West side enterprise. (Independence, Polk County, Or.) 1904-1908, October 01, 1908, Image 6

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

Why lias PlUCE the larg
est shoe business in Sa
lem? Why do Price's custo
mers return after once
wearing their shoes?
Why has Price's shoes
more snap and style than
other shoes you see?
Why can you get more
for your money than at
other stores?
Buy your next pair there
SO 02 7
444 State Street, Salem
A Disc Flow to do good work should run a depth of at
least six inches.
The Oliver will do this and even deeper owing to the
fact that it has the weight with it and is so con
structed that it runs lighter than any other Disc
Plow on the market of lighter weight.
You can turn either to the right or left as easy as with
any walking plow, owing to the fact that it is all
handled with your team.
We are going to make you a special price on one of these
Double Disc Flows while they last.
The regular price on this size of a plow is $70 and you
can now have it at $59.60.
If you want a Disc Plow buy it now, as this offer is only 1
good until the 15th of October.
Mail or phone orders will receive prompt attention.
R. M. WADE a CO.
W. E. Craven, Mgr.
O. C. BostwicK, Proprietor
MecMaery Coairt.s Alrea.y
Surl J tar Pul Sata.
iUnk Law.
A if end Con
vaolenro of tha ropU and tn
Encouragatuent of Thrift.
Independence, Oregon -:- Opposite Little Palace Hotel
"We favor' the eMtIItimnt of
rtal Mviiik- baita atem for the fn
veitkw of lb it aud the em-our-
si'UH iit of thrift."
Tula li the declaration of lb Repub
lican wallitiial platform, ami ptal sv
tnsa tiiks will ultlunit ilmibt tm afr
thorlml by law ami wtahilahtM aa
nmrt of our financial SyaletM bT the
action of Cnnarra at It cumin
al.m. which will be confrn.il In lkx-m-
ber. ItitWil. mu.h ha already bran
ammiplii.lii'd toaard the enactment of
(hi law. At tba last session of toa
gmt a bill carefully pivpared
M.h nirt with the approval of the
Postmaster tietierat. ami irrtad
uiwn favorably by the 8e-tmte Commit
ti on lt Oirtcea ami rwt Roads,
Tbla bill la now on the frusta calendar
and can be acted upon aa aoon aa Con
reea la convened.
The ikxih" of the proposed law la art
forth lu tb committee reiMirt, which ll
In part aa follows:
oaaaltt Rar.
Tha puri' "f tbla bill la to place
at the dlmaal of people of amall
means tha machinery of tba Postofflce
Department to aid and encourage them
to (are their earning. Tba subject of
poatal aavlnga banks or depositories la
not new lu tbla country and It umy be
truly aald to be quite familiar to the
people of Europe and tbe British colon
lea. Tba propriety of eatabllablng
poatal aarlnica banka became the sub
jct of discussion In England aa early
aa 1807. Every objectlou to auch ue
of the postortice facilities urged In thla
country was vlgoroualy pressed In the
long-continued Ulacuaalon of tbe subject
lu England.
For over fifty year private Baring
Institutions waged bitter opposition to
the growing aenttiiient in favor of postal
aavlngs banks, but notwithstanding
aueh opposition In IVil an act of Par
liament wax parsed entitled "An act
to grant additional facilities for de
positing small aavlngs with the security
of the government for the due repay
ment thereof." That the alarm of pri
vate institution was ill founded Is
amply proven by the recorded fact that
the private savings bunks increased
their capital by more than ten millions.
of dollars In the flrnt fifteen years fol
lowing the establishment of postal aav
lngs Institutions.
That tbe postal savings Institutions
proved successful Is satisfactorily at
tested by the fact that no backward
step has ever been taken lu England on
this subject and by the farther fact
that in rapid succession the lead or
England was taken by other countries.
The primary purpose of these Insti
tutions is to encourage thrltt ami a
saving disposition among the people of
small means by placing at their dis
posal in every part of the country
ready facilities for the depositing of
amall sums, with absolute assurance of
repayment on demand with a low rate
of interest on a limited aggregate
Postal Saving Bank Needed.
In certain parts of our country sav
ings Institutions are sufficiently numer
ous to accommodate the people, but
auch areas are quite limited, being con
fined to New England and New York.
It is alleged that by reason of the num
ber and location of savings banks there
is one savings account to every two of
the population of New England, where
as in all the country outside New En
gland and New York the average is
only one savings account to every 157
of the population. Taking such figures
to be approximately correct and recog
nizing the fact that the people of all
sections of this country are pretty
much the same In habits, inclinations,
and purposes, It must be obvious to the
most casual observer that the people
of the South, the Middle West, and the
West do not save their earnings aa do
those of New England from the mere
want of secure places In which deposits
may be made.
