Independence enterprise. (Independence, Or.) 1908-1969, August 13, 1920, Page PAGE SEVEN, Image 7

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Lttqt 13. 1920
g?t & SWOPE
I Lawyers
'Cooper Huildmg
I Attorney
nee, "Uncle Billy's"
i Jjurz RAILWAY. m
June 29th
I a. Bnndlf
I0 1" " w.:,rl win
rjb, through to tCmo On.
L 10 a. m. Lavtn at
Y. win haw. " op-
No. 6383
ft.,t Court of the SUt.
and J. 0. Ander-
5 H. McElmurry and Mrs. P.
Jospton, riintiffa.
M. Stanley-Wadsworth
firid S. Wadaworth, her hus
i Arthur Murphy, Alice L.
J,, md Sydney A. Crysler end
,U other person, or parties
'pn claiming any right, title,
i, lien or interest In the real
described In the complaint
f, Defendanta.
faint M. Stanley-Wadaworth,
I Wadaworth, Arthur Murphy,
Stanley and fcydney A.
ud also all other pcrton. or
unknown claiming any right,
iUte, lien or interest ia the
iU deacribed in the com-
ein, the above named d-
vat vavcf nir THE STATE
iilfii i r"- v - -
lEGON: You are hereby
.led against you in th. above
nit and Court, within aix
Iron the date of the first pub-
of this Summona to-wit
More the 14th day of August,
Id if you fail so to answer the
fnplaint for want thereof the
will apply to said court for
iff in aaid complaint demand-
New International
niCTIONARICS are in uMbybu..
net. men, engineer., b.nker '
Judge., architecti, "
farmer., teacher.. lihr.V-i
gymen, by .iicc..u m j
... Hwria vvtr.
The New International provide
the means to .uccei.. It i. an ell.
knowing teacher, a universal cue,
tlon answerer.
If you aeck efficiency and ad.
vanccmen t why not make dally
uaeof tbi. vast fund of Inform
tlon? WejHJBVoc.bul.ryT.rti,.. 270flPiM
lUfulw and lnd-Pipr Edition.
innn p,,,,,.
J U. W s
ft of Pocket
Map. U
fttnit tlit
ftUMjrordLocal plant of Ortgon
Growers' Co-operative aaaociation
expect to ship 1,000,000 worth of
fruit from this section.
U adverse claims of the de
be determined by a decree
Court; that defendants have
or estate in aaid premises
t the plaintiffs are the own-
it simple thereof and that the
ti be enjoined from assert-
claim to said premises ad-
f plaintiffs, and that plaintiffs
ch other and different relief
pity seemoth just; that de
ls et forth the nature of their
i any, in their answer here
f laid premiHes in said corn-
Ascribed as follows to-wit
& 54.40 chains West and
bins South of the Southeast
''jf Section 3 in Township 9 S.
est of the Willamette Meri-
ice East 40 chains; thence
i"9 chains; thence West 40
thence South 80 chains to the
J beginning, containing 820
p all situate in Polk County,
Summons, by order of Hon.
Robinson, County Judge of
unty, Oregon, made and
F Chambers in the City of Dal-
M, on the 28th day of June,
wved upon you by the pub-
"'"eoi lor a neriod of six
F weeks prior to the 14th
IVst, 1920, in the Indepen-
fnterPnse, a newspaper of
! wculation, printed and pub
f Independence, In" said Polk
7 of the first publication
mons k tlia 9rA Aav nf
be the 13th day of Aug-
Attorneys for Plaintiffs,
! ,! Independence. Oreeon f
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned has been duly appoint
ed administratrix of the estate of
Margaret H. Henkle, doceaaed, by
the County Court of the State of
Oregon, for Polk County, and has
All persons having claims against
th. said estate are hereby notified
to present the same duly verified, to
gether with the proper vouchers
therefor, to the undersigned admin
istratrix at her residence in the city
of Independence, in said County.
within six months from the date of
this notice.
Dated and published July 16th
Administratrix of the estate of
Margaret H. Henkle deceased.
Swope & Swope, Attorneys.
of Statistic. Will .,. Al.
mo.t Any One to Ju.tlfy Hla
Pet Belief.
rTntTl,,?rd raU"t,C" PrVe th8tth
jnntcat number of premier award.
No S V WCr WHn on Mo"dy.
