THE IONE JOURNAL A Strictly Horn Paper For Morrow . County Residents Published Every Wednesday By T. "WALLACE. SCARS - Entered at the Poatoffice loner OrwffonT Second-class matter - Subscription Kate , One Year " $1.30 Six Month Three Month $LOO . 30c V; Advertising Kates Upon Application. A blue mark on Jthii space Jt notice that your subscription will expire in three weeks. " Prompt, renewals will prevent '-subscribers miasm any papers The Postal Dept requires all subscribers to be paid in advance Bless other srranementt are made, j If von want the lone Journal let us know either in person or by letter, Subscrip ttoa price noted above. Unpaid subscriptions are now due." Whom Do Wo Support? What. If w should so to one of our local storekeepers and say: - "Hers is a ten-dollar bill; I want you to buy for me such-and-such an article, made so-and-so, this color, that sis and deliver it to ms at your convenience say 80 days. Along comes another tewasman sad another, still an other, until 60 of us, all living here in our community shall have placed fas the hands of the store keeper s sum amounting to a thousand dollars with Umittar uv itructjoos. We would have then- treated our local storekeeper with the same liberality as we, who hsve been buying of mail order houses. have treated these monopolistic concerns. We would of then supplied hire with eash capital sufficient to buy what he ordered ana give mm a iair prom on nia deal Yea. ws would thus enable him to take a trip to the city, buy from the manufactures the arti cles desired, ship them to us, J- spend s day or two enjoying him self if ha so pleated and leave him s Mr percentage of profit over sad above the cost of the articles and his expenses. Do we do this? Yes, ws do not . But. this to exactly what we do with the mail order man in the big city. We send him the mon ey ia advance, He has the use of our sash for the purchase of his merchandise. Ha sends us whatever he chooses and if we do not Hke it we can whistle for our money. Few of us realise that we. the people outside the big cities, fur atsh the capital for the conduct of the mail order houses. We do not stop to think that it Is our money which Is building those great structures which are the . pride of Chicago and some other cities. Wedosotstop toconsid er that we are the capitalists who are supplying the sinews of war against our owa local business Just think of it-dividends ot flftsea muttons of dollars paid a the Mg men the matt order teaaecss ss a profit each year on ourewa ssoaay. Ws sand the eaehiasdysaests them. Thev fesairs areatirally do hi vestment sxospt for the printing of their satamgi and ether stationery. . They are doing ansiaeao on the aaaaaf which we deluded eountry dwellers send Is them wbea we onsalysBttiageer swa throat and helping to diminish thepres tage and strength of our local tradesman. What would be the result if we should hand our dollars. In ad vance to our local storekeepers and give them the same chance to make profit without invest ment? What would be the effect on our community? It would mean prosperity for us all It would mean more taxes to be paid bv our business men, improve ments of s municipal character, better school facilities, better street. lighting, better pawn. etc -....." -:. But we should do this we should give all our business to those men who have their invest ments in our town, whoTart try ing to build up the community, who are paying the taxes and who are helping us to increase the value of our real estate hold ings; We all know that the value of our houses snd lots here in town will be increased as the community advances in prosperi ty snd the only way for the com munity w aavancs is lor our business men to do an Increased business. : When we buy from the matt order house we are helping mo nopoly to put our storekeepers out of business. When we send a dollar to the big city instead of spending it at home we are'e- priving our children of some of the opportunities for education which they are entitled to. Let us spend our dollars st home with, the merchants who srs trying to keep up the schools and other advantages which we cannot have for our children un tew we nave a prosperous com munity. Let us not forget that the mail order man does net pay any of our taxes in this town. I hs taxes are paid by the local business men, the greater propor tion, and the mors business we do with them the mors taxes they must pay. Let us wake up to s considera tion of our best interests. Final, 1?14, 12.740,000 bushels, - Barley, September 1 forecast, 310,000 bushels. Final, 1914, 8.660,000 bushels. Potatoes, September 1, for cast 6,690,000 bushels. Final, 1914, 4,768,000 bushels. . Hay, all tame. Preliminary estimate, 1,850,000 tons. - . Final, 1914, 1,716.000 tons. Apples, September 1. forecast. 