Independence enterprise. (Independence, Or.) 1908-1969, July 21, 1922, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Friday, July 21.
Page Two
Dallas, Oregon
July 28, 29 and 30
Under Management of Ray & Wilson
Bucking Contest open to the World Bulldogging
Maverick Races Bull Riding Cowboy Roman
Races Ladies' Bjucking 'Horse Riding Free-for-'
all Half-mile Cowboy Races Cowgirl Races
The riders will include a lot of the best riders
in central and southern Oregon .
Fifty head of Oregon's wildest horses
Quarter mile track New corrals and large
' Grand Stand .
Carnival features including Ferris wheel, Merry-go-round,
Side Shows, Concessions.
Big dance Friday and Saturday evenings.
Music for three days by 18 piece Molalla Band
$1000 in cash and other prizes
Dallas Fire, believed to have
started from a cigarette stub thrown
carelessly along the tracks of the
Southern Pacific railway at the east
'end of the big lumber yard of the
Willamette Valley Lumber company
about 10:30 Sunday morning threat
ened for a time to sweep through the
yard and take everything in its pats.
Prompt work on the part of the mill
fire department and the Dallas fire
men kept the flames from spreading
but not however, until something like
75,000 feet of piled lumber valued at
nearly $3000 had been destroyed.
Two hours after the fire was dis
covered the flames were under con
trol, but the fire department was kept
on the job throughout the day for
fear the fire, might break out afresh
amid the smoldering piles of lumber.
The entire loss is fully covered by
In addition to the loss by the
lumber company the Southern Pacific
track was somewhat damaged by
fire and heat, and a prune orchard
across from the fire was also dam
aged. Two years ago this month a big
fire destroyed the entire mill of the
Willamette Valley Lumber company
and in its place one of the best
equipped mills on the Pacific coast
was built.
Dallas Charles H. Morris, one of
Dallas' prominent retired business
men, passed away at his home on
Jefferson street Sunday after an
illness of several months' duration.
Mr. Morris was born March 24,
1867 and learned the jeweler's trade
when a young man. He came to
Dallas 29 years ago and at the time
of disposing of his jewelry store to
V. C. Retzer two years ago he was
the oldest man in business continu
ously in Dallas. He was a member
of the Oregon Retail Jewelers' assoc
i iation and served that body as presi
dent for one term. His death takes
from the city a man who was liked
by all who knew him.
Mr. Morris was united in marriage
in this city on November 12, 1893, to
Miss Minnie D. Siefarth who together
with two brothers, George Morris of
Turner, Oregon, and Oscar Morris of
Salem suvive him.
The deceased was a member of
Jbhe Knights of Pythias lodge, having
joined that fraternal organization a
number of years ago while a resident
of Monmouth.
Mr. Morris was a devout member
of the Christian church and his fun
eral was held from that church,
Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The body was laid to rest in the
Mount Crest Abbey mausoleum at
: Technical Term
s. "Where is the clutch in a car?"
"In the back seat."
A Classified Ad
Will bring you a buyer.
Using the new photographic films
which produce pictures themselves
without the use of negatives a motion
picture camera for home use has
been invented.
WacBtSoM Traps
Cost less this year
Why not take advantage of this opportunity to
realize big profits in transportation costs to
Tillamook County Beaches Newport By-the-Sea
Crater Lake National Park
Oregon's Forest. Lake, River and Mountain Resorts
Oregon Caves National Park
Shasta Mountain Resorts Yosemite National Park
LINES I J yia The Scenic Shasta Route
On your way East stopover at
Three world famous and beautiful cities.
Visit California's National Parks and Charming Seashore Resorts
"Oregon Outdoors" and "California for the Tourist,"
beautifully illustrated folders are FREE on request.
For further particulars, ask agents
Southern Pacific Lines
John M. Scott,
General Passenger Agent
Oregon Country
Brief Form
The walnut orop of the Willamette
valley is Bald to be exceptionally good
this year.
Mrs. Augusta N. Bradeen has been
appointed postmistress at DUUen, Har
ney county.
Oregon editors will meet tn Cor
vallU Friday and Saturday for their
annual potlatch. .
An advance of 3 cents per Quart
in milk prices was announced by
Klamath Falls dairies.
In the view of oldttme residents,
Lincoln county Is this year witnessing
the driest year on record.
The Sclo berry crop la being cut
short because of tha continued drought
and the scarcity of pickers.
A can shortage U hindering opera
tions at the big cannery of the Eu
gene Fruit Growers' association.
A cut of 4.6 mills in the achool bud
get of the Pendleton school district
was effected during the school year
Just closed.
Construction of ten new dry kilns,
making a total battery Of 30 has been
begun at the Shevlln-Hixon company's
plant at Dend.
More than 100 Btudents at the state
normal at Monmouth passed Friday
tn Salem Inspecting the state depart
ments and institutions.
Five thousand dollars towards a
$15,000 fund for purchasing a perman
ent fairground at Klamath Falls was
raised by a committee.
The plant of the Eugene Excelsior
company resumed operations Monday,
after an Idleness of several weeks.
Extensive repairs have been made.
A big picnic is planned by the
Tachats farm bureau community for
its big annual farm bureau picnic
to be held at Yachats July 21 and 22.
Mrs. Robert Howard, aged 64 years,
wife of the manager of the June Drake
farm near SilVerton, committed suicide
by hanging -herse'lf from a rafter In a
Rapid progress Is being made in
paving the Pacific highway between
Albany and Harrlsburg. Big crews are
working out of Tangent. Shedd, Hal
sey and Harrlsburg.
Motor vehicle licenses for the year
1922 have passed the 118,000 mark, ac
cording to a report prepared by Carl
Gabrlelson, In charge of the state mo
tor vehicle department
Quality of the 1922 wheat now being
harvested In Umatilla county is bet
ter than was expected and much wheat
in the lighter lands of the county Is
weighing up to No. 1 grade.
