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' ' ’»•»Ile
ON. THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 20, 191»
NEWBERG, YAMHILL COUNTY.
Th« following la a Uat of tha Rag
Croaa membership aubaerlptiona con
tribute by each school district la
Portland Hotel M u a g d * 8ey They
B rer Tried
A few days ago O. E. West, son
of W. T. West, who lives out a mile
and a half east of New berg, called
at the Graphic office to get some
shipping tags and remarked that ke
wanted them to attach to seeks In
which ho was shipping scions cut
from Standard Burbank prune trace,
to a nurseryman over In Washing
On being questioned about the
prunes he said he would bring some
Jn as p sample, which he did a few
Says later, and for those who like n
sweet prune certainly nothing'more
is to be desired than the Burbank.
They are considerably larger than
the Preach prune a n f are bettor
than a fig or retain to oat. without
Little sugar la required
for eooklng them and they are ex
ceedingly rich m flavor.
Last season West ft Son placed
some of the prunes In the hands of
A. O. Clark, manager of the "Home
Industry League,” of Portland. |for
distribution and from tha letters he
received la answer from hotel man
agers who tested the prunes, the
following notes are taken.
Suppose that w ere the case, I say to m yself ;
could I possibly stay gw ay? Is there any argu
ment I could give to m yself that w ould keep me
from going there day ftttctalay, and buying with
all my pow er?
B u yin g men and wom en and
children, at that auctioneer’s block, w ith the dol
lars that w ould m ean life to them?
It’s .not a very pretty picture; yet com pared
to the pictures that I nave seen from stricken
Arm enia, and Syria, end all the em pires o f the
N e a r East, it is almost beautiful.
F o r men and women apd children are dying
over there— dying fo r the l|ck o f sums that seem
pitifully, m iserably sm alL '
I am not rich, an d I have all the little w orries
that are common to us middle class folks. W o r
ries about next year’s «n o m e ta x ; and about,
d ie future o f business, and where m y income
w ill go to if such end such tilings take place.
But I have a w orse W orry than that. T he
w o rry fo r what m y conscience w ill say to me,
if in this hour o f the w orld’s tribulation I do not
. f 117.90
• 9 -50 00
• 9 1400
the w a r ; and a wom an, weak from her struggle
and te rro r; and a baby who can Hve and gro w up
into useful manhood o r womanhood, if only you
say the w ord.
Im perial Hotel
I was very mueh pleased with the
taste and quality of the prunes, my
self, as were our entire staff In the
Chamber of Oaauneree Chef
My experience with prunes covers
a long period of years and I feel
to endorsd the "Burbank
Standard” as very popular In many
ways. If we can purchase them, next
season, I wish to do so.
SOUTH SEA ISLAN D ELLU8TRAT-
ED LECTURE APPR EC IATED
The stereoptlcon lecture giten by
Evangelist B. J. Cady in Duncan’s
hall last Saturday evening was en-
ioyod by a large and Interested
audience. Over one hundred slides
were shown, giving our people a
gltmpde of the degradation of can
nibalism and heathenism, and show
ing gratifying results from the gos
pel work which haB been done
among the islanders. The South Sea
Island songs were especially ap
Mr. Cady took Mark 14:16 as a
basis for his remarks, which says,
“ Go ye into all the world, and preach
the gospel to every creature." He
believes that all Christians should
help In some way toward giving the
gospel light to every kindred, na
tion. tongue and people; and that
"this gospel of the kingdom shall be
preached in all the world for a w it
ness unto all nations, and then shall
the end come." (Matthew 24:14.)
Reference was made to the en
lightened age iq which we now
live, and k prophecy in Daniel 12:4
was given, which prophecy ia fapidly
fu lfillin g in« the many valuable In
ventions that are developing in re
cent years, and the great Increase
of knowledge, as well as travel. Mr.
Cady says these modern conveniences
for Tepid* transit, as well as the
great Increase In literature, ere de
signed of God to hasten the spread
of the gospel.
the auettoner’s red
on that day so many
lie; m m any w om en;
If all the prunes are like the sam
ples you sent me I predict a big*fu-
tare for them. As you know, prunes
form s large part of the breakfast
of many guests of a ..hotel and we
would be very glad to be able to'
purchase such prunes as these.
