Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The Ione independent. (Ione, Or.) 1916-19?? | View Entire Issue (May 15, 1925)
IONE, OREGON, FRIDAY, MAY -K 1925
The lone hitch aehool base Lull
nine defeated the Arinifton high
dhool team on the Ileppncr ilia,
mtind Frlpay afternoon. Th scoi
wasnieto thirteen in f-vor of
lone, The pitcher for toe Arling
ton town team was the umpire.
Boys Encouraged to Box
II") I that are out of work In I.nn
dun are encouraged la spend their
time In Inning iiml oilier spuria it
Juvenile unemployment tenters main
tained b)r th governioeut.
LOCAL NEWS NQTES
Paul G. BalsiKer who has been
aufferinir from a severe case of
blood poisoning is now recovering
Mr. and Mra, I. rN. ilowarb
were in lone Thursday of this
Hot weatheris coming. Choco
lates now 50 cents a pound.
Mrs, Robert Bulcom of Uma
tilla arrived in lone on Thursday
For sale-40 Fold or 128 Hy
brid club wheat. Fall seed or
Chan. M. Wagner.
See J. E. Swanson.
"A Receipt In Full"
lli.it is what 'you have for every bill or account
you pay by check. You don't even have to make a
memorandum of the payment. The bank keeps the
account for you.
You have no trouble hunting up receipts and receipt
ed bills. Just call on the bank for your check and you
have the evidence completes
The bank solicits your deposits, large or small, and
invites you to pay your bills through It It's the safe
Our Protection To
Capital and Surplus $35,000.00
Bank of lone
NOW is the time, to give the
Wmlur a thought. If in need
of a Weerter see WALTER
CORLEY. lone, Oregon.
Mr, Joseph Mason of Prineville
Oregon, arrived in lone Saturday
eveninf on a viaitto his mother.
! Dr. John Balsiger of Spokane,
Washington was an lone visitor
this week departing for Whit Sal
mon Tuesday morning.
Lasts a life time; the Jay
An informal meeting of those
interested in promoting ajFourth
of July celebration in lone, was
held in the offic of H. C. Wood
last Wednesday evenin. No defi
nite action was taken other than
to adjourn the meeting to Mon
day evening, May 18 when, it
waa tLought, would be available.
Holsum Bread is the best.
Reports as to the condition of
the wheat crop are generally fa
25 per cent, discount for thirtp
days only, commencing May 15.
Many useful graduation gifts.
At the meeting of the School
Board on Thursday of this'week
Mrs. Vura Cocora was elected
to the position of primary teacher
at a salary of (140.00 per month.
School Director I. N. Howard
t mdered his resignation.ef fective
' on the date of the annual school
Mecion in June.
Cecil Sargnt and wife are re
joicing over the arrival of twins,
a boy and a girl.
Ancient Nobiliary Titles
Tlie titles of the nobility of the
' Armenian race (lute bsck to more
"'hen a.wm years before out era.--
rWcct Provision for Leveling
Doth Lengthwise aud Sidcwise
Machine Will Level on Hillside
Up to 65 Grade
Can Be Used With Equal Success
on Hillside or Level Fields
ONCE OVER AND ITS ALL OVER" yearly becomes
the harvest slogan of a rapidly increasing number of
practical, deep-thinking grain growers men who know that
low pro faction cost is the surest guarantee of grain profits.
These r.ien are buying McCOSMICK-DEERINQ HILL
SIDE H ARVESTER-THREf HERS! First, because the
McCorm ick-Deering is proved success, both at home and
broad. Second, because they realize the value of depend
able, clfae-at-hand Harvester Company service.
The McCORMICK-DEERINQ Hillside Harvester-Thresher
is a remarkable machine. Built for 12-fu cut, this combina
tion ha-rveater and thresher cuts the grain, threshes it
thoroughly, separates it from straw and chaff, and delivers
it into wagon box or sacks. Straw la scattered at the rear
as fertilizer for future crops.
Grain Is Delivered Direct From
Sickle to Thresher
eliminating oh of tvine, hauling of shocks, and louts due to handling.
