Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Springfield news. (Springfield, Lane County, Or.) 1916-2006 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1919)
THE SMUNatlKLD NfeWS
Portland Stoves 1 Ranges
A good selection of all styles
of heaters Colonial ranges
Standard size-Prices from
$7 to $27
Springs from $4.75 to $22
We can now fit you with out with
new furniture of every descrip
tion. You should not fail to get
our prices before buying
PIANOS and PLAYER PIANOS
IRA PARKER WHITNEY APPOINT
ED AGRICULTURAL AGENT
"Here's a Friendly Tip"
After A lone and careful search lut
ing made for a well qualified successor
to N. S. Robb. former county agrlcut
turl .tent of Lane county. Ira Park
r Whitney, of Spokane, Wellington
has been selected from many appll
cants, and will report for duty on
Mr. Whllncy Is a married man, 36
years or age, and was raised In the
Willamette valley, having spent sever
al years oo his father's farms In Linn
and Lincoln counties. He graduated
from the Oregon Agricultural Collets
In 1905. From 1905 to 1910 he was
Instructor In the dairy department of
the Washington State College, and
while In this position became widely
known In dairy circles throughout the
North went. He was a very successful
Institute worker and very Influential
In dairy conventions.
For the past ten years Mr. Whitney
has been manager of the "Walklkl
Stock Farms" near Spokane, Wash
I ington, owned by J. C. Graves. During
this period Mr. Whitney was success.
ful in building up one of the greatest
dairy herds In the Western part of the
United States. He has made remark
able production and show yard records,
Mr. Whitney has been chairman ot
the agricultural committee of the Spo
kane Chamber of Commerce and at th
present time Is superintendent of the
Dairy shorn-, in which 1000 dairy ani
mals have been entered. Up to the
present time this Is the largest show
that has been held In the West.
According to the Oregon Agricultural
I College, Mr. Whitney Is one of the
I very strongest men who has ever en
I tered tin county agent service In the
state, and It is their belief that Lane
county Is to l congratulated upon se
curing Mr. Whitney for county agent
fays the Good Judge
Men who know tobacco,
chew the best without it
costing them any more.
They take a little chew and
it's amazing how the good
taste stays in a rich, high
grade chewing tobacco.
For lasting tobacco satis
faction, there's nothing
like a small chew of that
THE REAL TOBACCO CHEW
put up in two. styUs
RIGHT CUT is a short-cut tobacco
W-B CUT is a long fine-cut tobacco
SMALL FRUITS AND LAND DEVEL
GOOD POULTRY PROFIT
Oregon Agricultural College, Cor
vallis. A net cash profit of $78.23 was
made by O. L. Dunlap, of Junction
City, in 142 days from an average of
60 hi hens. The figures given cover
a period from May 11 to October 4.
The hens laid 5087 eggs, an average
of :I5.8 egg? a day or S3. 7 eggs a hen.
which figures out 58.2 per cent pro
duction for the entire period.
M. Dunlap has one of tlie O. A. C.
demonstration farmsc . He started
with 63 hens and ended with 59. The
cash income from these hens wan
$233.92 and the cash expense $126.21.
The net income was $107.71 above the
cash expense. After paying for every
thing that was purchased and every
thing that was raised on the farm
a net cash profit of $76.23 whs left.
In addition to this cash profit Mr.
Dunlap has raised and still has on
hand 112 pullets and 13 cockerels.
These chickens are of the single
comb Anr-ona breed.
Oregon Agriculture College. Cor
vallis. Oregon grain growers are be
ing misled by a California sulphur
concern which advocates mixing sil
phur with the seed for smut preven
tion, says H. P. Barns, plant patholo
gist of the Oregon experiment station. ! Hmltf-1 market on the other
One of the greatest resources In the
state of Oregon, and particularly the
Willamette valley. Is the small-fruit
industry, especially loganberries and
strawberries. Soil ami climate condi
tions are perfect for these fruits,
which are the biukbone of the Jelly,
Jam. preserve and canning industry
for world markets.
A few years ago loganberries were
unsaleable, due to over-production
on the one hand and an extreme. y
TASTE YOUR BREAD With our Bread every taste
gains in sweetness.
You know how it is. With some sweets you like
to swatloow them down quick. Others are such a
treat to the palate you hate to let them go.
GOOD BREAD belongs to the second class.
You want to keep on chewing it because it is worth
Insist on our Bread the bread with the bread taste.