8,400,000 bushels. . Final, 1914, 8,600,000 bushels. Things That Build Soil Among the more important factors that science has contrib uted to agriculture for maintain ing the fertility of new soils snd restoring fertility to depleted soils, the following are mention ed by the O. A. C. Press Bulletin: growing nitrogen gathering leg umes and plowing under humus forming green crops; systematic cron rotation that provides for the more nearly equal use of the various plant nutrients of the soil, lessen soils diseases, favors good physical condition snd pro vides time for release of unavail able plant foods; use of live stock for returning organic matter to to the farm,- thus selling farm products in concentrated form and removing but a minimum of fertility matter; cultivated crops for Bummer fallow, serving the double purpose ofjjrotectinj the soil and producing a source of in come; use of Hme and commerc ial fertilizers to produce desir able soil conditions and supply needed fertility elements; and relentless warfare upon noxious weeds that waste the energy of the soil snd crowd out valuable farm plants. - - . Last week the Journal got out a special issue of six pages and it meant of lot of work to get the thing outr It also meant a certain amount of cooperation on, the part of our readers to send us news. Now if you Mr. Sub scriber have s bit of news that you would like to see in. print, send it in. It you have s cat that has a litter of 17 kittens or if you have a peach that weighs 5 pounds, teH us about it and we will nrint - it - for - you. - Fair enough is'nt it? Don't Judge a man by his clothes. God made one and the tailor made the other, , Don judge a man by his family, for Cain belonged to a good family Don't judge a man by hW failure in life, for many a man fails be cause he is too honest to succeed Don't judge a man by the house he lives in, for the lizard snd the rat often inhabit the grander structure. When a man dies they who survive him ask what property has he left behind; the angel who bends over the dying man asks what good deeda he has sent before him. LEGAL NOTICES Notice for Publication Department ot the Interior, U. 8. Land Office at 'X'he lalk. Oregon, Auttiiatao. luift. Notice Is hereby given that Edga J. Ball, of lone Oregon, wlHMtn Mar. 28 1011, made'tlomeKtead Entry No. 0842a and on November 23 1V14 made additional Homestead Eutry, No. 01414. for B. N. E. , E. S. E. K, sec. aa-w. dw.i s. n. w. g, Section 24, Towiwhip 2-Moutb, Bailee 23-Kaat, Willamette Meridian, -htm A led notice of Intention to make Flnul three year Proof, to eHtablleb claim to the land abore dfM-rlberi, hfiiMi: C. fftttptunn II. 8. Corauilu- loner. at Hepooer Oregon, on the ! 1 1th day of October Ittlfi. Claimant naniee as witnesses: Charles J. An derson, Raymond H. Hum, Henry W Smoime, Ambrose G. Ford all of loue Oregou.w-. U. Frank Woodoock 14-18 - i. Register. A. BOY DOES AMAN5WORK Notice for Publication Department ot the Interior, U- S.J Uuta Office at The Dalles, Oregon, Augusta, 18i5 Notice la hereby given that William H. Hague, 'Of lone, Oregon, who. on January 5th 1911', made Homestead Entry No. 07917- and on May 16th 1913 made, additional Homestead Entry No. 011418, tor W. , N. W. , N. W. , 8. W. , Bee. H, 8. E. Jf , S. W. Jf, 8. E. , and 8. E. . 8. W. Jf, Section 14, Township 1 North, Itange 24-East. Willamette Meridian, has tiled notice of intention to make Final three year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before U C. Patterson, U. 8. Com missioner, at Heppner. Oregon, on the 9th day of October 1U15, liilni aae mmmru iu hHiiwspi. Jutnflir Calkins, Mildred P. Calkins! Fred Srbeel, George ft!. Calkins all of lone Oregon. , H.'Frfcnfc Woodcock, iS-IT ' ReglMter. Notice for Publication Crop Report of Oregon A It . A ' Aoooraing so roe uregon crop report of September & 191a. Oregon produced the following amount of grain: Winter Wheat. Preliminary Ornate, HOea.OOO bushels. Pinal 1914,-18.684.000 buaheM. Spring Wheat, September L forecast, 8.690, 000 bushels. : .." Final, 1914, 8,920,000 bushels. Osts, September L forecast 14.800.000 bashsls. Although a dairy cow ration may quite often be well balanced with 1 or 2 feeds it la generally better to have a larger number. according to Prof. R. R. Graves of the 0. A. C Dairy depart ment The ration of the high producing dairy euw should