To those who feel inclined to balleve
that the establishment of postal Bar
ings depositories will involve an ele
ment of paternalism it seems quite suf
ficient to suggest that the machinery of
the Postoffiee Department is now In ex
istence and will continue to exist with-'
out diminution of expense whether
auch depositories are created or not
and that the establishment of these
depositories for the benefit of the
people will not involve one farthing of
loss to the Post-OfBce Department, but
will probably, on the contrary, prore
More than self-sustaining. Very alight
computation will clearly demonstrate
that the postal aarlngs depositors can
not burden the Post-Offlc Department
with any additional deficiency.
If I am elected President, I shall
urge upon Congress, with every hope
of success, that a law be passad requir
ing a filing in a Federal office of a
statement of the contributions reealved
by committees and candidates in elec
tions for members of Congress and la
such other elections as are constitu
tionally within tha control of Congress.
From Hon. Wm. H. Tart's speech ac
cootls Presidential aomlaatloa.
labor World Danger la Brya
rtaa of Tariff for Revenue Only
Froui th lir World )
Wi.rkliigin. n and prodmvrt generally
should not delude themMlrre llt the
Miff that. If Mr, Itrjan ebll to
rd l'rbliit. hie plane fr rerlalon
tb urlff will pro-witt no nieimca la In
country. Mr. Itryait la thw pruft-wxil
r.riiiy i f the tariff ajati'M. lie would
lmHuM tluiba, tr at all, for rrrnu
iiutiHUM-a only. Oil articlrs competing
with what Iik i'Ihioms to cell trust luadu
smmIb ho would ha no duty at all,
Any apitarviit dcit.lt In Ituitort dutlce
arUIng from rrrlM-d schedules ha etl
mates would Ih mure than made up by
ImTraaml ltiiNiiia. Of emirao, his hop
Is to strike at tha great protection
Mm tin. which hnpiH'U to I Republican
In i-'llil'-a. like IViiiisylvanla, New
York, Ohio, Illinois, Indiana, West Vir
ginia, etc. It dwa not acem to matter
to him that every dollar's worth of for
Ign good In the inuipctltlve rlasa com
lug Into tin) t'lllted Htalee on a revenue
or free trade basis necesnsrlly by so
much reduce tb demand for home
good, thus displacing Just that much
American labor. What he wanta to do
Is to rebuke and avenge himself upon
protected manufacturers who do not
agrra woth him lu politics ami who will
hare uona of him at the polls, aaya an
But while Mr. Itryan la gunning for
protectitt Industrlea and Republican
States, oiica his propowd tariff law
should be lu force It would full alike
u turn all auction of the country, the
only difference between one fttate and
anothrr being In the degree of hardship
We bear of worklngmen saying that
thla time they intend to rote for Mr.
Bryan, because for the past ten months
we have had bard times. Rut what
good will that do? flow la a tarln for
revenue. Ignoring the protection Idea
altogether, going to open the ahopa and
mlila? How will the eloctlon of Sena
tora by direct rote start tbe wheels of
Industry? Or the publication of cam
paign contributions? Or the further
harassment of the railroads? Or the
reorganization of the House, so that
the Speaker niny be powerless? by
open thla country now to the markets
of the world when we have not suffi
cient demand to consume what we our
selves manufacture? t'ndcr Republi
can rule we have Just had ten years of
unparalleled proserlty. I'nder Dem
ocratic administrations we have never
ad prosH?rlty for any period, long or
Can't Dissffect the Farmers.
The failure of Bryan's desicratn st-
empts to curry favor wltlrthe farmers
is illustrated by the manner lu which
he was received at Crookstmi, Minn.
According to Congressman llalvor Stev
enson the event went off us follows:
"Rryan'a speech at Crookstou was a
great disappointment. Ho actually lost
ground there for Democracy. Thous
ands of people were there to hear him,
and waited till ten o'clock in the even
ing before he appeared. The address
was a narrow appeal to farmers, a
harangue, trying to prejudice them
against Republicanism. It didn't take
at all. Only once was there the slight
est symptom of applause. He spoke to
a silent, disappointed audience."
Caanpnlg-n of Education.
In the great battle of 181 Ml the Re
publican party again stood for the
maintenance of the Integrity of the na
tion. The fight was against odds pro
duced by a great Industrial depression,
and against the mosK sophistical argu
ments. The Republican party main
tained a campaign of education among
the wage-earners and the farmers,
which ultimately led to the complete
defeat of this second financial heresy
which has threatened the integrity of
our business structure). Hon. Wm. H.
Taft, at Kansas City Mo.
