Image provided by: Independence Public Library; Independence, OR
About Independence enterprise. (Independence, Or.) 1908-1969 | View Entire Issue (June 30, 1922)
YAfav. June 30, 1922
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Suiv 3 and 4
2 DAYS OF HIGHCLASS HORSE RACING
Featuring Some of the Best Trotting and Pacing
SfrifW tin ihn Pn-iuf
BIG STREET PARADE 10 A. M.f JULY 4th
PATRIOTIC PROGRAMSTREET RACES
BASEBALL MOVING PICTURES
2 BIG DANCES EACH NIGHT-FUN
COME! CELEBRATE IN ALBANY
LOW FARES ON.ItAJLUQADS
went he ushered In a bhr revival. He pMt an fdta Acrcit.
began work In Oregon In 18C3 and Whether It wae mental telepathy or
cotlnued until loving hands laid a mere coincidence, I cannot nay, but
him away to slumber in the cemetery, this Is what happened:
by the church he had organized and ! 0n railway atatlon platform at
Home alliance rrwn me nooo an un
caused to prosper.
Clarence Clement Fishback of West
Salem and Miss Allison French of
Monmouth were married in Drain,
Oregon, last Saturday. Miss French
bus been teaching at Ash, a rural
center somo distance out in the coun
try, She la from Alanson, Michigan,
bat has been living In Monmouth
while attending school. The groom,
farniliurly known as "Clem" is the
fourth of tho Fishhacks and Is en
Kagcd in tho carpenter and contrac
tor business in West Salem, Mon
TRIBUTE IS PAID
migrant family. The father carried no
bundles, but the mother was loaded
like a pack mule. In one hund she held
a bundle resembling a large week's
wash tied up In a sheet. The other arm
bore a weighty looking basket and a
For about 20 minutes I looked on
as that woman In sort of dumb pa
tience stood there motionless under
that awful loud. It was positively
nerve-writcklnfc to watch her, and
finully I yelled to her, mentally: "For
heaven's sake drop those bundles!"
Instantly the woman let go of the
bundle, bunded the bftby to her hus
band, placed the banket on top of the
big bundle, folded her hands over her
stomach and heaved a sigh of relief.
Kansas City Htar.
flrownisvillf- Something like 1000
rmM motored to Frovidcnce church
i,unv to do honor to the memory of
inn county's great pioneer preacher,
L.v. Joiil. Powell. On the program
,pcoa'.I Ir. Ituniel ISryunt. of the
.,t Portland Unptixl church; Dr. O.
Wright, Portland, F.nptist stale
i rctarv: Pr. S. O. Kcid, state evun-
V i: , 1 I. Put tcriton. Salem.
i t . v , - '
.-presenting 'be Paughters of the
meriiim Kevdtttion; Dr. John llor.
er of the Oregon Agricultural col-
.... ci..i.. . ..r
cue; Wiry rsneium i oiiu, f.mtii
iKarle Stanard, Ilrownsvillc; Miss L5-
lore Powell, Albany, and Hev. 11.
J Itcv Mr. Albers presided over the
emnrial service. Dr. Heid gave a j Mr,
port of the Haptist convention,
hith he attended in Indianapolis.
:iley Fheiton called the roll of the
lurch membership. Dr. Horner
ave a brief but forceful tribute to
ie memory of Hev. Powell, and Dr.
rj'-tnt in his memorial address said ,
Filns Powell, who was one of Rev.
Mr. Pow.-il'a 11 children. A feature
of the program was a quartet sung
by fur members of the Powell family.
liev. Mr. Powell was a Missouri
cii:;;t ri!er who cume vest in 1 852
t and proceeded to carry tho gospel to
every r.uok and cranny of tho Wi!!am-
el' valley, and he also m.'tde long nnd j
-itteiw; mlHxionnry tours into other ;
I'nrU of the west He was one of
lh- founders of Providence church In'
IS 3. The church was organized at '
the homo of John Powell, Joab's oldest1
son, and this house was about one I
mile north of the present church!
'Die doors of the church are never j
clow! and no one thinks of mutilat- j
ing projH-rty in or around this build-j
ing for it 1h holy ground and sacred !
to the rm-iDory of the man who bap-'
thod lumM, if not fully 3000 souls'
to repentance. Tho church stands'
on a corner of the donation land claim
of Ann Carmichal, a daughter of Rev. I
Powell, now ncaring
Thinking Apparatus Creatur
Can Do. lot of Consists of a
Few Nerve Cells.
JiiNt M.iiil Khdls will buy a
wife in Africa if u man I in u hurry
and not partic ular, l.it to get u
really good one requires ubout IHMX)
;-.lielU, aceonllng lo Harold I.. MaI!soii,
curator of the Cl'-volund Mi;;ei:i:i of
Natural History. The African iim'S the
of the t-iiiill for foot), but suvoh
the fchoilx with whJHi to buy UU wife.
.Money cowrien, a name given to cer
tain klnd.4 of wliells, were unwl us a
medium of I'schan'? In India and oth-
er Per Kai countries us early as
T(M) A. 1. '
Whlie coral and other tmiuisjls j
aft"'r belli;; subjected to cliormou
preMMire anil tense Peat, when burled j
in the earth, ultimately ure turned Into j
toarlile wlilch Is UKed to build the finest '
palacct of mail.
Snails ai'iear to widk on their stotn
uchs, but they have a soft foot by
which they move. In some types It
Is shaped like a hatchet. One group
of shell aniiiiul walks on Us head.
The chambered nautilus Is the mot
beautiful of this type. Its eyes are
under Its urm, and Its mouth Is on
too of Km ht-ad. !
