Independence enterprise. (Independence, Or.) 1908-1969, September 03, 1920, Page PAGE SEVEN, Image 7

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    SEPTEMBER 3, 1920
SESSIONAL COLUMN.
fJpE & SWOPE
3 Lawyers - ,
ramnbcll Building
LpEPENDENCE, OR.
Yfl. FLETCHER
Cooper nunciing
Attorney:;
kpEPENDENCE, OR
C WRIGHT, M. D. C.
Veterinarian
iience, "Undo Billy's"
ynKCIJTOKS SALE.
tkl .8 hereby given,. That
!,nd after Friday, the 2d day of
' .rum t fha hour of ton
it In the forenoon of said day,
I " Ml ..tf -..1,.
undersigned win u
n 11 lit privato Bale, at the
I of j) K. Fletcher, attorney at
j Independence, rum uuuniy,
of OreKon, to the highest and
bidder for cash in hand, the fol-
described rial propetry, sit
j Polk County, State of Ore-
-.mnMnir lit tht! SoUlhwCHt
LOW'" " ,
rof the North half of the Alex-
rand Abigail Hodge Donation
i rtiiim. Notification ino. iuo,
No. f3, thence running; North
;Mne rods, thence East One
w Fifty Six rods, thence
ii Twenty-one rods,' thenee Kant
Hundred Fifty Six rods, thence
Eichty-two rod, thence West
. Hundred imil Twelve rods, to
ire of beginning, containing
,ijrres, more or lews, m rout
X Oregon, in Sections 3 and 4
10 S. K. -1 W 'f tr,e Willamette
iian.
id tale in made under and by
j! of an order of Kale made by
County Court of the County of
n, State of Ori son, on the 17th
of August, ll'-'O, in the matter
vwtate of Nancy Thorp, oV.
4 lircnsiiik' "nd directing the
signed, as executor, to sell the
e described real property.
M August 20. 1920.
Geo. W. Ilenninn,
jt-ir of the Kstite of Nancy
furp, deceased.
:-jt Publication August 20, 1920.
4 Publication September 17,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
wtice is hereby given that the
cnipied hax been duly appoint
encutor of the estate of John
hen, deceased, by the County
of the State of Oregon, and
qualified.
3 persons having claims against
: estate are hereby notified to pre-
p the fame duly verified, togeth-
ith the proper vouchers there
to the undersigned executor at
law offices of Swope & Swope,
pendence, Oregon, within six
'hs from the date of this notice.
THOMAS WINTERS,
Alitor of the estate of John Win
ters, deceased.
ated and first published August
'J, 1920.
Swope & Swope, Attorneys.-
f CARD ON VALLEY &
8ELITZ RAILWAY.
Elective Sunday Juno 2'Jth
to Valley & Siletz Railroad will
N train leaving Independence at
f'Un. going throuph to Cnnn Ona
P there 10 a. m. Leaving at
r ) m. arriving Independence at
"a- leavlne at 7.25 r. m. for Hos-
r 8portamen will have an op
to whip the Luckimnte.
PEARL OIL
(KEROSBNB). .
HEATahd light
V
INSTANT HEAT
WHEN AND
WHERE NEEDED
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
(OALirORNlA)
iL3 ,
W-alkl Imperial hotel build
;ich has been standing idle
ie Past number of year's is be
; renovated to be used as an
'7et house. The building is
W J.W. Crider of San Jose,
,m, who is in
;mt tim
Dallas at tho
sunnrintendinc the
the building. An outside
is beinpr built to gain ad-
t.n U I Tha
li&U Dunning its ui-
by the Dnllna Commercial
'"t I the Sterling Furniture com
, The increase in the number
e" moving to Dallas nec
J8 either the erection of an
eJt house or the building of
for rental purposes. Dallas
are
Dairy-
controls the
INDUSTRIAL RE-
VIEWOF STATE
AstoriuWith the close of tho
prlng fishing wason on the Lower
UlumbU river it vv8 found that
no pack had averaged well within
hat of former ymra and exceeds
that of 1919 by from 10 to 15 per
cent. Tho pack of first grade Chin
ooks was exceptionally large. The
plants cured 27,540,500 . pounds of
raw fish having a total value of
16,719,300, the bulk of this hugh sum
to be brought into Oregon from the
east and foreign lands. ,
Bandon One of the finest Btands
of white cedar on the coast is soon
to be logged by G. M. Willoughby &
Son, who httvu Jurt procured ma
chinery for operating a logging camp
and sawmill in the Rock creek dis
Met. They have a tract containing
7,000,000 feet of timber.
