Image provided by: Independence Public Library; Independence, OR
About Independence enterprise. (Independence, Or.) 1908-1969 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 18, 1922)
ACCIDENT OCCURRED AT I
9:40, SAYS MRS. SCHAFFER
BY O. A. C EXPERTS
Yield per acre is the most impor
tant factor in determining the cost of
growing wheat in the big Oregon
In refutation of numerous rumors,
concerning the accident which resul
ted in the death of her son, John A.
Schaffer, Mrs. Julia Schaf fer says wheat belt, and it is the one over
that her son left her home at about which the farmer has most control.
5 o'clock in the evening of August 3, Farm surveys by the agricultural col
and that he must have left Independ- leKe extension service show that
ence a very short time afterwards ! wheat yielding 23 bushels per , acre
as his watch stopped at 9:40, pre- cost $1.25 per bushel to grow, while
sumably at the time the accident oc- wheat yielding 14 bushels per acre
curred. As the mishap took place a!cos ?2-43 P bushel. Good seed of
few miles this side of Toledo, Mrs., right variety, early plowing,
Schaffer points out that there could clean .summer fallow, treatment for
have keen no great delay in starting smut control and right date and rate
and be able to reach that point at planting, are given by the Moro
that time in the evening. I experiment station as important fac-
Mrs. John A. Schaffer, accompa- tors influencing yield, that may be
nied by her children returned from largely determined by the grower.
Toledo, Sunday night. She will re- Fall disking of stubble reduced ave-
main here for a few weeks and then ra&e yields at the Moro branch
Judge Skipworth of the Lane county
circuit court and upheld in the opinion
of the supreme court, seriously affects
the expenditure of market road funds
under the direction of the state high
way department throughout the state,
according to Devers. Under this de
cree, it was held that market road
f untie were appropriated for a specific
purpose and could not ba diverted for
HAPPENINGS IN THE
go to Toledo to reside.
Get your hop' tickets at the Enter
prise office. Special facilities for
handling them promptly and effectively.
You can get your Hop
scoops in Independence
We are specializing on
this kind of work
! Cabinet Making of
. ... ...
Ruef & Violette
Eyes-They are precious
If your eyes bother or you have a
headache come and see us. We use
the most modern methods and
scientific instruments to determine
the defect of your eyes. We spec
ialize in fitting ONE-PIECE Toris
Bifocals at reasonable prices.
DR. WILL J. THOMSON
Watch news columns for dates
regular monthly visits
periment station. Spring disking be
fore early spring plowing does not
Stutble not burned in the fall aids
in holding the snow and letting
moisture into the soil. Burning it is
likely to deplete the soil of necessary
vegetable matter and ultimately cause
it to run together and become more
subject to washing and gullying.
0. A, C Experiment station.
The total increase in yield of wheat
by early spring plowing of summer
j fallow over nine years at the Moro
'experiment station was 56.7 bu. per
iver nine years at the Moro experi
ment station was 66.7 bushels per
acre a quantity equal to 2V full
crops on late plowed lands. O. A. C.
Experiment station ,
All present commercial varieties of
wheat for seed need treatment for
stinking smut. For planting in dry
soil the bluestone treatment is best.
Seed treated with formaldehyde
should be sown soon'after treatment
in moist soil for prompt germination.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ferris and
Mr. and Mrs. Dell Springstein of
Dallas spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Pitzer.
Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Hewitt and son
Derrel of Greenwood and Mr. and
Mrs. 0. C. Marks and Miss Alta
Lefley were dinner guests Sunday
at the home of W. II. Harman and
Mr. and Mrs. H. Mattison of Inde
pendence passed through this vicin
Mrs. Susan Jones of Corvallis spent
a few days the past week at the h,ome
of her son, George Jones.
W. H. Harman painfully injured
his arm while cranking his Ford last
Mr. and Mrs. II. W. Hannum and
family spent Sunday picnicing with
relatives near Eola.
Mrs. J. V. Johnson and Mrs. Roy
Pitzer spent Wednesday visiting with
Mrs. G. G. Hewitt of Greenwood and
while there made dress forms.
T. J. Marks of Canby and two
daughters, Helen and Janet of Mon
mouth Heights visited Sunday with
C C Marks and wife.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Tedrow and
Mr. and Mrs. A. Z. Tedrow were
Salem visitors Tuesday.
