Newberg graphic. (Newberg, Or.) 1888-1993, December 21, 1922, Page TEN, Image 10

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

    Largest Circulation la Yamhill County
EDUCATION IN OREGON
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to a warrant issued to me by the
Recorder of the Citj»of Newberg. Yamhill County. Oregon, directing me to
m Q the hereinafter described real premises, lots and parcels o f land, fo rth «
purpose of satisfying assessments, installments, interest and costs against
said lots and parcels respectively In favor of the City o f Newberg as shown
by the Lien Docket and Bond Lien Dockets of said City of) Newberg in the
sums set opposite such lots or parcels respectively la said warrant and In
this notice, I will, on Friday, December 29th, 1992, at 19 o'clock in the fore-
and Howard Streets, in the City of Newberg. Yamhill County. Oregon, sell
purpose of satisfying liens, assessments, installments, interest and costs in
ravor of said City of Newberg. which said assessments, installments, interest
and costs are a lien against said described lots and parcels of ground In the
sum set opposite such lots or parcels as follows:
Owner or reputed
owner.
/
Description of premises Asseaam't
in Newberg. Yamhill
County, Oregon.
SMITH-WAGONER CO.
The North SS feet of lot 5 in Block 14.
TTruhinn 2nd Addition to Newberg. Oregon.. 1389.07
Interest
Costs
9212.12
|10.00
SMITH-WAGONER 00.
Commencing at the northeast corner of
Lot 4 Block 14 Deekins 2nd Addition to
Newberg, Oregon; thence S. 112 feet;
thence W. 20 ft; thence N. 20 ft; thence
W. SO ft; thence N 9 T ft; thence E. 50 ft.
to beginning .............................................. ..«1141.59 ; | 22.81
|12.50
SMITH-WAGONER CO.
v-
' The W. Half of Lot 3 Block 14 Dessins
2nd Addition to Newberg, Oregon................ ,1 88.39,.
|10.00
8 50.11
SMITH-WAGONER CO. '
v
Commencing at lh e Northwest corner of
Block 14 Deekins 2nd Addition to New­
berg, Oregon; thence E. 100 ft; thence S.
113 ft; thence W. 20 ft; thence N. 20 ft;
thence W. 80 ft; thence N. S3 ft. to be­
ginning ........................................................
Dated December 6th, 1922.
Marshal of the City of Newberg.
COLLECTIONS
KNIGHT ADJUSTMENT COMPANY
We sue in our own name. We pay the costs. We take the blame,
M0 COLLECTION
N 0 CHARGE
Settlements made the day we collect
Hillsboro
McMinnville
T illa m oo k
SEASONABLE CUT FLOW ERS—Plants in pots, cyclam ens, (ftne
p lan ts), cinerarias, prim roses, ferns, fern dishes, geranium s, calla
lilies (hardy flow ers), hydrangea, peonies. Roses our specialty
(strong p lan ts). Lew prices.
E verything in the store w ill be reduced from 25 per cent
to 50 per cent fo r the next ten days. Buy now and save money.
Many excellent Christmas G ifts to he found
am ong them .
Stock consists o f STOVES and RANGES, FURNITURE,
HARDW ARE, BABY BUGGIES sa d CRIBS, COOKING UTEN­
SILS, SEWING MAOHDOBSt ALUMINUM AND GRANITE
W ARE and SECOND-HAND GOODS.
JAM ES PATTER SO N
W h y Not Enjoy
Your Christmas
For wives and m others Christmas too often means endless
hours o f preparation — the tryin g task o f getting the
house in shape fo r Urn holiday season.
This year, let ns give yon more tim e fo r the vital,
essential things, by having ns take the heavy drudgery
Bundle up everything that needs washing and phone
fo r en r representative— en joy a holiday season free from
Newberg Laundry
It »• the desire of thoee interested
In education in Oregon to plan for
the improvement of the entire edu­
cational system from the kindergar­
ten to the unlvemity. Naturally. In
viewing the * entire system, the
thought ia inclined to linger upon
IIIUUI |VU|
*a»v
^
m
-%
1
«g
Its
foundation,
the
elementary
school. In order to plan effectively
for the improvement of the public
school system, It becomes immediate­
ly apparent that two features enter
prominently Into the development of
the schools. These are the material
factor on thewme hand, including
adequate equipment in buildings,
school furniture, course of study
and text books; and the vital factor
on the other hand, consisting in
properly trained and cultured teach­
ers. There can be no efficient school
system, no matter what the organis­
ation. - without properly trained
teachers. At the present time, the
state of Oregon requires a limited
amount of professional training for
all teachers entering’ the profession.
This is one of the features of Ore­
gon's superiority educationally.