con tain at least two kinds of rough age snd several kinda of grain. There should si ways be some lax ative feeds among these, snd otherwise they may be selected to afford carbohydrates snd fat st the lowest cost possible when combined with digestible protein In the most economical form. Oregon Field Crop1 Mors the 40 per cent of Oreg on s agncujturai products are field crops, according to recent estimates. These consist chiefly of graina, hay, hope, root crops. and green forage. They are im portant not alone for the income they prsducebut because of their relation toother sources of tn- coms-Uvestockt dairy and poul try products, aggregating sixty millions of dollars. The import ance of the field crop Industries of the ststo justifies the policy department of the Interior, U. 8. Land Office at The ialles, Oregon, August 20, 1915. Notice Is hereby given that Mildred P. CalAlns, of lone, Oregon, who, on October 14, "1911, made Home tea! Enlry, No. 09677, for R,NW J(, N E8WJ, mid R W , 8 E , Sec tion 14, Township 1-North. Range 24-East. Willamette. Meridian, ham filed notice of Intention to make Fin al three year 1'roof.toeetHblhm claim to the land fiboTe described, before O. O. Patterson. U. 8. Commission er, at Heppner, Oregon, on the 9th dvy of October, .1914, Claimant names as witnesses: John L. Calkins William H. Hague,. Fred 8cheel rjeorge M Calkins, all of lone, Oreg oo. :... U. Frank Woodcock 18-17 . RP(riBter. Notice for Publication -. Departmeot ot th tntertor. V Land ontee at The Dalies, Oregon August 18, 1915. Notice Is hereby giren that Thom as J, Anehotf, of Cecil, Oregon, whd oa April St, J91S, made Homestead Bntry. No. 019t87, for Lot . N G aw, and N , SEX, Section Township" 1-North, Range SB-East Willaraetts Meridian, has flktd notice ot Intention to make Pinal tbne year Proof, to establish dalm to the land above described, before U. a. Lead Omee, at The ialke, Oregon on toe Tth day of October' 1915 Claimant names ae witnesses: Prank L. Pierce, James U. Lewler, Henry Strteter, Boyd Logaa all of uscll Oregon, t H. Frank Woodcock, 14-W . Reslster. Notice for Publication Department ot the Interior, XJ. 8. Lane Offltoe at The Dalles, Oregon angnet 18, 1918.- Notice hi hereby gtren that James a. Lawter, of Cecil, Oregon, who, on March IS, 1911, made Homestead Entry. No. 010089, for 8 W Section , Township 1-North, Range 88-Bast. Willamette Meridian, has Sled notice of Intent! oa to mace Final three year Proof, to establish claim to the land abore described, before D. 8. Land Office, at The Dalles, Oregon, on the Tth day of October 1915. Claimant names ae witnesses: Frank L. pierce. Thomae 9V Assent. Walter Pod. Boyd Logan all. ot Cecil, Oregon. II. Praak Woodcock, 14-W Revtster. of the U. a Department of Aff- ricultnrs snd the Extentkm di vision of the Affricutural College In plating a farm management specialist ia charge of farm asr- vey wort to learn now to make farming operation mors efficient and aatiafactory. Get the stores in order for the first cold snap, when you really feel the sold snors than in cold ither. - SUPERIOR DRILLS AND v REPAIRS I have a stock of the wearing parts for Super ior Drills and can fill most calls for repairs but there are often some parts broken about your drill which are not in stock and you should look ovex your drills and have such parts ordered at once as every day you delay doing so means dollars and worry to you when seeding time comes. If ou need anew drill let ine figure with you. ' Bert Mason with a mmwM THE IONE BARBER SHOP ' A FIRST CLASS PLACE : ' -. THE BARBER THAT ; TREATS EVERY- ' - - BODY RIGHT. pICKTUBPIN, A PROPRIETOR, CITY MEAT MARKET All Kinds of Fresh and Qured Meats Fat Stock Wanted af all times" l"L Holgate - Main St. - - lone, Oregon $50,000.00 toLoan on Approved, Real Estate Sec urity, by The Bank of lone, lone, Oregon - ...X FOUNTAIN pENS Start that girl or boy to school right by giving them one of those fine fountain pens from $1.00, up at;. TITUS-THE JEWELER PAUL G. BALSIGER Dealer in Myers Pumps, Stover Engines, Star and Wonder Windmills, Parry Buggies, Winona Wagons, Empire Jr. Drills, Champion Hairest , Ing Machinery. . Hsny a good man U in soch hssts to let the world know where he stand, on the tariff. peciprociij, and the direct elec tion of Senators, that his patient wife can not And oat where, he standi oa the important domes tic questions of water in the boose and a new carpet for the parlor. Save the country breth ren; that's ng-ht; bat don't for ret to save the wife, for after all what is the coon try to 70a when too, havs last a help mats.