Murshfield Coos county cheese
within a short time is to be standard
ized and in two years will probably
be on tho same basis as that of Til
lamook county. Hans for spreadin
the product from this section ar
- I.. 1 . . 1 -v .
ueuijf niiiuu uy me uregon
men's league, which ct
milk output of the section.
llend Deschutes county is due to
have a bumper year if present indi
cations hold good. Plantings of al
falfa have increased by 2000 acres
and sunflowers, 500 acres. In many
instances the first crop of alfalfa
exceeds the total crop harvested last
year and the potato acreage, though
slightly decreased, promises an ex
cellent yield.
Springhrook In preparation for
the big run of prunes, the Spring
brook Evaporating company has had
a crew of men nt work remodeling
and repairing its plant. The crop
outlook is extremely good.
Portland Knights Templar of the
state of Washington will no longer
depend upon eastern manufacturers
for their uniforms, as all of their
equipment is now being ordered in
Portland. Oregon grown wool goes
into the coats and even the chapcau,
cap, hat cover and other accessor
ies. Even suitcases and sword cases
are to be turned out in this city for
the Masons.
Dayton Cucumber pukels are to
be put up in Dayton this season and
shipped from here by the new Kerr
and Badnc manufacturing plant,
now getting in shape to handle the
1920 crop. It will also turn out sev
eral carloads of canned goods, hand
ling pears, berries and apples.
Oakland An old fashioned grist
mill where the farmer may bring
his own wheat to be ground is to
open here September 1. It is to
have a capacity of 50 barrels daily
and will prove of material assist
ance to growers who wish flour and
mill feed made from their own
grain.
The Dalles Crops in Wasco coun
ty aren't worrying the farmers here
this season, for the horn of plenty
seems to have been upside down in
this section, if one is to judge by a
survey just completed. The coun
ty will produce 1,020,021 bushels of
wheat this year, averaging 22 bush
els to the acre, as compared with 18
in 1919. Alfalfa will average 2
tons to the ncre. There are 1311
acres planted. Barley will yield 48
bushels to the acre or a total of 15,
(ifi4 bushels. The wool clip will total
1,000,000 pounds.
Portland Nine acres of ground
will l e covered by the factory of
American Can company, now under
construction in north Portland. It is
to cost $1,500,000 and have a cap
acity of 100,000,000 fruit and salmon
on annually and about 50,000,000
speedily designed containers for cof
fee, spices and the like,. In the
plant will be a complete lithograph
ing (-hop for production of high class
libels. , ,
Portland Construction of a plant
for tho newly incorporated Western
Wool Warehouse company is to be
gin here in the near future at St.
Johns and will represent a cash out
lay of more than $500,000. The con
cern h capitalized at ?2,000,OOO.
Hood River-In order to care for
expanding business the Hood Rive
AppIo Vinegar company is endeav
tZl to abortion to .tockhoLto
$20,000 in treasury stock. A state
Lnt by the manager shows timt the
concern has a surplus of ?4G'446'
Prineville - Approximately 900
sir r-TSJK
"land-One of the
tral warehouses in the northwest for
Sage of canned fruits and veget
fbles has just been completed
A. Rupert & Company, Inc., oper
KTfbS is capable of
INDEPENDENCE ENTERPRISE
Seven
handling 100,000 cases of fruit. Op
eration has already begun in, the
newest oi the itupert plants, recent
ly i'nuBhed at Newuerg.
Maranrield Capitalists frorA.
Ktockhoim,' Sweden are coming to
Oregon early in September to take
over the hugh C. A. Smith mill here
and reorganize it with Mr. Smith at
the , head. Enlargements will be
made in various departments end
several new industries will be added
to tho mill, which is already the
largest in the state.
Marshfield The Port of Coos
Bay has closed a deal for 1600 feet
of water frontage on the bay ad
joining the Standard and Union Oil
docks, to be used as a site for new
municipal terminals. Construction
work will begin as soon as the titbs.
to the property has been formally
approved,
GROWING TWO BLADES GRASS
And he gave it for his opinion
that whoever could make two ears
of corn or two blades of grass to
grow upon a spot where only one
grew before would deserve better of
mankind, and do more essential ser
vice to his country, than the whole
race of politicians put together.