"One over" harveetlng aavee tlrt and labor, and pun lha grain in
ahapa for immadiata nareMn whan prices maka this adviaable. Grain
out and thraahad wi (A the MoCormiek-Daarint it in arary way
ouaJ fo In quality or better then that cut and thrathad with aapa
rate machinea I
Plan No w for Harvest Time!
Waauggaat that you cot alder Inveatmant in one of these thoroughly
modarn and practical macl ilnea thla year. Fully Illustrated lilaratura will
ba aant on request. Call on tht McCormkk-Deertng dealer and learn
mora about thla machine, t
INTERNATIONAL' HARVESTER COMPANY
C. W. Srvjnson, lone, Oregon,
Karl L. 3cach Lexington, Ore.
f m j . f.' -r Ai . a. f i-t-x-k
, f II I
in I mm II Mir mini i mm iiijin i, , in , n i i t If i H ' T II 1 i r " j
AMERICAN LEGICN FUND
"Oregon Is ready to hear the
appeal of The American Legion
for two claf ses of suffert of the
Worid War-the disabled men
and the orpharm of fallen veter
ans," declared George P. Grif
fith, commaader ol the Oregon
department of the Legion.
The American Lfgion cam
paign for a $5,000,000 Endow
ment Fund for rehaoilitation and
phiid welfare, .which has been
going on in several stat's, is now
under way in Oregon. It will
culminate in an intensive drive
prohab'y about the last of May,
-The American Legon News
That American Forest week,
which is being observed on 1
nation wide scale from April 2
to May 3, is the opening gun it
the summer's educational cam
paign for for forest protection,
is statement cf local forest off
Vast Army of Industry
Fufiirr nrl:pr nmf dmler who
;aln n llvrllliiHid In Hi building and
mi rifting of nnp of tli Iraillng mnkra
of nutMnolilU constitute nn army
liirpr dy atvrul lliouaanda than Ihf
liifHiitry, camlry and artillery cord'
mumli'd by the duke .of Wellington
hcn hi di tcati'd the great Nupnleon
EGCS-Fut them away
they are CHEAP. Water
FOIt SALE-Duroc Brood So
Troy Boirsrd, lone, Oreo
TALES OF THE I
OLD FRONTIER j
t By ELMO SCOTT WATSON
lit) ivu, Weatera Mewepaper taia.)
THE LOST SISTER OF WYOMING
("Nfc. dry In Nove.ji.i-., Y.iH. a partj
-' of InMnware Indian'', rr.i.llns In
the Wyoming u.l17 In I'm mylvunla
Vlaltrd tin' cubin of JuuaL.j.i Slin'iiiu
In Kplte of tlw entrcutlt s of Mr. Slit
cum t hey aoifed Iht Uie;eur-olt
daugliler, Krumm, and the I ..at Uia
tli iimtlier aaw of her i-Mtil win
pulr of Imliy urina atn'tclicd out up
ptmllngly and a frluhtciml little vok'i
crying "Mumiual Mamma i" ui bet
citora bore her auy.
Kor- years Mm. SUm-uih pursued
weary aenrch for her dauKhter every
where, but It waa In vain. The heart
broken mother died In IM7 and h
aona, who hud offered heavy re want
for the return of their alater, fliiull)
gave up the guest.
In 1&I7 Col, Ueorge Ewlng, whll
Tlalting an Indian cuutp on the Wa
bnali river In Indiana, aaw a aquaw
whom he aunpet'ted of being a white
wiiinun. I'tider hia queKtioutng ahe
filially admitted tliat ahe had been Ink
en captive while very young, iiad that
ahe knew her mime wna Hlm uiu.
Colonel Kwlng had never heard of
Frances MIik-uiu but, Imiireimed by the
old equuw'a atory, he aent a letter tell
Ing of hla discovery to the MHt master
at Lancaxter, Pa., and nuked that In
qulry be made there. The iMwtmaftter,
thinking the atory a hoax, tlirew tlie
letter aalde but two year Inter It win
discovered by hla widow w ho aent It to
the Lancimter Intelligencer.