Without doubt they are the finest
prunes I have ever seen and I want
the Hazelwood to be considered a
prospective purchaser for a quantity
when placed on the market.
myself th is way.
down town in. N e w
Louis, there were a
he lives o f men and
I had our ehef prepare the prunes
and be Is unlimited in his praise of
them. He claims they are a dinar
1«B sugar for cooking than
other prune he has ever tried.
l a S o m » T d w n O r t i There ie ft B a b y
W h o C * a U t e If Y o u
I ................................... $ 41.00
. .........9 55.00
4 . ......... : ................... 999S.OO
5.............................. . . . 9 97.00
9 ......................... ..*...9 17.00
. . . . 9 19.00
9----- v .............. .. . 9 99.00
I am glad to toll you that the
prunes I received are some of the
most excellent I have ever handled
an£ If there is any way of securing
them for our hotel I would like to
place an order at this time. I use
from 75 to 100 pounds of dried
prunes a week.
FOR STOCK SHOW
A COLD W E A T H E R W A R N IN G
TERROR OF H IG H W A Y SPEEDERS
"Hard cranking and sluggishness
of ths motor In cold weather usual-
ly indicates a serious condition In
the motor due to the use of a poor
cold test oil, one that congeals or
thickens and does not lubricate cor-
rectly In cold weather,” said V. D.
Miller of the Standard OH Company
"A poor cold tost oil will not flow
and properly lubricate until it has
been wanned 4>y the mote running
for some fifteen to thirty minutes
during which time excessive friction
is present and serious wear takes
place in the cylinder; and bearings.
"M otorist« can avoid thn danger
and annoyance by using Zerolene
which is refined from California
crude of the naphthene aeries. This
oil has a natural zero cold test be
cause It contains no parafUnc to con
geal at low temperatures. It keeps
the motor flexible and easy to turn
over during cold weather and insures
correct lubrication of the automo
bile right from the start.”
m . J. and C. S. Haynas. of Sher-
wood were in town on business Mon-
day. jg. J. is the Sherwood justice
0f the peace who proved a terror
ia«t year to speeders on the new
iiighway. and that he has been a
somewhat active dispenser of justice
|s shown by the fact that he has
turned in $1,180 in fines .since he
took office last summer.
Heves that with the amount of traf-
fle now using the Rex-Tigard road
it will be absolutely necessary for
the county to pnt a traffic officer
regularly at work. Expense, he says,
will be more than covered by fines.
While not at his justice office Mr.
Haynes conducts a lumber yard and
has a thriving trucking business
with Portland. H i* brother, C. 8.
Haynes, is the well known mill man.
— Hillsboro Independent.
--------- o— ------
There is a remarkably live (nove
ment throughout the country for the
organisation of braaa bands, which
extends from the cities to the small-
There should be a band in every
progressive community for It Is a
^positive benefit to everybody. ^
The American people are a mus
ical people, the greatest lovers of
A brass band gives the -heat ex-:
pression to the American love of
music and is the music of the entire
Its music is the highest and best
expression of public hospitality.
If all musicians and thoss Inter
ested in band work in and around
Newberg will (save their names at
Klenle’s Mualc Store and stste what
Instrument they desire to play, this
will give us an sstlmate on what
material wa may expect.
If there are enough musicians to
warrant starting a band In Nswbsrg,
a data and placs of meeting grill bo
announced the following week.
AftmeMTAM R P T IT T
Since the announcement recently
made that subscriptions would be
received at the Graphic office for
the Armenian and 8yrian relief fund
the following have responded:
M. O. Oakley........................$1 0 .0 0
Brethren church..................... 21.25
Mrs. Baas............... .. .f ........ 6.00
Mrs. Albert Heater,...............
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. M oore.. . .
FR EE PU BLIC R EC ITAL
FOR J. B. CROZJER
A membership drive for the Ore
gon State Chamber of Commerce
has been launched by John L. Ethe
ridge. of Portland, state chairman northwest Breeden and Dairym en
of the membership committee. . v
Unite on a Plan
During the past month an office
force, working overtime, has been
perfecting the committee’s organisa
Leading dairymen add livestock
tion for securing members for the
A large room has breeders of Oregon, Idaho, Washing
ton and Montana have re-organized
and now compose the directorate o f
the Pacific International Livestock
Exposition. The next exhibition and
sales will be held November 1S-9Z
in s spacious and modern exposi
tion building, to cost n quarter of a
During the week
| and rural district of Oregon, and beginning February 24, stockmen o f
from th* northwest and others interested
every local, commercial or develop- in ,he livestock industry will rain»
' meat body.
through stoek subscriptions about
Mr. P. C. Graham, of Cove Or- 8150.000, This amount was pledged
chard, has been appointed chairman
a recent conference of the breed-
■ membership committee for Yamhill « « and dairymen, held at Portland,
county. Also the following of Yam-
Willamette Valley counties w ill
i htl)f county have %
beea appointed subscribe for stoek, according to
■ chairmen of the membership commit- their respective livestock valuations.
' tee for their respective cities:
[• John W . Bridwell, Amity.
George Stlckney, Carlton.
J. L. Stuart. Dayton.
Eugene Courtney, LaPayette.
