Independence enterprise. (Independence, Or.) 1908-1969, September 24, 1920, Page PAGE SIX, Image 6

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    Page Six
INDEPENDENCE ENTEKrKJsl:
1920 :
i
INDUSTRIAL RE
VIEW OF STATE
Albany fhonographa instead of
furniture are soon to be the pro
duct of the local furniture manufac
turing company, just purchased by
the iCretoona Phonograph company
of Portland, in addition to the or
iginal ;i,vv.s'uucut, the concern will
put in v--i,OuO worth of machinery.
Eventually the payroll will have 150
names on it and will total more than
$150,000. It is planned to equip the
new plant to handle 70 phonographs
daily. Two thousand have already
been reported sold.
. .
Portland Nearly 22,000,000 bush,
els of wheat will he produced in Ore
gon this year. All cereal crops will
be larger than in 1919, according to
government figures, which estimate
an increase of 5,490,000 bushels on
this particular grain alone. The po
tato yield will be close to 6,000,000
bushels. Other increases over lasti
season will be oats, barley and rye. :
Joseph This section is rapidly be
ing converted into kilo land, so
many of ' the structures are being
erected on the farms near here. A
200-ton silo in one place is being
filled with sunflowers.
PROFESSIONAL -COLUMN.
SWOPE & SWOPE
I Lawyers
Campbell Building
INDEPENDENCE, OR.
D. E. FLETCHER
. Cooper Building
'Attorney
INDEPENDENCE, OR
C. C. WRIGHT, M. D. C.
Veterinarian
Residence, "Uncle Billy's"
We pay the expenses
We get results
We remit results
We take the blame
No Collection No Charge
- t
Why Maintain a Morgue?
Send us your slow ones
KNIGHT ADJUSTMENT CO.
Mc Minnyille, Oregon.
TIME
CARD ON VALLEY
SELITZ RAILWAY.
Portland To the Japanese steam
ship Seiyo Maru belongs the dis
tinction of being the f irst off-shore
passenger carrier to operate out of
Portland. It is loading a cargo of
4546 tons, to include fir lumber, ce
dar logs, bolts, phosphate rock and
wire.
Willamina Mills here are unable
to fill all the orders being received
from various sections of the state,
despite the fact that all are work
ing overtime at present and no shut
down is anticipated for the winter.
Medford Work has just been com
menced on a mill at this city to have
a capacity of from 125.000 to 150.
000 feet of lumber every eight hours.
It is to run a double shift daily and
will have a payroll of 500. The
owners are J. N. Brownlee and sons.
Mississippi lumbermen
Wfllbridge Work on the plant of
the JPacific Coast Steel company,
which was halted last October when
contracts for teo many steel ships
were cancelled, has been resumori
and plans have already been dm
pared for a trestle way cpsting $15,.
Uw. When the mill nnpns tha fiVc
of the year it will pmnlnw hHrav.
w - ---r-j v. v ,v
300 and 400 men. It will cost $200,-
IKJO.
balem Salem celebrated a ' big
eent in its history during the week,
tne opening of the Oregon Pulp and
i'aper company's plant, which will
be in full operation within the next
few weeks, and will employ about
tiv men. Samples of the initial
output of the mill were eagerly
sougnt as sojuvenirs.
aoia am Interest has been
roused in the asbestos deposits in
this district owing to recent re
quests made of the Oregon bureau
of mines and geology for asbestos
properties. Samples from Gold Hill
have stood the usual
proofness, length of textile and in
everything but flexibility were up
to the standard of the Russian, Ital
ian, African and Canadian deposits.
Tillamook A cheese weio-hino.
600 pounds is now ripenine in thp
Holstein creamery here waiting
be sent to the state fair for ovhihi.
tion this month. There are now 25
cheese factories in the
ducing last year 6.091.259 nnnnrf. f
- ' Z v
cheese. A larger nutmit i ki
II j - ... r """6
iuoKea iorward to for 1920. TWo
are ld.300 cows in the count v
Milton Ten thousand nranc hnvo.
ior tne Warns Box factor r
be made by the Crommens brothers,
who will take care of the overflow
business of the former
Harris mill is planning to double its
capacity this year and add a sash
and door department.
