Image provided by: Independence Public Library; Independence, OR
About Independence enterprise. (Independence, Or.) 1908-1969 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1910)
nenoH, OCTOBER it. WO.
$10 TO $30
HERE ARE SUITS AND OVERCOATS GOCD FOR THAT TIRED FSEL.
INO-THEY ARE OUCH A RCLIEF TO THE MAN WHO HA3 &RO..N
WEARY OF COMMON 6T0CK8.
THE WAY THEY ARE MODELED AND MADE. AND STYLED AN3
TAILORED. IS ONLY A LITTLE LESS SURPRISING THAN IHi WAY
THEY ARE PRICED.
We Have a Keputation for
Building" Good Clothes
WE HAVE A REPUTATION FOR BUILDING GOOD CLOTHES, AND
THIS FALL THE 6H0WINQ IS ADAPTED TO MAKE ANY MAN
PROUD. LET US MAKE A NEW MAN OF YOU.
Salem Woolen Mill Store
Notl la tterttby len lht tn tin
drlad dmliitirtr i of tb '
of Goo'iie Wblleakr, doced, bM
filed bi-r ri(U account lo lli county
c -urt of lha BH of OrKon fur I'oik
touni.. and that 8:urtly, tha lt-U
day of Noveuilr. IKiO. at tbt tour of
10 . m. tbtjwof. at te tourt r'H,u'
of lha said county court lit th rty
of DaiUa, I'olk County, On-Kou, baa
h"fa appointed by aald court tne
time and pl" for lu liarlnn of ob
jection! to thu aaid final account rsl
tha tifiiiBut throf.
NANCY A. W1IITBAKEK.
AduiliiUtrairix of th ',aid f
0 offa Wlil'cukt-r, c'ect aiitd.
laud and tr't putiildiwi October
14, 1910. U. F. Swop.', AUoir.cy. '
NOTICE OF FIN.AL SETTLEMENT
Adiuiuiirtor of lJ " of ,el
r fJkaliKir. Jiac4.
II, F. BAOl'K, Attoruy. 11X3
A Chan a Trad
Will trada for tiyUla. Taa acr
la Rou rvr valley. Cbaa. K. Hick.
VoU fur I. It. Van Vtiikl, of Sa
lem, republican candidal fur Circuit
JuIk. To to H'1 ad-r-
Notice la hereby kIvc:i thm tb
U!ileraigr.d a-luiln'-etiato-r of tbe es
tate of Ileiry I l.ckm, t-r, de-(uuo-l.
'bus filed Lis filial accouM In th'J
County Court of tLfl S:u' of Oriv.ua
'for folk County, ana M.t Mond'-ty.
ithe 7th day of NoveiuU-r, IHIU, at i'
ja. m. thereof, at the ct.uii ruoia f
nald county court, la ll.o Uty of Lal
lan, Oregon, bai b en f.ppo.nitd 7
said court as the t.we aud place f r
the bearing of objottlota to thu td
firml account and the setUemeiit
Dated and t rst published Septem
ber 30, 1910.
HIRAM FLICKING ER
NOT A BUSINESS
The following la a clipping from a
letter sent to the Oregonian by V I
O. Fraukllu of Albany College:
"Certainly 'the drink problem 1
economic.' The liquor traffic Involves
tho uho of Boine B00.O00,0i)O of cap
ital and a product of ome W.OOO.OOO.
ooo of KroHS income to about J (5,000
operators. Yet It Is becoming ln
creaBinKly clear that It Is a misnomer
to call these operations business. The
American people are rapidly making
up their minds to define all profit
cettliiK operations that are wholly
one-sided and give no valuable re
turn as crime and not business. Bus
iness considers the welfare of ones
self, the other man and society, and
Is legitimate only when It promotes
the welfare of all of these. Kuslness
la service for profit; charity Is ser
vice with no porflt; and crime Is
profit without service. Crime Is un
mitigated, however profitable It may
be and however much It may delude
even Its victim lto supporting It.
'Iiy tho tost of these definitions
the lid uor traffic Is the most colos
sal crime of the ages. Its enormous
capital Itv both men and money
should be working for the welfare of
mankind. This vast volume of trade
should bless and not blight the land.
All are needed In real business,
where profit combines with service.
Government that Is earnestly devot
lng Itself to conservation should leg
islate vigorously to prohibit this
greatest of all waste that Is so large
ly plunder before It Is waste."
M- Vrnnklln rlehtlv labels the H1-
uor traffic as crimlnal.Until we get to
ithe bottom of things and consider n
a crime to make and sell liquors we
...in mmo tn a nroncr solution.
If It Is legitimate business let It be
encouraged and not ncenseu.
an undesirable Business is piu.nu.in..
'No one is willing to let a slaughter
house remain In a city or even per
mit citl.ens of a city to keep hogs.
