., Inc., Seattle.
Could Not Be Better.
No one has ever made asalve, oint
ment, lotion or balm to compare with
Bucklen's Arnica Salve. It's the one
perfect healer of Cuts, Corns, Burns,
Bruises, Sores, Scalds, Boils, Ulcers,
Eczema, Salt Rheum. For Sore Eyes,
Cold Sores, Chapped Hands It's su
preme. Infallible for Piles.. Only 25c
at ali druggists.
Co-Operation Among Farmers.
Men In all other lines of business
organize and work together. Farmers
are beginning to see the need of con
certed action, but as a rule we still
work single-handed. At Lombard, 111-,
about twenty miles west of Chicago,
the farmers who produce milk for
sale In the big city have tried several
times to organize in order to force
the milk trust to pay them a price
in accordance with what the customer
pays, but the trust is always able to
hire some farmer to break the rules
of the local association or to talk
Against the project to such an extent
as to defeat its ends. That is one
great difficulty in forming protective
measures among farmers. There are
always a few men in the community
who are willing to sacrifice future ad
vantages to gain a few cents in pres
ent price.
Have Thirty-Three Members.
The regular meeting of the Inde
pendence Fire Department was held
last Wednesday night. Besides tran
sacting the usual routine business, D.
L. Whiteaker, the secretary, was ap
pointed a committee of one to wait
upon the mayor and city council rela
tive to having the interior of their
"hall repapered and repainted, It being
POOL ROOM LAW
S NOW IN EFFECT
The last Oregon legislature passed
a new law on the subject of pool
rooms, billiard rooms and cigar stores
The new law Is chapter 79 of he
laws of 1909, and is found on page
137 of the new session laws just is
sued. The law went Into effect a
llitle more than a week ago and
reads as follows:
"Section 1. If any person being the
owner, lessee, proprietor or employe
of any cigar store, public card room
saloon, barroom, public billiard room,
public pool room, soft drink estab
lishment or other place of amusement
shall suffer or permit any minor to
engage la any game of card, bill
iards, bagatelle, dice throwing or
other game of chance In such cigar
store, public card room, saloon, bar
room, public billiard room public
pool room, soft drink establishment
or other public place of amusement,
either for amusement or otherwise,
such persons shall be deemed guilty
of : a misdemeanor nad upon . con
viction thereof shall be punished by
a fine of not less than $25 nor more
than $100. J
"Section 2. If any minor shall rep
resent and pretend to the owner, les
see, proprietor or employe of any
place enumerated in section 1 of this
act, that such minor is of age of 21
years or upwards, for the purpose of
inducing such person to suffewor per
mit such minor to engage in any of
the things enumerated in said sec
tion, such minor, upon conviction
thereof, shall be punished by a fine
of not less than $10 nor more than
$100.?
Annual School Meeting.
School district No. 29, Polk coun
ty, will hold its annual school elec
tion Monday, June 21, at 8 p. m. at
the school house. There will be
elected at this meeting one director
to serve three years and a clerk for
one year.
Red fir and maple wood for sale
at $3.50 delivered. H. D. Brunk.
Phone No. 704. 1-4
The Season for
STRAW RATS
is here
We're showing the correct ships In
Men's M Boy's Straw Hats
FOR DRESSY WEAR, as well as a full Una for rougher service.
GENUINE HIGH GRADE PANAMA HATS FOR MEN AT $4.50.
"Regular Store" ask 30 to 40 per cent more for th am quality.
This year we have unusual value In Men's Harvest Hat at 25c,
and we have the best line of Mi Sailor Hat at 25c that you've i
ever een.
Barefoot Sandals
FOR MEN, WOMEN and CHILDREN. You'll find our new line
made of exceptionally good leather. The uppers are cut so that th
side of th foot are protected a well as th sole. They're solid
comfort for Summer wear.
Ladies' Summer Underwear
Sleeveles Vest. Short Sleeve Vest and Long Sleeve Vests with
Pant to match in ankle length, Cloe fitting knee length and lace
trimmed loos kne length.
A good assortment of EXTRA SIZE ' VESTS AND PANTS FOR
LARGE LADIES.
Men's Summer Underwear
Why not try on of our fine ribbed union uits? They're becom
ing mor popular every season.
Barnes' Cash Store
E. T. BARNES, Pro., Salem
We Undersell "Credit Stores"
Remember that the bill Collector will never bother a Cash Buyer.
PEOPLE'S MARKET
fiECK & FMJBAC8ER, Proprietor
Fresh and Cured Meats
Fish and Game in Season
Phones, Horn 610; Bll 693 (
Main Street Independence, Oregon
POLK COUNTY BANK
Monmouth, Oregon
raid Capital, $30,080.60 Transacts a General Banking Business
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS: ,
J. H. Hawley. Pres. J. B. V. Butler, Vic Pres. Ira G. Pwll, Cask.
P. S. Powell. J. B. tum. I. M. Simessm.
THE KEY NOTE TO
your pleasure may be the fact that
you presented your music loving
daughter, son or wife with an ex
quisite musical Instrument from our
rare stock. You may develope a musi
cal phenomenon unawares-. Anyhow
members of the family possessed of
one of our fine guitars, yiollns, man
dolins, zithers, banjos or cernets can
not but make the home pleasant and
cheerful.
L. F. SAVAGE
247 Commercial St. Salem, Oregoa
UNDERT71KINQ
Day and night calls promptly attended to. Fine arlr ia con
nection. An experienced lady assistant.
W. L. BICE, Embalmer and Funeral Director. Licensed by the
Oregon State Board .of Health.
BICE V CALBREATH
Horn Phone: Store, 2220; Res. 3121
Bell Phone: Store, 114; Res. 73
Independence, Oregon