Declaring the Oregon corporation of
the Shaker church to be fraudulent,
members of the Indian Shaker church
at Chlloquin are seeking divorce from
jurisdiction of the corporation.
A. C. Koeppen of Pendleton was
elected president of the Oregon State
Pharmaceutical association In session
in Roseburg, and Pendleton was select
ed as the site of the next' conven
tion. First steps in the selection of a new
president of Albany c611ege, to suc
ceed Dr. A. M. Williams, who an
nounced his resignation last week,
have been taken by the board of
A new resort for Clackamas county,
situated on the banks of the Aber
nethy creek, about two miles from
Oregon City, and to be known as
Tamblyn park, was opened to the pub
lic on Saturday night.
The campaign inaugurated several
months ago by Albany college to ob
tain a fund for the erection of build
ings on the new campus- and also an
lnoreased endowment fund will be
pushed actively this fall.
Oregon will have a larger potato
sron this year than for many years
Dast. It will amount to about 6,000,
00 bushels and would have been still
arger but for the long dry spell.
As a result of the slump In the
strawberry market about mid-June,
Hood River growers will receive con
siderably less for their 104 carloads
rt fruit this year than, last season,
when 85,000 crates brought-an average
of $2.86.
The state limestone fertilizer plant
at Gold Hill, which has been idle the
last year, has resumed with a dally
output of 100 tons. The plant is be
ing operated by Ross & Shoemaker,
under contract with the state on a
tonnage basis.
Government purchase of the Hahne
mann hospital in Portland and its de
velopment as one of the important in
stitutions on the Pacific Coast will be
recommended by Colonel Charles R.
Forbes, director of the United States
Veterans' bureau.
There was one fatality due to in
dustrial accidents in Oregon during
the week end'ng July 13, according
to a report prepared by the state in
dustrial accident commission. The
victim was D. L. Hamilton, truck
driver, of Klamath Falls.
What the national forests mean to
the stockmen is shown by figures for
the 1922 grazing season compiled In
the office of Supervisor Plumb, reveal
ing the fact that 151,647 head of cattle,
sheep and horses are allotted range on
the Deschutes forest alone.
Dallas-M. II. ' Richardson, a local
resident who aside from operating
one of the trains of the Southern
Pacific runs a prune orchard at odd
times, reports that deer have been
coming down into his orchard lately
and have destroyed a number of small
trees. Mr. Richardson sUWs that In
past years the deer have eaten up a
number of small trees but that this
year, on account of the dry weather
which makes feed scarce in the
mountains the deer have been more
destructive than in the past. His
ranch is located in the Oak Dale dis
trict and was visited by Deputy
Game Warden Roy Bremmer of
Salem this wcek.who will endeavei
to devise a scheme to keep the ani
mals out of the orchurd. Other
fruit growers living in the hill west
of Dallas are cluiming that their
places are visited daily by deer in
search of feed.
Joseph N. Helgerson, R. S. Kreo
son and Tracey Savery have been
elected delegates from Carl B. Fen
ton post, American Legion, Dallas,
to the annual state convention to bo
held at The Dalles July 27, 28 and 29.
The alternate delegates are: Verne
L. Simmons, Lloyd Plaster and Wiley
M. Gardner. The auxiliary has as
delegates Mrs. Charles McCann and
Mrs. Jack Hatton. The alternates
are Mrs. John Cerny and Mrs. Joseph
N. Helgerson.
W. C. Tegemcier, of Rickreall, was
arrested Saturday by Deputy Sheriff
R. W. Craven for driving an automo
bile bearing a Kansas license tag.
He pleaded gupty and was fined $5
by Justice of the Peace Ed. F. Coad.
The Oregon law provides that tourists
may operate their cars with their
home state license for a period of not
exceeding 90 days while in this state,
but a person who comes here to re
side is required to take out an Ore
gon license at once. Itemizer.
Dr. Chris Stafrin, a brother of Con
rad Stafrin of Dallas, was found
dead in his home at Portland, July
8th, heart disease being ' attributed
as the cause. Dr. Stafrin was a for
mer well known resident of Dallas.
He is survived by a widow and a
small son, his mother, three sisters
and four brothers. He was 36 year!)
Cfie Independence national Bas
Member Federal Reserve System
Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent
n successful business career of ever lojti:
Officers and Directors
H . Hirschberg, Pres. C . A . McLaughlinfVice hi
I. D. Mix, Cashier, B. R. Wolfe, Ass't Cashier
. XI. VV airier iJ- wjv-ui o wwj
Do you realize the importance of getting your adver
tising copy prepared early?
You know our old friend procrastination. He's a
cousin to the cow's tail.
Why follow, when you can lead?
Supposing all your customers left their shopping in
your store until an hour before you were closing up at
night, what would happen? You know. It would make
great confusion, you couldn't give service and your
customers would leave the store dissatisfied.
Well, in a way, that's what you ask the newspapers
to do. You wait until the ninth hour to prepare your
copy, and when it reaches the office you expect the com
positors to do two hours' work in one.
It can't be done.
The result is that your advertisement is slapped to
gether in great haste, with a chance for errors and with
out proper display. It can't be otherwise.
Stop that old habit of putting off till the last day, the
last hour and the last minute to send your copy to the
newspaper office.
Get it out early when you have time to think and .pre
pare it properly. Then send it to the newspaper office
two or three days ahead. That will give the newspapei
time to prepare your advertisement properly.
You can see the logic of it. It will mean better ads,
better service and better results.
That's what you want. That's why you advertise.
Give the newspaper a chance.
Apply the Golden Rule.