Roseburg Garden Vallev has th
newest of the packing houses erect
ed by the Oreeon Growers'
tion. The structure just completed
is designd to handle the armies
grown m that district.
Astoria A timber sunr.lv tw
... . -x-- it
win last 15 years has
by the Hawley Pulp & Paper com
pany through the purchase of 10,
122 acres of spruce and hemWv
the Umjer Nwanin rm
"BLACK CLOUD
FROM NORTH"
Effective Sunday June 29th
Th Valley & Siletz Railroad will
run a train leavfa Independence at ,Necanicum river. Th
US . , . !V.-. !L8Ct formerfy d by the Jones
wneeier (Jo., contains enough tim
ber to maKe aoo.ooo tons nf nn.
The Hawley company turns out 100
7.45 m. going through to Camp One
arriving there 10 a. m. Leaving at
4-45 p. m. arriving Independence at
7 p. m. leaving at 7.25 p. m. for Ho
kina. Sportsmen will have an op
portunity to whip the Luckimute.
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
Notice is hereby gtven that the un
dersigned executors of the estate of
John R. Cooper, deceased, have filed
their final account in the County
Court of the State of Oregon for
Polk County, and that Monday, the
11th day of October, 1920, at the hour
of 10 o'clock in the forenoon thereof,
at the court room of said Court in the
City of Dallas, Oregon, has been ap
pointed by said Court as the time
and place for the hearing of objec
tions to the said final account' and the
settlement thereof.
JOHN A. COOPER
PEARL C. COOPER,
Executors of the Estate of
John R. Cooner.
SWOPE & SWOPE. Attornevs.
Dated and first published Sept. 10
1920.
tons daily.
Portland Heavv
oiumDia county bought by the
secies interests about two vears
will be tapped by the Portland, As
toria & Pacific railway, which is to
assume control of the United Rail
ways from Linnton to Wilkesboro.
i ne line will be used both as a log
ging road and as a common carrier.
Eugene iTunes of Lane county
are now ready for drv no- anA t,c.t,
mg plants are alreadv
v - ' "6 uic
fruit. It is nlamiP iwa c- x.
standardize the outrmt nf fti
ciation plants in western Oregon,
producing prunes of such uniform
excellence that they will serve as ad
Vfrtising for the organization wher
ever sold.
Hood River C,RTrnAa vf
w lJi-K
are already starting on the road for I
England, but the main harvest will
under way unt tho loot
(KEROSENE)
An ideal home fuel for oil
cookstoves, oil heaters and
oil lamps. Get it at your
dealer's,
8TANDARD OH COMPANY
(CALIFORNIA)
Gas and Acid Stomach
Relieved in Two Minutes
by tamng a heaping
teaspooniul of JOTO
in a glass of hot
wn.f.pr AtioAluf ait
harmless. Sold by
AU Druggists.
mm
week of the month. Ah average of
two cars of pears daily are leaving
here. The total shipment will prob
ably reach 75 cars, 50 of them being
u-anjous, many of which ere in
tended for foreign trade.
Portland Three million feet of
Douglas fir have been ordered from
this city by a New Jersey railroad.
OREGON IN BRIEF
Portland school teachers recent
campaign increased salaries $141,000.
Ranier Stan sre Bros, to Tint rm
25-man sawmill..
Salem voluntary mediation hnar-A
fixes pressman salary at $39. S1.Kn
and $24.
Coos Bay has three 'veneer nlantW
in operation.
Astoria paved hichwav to ho
completed by Oct. 15.
Bridge to be built across Malheur
river near Vale.
Pendleton Warren Construction
In nn address delivered to the
Portland Press Club, Circuit Judge
George W Stapleton declared that
co-operative marketing is tho solu
tion of the producers' problem.
Judge Stapleton, a former well
known resident of Independence, and
still the owner of farm property
here, is qualified to tell cf the prob
lems of the rancher.