NEW HEARING ASKED
IN MARKET ROAD CASE
Salem J. M. Devers, assistant
attorney general in charge of the
legal department of the state high
way commission, last Saturday filed
with the supreme court a petition for
a rehearing in the case of S. M.
Calkins vs. the Lane county court, in
volving the expenditure of market
road funds on state highways. While
the Calkin3 case involved but the ex
penditure of approximately $23,000 of
Lane county market road funds, the
principle laid down in the decree of
Round Trip Fares afford great Savings
in travel costs this year
Tillamook County Beaches - Newport by-the-Sea
Crater Lake National Park Oregon Caves Natl Monument
Oregon's Forest, Lake, River and Mountain Resorts
Shasta Mountain Resorts - Yosemite National Park
Via "The Scenic Shasta Route"
BACK EAST CITIES
' "The Way to See More of the U. S. A."
"Oregon Outdoors;" "California for the Tourist" and other beautiful
folders will be mailed FREE ON REQUEST
For fares, reservations and other particulars, ask agents
. JOHN M. SCOTT
General Passenger Agent.
HOP PICKING IN OREGON
It's up in the morning.
Before the break of day,
And eat a bit of breakfast
Then we are on our way.
To pick a3 many boxes full
Of hops as we can get,
"Glem hops" is our motto
And we do it too you bet.
The ring of merry chatter
Floats upon the breeze,
And the call of "box full"
Or "wire down here, please."
In the hop yard there's no strangers
We are all one happy band
As we chat and work together
Happiest bunch in all the land.
First we know, it's quitting time
And we're all homeward bound
HOP-GUOWEHS we call your
special attention to the low prices
this store offers. Many below
actual replacement cost of today.
We deliver to your door or farm.
14 lbs. Sugar $1.00
13 lbs. best Hard Rice ........1.00
13 lbs. White Beans 1.00
13 y. lbs. Macaroni 1.00
6 cans Milk, tall 54
G cans Milk, small .30
6 cans American Sardines. .28
6 cans Salmon, tall ...... .66
6 cans Libbys Pork & Beans .60
6 cans Standard Corn .65
Soda Crackers per lb 14
Oyster Crackers, per lb 14
Graham Crackers 19
1 Doz. Pint Masons .74
1 Doz. Quart Masons ..... .85
1 Doz. VL Gal. Masons .....1.25
Economy" Pints .1.10
Economy Quarts 1.35
Jar Tops, Mason or Economy .25
Rubbers, 1 doz. .05
Blue Ribbon or Waldo Hill
Flour, guaranteed, 1 sack 1.58
Covo Salad Oil, 1 pint 22
4 lbs. best lard in bulk .55
Cider Vinegar, 1 gal ...38
New Spuds, 1 sack 2.25
Tobacco, Star, Horseshoe,
Climax, 1 plug .78
Mixed Candy, per pound .19
JJf S) I FROM THF
in?- piiiuiiu; JAM
We urge every man, woman or child to
HOLD OFF BUYING UNTIL
FRIDAY, AUGUST 26th
END OF THE
Prices that will rock the very foundation of
this great Merchandise establishment
WATCH! WAIT! SEE!
SHIPMENT FIRST CARLOAD ;
OF LOGANS IS MADE sales manager has been Mpiiointisl to
superviite the frrith anil dried fruit
The first carload for this season of
Karl IVarcy, anxintant fresh fruit tlun on Aujrut 21. The prict ntp
will probably coincide with tint 4
paiking plants of the Oregon Grow-
dried loganberries packed in 25 pound 'era' Cooperative association in the
boxes was shipped to an eastern mar- j Willamette valley, according to a re-
(ket early this week by the Oregon cent announcement.
Growers' Cooperative association.
Dried logans are being packed
the Washington district, which
$2.35 fur the extra fanry gnin 4
the moil popular varieties and ul
an $1 for choir grade in other rv
hvanous sized cartons for the trade
(this year, which it is expected will
i irreatlv increnKn pnnsumnMiin. In
Well content with our day's earning , marketing this delicious fruit bv this
method and with particular care in
i maintaining' qualty, future crops, it
Oh the joyous days of picking hops j is believed, will find a better reception
friends that we have!
In old Oregon's glorious falls,
Out in the early morning. A
Listening to the wild bird calls.
There's nothing else can beat it,
And the fun we have, oh boy!
Then we increase our bank account,
Which fills us full of joy.