"The institution provided by the
state for the training of teachers for
the elementary schools, the Normal
school at Monmouth, ia limited in
its. capacity. The demand for trained
teachers is now outrunning the abil­
ity of the Normal school to prepare
them, and the demand of students
desiring to prepare for teaching has
become greater than the Normal
school can meet. More students are
applying at the Oregon Normal
school for admission and training
than can be properly accommodated
with its present equipment. This
year, the increase fa enrollment is
more than fifty percent above that
of the corresponding date in 1921.
Last year the total attendance waa
more than fifty per cent greater
than for the preceding year. Thus,
more than doubled.
Everything
points to a continuation of this in­
crease. Notwithstanding the crowd­
ed conditions, practically the same
faculty, with only one additional
member, aside from critic -teachers,
is endeavoring to carry on (he in­
creased work. A number of the
classes register more than 100 stu-
dente. At least two-thirds of the
classes in the Normal school are
much larger than they should be,
and entirely too large to do the work
required of them, It will be impoe-
sible to meet the requirements of
efficient training of teachers with­
out increased facilities.
Moreover,
the standing of the Normal school
among other similar institutions, aa
well as its standardisation with the
U. S. department of education, is
Jeopardized. There is immediate
need along three particular lines,
not to speak of plans for future
growth. These imperative needs are
additional members of faculty, a
new training school at Independence,
and increased living facilities for
students.
Additional class rooms
will be s requirement of the near
future.
Oregon is at the present time in­
advertently neglecting her Normal
school and allowing herself to fall
far behind other states in her facil­
ities for training her teachers. By
way of comparison, states not as
large or as populous or as wealthy
are providing considerably more for
normal school support than is Ore­
gon, Idaho, with a population of
only a little more than half that of
Oregon, and an assessed valuation o f
leas than half, provides one and two-
thirds ss much for its normal
schools. Arizona and New Mexico
with less than half the population
and two-thirds the assessed valua­
tion, furnish three times as much
each for normal schools as does Oré­
gon. Other states are making corre­
sponding provision for the training
of teachers for their elementary
schools. Colorado, with a popula­
tion a little larger and an assessed
valuation one and one half more, ap­
propriates four times as much for
its normal schools.
Washington,
with lesB than twice the population
and about twice the assessed valua­
tion, gives approximately six times
as much-for normal schools. Cali­
fornia, with four times the popula­
tion and three times the assessed val­
uation, grants over eleven times as
much for Its normals.
It is believed that when the peo­
ple of Oregon know the imperative
need of their one Institution estab­
lished in the interest of the boys and
girls in the primary and grammar
schools of the state, they will not
withhold the meagre sum necessary
for the adequate support of that In­
stitution.
PRUNES--LEIGHTON ITALIAN
Mr. and Mra..C. 8. Hulin’s letter
telling of their trip south, dated
November 17 th.
We stopped at Laverne two weeks
and took a look at the many gas
wells. That was a wonderful sight.
We then looked over the world’s
fair grounds. Then on south on the
west side of the Coast Range of
mountains; s two weeks' stop at 8an
Diego. From there to IN Centro in
the Imperial valley. Croeeing the
mountains is quite crooked and
heavy grades.
When we etruch the Imperial val­
ley the roads were paved ss It was
a desert sand for a good distance
and nathing growing. That did not
look good to us. One man said he
had lived there eight years and that
alfalfa did not average more than
two tons to tha acre in one year.
The weather is very pleasant dur­
ing the day, and the nights are
about the frost point. The ground
— Kxoel» a ll other varieties fo r proflt. Forty par cent larger than
Italian, oontaini 85 per oeat more sugar, and tests 40 per cent dried.
A lso has* to o fe r Double Z French (know n by some as Date Prune)
w hich testa M per oent dried, about 20 per cent sugar and th ii year's
NORTONIA HOTEL
ACKERM AN & H A R R IS
medusa
W aterp roofed
Is below sea-level.
The Salton sea is 248 feet below
sea-level. We camped close to It
one night. It was all worth going
to see. Westayed two nights at Riv­
erside and then came back to La-
versa. This is the orange belt.
Plenty of snow on the hills near here
and some of the orange men are
ready for smudging. Some of the
9
E S S t i;
¿F E n sr*
80
P fa T Ul U VMM U M HIPE
» WOOL CO
MM| NITIAII, SIMM.
W it t * t a r M
f and Shipping The*
S I r ADIVARA
Portland. Oregon
fields. One man told me there were
more hunters than ducks.
We have not seen any game except
a few quail. I have not shot my gun
since I started. The days are warm
and bright and the nights cool.
While in the Imperial valley we
went to Calexico and over into Mex­
ico. O nthe Mexican Hide there are
all Mexicans and most of them Mex­
icans on the IT. S. side of the line.
There are officers on sithsr side of
the line to seer that no goods srs
smuggled across without paying
duty.