Jo oth.-r ,lly Bhowlfg n h
innllk-ned Friday stands out
Which fnct gives some color to the
"P.THtItlona many people have shout
wtMn days of the week being lucky,
wniie otlmrs are unlucky.
Tuenday s,s to be the bad day
f the week; calamities are far mor.
common on that day than on any other
oXv. Hallway disaster., fires, street
accidentsthe record In each case Is
held easily by Tuesday. And It Is
the day mot favored, too. by those
who deaire to put an end to their exist
ence, f
Saturday also has a had reputation;
Its specialty is murders; and fully
half the petty crime that la dealt with
In the police courts occurs on that
dty. Hut probably that Is because
Saturday also holds the record for
There Is nothing very distinctive
about Thursday beyond the fact that
It I. the dey upon which the birth
rate Is highest; and 8unday ts notice
able only for Its low death-rate,
Wednesday Is, above all the rest,
the day of weddlnira. This applies to
all classes, and nearly as many mar
riages are celebrated on that day alone
as upon any three of the others. Mon
treal Herald.
mi oil
for f
In the Circuit Court of the State
of Orejron for the County of Polk,
Department No. 2.
Otto Emmenegge, Plaintiff,
Jessie Emmenegge, Defendant.
To Jessie Emmenegge, Defendant
above named:
OF OREGON, you arq hereby re
quired to appear and answer the
Complaint herein filed in the above
entitled Cause and Court within six
wtcks (6) from the time of publi
cation of this Summons, to-wit:
July Pth., 1920; and if you fail so
to appear and answer said Com
plaint, Plaintiff will apply to the
above named Court for the relief
prayed for in said Complaint, to
wit: for a decree of divorce against
you on the ground of willful deser
tion and for such other and further
relief as the Court may deem equit
You are hereby notified that this
Summons is served upon you by pub
lication thereof in the "Independence
Enterprise," a weekly newspaper of
general circulation, printed and pub
lished at Independence, Polk County,
Oregon, pursuant to the order oi
the Honorable A. B. Robinson, Judge
of County Court, made on the om
day of July, 1920, and you are fur
ther notified that the date of the first
rmblication of this Summons is July
9th., 1920, and the last publication
thereof will be August 20th., 1920.
'D.. E. FLETC11UK,
Attorney for Plaintiff.
Address, Independence, Oregon.
Many Years Ago Missouri Dec tared
Her Ambition to Become an In
dependent Republic
Missouri once had Intention of set
ting op as an Independent republic
all by herself. The Session acts, stare
of Missouri 1833-1838, contain a me
morial to the congress of the United
States relative to the Santa Fe trade.
It tells of an expedition of traders
to Santa Fe In 1812 from St Louis,
though It Is oot specifically stated that
they went over the Santa Fe trail.
The early Session acts of the M!-
sourl legislature, starting In 1824. con
tain many Interesting resolution, snd
memorials to congress on all manner
of pelltlral snd historical subjects.
Incidentally the Missouri constitution
of 1820 starts with the preamble that
the citizens of the state sgrpf to form
snd establish a free and Independent
republic by the name of the state of
Missouri was one of The pivotal
states In the history of this country.
It was made such In the ancient fight
In congress over the slavery question,
which took up the admission of free
and fclave states snd considered the
balance thereof In congress. Missou
ri was also a pivotal state In yet an
other and larger sense she wa. the
Jumplng-ofT place for that wild and
unknown country called the Wild West
the land west of the Missouri river.
She made the midway point between
the frontiersmen of Kentucky and
those of the great plains, occupying a
generation of history herself as a
frontier commonwealth.
Jason a Legendary Character.
Jnsnn was the leader of the Argov
nautlc expedition in Greek legend. The
equivalent of his name In Greek is
the henler or a toner. Jason was tu
tored and brought up under Chiron, a
Greek myth renowned for his wisdom
and skill In medicine, bunting, music
and prophecy. Jason's greatest ex
ploit was his expedition with the Ar
gonauts In quest of the Golden Fleece.
Jason secured this by the aid of Me
dea, a sorceress who fell In love with
him. She protected him from the bolls
breathing fire and hoofed wltb brass
.t,ih ha nhlVprf in nrrtpr to nb-
n IIILU iiv '- " " r. - -- -- -- .
tnln the fleece, to yoke to the plow.