Businessmen of , Portland were
asked to eet behind the co-oDerntive
marketing movement in Oregon and
urged to lend their active support
to secure the passage of the market
commission bill in furtherance of
this purpose by Circuit Judge George
W. Statoleton, who spoke Wednesday
at the regular luncheon of the Tort-
land Press club. ,
Judge Stapleton warned his hear
ers that unless they helped establish
co-operative marketing, which he
termed the economic solution of the
producer's problems, the farmers of
the state would adopt the Non-Par
tisan league program with its doc
co-
known In
of sunshine
trines of state socialism n th nnlu
' J iv.avj .IMU V J 1 1 V i 1 tllV 'Ul 1 ! I V. . OVflVV
other method of securing justice for his problems, he stated, and the only
themselves.
Even now, ho nid, it might be too
late to prevent tho Noti-Pnrtisnn
league from obtaining control of the
state of Oregon. He referred to tho
league as "a black cloud comiiiff
down from the north," and to
operative mnrketiny ns
California ns "a ray
from the south.''
Judge Stapleton called attention
to the great ppiwd of tho N.-n-Pnr-tisnn
league movement. H" told of
its capture of tho entire fnverntnent
i of the slate of Nor'h Pakotn. He
told of the victory of the league in
the primaries of Minnt-iota, WK'on
sin. Montana and Colonxlo during
the past few months.
He read a letter from the head
quarters of the league in St. Paul
telling of its plans to can a state
vvidn mooting in Oi'etron November
15 and said he feared that at that
time the farmers of the state would
have been thoroughly impregnated
with the movement, due to the work
which has been done durinir the last
year in Oregon by the organizers of
the league.
He said acathv in regard to the
progress of the league was one of the
reasons it had been so remarkably
successful. It was up to the busi
ness men of the state to realize that
they had to help the farmer solve
il Y Y"l
just cetween Xovl and to)
oujro m V1UUU JUCjgO
Hero's gonuino cL,
, satisfaclion for v,
uiioraccoiastsmuchlon;
ortlinnrv !.-.. i . l10
. j ,u,m IHof, i
ca"o thc full,
tobacco taste lasts soW
Any man who uses a
Real Tobacco cS t
tell you that. m
Putvfiintwostjln,
W-B GUT is a long fine-cut tobacco
RIGHT CUT is a short.cot (o.
1T
i i in i nil,
right way was to get prhind the co
operative marketing movement and
make it successful in Oregon as had
been done in California.
lie referred to the work done by
the State Taxpayers' league In inU
tiating the market commission bill
to establish
and miM H , iL '
"no ne nrst atentJ
and v.,ti,.,ii.. it . ."lPtd
. V"",J' ' would put ntJ
In a potion where It Til
lo from radical ,
O1920
Look at the
roads for fwentij miles
around on a Sunday
Select your tins ao
cording to the roads
, they have to travel:
In sandy or hilly coun
try, wherever the going
is apt to be heavyThe
U. S. Nobby.
For ordinary country
roads The U. S. Chain
orUaco.
For front wheels The
V. S. Plain.
For best results
everywhere XJ. S.
Royal Cords.
w
C "COW HOSST OUlH UKO MAM
THERE isn't any "country"
anymore. The automo
bile has brought the most
remote settlement almost as
close to the center of things
as the next county was in
the old days.
To hear some tire dealers
talk you might think that
nobody knew anything about
tires except the fellow from
Broadway.
Thars not the basis we
go on.
We give every man credit
for knowing what he i3
spending his money on,
whether he drives up here
in his small car -from ten
miles out in the country or
is passing through from the
capital in his limousine.
That's one thing we like
about U. S. Tires.
They make no distinction
between the small car
owner and the owner of the
biggest car in ths country.
It's all the same to them.
So long as a man owns an
automobile large or small
he's entitled to the very
best tire they can give him.
Quality has always been
the outstanding feature of
U. S. Tires. There's no
limit on the U. S. guarantee.
AH U.S. Tires are guaranteed
for the life of the tire.
IV
We have given a lot of
thought to this tire proposi
tion. There is some advan
tage in being the represent
ativesof the oldest and largest
rubber concern in the world.
Drop in the next time
you're down this way and
let us tell you some interest
ing facts about tires.
United Stat qs Tires
INDEPENDENCE GARAGE
If