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About Independence enterprise. (Independence, Or.) 1908-1969 | View This Issue
I Hume Economies Military Science and Tactics
The Farmers State Bank is al
ways glad to be helpful to,it3
customers and to render an ad
visory service in connection with
business or financial matters.
We will be pleased to welcome
you as a depositor.
Farmers State Bank
INDEPENDENCE , OREGON
Are the Best Recommendation of
Thin institution offers a thorough, practical, and standard education
at a coat within roach of the hitch school graduate.
It offer training for collegiate degrees in:
Engineering and Mechanic Art. Vocational Education
Forestry Chemical Engineering
It offer training also in: The School of Music, Physical Edu
rutiun, Industrial Journalism.
Fall Term Opens September 18.
For circulars of information and illustrated booklet write to
The Registrar, Oregon Agricultural College,
for SMALL CARS
"Red Crown" enables your car
todevelop the maximum of power
and per-gallon mileage that its
makers designed iMo give.
It vaporizes rapidly and uni
formly in the carburetor that
means quick starting. It is con
aumed completely in the cylin
dersthat means a steady stream
of power and more mileage at
Run your car with "Red
Crown" and nothing else, and
you won't have to bother with
Fill at the Red Crown sign
at Service Statins, at garages,
and at other dealers.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
business and social asset
Pleasant Laugh, Which Can Usually
t Cultivated, Wall Worth Trouble
of Acquiring It
You can cultivate a pleasant, con
tagious and spontaneous laugh Junt as
well us you can cultivate a good speak
ing voice. Hut you must work for It,
No doubt you hold an opinion of
every one else's luuich but your own;
and unless you have a frank and an
alytical friend or famoualy pleasant
laugh, you may never have stopped to
consider bow your voice sound Id
laughter. And yet It'a part of your per
sonality and you ought to kuow and
A young business man who laughed
spontaneously and heartily and con
tagiously confessed that he had culti
"I've learned te laugh," be declared.
"Once upon a time I didn't laugh
easily, but I found many situations re
lieved by a good laugh at the right
moment. I And It a mighty helpful
business and social asset. And at the
same time the mere act of laughing
has made me more optimistic. Bo It
works well all around."
"Olve a grin at yourself in the mir
ror and see what other folks see when
you smile or laugh. If It isn't an Ideal
picture, consider what you can do to
"First of all, you can of course, keep
the teeth absolutely clean. They
ought to be brushed night and morn
ing. Then they can be straightened
and filled and generally fixed up by
the dentist. Yes, there will be dentist's
bills, but you will be Investing In a
good-looking smile. You buy hats and
vlls and face powder to Improve your
appearance, so why not buy a good
looking smile." Rhoda Vale, in Designer.
GOT IDEA FOR CASH REGISTER
Original Maker of Machines Copied
Device From Automatic Indicator
Ussd on Ocean Vessels.
The Invention of the cash register
was due to one of thoae happy ac
cidents of which only the alert mind
takes advantage. A business man
of Dayton, Ohio, named Jacob Itltty,
bad a store In a good location in that
city, and It attracted many custom
ers, yet somehow It was not profit
able. He worried so much about
his lack of success that a vacation
became necessary, and he decided to
take a trip to Europe. While on the
voyage, Mr. Itltty one day visited the
Rlilp's engine room. Ills attention was
caught by the automatic Indicator
which recorded the revolutions of the
propeller shaft. The Idea occurred
to him: Why not devise a miiclilne
to record the sales Id a store? Hence
the cash register.
At the time of this Invention John
II. Patterson owned a retail shop In
a small mining town near Dayton. He
tried two of the machines then of a
rather crude type and was so pleased
with the results that he realized the
opportunities they offered. He bought
out the company that was making
them, and became Its president.
Lopez Real Discoverer.
Francisco Lopez, the discoverer of
gold In California, died In poverty,
and the place of his burial is un
known. Marshall who accidentally
discovered gold In the mill race at
Sutter's Ford six years afterward, was
given $:i,0()0 a year by the state and
a monument of brass was erected to
his memory. Sutter, who hod nothing
to do with the discovery, and did not
own the land upon which his mill
stood, nlso was given a pension. Lopez
Immediately reported his discovery to
his employers. Sutter and Marshall
kept the discovery a secret until they
had taken possession of large tracts
of land, for which they gave the In
dians almost nothing. Both Sutter
and Marshall knew that their claims
as first discoverers of gold were false.
They were adventurers, and were at
San Fernando In 1846 during one of
the Mexican revolutions, and had
heard of the gold fields In the San
To Secure Clouds on Negative.