A snail has a heart all right, und
eyes, but he will never die from con-
Go Back to Fifteenth Century.
If anything should astonish us about
trees It Is their longevity. The life of
animals Is ephermerul compared to
that of our trees. The pine and great
chestnut can assuredly extend their
existence to u term of 4fX) or TM)
years. In the Island of TeoerlfTe are
found many venerable pines and enor
mous chestnut trees which in all prob
ability were planted there by the con
(liilstadores at the commencement of
the Fifteenth century, the epoch of
the Invasion of the Island.
The former are distinguished from
the others, owing to the connnerors
having In their piety decorated them
nearly nil with little madonnas, which
are still seen suspended to their
cushion of tin brain, for his oolv think-
her 90th! ini ai.tiuratus Is u few nerve cells.
anniversary of birth. The cemetery j n lives to be about eight years old.
in the lot adjoining the church on tho but he has the ability to live four
wiuth was ifiven bv John TWW vears without eatlne anything. This
Man's Marvelous Memory.
A man who has developed his mem
ory until he has un amazing store of
information on a wide variety of sub
jects has been discovered at Birchen
He Is John Holroyd, a builder's la
borer, und he Is self-taught.
Holroyd has 31,000 facts stored
away In his brain. He can name ev
ery man who has played football for
Ibis country, and the winners - of all
'classic races since 18C0.
Another of his specialties is cricket
scores and results. He can tell you
the birthdays of national and local
a wi nf ?
I II ' '' I ' tlotiJ..i44lI I
1 ., I"' 'ti i
THE INDEPENDENCE OF
Be independent n a v b
check, the safe medium of settle
ment, and save the cost of money
order, car-fare or registered
The Farmers State Bank is a
good bank with which to have
your Checking Account.
Farmers State Bank
INDEPENDENCE , OREGON
4a 4vAiAv J h
OREGON COUNTRY PRESS
OFFERED SERVICE PRIZES
ie present generation must g-et hack his old hymn book. He said his; after be placed It In warm water the
the faith of its fathers.
A biography of Kev. Powell, which
as written by Everett Earle Stanard
I as read by Miss Ignore Powell of
'batty. Mr. Stanard is a grandson of
hn-ther of Rev. Mr. Powell's wife.
AJrm Powell of Scio, the only
living ami of the pioneer minister,
exhibited his father's saddle bags and
has liM'ii proved several times. In
a professor In a Hrltlsh museum wns
examining some snails which had been
stuck on cardboard for four years, lie
noticed that one looked to be alive, and
fnther knew the Diblo by heart and
the old hymn hook from cover to
cover. liev. Mr. Powell had a wond
erful voice and he sang and preached
the old-time religion. Wherever he
animal was soon feeding on cabbage
leaves and In a short time became ac
tive as a normal snail.
The Enterprise is still $1.50 a year
All weekly and semi-weekly Oregon
newspapers have been invited to
enter the second rural news service
contest with valuable prizes offered
by the department of industrial
journalism at 0. A. C. The papers
will be judged by a committee of three
at the annual meeting of the state
editorial association at Corvallis, July
"The first contest was a big thing
i..t.i.... I... !...... ha
ceieoriues. , . brf . tfc advertising value of
never forgets it, und he lias more than 1 . .
once set parents right as to the birth- rural news service to the at
days of their children. London Tit-1 tention of Oregon editors said C. E.
Hits. . i Ingalls of the Corvallis Gazette-
Times, ex-president and present pro-
i gram committee chairman of the
have association. "As a member of the
may .former judging committee I had oc-
Mrs. j casjon to study the close relation oe-
i tween the amount and quality ru
was . , . . . , ,
. rai news ana tne amount ci paia aa-
"It suys here that surgeons
discovered that orange blossoms
be used as an anesthetic," suld
"I always did believe that I
unconscious when we were married.
remarked Mr. Henpeclc
jvertising. You shoiI hav this con
test at the annual meeting of the as
sociation by all means."
To enable every newspaper in Ore
gon to enter the contest with a
chance to win on merit the country
papers have been grouped into three
classes with a loving rap as first
prize, fountain pen second, and hon
orable mention third. The classes are:
First, grand champion, free for all,
except dailies; second, best paper
published in town of not more than
1500 population; third, paper of fewer
than 28 columns all home print.
The "best" must be left to the
judges to decide, but they will con
sider the amount of news from any
community away from the publication
point or news and editorials primarity
for rural readers and the quality of
this news and its ration to the total
news and editorial space. To elmi
nate special "cramming" it is speci
fied the editors may select any edi
tion of their papers published in June,
try.! ii amm
.mm ii li i
mtt -fin -.-i..1'
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Never in the history of this
store has there been such a
wealth of clothing for you to
make selections from. Never
before have we made such price
concessions as we are now mak
ing for this two day event.
Two Days Only-Saturday, July 1, and Monday, July 3
Hundreds ien's and young fai's Suits
The Selling Starts at 8 a. m.
THE VALUE EVENT OF THE YEAR
We have divided our stock of
Men's and Young Men's broksn
lot Suits into four groups and
marked them at greatly reduced
Values from $17.50 to $25.00
in cassimere materials,
Cassimero and Worsted ma
terials in Men's and Young Men's
Values from $30, $35, $40
Worsteds, cassimeres cheviots
and tweeds in Men's and Young
Values $40, $45, $50, $55
Worsteds, cassimeres and tweeds
for Men and Young Men.
We're determined to get our stock in shape, so we've made these extreme cuts.
If price is an object to you, here is the -best .thing .going-
Open until 9 P. M. 'on Saturdays
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