Lumbermen to Combine.
Portland, Or., Sept. 21. At the
monthly meeting of the Oregon and
Washington Lumber Manufacturers'
Association, held in this city Satur
day, the announcement was made
that the Southwestern Washington
Lumber Manufacturers' Association
and the Pacific Coast Lumber Manu
facturers' Association have decided
to unite with the Oregon and Wash
ington Association in a bureau of
grades and patterns on all lumber
shipped by rail from the Northwest.
Lumbermen regard this step an Im
portant one, believing that It will
work to the advantage of both, the
buyer and seller In making for uni
formity of tha lumber product. Ths
threa associations that have Joined
in the proposed bureau represent
practically ths entire cut of the Pa
cific Northwest.
Portland Pacific Coast managers
of the loading threshing machino
manufacturers of the United States
met in aeaaion in this city Saturday,
which was largely attended, and
formed the Oregon" Stats Thresher
men's Association The object of the
meeting was to form an organidation
which will be turned over to ths
throahermen of the state next May.
following a convention of farmers In
Portland from all parts of the state.
The new association is similar to
those of nearly every othsr grain
growing stats in ths Union and has
for Its purpose the prevention of n
falr competition on the part of un
scrupulous operators, the bettermsn
of ths roads and bridges of the stats
and ths regulating of frslght rtsal
on threshing macnlnsry and snnsUos.
IJk krtlUe l CCNUINC l7?
OHUS NUttU W ter V, jVJ
aVCl all tUrsM Poi the Wat Y T
"" n4rwt4 at'wa, Vef .
Ym, mui bevt the bett (ueranited la be hnluulr pyre tl ia mA ami
We bucVRl'S NOniB dirvet from the diMiltera have botUhl UluC tvt.
IWl let Ihtm Mil rem omeihini le "ul iuMl."
Kur k tw.i tn ike chiti ia the lonf run. Honied by Ike dmitler.
Ouaranmd ike l:nuel butt Uoveraaxat ami w ywa la euniwa sMMnf eieepl
pure trhl mgti hk. . . , ...
For the arei urn. xnee 14 (i year.) la tut eeMioae ae Ike aiibhe le aiwhle to
purrh.. C Kl IS NOIU.B we ill kII yom d.r1 4 yjerl bHlU. f 4 0.
No denser ol tvWIed buolre but tbe tiKM'INU OKI'S NOBLfc ike beet
W. J. VAN SCHUYVER & CO. 105 107 Second Street. Portland. Or..,!
cut T VMta uf eaa awi ra-eur a
W. J. Vu Sckurw A C, M.t Omm.
Eadwd pU, bd M M b atjia pU mmi M el I
, pne4 fa aaarts
me' Willamette Valley Company
Light, Power & Water at Very Reasonable Rate9
WATER RATES(Vater by meter appliee to resi
dences only.) Kesideiico rate on meter applies to cus
tomers only who pay 2.00 and over at the rate of 20o
per 1,000 gallons; minimum $1.00 per mouth.
Keeidenco, 15 cents per K. W.
Business houses, 25 cents per drop and 5 cents per K. W.
Power, rates on application.
She Court Resort ar?d
German IiU9ch Place
Fit A NK II. COLLINS, Proprietor
357 State St. Salem, Oregon Phoi?e 117
C. U. LONG, Proprietor
All Kinds of Fresh and Cured Meats
Game and Fish in Season
Crush and mix In feed or salt Proper dose In tablets
Makes Your Stock Look Like the lop rnce
Fo Horeee, Cattle, Sheep, Swine and Fowls. They are made from tha active principle or tha
a.r! of the drutf. Thev don't contain Sawdust, Ashes, Chop teed or flrm, Are low
aa ood when 10 yeare old aa when 10 days old. They comply with all pare drat laws. Ask lor
and try once 8KIDOO Condition Tablets, or SKIDOO Worm, Kidney, Chicken Cholera,
Blister, Cathartic, rieave. rever, nog i.noicra, viBieinpcr, jtu i.ui.i.w .
Soavin Cure or Barb Wire Liniment. Distributed by THE BLUE BELL MEDICINE OO.i
Incorporatca; tapuu mock iow.w; vvaierumn 9uu1.11 uukvuii wa a n
'or sale by HANNA & IRVINE, Independence, Oregon
la Indispensable to every farm. We have had
splendid success ia obtaining water id all our
boring operations,
We are prepared to do water and oil well drill
ing and all kinds of prospecting.
Telephone 40x2
Citilc Palace Hotel
Satiaafal aftafft aft aft afsalaM
J. W. CrMttor, Proprietor
( i
virttMv uoM ZMtu Special flttextloa to Coaicrc!l tttiu