NOTICE OF SCHOOL MEETING
Inquiry shows that experimental tests ;not un'" an organized effort was
wi'h this method in California prove I ma,p l" convert the loganberry Into
it to he of little value. It Is author
itatively reported that the California
grower who first tried sulphur for
smut has gone bac k to the successful
use of the standard bluestone-lime
treatment because he found his crop
of kheat growing smuttier each sea
son under the sulphur treatment.
Do you know that the First National
Bank of Springfield is both a National
and a State Depository? It is the
safe place for your account, too.
Dr. 8. Ralph Dippel, dentist, Spring
NO SH0RTACE IN WORLD MEAT SUPPLY
fore War.l After War.
Before War.l After War.
4 4f AAA
67.866.000 I 58.933.000
The fear that a world meat shortage would follow to the wake
of the war was unfounded. These statistics Just completed show It.
Cattle and swine are the two principal meat animals. All of the Earo
peaa countries show a decrease but the United States, Canada and
finer countries chow an icree to offset such losses.
a fruit Juice, backed by a nation wide
campaign of advertising such as the
Phes company Inaugurated at an ex
pense of $100.0n0 per annum, that
this most delicious fmit came Into
Its own. Today the supply of logan
berries is totally inadequate to meet
Just so with the strawberry. The
price for a period of 10 years ranged
around 4V4 cents per pound. In 1919
the market opened at 10 cents per
pound and closed at 12 cents per
pound. Fruit preserving and canning
coupled with an advertising campaign
captured world a markets and today
the manufacturing end of the fruit
industry is being retarded through
lack of the necessary acreage to Jus
tlfy the extahllshment of more man
ufacturing plants. This is what in
dustry does for agricultural develop
ment; It creates a market for the
farmer, and all should Join In the
campaign for increased production
It will be Impossible to overdo the
small fruit Industry. Stocks are
down to bedrock, likewise the exist
ing acreage. Growers can make con
tracts for long periods at prices which 19.
win snow a net profit of all the way 20.
from $150 to $200 an acre, which 21.
means 10 on land values of $1500
and $2000 an acre.
Humming it up, small fruits mean
more factories, bigger payrolls, In
creased population, enhanced proper
ty valuations and splendid profits to
he who follows Die cultivator and
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to the legnl voters of School District No.
19. of Lsne County. State of Oregon, that a SCHOOL MKETINO of said
DlHtrlct wUI be held at the High School, on the 24th day of November, 1918.
at 7:30 o'clock In the afternoon to vote on the nroiiosttion of levvlnc a
special distric t tax.
The total amount of money needed by. the dintrlct during the fines I year
beginning on June 20, 1919, and ending on June 30. 1920. is cNtlmuled In the
following budget and Include the amounts to be received from the county
school fund, state school fund, special district tax. and all other moneys of
salaries $15.9:19 00
Apparatus and supplier such as maps, chalk,
erasers, stoves, curtains, etc ..... 200.00
Repair and replacement of equipment f.0.00
Improving grounds, building upkeep and repair 176.00
Playground equipment. 100.00
Janitor's wages 1,800.00
Postage and stationery
For the payment of bonded debt and Interest
thereon, Issued under Sec tions 117, 144 te
148. und 422 of the School Laws of Oregon,
1917 , 1,800.00
Domestic Science , 16000
Manual Training 200.00
Sinking fund for bonded indebtedness 1,000.00
Total estimated amount of money to be ex
pended for all purposes during the year $23,110.00
From county school fund during the coming school ycar....f fl.876.00
From state school fund during the coming school year 1.012.00
Cash now in the hands of the district clerk
Cash now in the hands of the county treasurer, be
longing to the district
Estimated amount to be received from all 'other
sourc es during the coming school year
BY QUICK RESULTS
Everyone is r lensed with thequlck
results of simple wlfchhn.el, camphor.
Hydrastis, etc., us mixed in Lavoptik Total estimated receipts, not Including money to be
eye. wash. One man's eyes were so received from the tax which It Is proposed to vote $ 7,888.00
.badly strained lie could not read with- It E CAPITULATION
inn. pa in. iwo applications relieved Total esiimuteu expenses for the year $23 110 00
him. A lady with weak, Inflamed eyen Total estimated receipts not including the tax to be voted.. 7 888.00
...... fr ...... . I lw.t.w.,1 ...llU fKTWA I .1 1 . ... . . .
sicauj iici-u -im unrj uu in. uuiauce, amount 10 be raised by district tax $15 222 00
w e guarantee a hiiiuii ooiue or L,avop- Dated this. 22nd day of October, 1919.
tik to help ANY CASE weak, strained Attest:
or inflamed eyes. m. m. PEERY w. j. bailey. ' . cari. p risririrn
Chairman Hoard of Directors.