Voyage to Brobingnag.
The world is indebted to Swift for
his definition of greatness. ' Doubt
less many folk were of similar opin
ion when the lines were written.
The thought itself is a hardy peren
nial. But Swift said it compactly
and left an imperishable precept.
Though the lines are almost two
centuries old, they are applicable
today to James Wilson, former sec
retary of agriculture, whose death
is recorded in the news columns.
One imagines that Mr. Wilson
did not leave any considerable store
of material wealth. The biographers
are silent on this point. If we.
measure public men by their for
tunes we choose a shortened yard
stick. His legacy was to the agri
cultural workers of America and to
the sound prosperity of his nation.
Viewing it so, one perceives that it
races into the billions. For of him
it could-be said without empty flat
tery, and with statistics to back the
statement, that he made two blade3
to grow where only one grew before
in the fields of this country. States
men have left less valuable bequests
to those they served.
President McKinley named James
Wilson as secretary of agriculture,
and he served with eminent effi
ciency under three republican presi
dents McKinley, Roosevelt and
Taft. It would cheapen a just tri
bute to claim party eredit for the
accomplishments of "Tama Jim."
The fields and the fruits thereof are
of no political faith. Nor is the
genius that knows their usual needs,
anticipates their exigencies, and
makes the soil bear abundantly.
This wa3 the strong forte of the
Iowa farmer who, for fifteen years,
shaped and directed the growth of
agricultural progress in the United
States. The . lesson -of his service is
that practical men, fitted by funda
mental experience to serve, are
those to whom the portfolios of cab
inet office should be intrusted.
Wheat is of such antiquity as a
food staple that the tombs of Egypt
yield their withered grains. In an
cient China the farmers termed it
the gift of heaven. They were not
alone in this conception of origin,
for many races in antiquity have
claimed divine origin for this first
of all cereal crops. Our colonists
grew it, and shattered the tradition
that white wheaten bread was an ex
clusive luxury of the aristocrat.
One would have said that we, as an
agricultural people, knew a great
deal about wheat even before James
r:i fnir Ms nost in Washington.
VV 113U11 j. .,11
Yet it was he who introduced durum
wheat to our farmers-a crop which
i9 said to. return -approximately
$50,000,000 in annual revenues to the
northwest. '
... i. .Amiianbii of bread as
food staple, felt the sure touch of
"Tama Jim's" comprehension. In
foreign landa the beet-sugar indus
try was established and indispensa
ble, but it' was this man who 'fos
tered the sugar beet in. America and
placed the cane product in competi
tion in its own jeld.
The f oi'ebU . were merely fields on
a larger scale, to the practical vis
ionary from Iowa. He spoke for the
planting of trees on these unlovely
acres where ax and Are had left na
ture desolate. The results of his pol
icies in forest .conservation and re
forestation are but an item in the
valuable legacy) he left his fellow
citizens. To him the land of Amer
ica was a broad and fertile farm, dif
fering but little in indicated tillage
from his own acres in Iowa.
No biographer will ever compas
the worth of James Wilson's service
as secretary of agriculture. We know
that the science of farming in Mc
Kinley's time was no science at all,
when contrasted with the agricul
tural methods of today. It was the
rule of thumb system, which held
that any dolt could tickle the soil
and make ip bear some sort of crop.
Today our agricultural industry is
broadly diversified, intelligently , ad
ministered, and certain of success
in any season. Th farmer is no
longer a rural character or gaping
yokel he is a modern business man
whose factories are the fecund fields.
Results are cumulative, tier on tier,
but it is safe to say that the foun
dation's of this agricultural success
were laid by an Iowa farmer.
Two blades of grass, two ears of
corn, to grow where one grew be
foresurely there is, at a glance
nothing of inspiration in such a task.
It is prosy with hard work. But the
completed project, tall forests and
green and golden fields, illimitable
save for the oceans, mean that
America is economically secure even
though the imports of the world
were denied her. Among those
Americans who have striven effec
tively, and to enduring results,
there is no minor place in apprecia
tive memory for "Tama Jim."
Swift knew whereof he spoke. Ore
gonian. ' .