Amateur photograplrers are dolight
eil to tlnd. sometimes, that they have
natural clouds upon their m-natives.
nnil they imagine that these have oc
curred by a lucky chance. He-nlly the
result Is a proof that they have made
a correct exposure.
J In order to secure clouds on the
' negative, It Is necessary to remember
i:n old rule "Expose for the shadows,
and the high lights will take core of
themselves." In other words, one must
look for the darkest port of the ph'
ture, and give that part sulBclent ex
posure. Usually, clouds are lost be
cause the sky, being bright, la much
more exposed than other parts of the
picture. On development the Image
heeoniNS dense there before the dnrk
er parts are strong enough. Hence
the sky will not print.
Explanation of Dreams.
Numerous forms of fever nie an
nounced by dreams of nn uncommonly
terrifying character; while In en sea of
severe neurnljjln and rheumatic affec
tions, disturbed dreunts are occasional
ly found to be forerunners of nn at
tack. Indigestion gives rise to very morbid
dreams, Into which weeping, sorrow,
deaths, funerals, suffocation, and
strange animals enter.
All those things are due to the
curious effect which the mind hns over
the body during periods of sleep, for
dreumin'g In u very natural thing, and
those who never dream ut all are said
to be mentally afflicted.
WILL VISIT O. A. C.
Washington Assistant Secretary
of Agriculture C. W. Pugslcy Is on
a threo weeks' trip in. the northwest
where ho will visit agricultural col
leges and experiment stations and
make a first hand study of agricul
tural conditions from North Dakota
to the coast. On August 2 and 3
Mr, Fugsley will speak before the
National Home Economics conference
held at Corvallis, Oregon.
Arriving at Fargo, N. Dakota, on
Saturday of this week, Mr. Pugsley
will proceed by auto, being accompa
nied through the different states by
agricultural college authorities, coun
ty extension agents and farmers.
Numerous stops will be made in North
Dakota and at Miles City, Billings,
Livingston, and Bozeman, Mont.
From Bozeman the trip to Spokane
will be made by train. A side trip to
Moscow, Idaho from Pullman, Wash.,
has been scheduled , for the Assistant
Secretary where he will visit the state
At different points in Washington
Mr. Pugsley will confer with livestock
men, county extension agents, college
authorities and representatives of dif
ferent farm organizations. Following
the meeting of the home economics
association the itinerary calls for a
visit to the dry-farming experiment
station at Moro, Wash. Mr. Pugsley
will leave for the east on August 4
OREGON CAMP FIRE
PERMITS NOW NECESSARY
Due to the forest fire situation
in Oregon, Acting District Forester
E. N. Kavanagh has issued infrac
tions to all federal forest officers in
the state to require permits for camp
fires on national forest lands, to be
effective immediately. It ia the first
time that such a rule has been put
ino effect in Oregon.
"The forests are very dry, many
fires are starting and the extreme
necessity of care with fire in the
woods was never so important, and
the public ia urgently asked to realize
this danger to Oregon's most valuable
resource," says Mr. Kavanagh.
Permits are being required for
building camp fires on national forest
lands in the states of Washington and
California and the extremely dry
conditions of forest lands in Oregon
make the permit system absolutely
necessary, forest officers say. The
instructions provide that suitable
eigns shall be placed at entrances to
the national forests regarding the
necessity of camp fire permits, as
well as at ranger stations and sum
mer resorts, and the widest publicity
is being given to the new rule.
Better, Heavier, Longer Wearing
30x3'A-SI022 No Tax added
SCO set the
for 30 x
mark with a new and greater USCO an
USCO improved in many important ways.
For instance, a thicker tread with a
eurer hold on the road-thicker side walls,
adding strength and life to the tire.
And the price is $10.90 with the
tax absorbed by the manufacturer.
Men have always looked to
USCO for the biegest tire
money's worth on the
They always get a
tire money' worth
Season permits will be issued only to
regular users of the forests such as
men in charge of livestock and going
operations on the national forests.