December 14th, at home In Pomo­
na, California, three miles from La­
verne and 25 miled from Los An­
geles. A nice day but It rained yes­
terday. It Ins flooded the town. In
some streets it was from one to two
feet deep. Some cars got in so deep
the y were stalled. It has been rain­
ing for about two weeks. I am put­
ting in my time in a real estate of­
fice.
INFORMATION
DEPARTMENT.
PLEATING SPECIAL
L*ern beauty culture. Jota dass; «1
nln* school- wo know bow. School
years old. Full course 940. Phono Bdi
bos. 400 Dokum bids
BSagffRBBWSB'giK:
FLORAL
IACHINE WORKS
orka. 1 th AMadieOn.
H ousehold H ints
Use cold water when scrubbing
boards. It does not sink into the
wood so quickly as hot water does,
and it dries more quickly and re­
moves stains more satisfactorily.
A good stiff brush is useful wher
washing clothes. It can be applied
to dirty euffs and neckbands.
To keep silver untarnished when
not in use for a long time pack It in
dry flour.
Charcoal powder is effective for
cleaning knife blades which have be­
come stained.
Add s few drope of lemon juice to
eggs while being scrambled. It will
improve the taste.
Mirrors should be- cleaned with
ammonia water. Do not let the di­
rect rays of the sun fall on the glass
if It can be avoided, as the sunlight
affects the metallic coating on the
back of the mirror.
Did you ever notice that those
California.
Be Sure to Hear this
Wonderful Phonograph
äs» a «
$ 5 .0 0
m onthly buys any
m odel to $ 1 2 5 .
Guaranteed dental work. Crowna 9f.ee,
Plates 916.00, Bride »work $6 00 a tooth.
Tooth extracted by gas. Latest modern
methods. Dr. Harry Bernier, Dentist, trd
ind Morrieon, Jnd floor Allsky Bid* , Port-
or phone for agpolntmant
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
who change their minds often never
seem to get a good one in the pro-
WENTWORTH & IRWIN, Inc.,
Oregon Distributors for OMC Trucks
BM Second St, Cor. Taylor Portland, Ot
RAINIER H OTEL
That’s what you want If you are a
OREGON HAS ONLY WORK
walnut grower; and that’s what you
OF KIND ON CONTINENT want to positively know about if
Fruit growers all over the United
States are watching Oregon experi­
ments in fruit products Investiga­
tions, says C. I. Lewis, managing
editor of the American Fruit Grow­
er, Chicago. This Is because the
work is of universal interest and ia
being conducted by no other school
or station in tha whole country.
“ You have something that no
other institution in the United
8tates has,” writes Professor Lewis,
"and I believe you would do Well to
give the work a great deal o f publle-
ity.’’
The Fruit Grower carried a three*
page, illustrated article on the In­
vestigation work of tbs station in
horticultural
products
recently,
which the editor says will be widely
read. The article was written by
John C. Burtner of Dufur, a student
in agriculture, taking work in in­
dustrial Journalism, and editor of
the student "Oregon Countryman.**
The new re-clrculatkm prone
dryer which cute the time and coat
of drying In two and Improves the
quality of the dried prune, was one
of the results of the station Inves­
tigation described.
New and im­
portant findings in Jam, Jnlee, fell
and by-products wars explained.
Hope wee expressed that the work
will be well rapported to hasten the
search for better means o f preeerv-
I Ing surplus fruits and
«¿“ TSLitL.
•APB AND CENTRAL— REAgONABL« NATE*
Excellent Cafe Special Weekly Ratea
Bue Meets AU Tn
you acp thinking of starting wal-
nuta
To help you in properly cultivating
the rich walnut soil in your section
and make it yield the greatest har­
vest at the least cost, we have illus­
trated literature prepared b y ‘ wal­
nut experts that we will be glad to
furnish you free upon request and
without any obligation on .your
part. Simply uae the attached cou­
pon.
Regardless of how many tress you
want or o f what variety (we hare
anything you w ant). It ia Important
that yon plant trees of the beat
quality, health/, vigorous and pro­
ductive. That’s the only kind we
handle— 1"NATURU’S BUST.”
INTELLIGENT PRODUCE
MARKETING
maana highar returns for farm produce.
Quit »id hit or miss plan and try our new
method» before sending any produce to
market. Write, find out when and how to
ship. Result» will surprise you. Our 17
years' experience la at your service.
made fort«»
your Thomi
PO R TLAN D ,
PME
ORB.
incarni
aererai
i|»EMSÌEÌ
H MEAT COMPANY.
“Pied Pipar of Hamelln."
The “ Pled Piper of Ranella” has a
reputedly historical basis. According
to aa old chronicler, the affair hap­
pened very much aa described by
Browning, at the town of Hamel, fa
Brunswick, on July 22, 1279.
Oregon Nursery Co.,
Orenco, Ore. Send me
information
referred
to above without obli­
gation to me.
Name ..........................
Msvernante of Cyclones.
Cyclones revolve in opposite direc­
tions in the two hemlsphafes.