Jew Electric
Shoe Jlepairiiig
Shop
C Street, Between Main and Second
Jill Knds of Repairing, Laces
and Polishes
V
All Work Guaranteed
R. E. HEREFORD, Proprietor
OH
O
KM
X
FOR THE INDIVIDUAL AND FOR THE STATE I
A Person with no Education has but One Chance in 150,000 to I
Render Distinguished Service to the Public k
With Common School Education... 4 Chances J
With High School Education ...... 87 Chances . ?
With College Education ...80O Chances I
Mre You Giving Your Child His Chance? !
THOSE STATES ARE THIES MAT HAVE IN- j
Oregon Agricultural College j
ti t, T.4v.Q.oi a-nA Pmrtical Education" Dre-
pares the Young Man and Young Woman for Useful
Citizenship and Successful Careers in
Vocational Education
Home Economics
New Thread Has Fine Qualities.
A spa grass that grows abundantly
about the shores of Japan has been
!ouml to yield fiber which, properly
mixed with (ottoti, forms a thread
mid) cheaper and stronger than one
of all cotton. The process of remov
ing the rind of the weed, which has
been patented by Its Japanese inven
tor, Is to dry the plant, boil It in lye
for two hours and cool slowly. Wash
ing it In water then separates most of
the coverings, and the rest comes off
vhen It is soaked In water containing
lice brnn and brought to the boiling
point' The resulting fiber, after rins
ing, resembles cotton, and Is ready for
nse. The grass Is harvested in the
fall and the fiber can be prepared by
fishermen. It is expected to have a
marked effect on the price of cheap
clothing, and to improve thn durability
of fishing nets.
Commerce Pharmacy Forestry
Aericulture Engineering Mining
The Training Includes PHYSICAL EDUCATION, MUSIC, EN
GLISH, MODERN LANGUAGE, ART and the Other Essen
tials of a Standard Technical College Course
FALL TERM OPENS SEPTEMBER 20, J920. TUITION IS FREE
FOR INFORMATION WRITE TO
THE REGISTRAR, Oregon Agricultural College, Ccrvallis, Ore.
j
It Pleases Us J
to have our customers con-
gratulate us upon the qual- f
ity of our meats. Of course,
we know we buy but the f
best, but it's mighty grati- i
fying to know that our
customers know it also. 2
Phone us, come yourself or
send the children it a all
same. We carry but ' one
grade the best.
Meredith and Lady Macbeth.
Lady Butcher in her -'Memories of
George Meredith," recently published,
gives the world it a little new infor
mation about the novelist which is
ooth significant and extremely enter
taining. Here Is one of the passages
fhe quotes from her diary which shows
his amazing power to paint with
words:
"Mr. Meredith went with father and
ine to see Irving and Mrs. Crowe nee
Batemnn) in 'Macbeth.' During sup
per he explained the acting of the
sleep-walking scene to mother. and
wishing to describe the way that Lady
Macbeth pushed the palms of her
hands from nose to enr, he said: 'My
dear Mrs. Brnndreth. I nssure you that
she esme through her hands like a
corpse stricken with mania In the act
of resurrection'!" From "Book Qos-siE."
The City Meat Market
i
c
I
Miller Smith
Main Street Independence, Ore.
Gas and Acid Stomach
Relieved in Two Minutes -
by taicing a heaping
teasDoonf ul of JOXO
in a glass of hot
water. Absolutely
hnrmlesH. Sold bv
I All Druggists.
a food stapie, o- i
Red Crown gasoline is
an all 'refinery gasoline
with a continuous chain
of boiling points.
STANDARD OIL CO. '
(California)
j(lte Gasoline Oj
Wells' Universal Grinder
Fof Grinding Pistons, Piston Rings,
Wrist Pins, etc., on
Automobiles, Trucks and Tractors
has been added to our equipment.
WOOD & COZINE, Independence !
jff Grocery Civat never
Disappoiim Customers
Not Best Because Biggest, But Biggest Because Best
No Order too Large to Fill; No Order too Small to Fill
This Store ' Aims to Serve
the Public Pleasantly and
Well The -GobdaVWe Sell
are Just as Represented
and When Orders are
Given WE NEVER DUP
LICATE. We Send You -Just
What You Order,
Never Send the "Just aa
Good" Kind. . ; "
galbreatfv
$ 3ones
ChsaossL -
LarMIuanliiies