Aft specially prepared forest camp
grounds where there is a forest of
ficer in charge, as at Eagle Creek,
no permit will be required, the in
BIG LUMBER COMPANY BUYS
v 233 MILLION FEET TIMBER
Portland The Forest Service of
the United States Department an
nounces the sale of 235,000,000
board feet along the upper Sauk river,
Snoqualmie National Forest, Wash
ington. Areas adjacent to this tract,
which are reserved for future sale,
contain approximately 1,200 million
feet of timber. Under the proposed
plan of forest management, the ave
rage yearly cut will be limited to 40
million board feet. Forty years will
be required to cut out the existing
merchantable timber, by which time
the present immature timber will be
ready for the axe. By the practice
of scientific forestry, logging opera
tions can thus be sustained in perpe
tuity. The contract price paid for the tim
ber, which is subject to readjustment
at 3-year intervals, was $2.75 per
1,000 board for cedar, $2 for Douglas
fir,' and 60 cents for white fir and
The purchasing company will con
struct nine miles of railroad and will
also establish permanent logging
communities on the area in place of
temporary camps. The plan for the
management of the timber on this
watershed was reviewed and approved
by the secretary of agriculture.
Codling Moths Are Due
The new brood of coddling moths is
due. Worms will be appearing five
or eight days after the appearance of
the moths. From Lane county north,
therefore, a codling moth spray
should be applied July 20 to 30.
From the number of worms already
evident an August spray is almos
inevitable. This will probably be due
about August 21 or earlier. Many
growers are using a spreader in all
spray applications. The station Is
inclined to believe this advisable,
but considers the addition of the
spreader particularly (Besirable and
worth while in the August cover
spray. 0. A. C. Experiment station.
"My!" said the drug department
clerk as he laid down the morning
paper. "Hasn't this prohibition law
made a lot of crooks?"
! "No," said the chance customer,
j"not made them, merely showed us
who they are,"
high value mark
3 V2 tires when, it
the $10.90 price
today betters that
' 7iii !
NK fi 'EES
:'Ml ' i
(mm k :
mti - P'
Mr T ft I
lb 'i I f i
M fctt.jn. r.,a raatAiffV,- 1
United States Tires
United States Rubber Company
CAUTIIORN FAMILY HOLD
REUNION AT ALBANT
Albany The third annual reunion
and picnic of the descendants of A,
Cauthorn, a pioneer of Benton county,
was held in Bryant park last Sunday,
with 50 relatives and intimate friend
of the family present to enjoy the oc
casion. Members and friends of the family
were present from Polk, Mrion, Linn,
Yamhill, Mu'tnomah and Benton
counties. Mrs. Fannie Purdy of Cor
vallis, who crossed the plains in 18i5,
was the oldest descendant present.
Mr. Hugh Finley, of Monroe, Benton
county, who is more thtn 75 years
old, was the oldest present Ttte
youngest of the party 'eing the littla
dauplter of Mr. and Mr. George
K.i're, of Rickreall, who is 15 months
old. The following officers were
elected for the ensuing year to con
tinue the custom and to select the
place of meeting' A W. Cauthorn,
oi Portland, presiient; Thomas B.
V.l.iamson, of Albany, vke-rrci-dent;
Mrs. George Kurre of Kiih
rcall, secretary; Mrs. Mark McCalis
ter, Salem, treasurer; Mrs. Robert
Glass, of Covallis, historian.
Those present wcr; Maurice
Fuckman, Corvallis; Mr M. W. Cau
thorn, Salem; Mrs. Fannie J'Jid
Corvallis; Miss Florcn Caur-Iiorn,
Salem; Mr. and Mrs. Donald Cau
thorn, McMinnville; Mr. and Mrs. A.
A. Williamson, Ye!l; Mr. and Mr.
Thomas B. Williams i, Albany, Mr.
and Mrs. George Kirrc and baby,
Rickreall; Mr. an.! Mrs. Judd Smith,
and two sons, Corval!'; A. W. Cau
thorn, Portland; Mr. and Mr? B.
Williamson, Albany; Mr. and Mrs.
Clyde Williamson and three children,
Albany Mr. and Mr,. JUnry Cau
inon, Independence; Miss Dorothy
Finley, Monroe; Hurh Finley, Mrs.
John Buchanan, Corvtl'N: Miss Car
rie Evans, Rickreall: Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Heckter and child; Mr. and ITrs.
Evan Evans, Rickreall; Miss Ruth
Buchanan, Miss Vera Be!;, Crvall;
:r and Mrs. D. N. Williamson, Cor
vaili?; Mrs. Pearl &-.rter and daugh
ter, Wells; Miss Beryl Merrill, Cor
vallis, and Mr. and M."i. Robert Glass
Supplementary Feed Valuable
Now in the days of dry pasture is"
the time to start feeding supplemen
tary feed such as a little grain or
silage. If the farmer finds himself
unprepared this year he should plan
to put vetch and oats in the fall to
have a supply next year. This crop
j will be harvested in June and July
I and provide ample supply of silago
for the summer months. 0. A. C.
I The Enterprise is still $1.50 a year
, Better .