What other attitude can a people
Justly take toward the liquor traffic
vhlch Is a perpetual crime against
society, than to prohibit It. The cit
izens of Oregon are saylne: Liquor
selling and making Is a crime folk
county will do its part In voting Or
eson dry bv giving a strong vote for
gT x NO 342 X YES and
344 X YES. W. J. WEBER
A rrt Wlr Cut. Collar
e.r at'-ii "' v"y
la (ha Rlt llm tot All
Afcraalona ot ba rlh.
f h wound l fleanaaa and
th. M.imnt ai-t-ll-a ,t"'"i',1j
U,a ln.Ua uutwarJiy. tliua Pr-
Uavti no c-r. If tha wound
heala Ptl h utl.l too qulr
h - 5u f-rmt unar tl.a ur
fara and jrak out lnt a run
nin "r l t rJ c,ur3
,,l luevlUbly Jeav.n a bad
".I. r-AA ..-v rr-
fcr this lli.lffitnl t nil other"
for th.it ri-on. and i"-v u
r, .nlmalr but
r.n human fleah. aa.lt ! .u
Work quickly ana tuoruuntiiy
sv. LOt, and S1.0O.
c.r.hn. Evi Eilva la haallng
1, cmtmant for or I
WILLIAMS DRUG CO.
JOHN DEERE FARM
We have the walking plow, the gang and the disk. We also
have the steam plow, made by the John Deere people. We. have
everything In the line of farm Implements.
Lead Tbe World
tor Monmouth. Alrll. n4 Inaapondeoc
WINEGAR & LORENCE
JOHN DEERE BUGGIES ARE ALL IWOHT
On Monday morning Miss Marie
Drehm, a special lecturer on scientif
ic temperance of the General Assem
bly Permanent Committee on Temper
ance of the Presbyterian . church In
America, made a pleasant.call upon
the Enterprise. Miss Brehm Is the
lady who organized and helped put
Into execution the great temperance
i parade In. Chicago with uenerai r reu
Grant at the head. She also organ
ized tho street parade that was such
a success In Portland last week. Also
she stirred up Chief of Police Cox by
stating that Portland had many blind
Pigs. .... '
Miss Brehm Is very optimistic ana
he.lieves Oreeon will so ary. Speak
ing of the campaign she said:
'Ex-Mayor Kose naa a cniuy recep
tion in Cottage Grove. When he came
tn tnivn nn nno met him at the train.
Seven chairs were on the rostrum but
were all unoccupied, a mute though
eloquent attest to the fact that his
ideas had no support in Cottage
Grove. He Introduced himself. In
the chill of the morning atter, n
n,aiuQi nn . mid dnwn the nlatform
waiting for the train to take him
away. Someone remarked that when
uv.Ma'vn RnsB Ruth and reoresent-
atives of the Greater Oregon Home
Ruin Association came to uiesuun
dry towns they had better bring their
t naA niuwnitii thoir ear mufflers
and, their fleece-lined overshoes so
as to be able to epqure tne irisu j
of the, atmosphere that greets their
t'The Dalles, which is supposed to
be one of the wettest spots in Ore-
I., fnf a ahnrn severe criti-
clsm from -Rose on his second visit
to this supposedly symparneuc w
nin. Kofmiao a cniiitlenian who had
promised to introduce him to the au
dience had had a change oi neari. aim
mind on the question since 1
former visit and reiuseu iu
sponsor for him and his fallacies. The
people at The Dalles are planning for
a street temperance parade and hope
to carry even that wet city for pro
hibition. Great preparations are be
ing made to greet Mrs. Armour with
a large audience and a public demon
stration of children with their ban
ners and mottoes in favor of Ore-
. B"rr.?yLc.tQr Hrv street demonstra
tion in Portland last Saturday was a
.o.t enwou fmm every standpoint.
Thousands lined the streets to see
tlfe parade which requneu ui
hour to pass a given point There
were many beautirui ana uumjc
tures in the demonstration and those
who began by sneering changed their
expression to wonder and before the
end some were even tempted to ap
plaud. ' People in stores came to the
street barbers stopoed shavins he
cause' the man in the chair desired
to see. as well as the barber. The
chorus Klrls at the tneaier came
. 1. j i 000 th narade go
ine uiii u""1 , . .
by and one woman remarked that
erything stopped exiepi n y
Sunday was a record-breaking day In
gifts of money for the campaign In
H. HIRSCHBERG, PRESIDENT
A. NELSON, VICE-PRESIDENT
C W. IRVINE, CASHIER
Transacts a General Banking Business
Interest Paid on Time Deposits
H. HIRSCHBERG, A. NELSON, D. W. SEARS, B. F. 8MITH AND
OTIS D. BUTLER
Htkktie and 'jynutaslum. $ccd.
iiwtt, rfmmunitkn and Jteking 9aekle.
3ia(deti, Sikqcte pairing.
SALEM , OREGON.
Free OTk Trial
WOMEN REALIZE THE CONVENIENCE AND LABOR-SAVING
VALUE OF AN ELECTRIC IRON. THE
COST OF ELECTRIC ENERGY USED AMOUNTS TO
LESS THAN FIVE CENTS PER HOUR.
PHONE HOME 5010 OR BELL MAIN 41 AND WE
WILL SEND YOL AN ELECTRIC IRON ON THIRTY
DAYS FREE TRIAL. AT PRESENT THERE ARE
OVER 50 ELECTRIC IRONS IN USE IN THIS CITY.
J. L. WHITE, LOCAL MANAGER.