She also protected him from the
armed men who sprang up from the
dragon's teeth which he was required
to sow In the fields. Medea fled with
Jason and the fleece and married him.
Ten years inter Jason abandoned ber
after she had murdered Creusa. whom
Jason had determined to marry.
A volume of advice is at hand for
urn who would make money. Cita
tion of how one man does it, to an
other man, is perhaps the ' poorest
counsel on the subject. Yet here is
one of the many ways the thing is
being done in this part of Oregon:
A man or woman buys land
that needs improvement; that needs
the application of brain and brawn
to bring it up. He applies thia,
keeping an eye out, in the process
for those improvements that will ap
peal to the 'farmer-investor who
wants to make a good living and a
good dividend from the place with
out having to build up the farm-factory
himself. Usually before the
improver, has his plans worked out
some corn-rich middle westerner
weary of cyclones, levelness and sul
try summers, cornea along and buys
him out. The "speculator" pockets
a considerable dividend, rests up for
awhile, mayhap spends a winter in
Portland, Long Beach or Honolulu,
and repeats the process back in Ore
gon. He has done the state a good
turn, by redeeming from neglect a
piece of land. He has done a lot of
brain work for the incoming farmer,
who would hardly know how to get
about it. And, having created some
wealth where it did not exist before,
he has paid himself a neat royalty
as well. '
For example, a Salem man bought
a run-down ore hard in Liberty dis
trict, cleaned it up, meanwhile mak
ing his living: on it. He marketed a
profitable crop after the first year,
worked out all the details of the
business, showed a ' Kansan how it
was done sold to the Kansan and
pocketed a neat' sum on the deal.
With this cash he bought for $14,000
a large ranch above Scio in the hills.
The neighbors thought him a sucker
to pay $14,000 for it. That wasn't
very many months ago, either. He
farmed and improved, putting every
acre of the place to work: The oth
er day a Canadian farmer, sick of
the rigorous winters and neck-deep
snows, came along and took twenty
minutes to pay $20,000 for the
"speculator's' neat, going, ranch.
The party of the first part pocketed'
$6,000 and moved on.
It would not do, of course, for
every farmer to think merely of!
raising- his price and catching a1
sucker. But there is a great acreage
in Oregon which needs rejuvenating
and modernizing. Such men as the j
one cited above are doing the farm
business a favor. They are making
old, slipshod farms into farms that
will pay interest on a far larger sum
than their original value. They are
preparing them for the hands of
men with more capital, who can work
them properly. The improved place
sells quickly, at a high price. The
unimproved land goes begging for
Besides, such farm efficiency men
having made their livings and their
stakes on Oregon soil, soon return
to it. They remain residents , and
farmers, as a rule. When they can
turn their hands to building up, a
run-down farm business, they, as
suredly are welcome to their profit.
Albany Democrat.
Salem, Oregon, August 7th
Three Marion county residents are
now in the Multnomah county jail
under federal charges and four il
licit stills have been confiscated and
destroyed as a result of raids made
by revenue officers under thedirec
tion of J. B. Flanders, of Portland,
and Sheriff Needham of Marion
The last arrest was made Friday
afternoon when Willie Frankia of
Silverton was taken into custody,
having in his possession a "tea
kettle still with which he is report
ed to have admitted making a small
quantity of moonshine liquor. The
still, now in Sheriff Needham's pos
session, consists of a. tea-kettle and
a twelve-foot coil of copper tubing.
When the officers visited the
Posey Lacey farm, seven miles east
t)f Silverton, Thursday, they "caught
Lacey with the goods," a three gal
lon "cone-topped" still being in op
eration. With the still the officers
secured three gallons of .warm
moonshine that had just been work
ed out. Lacey's outfit was working
on a prune mash that had been pre
pared for the "run." ''
Andy Schab, a fanner residing two
miles south of Aumsville, was dis
covered while manufacturing a still.
In waiting the still's completion was
a 20-gallon loto of well sweetened
corn mash. Schab stated that a
former convict, Charley Knapp, a
half breed Indian, had been working
on the still, but had left that local
ity before finishing his handiwork.
The apparatus is of the "cone" varie
ty and is so heavily , soldered that
liquor run through it would have
contained a quantity of poisonous
lead acetate, it is stated.