By Mrs. C. L. Chamberlin.
in eastern markets.
Uy the drop of 2 cent In the prin
of tfimoline motor car driven will !
naveil f70,OiH),ooo a year utile tkj
upend the money for more gswline.
j This action taken by the Willamette
in i Valley board of directors consolidates
all of the association's plants under
on head with the expectation that
it will not only reduce more uniform
ity in pack but that operating cost
will be considerably reduced. So mo of the so-called humorbti 4
This season's apple prices are ex-, this country seem to think tht p
petted to be announced by the Ore- j hibition and bootlojrgery areth!j
gon Growers' Cooperative associa- funny topics In the world.
I I L I NES )
PRINTERS' INK HELD NEED
OF UP-TO-DATE FARMERS
MEASURING BASKETS, HOP SCOOPS
SPRAY TANKS, ETC.,
AT RIGHT PRICES
We Will Save You Money
Also manufacturers of t i . "
GENERAL PLANING MILL WORK,
THE FAMOUS OREGON SILO ETC. ,
, YOURS FOR SERVICE
Alco Wood Products Co.
Oregon Agricultural College, Cor
vallis "Farmers should use more
printer's ink. Those who have used
it, both in advertising in their home
paper, and in letterheads, envelopes'
posters and catalogs find that it
increases their business and offers a
convenient way of marketing their
produce at home."
This is the decision of the depart
ment of industrial journalism at Ore
gon Agricultural college, which de
sires to obtain samples of successful
advertisements and printed matter
used by Oregon farmers. The depart
ment asks all rural newspapers to
submit samples of other printing for
farmers as well as advertisements,
j The material will be used to build up
. an exniDii at me conege xo stimulate
, the use of printer's ink by Oregon
farmers, and to assist farmers who
ask the college for suggestions and
advice on advertising and printing.
' That the business farmer is begin
I ning to realize that he must use the
, columns of his local paper to adver
j tise his produce is indicated in a con
test for rural newspapers of Oregon
which was conducted at the recent
convention of the press association at
Corvallis. In the papers which
carried the largest amount of rural
news service the farmers were users
of advertising ppace. Not only did
many editors cooperate in the matter
of free publicity to the farmers, but
actually gave preference to stories of
unusual happenings in the rural com
munities. Names for farms are becoming as
popular as the use of advertising and
printed matter, it is shown. The
grower of produce is taking a tip from
national advertisers and giving his
products a mark of identification,
which results v in increased business
and stimulates a local market, as well
as serves as a trademark.
If all the nation is to have rani
' (rationed to it everybody is sure to re
cover from the prickly heat before
Note these New Prices
ON July 29, 1922, the lowest Bear in mind that these pricen
'",ivo -'- m"- appty to tne most complete
i-assenger vjar iires went into
effect Royal Cords included.
These new prices should give
confidence to dealers and car
owners that no lower basis of
quality tire prices will prevail.
line of quality tires in the
world. Remember, too
as you read the follow
ing table that U. S.
quality has been posi
tively maintained. .
SIZES Cord Nobby Chun Uito PUIn
L 9.' 12.5i IllMO $9.75 I $9.25
30x3ft " $14.65 15.60 13.00 10.65
31x4 M 2j.oo 21.35 18.6S
30x3V4SS. 14.65 -
32x3i" 22.95 20.45 16.90 15.70 )
31x4 ' 26.45
32 x 4 " 29.15 24.35 22.45 20.85 7
334 " 30.05 25.55 23.65 21.95 J
344 30.85 26.05 24.15 22.40
324tt" 37.70 31.95 30.05
334V4" 38.55 31.00 31.05
34 4Vi " 39.50 34.00 32.05
35x4'j" 40.70 35.65 33.55 -
36x4'i" 41.55 36.tS 34.00
33 X S " 46.95 - i
35x5 " 49.30 41.20 39.30
37x5 " 51.85 45.75 41.70 V
ttdtral Excite Tax on the about hat (wen
ooioroca try me manuaciurar
The dealer with full Una of U. 8.
A mi iimm new price, can urv
you better than you hava ever
Man ervad before in tha hie
corf ot tba automobile.
If there ever wai any fan.
ciea advantage in hopping
around for tirei it dieap.
pearaUon July 29, 1922.
and Straight Side
.a u U
United States Tires
w.,.iCM uimes number Company
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