George L. Kelty. Newberg.
E. C. Apperson, McMinnville.
W. F. Nichols, Sheridan.
Paul Fundman, Wlllamlna.
Sam Laughlln, Yamhill.
^ "Every citisen who has anything Washington
at stake In.the state of Oregon, or Yamhill
who has an interest In the progress
The remainder of the state la in
and development of his own section, proportionate amounts. The present
or of the state as a whole, will be total assessed valuation of the live-
interested in the State Chamber of stock of Oregon ta 940.64t.930.
Commerce," said Chairman Btfie-
Portland, conceded to he the prop-
“ Every organisation whose er center for the Annual Livestock
purpose it la to advance the- deveL Show aqd sales, bas agreed to match,
opment of Its local community or of^doJlaj for dollar. all that is sub-
the entire state should be-sanitated., pyribed bp the upstate counties and
"The Sate Chamber oftyBpmnjfjfcee representative breeders of the Spo
ts laid out on the bToodesV lt*UB-, h*ne country and Central Waahing-
Its organisation plan, is saAdsItr.-ton, as well as Idaho and Montana«
gon, not even the metropolis, con Interested.
control It. Portland bas a represen-
A. J. Johnson is director for Ben-
tation of only two members on tha ton county; Grant Dimmick for
board of lYfteen directors, the other Clackamas; E. D. Cuslck for Linn;
thirteen members of the board re- P. E. Snodgrass for Lane; G. W. Eyre
| for Marlon; C. L. Hawley for Polk;
"Eastern Oregon is represented Thomas Carmichael for Washington;
by six director*, residing in different Frank Brown for Yamhill.
sections of that great region, the de- Brown was recently elected president
velopment of which contributes so of the Board of Directors of the Pa-
heavlly to the taxable wealth and i ctfie Internationa] Livestock Expo-
commercial prosperity of the state. , sitlon.
i^even directors reside in ,d ifferen t I
------ — o---------
parts of Western Oregon, Including Y A M H ILL COUNTY SHORTHORN
representation from the Rogue R iv e r ,
B U L L BOUND FOE J A P A N
Valley, the Coos Bay country, the
port region at the mouth o f the Co-
. .. _______.
Two notable Shorthorn sales are
lumbia River and the East and W e s t ____
___. reported made here this week that
sides, as well as the Northern and
Southern * enda of the Willamette p,ace C* rUon on the map" with
"Such a representation precludes
the possibility of the state organiza
tion being used selfishly to promote
the interests of the metropolis or
of any one section as against the in
terests of any other section or of the
state as a whole.
"Industrially, the diversified in
terests of the state are also repre
sented. Livestock, agriculture, fruit,
timber, manufacturing, merchandis
ing and foreign commerce are all
represented on the board.
v B a í I
VM|| ¿a ‘Its made a gigantic power for the ma clallses in
the milking strain of
terial progress of Oregon. Its work
is needed. The success of its mis
sion depends primarily upon the | to the Japanese government
character, number and geographical
distribution of its members.
"There are three classes of mem
berships: First, ‘Commercial.' com
prising local Chambers of Commerce
and Commercial Clubs; second, ‘As
sociation,’ being associations organ
DUNDEE FELLOWS AT 0. A. C.
ized for promoting any industrial,
agricultural or other industries and
not organized for private purposes,
and finally, the 'Individual,' non
fee for the ‘Commercial’ membership
Is 910 for each one hundred mem
bers and $10 additional for each ad
ditional major fraction thereof. The
fee for 'Association* memberships is
$20 per year. An annual minimum
fee of $5 Is to be paid by the ‘Indi
vidual.’ non-voting members.
tlnuo stereoptlcon lectures in Dun- ( "it is difficult to see how indi
can's hall, Newberg, next Saturday tiduals. state-wide organizations or
and Sunday evenings, February 22 commercial bodies having any public
and 23. The services begin at 7:45 spirit or any interest in local or
I state development can remain out- acquainted with the aims and pur
poses of the State Chamber and until
the great majority of them are en
rolled will the membership commit
tee fee) that it has accomplished
the work which it was appointed to
every section of Oregon have been undertake.
Duer place out n|rthwest of
Newberg. was surprised Saturday
evening when his neighbors came in
to celebrate his birthday anniver-
sary. They brought a graphonoia.
and before departing presented it to
Mr.JCrozier to assure him of the
high esteem in which his friends
They also brought well filled bas
kets o f refreshments but the climax
wag reached when Miss Fay Hawley
entered with a beautiful birthday
cak# she had made in honor of the
occailon. The cake was decorated
with a wreath of pussy willows and
violets, and the blazing candles pro
claimed that Mr. Crosier was seven
ty-throe years young.