Knapp, who worked on the outfit,
dicl so while employed at the peni
tentiary wood camp near the Schab
farm, Schab declared.
The revenue officers returned to
Portland Friday night, taking as
prisoners Frankie, Lacey and Buck-
ner, who was arrested Thursday m
connection with the seizure of the
80 gallon still on Tice's Island,
South of East Independence. Schab
was not taken into custody, but will
await action of the Portland Federal
district court. '
Under the auspices of the Salem
Cherrians, a special presentation will
be held at Wilson park, Tuesday,
August 17, when M company will be
presented with the Drake-Woolpert
trophy awarded to the Salem unit
for the higrhest efficiency during
the Camp Lewis encampment July
6-20, 1920.
The ornately engraved silver cup
will be jointly presented by Govern
or Olcott and by Major James F.
Drake of Portland, the doner. A
special program is being arranged
which will include extra numbers by
Steelhammer's concert band. Major
Drake, as commander of the sec
ond battalion, won the hearts of M
company members by acclaiming
them as winners of the competition
when a preliminary check of com
pany standings had ariven the cup
to D 4 company of Medford, by a
margin of one point over Salem.
A later recheck confirmed Major
Drake's stand disclosing a clerical
error which had deprived M company
of 3 points actually secured by
Captain Leroy Hewlett, com-
mondiiT nf th mmnanv. h refived
the assurance of many guardsmen
that they will be on hand for the
presentation which is a recognition
of Salem's prowess in federal guard
activities. AH company members
will be expected to attend.
'Lieutenant Colonel A. T. Woolpert
of Salem and Majors J. F. Drake
and Hiram Welsh of Portland are
donors of the cup.
Wells' Universal Grinder
For Grinding Pistons, Piston -Rings,
Wrist Pins, etc., on
Automobiles, Trucks and Tractors
has been added to our equipment.
WOOD & COZINE, Independence
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned, C. W. Irvine has been
appointed by the County Court of
the State of Oregon for Polk County,
guardian of J. W. Kirkiana an u -competent
person, and has duly qual
ified. AH persons to'?"
aeainstthe said J. W. Kirkland are
hereby requested to present n
with the proper vouchers, within si
months from the date of this not ce
to the undersigned guardian at the
Farmers' State bank in the eitjr of
dependence, in saw county.
Dated and first pushed July9,
U. VY.
Guardian aforesaid.
Lesson In Dietetics.
Wbat bread needs to make it a per
fect food a perfect food Is that which
contains protein, carbohyrtrates. ana
fat in certain definite proportions Is
something wltb fat In It Hence bread
"and butter." and bread "and drlp
i,r onrt hresd "and cheese." Pork
and beans pair quite properly, because
the beans supply the absent protein.
When you eat beef and potatoes, or
roast beef and. Yorkshire pudding, the
pairing makes a perfect food. The
pairing of condiments Is not a matter
of taste alone. Cabbage Is peppered
because it was discovered that pepper
discounted the excessive action of
greenstuff on the bowels. Mustard
goes with beef, but not with mutton.
hopne mutton is much more easily
M,A than bee?, and mustard Is a
first-class dlgester.-
-Montreal Herald.
Must Have Known What Was Comlno-
"You remember the real estate men
wbo used to ad-erOse that buying
your own home was better than paying
wii- thev certainly knew what
tlj.y were talking about, didn't theyr
Without economy none can be rich,
Nature's Most Wonderful Laboratory
and Out-of-Door Paradise
"Yellowstone National Park is ideal for camping
out. When people realize this it should quickly
bwome the, most lived in of all cur national parks.
Remember that .the Yellowstone is yours"
Franklin K. Lane, former Secretary of the Interior.
. Its Hotels Are Marveis of Superior Service : '
Through Sleeping Car
Portland to West Yellowstone
Operated by the
Union Pacific System
Leave Po3and 5 P.
Let our representative explain the various tours
which enable visitors to see all of Yellowstone so
comfortably and at minimum coat; also quote
fares, prepare your itinerary and .make your reser
vations, t .
J. H. O'NEILL, Traveling Passenger Agent, with
headquarters at 701 Wells Fargo Building, Port
land, will be glad to call personally on anyone
wishing to visit Yellowstone and arrange all de
tails. Drop him. a card, or address
and with It few will be poor-Doctor
Johnson. -