Ity chnnca a copy of the paiier In
which the letter waa puhllnhed fell
Into the handa of frlenda of Hie Slo-
cum family who Immediately mailed
It to one of Krancea Slncum's brother,
then living at Wllkei-Ilnrre. Thla led
to a correspondence wltj rolonel
Ewlng who told him that the old wom
an waa ast 111 living near LoiutiiwH't,
Hie two brother hastened to Indi
ana and the old Indian woman recog
nised them a her kinsmen. After RO
years Frances Sfncum. the "Lost Sis
ter of Wyoming," was found. Hut
when they tried to persuade her to
return with them she refused. She
hud married a chief of the Miami tribe
and had borne Mm children. Her
heart, waa with her adopted people,
he said, and she could not leave them.
TALES OF THE
By ELMO SCOTT WATSON
(4 l2, Weeura Nwipnr tnwii j
THE MEN WHO FOUGHT ON
THEY fought oa water but tin?
were not sailors, tor the water
was the frozen surface of Lake (leorge
In New York and they were "Rogers"
Rangers,", commanded by MaJ. Hobert
Rogers, one of the moat successful
colonial leaden who ever fought under
the British flag aalnst the French.
In January, 17.rT, Roger was de
tailed to the special task of harassing
tlie enemy around Tlconderuga and
Crown I'olnt The Ranger leader
Minliinvil hla men with skates upon 1
which they aped over the Ice on ln-joa trlP- Olanclng al
numerable daring raids under the j marked : "Well, they'll s
Monday evening everybody inter
terested in a Fourth of July cel
ebration lor lone shoulq rally to
tne colors. Sufficient pata will
then be in haud to determine if
if it is expedient togo ahead
with the plans for a festival.
very guns of the forts.
One day near Tlconderoga Rogers
Lake (leorge and s.'tit his lieutenant, 1 """P1-
John Htnrk the Stark of Ilennlngton
fame later to Intercept It. A moment
later ten more sledges apjieared but.
discovering Stark's approach, their
drivers Immediately put about to flee.
In an Instant Rogers' men had clapped
on their skates and started in pursuit.
Stark had already overtaken the
rear sled hut It soon became evident
that the bigger prke waa about to
escape. One after another the sledges
crossed the line of safety until all
except two find swept past. Just as
they were about to reach the goal.
Rogers, who waa a little In advance of
his men. nnslung his gun. Sever
slackening for an Instant his terrific
ped. he threw the weapon to his
shoulder and fired.
One of the horses crashed to the Ice
hut It was carried along by Its mo
mentum for hundred feet before Its
mate heenmp entangled In the har
ness and fell. In a moment the
Rang"!- had surrounded the driver
and made him prisoner. The last
sledse also fell an easy victim. The
rsc between horse and man bad been
won by man.
Knowing that the drivers who had
escaped would arouse pureeing
party. Rogers Immediately ordered a
retreat. . Within a few hours the
Fiench and Indiana were swarming
all around them. After an all-day
light In which many of the Rangers
were killed and lingers himself se
verely wounded, thev finally beat eff
thdr attackers ami In a retreat filled
with hardship and danger, managed to
make their way back to Fort William
She Used Her Eyes
Old Mrs.. Oreen waa down at tlie
wharf at midday seeing her niece .(
loft she n-
soon be star'.
I ing, my dear. Both funnels art sunn
ing and they wouldn't want both f ..
Dels Just to get lunch. Boston
Sole Value of Surveys
A public survey la an elaborate way
of making you believe what you al
ready know. Atchison Globe.
English War Mercenary
I'riimlnent among the condoltleri of
contiiientul Kumpe was the Enzit"1'
man, Sir John Hawkwood, who' led
his famous White company In battle
In the service of many Italian pow
ers. He finally became captain general.
Var Nurses' Uniform New
There was 110 nurse corps as early
is the t'lvU war. There were some
a omen who volunteered to nurse the
ldiers who wore no uniform. Tlie
inn) nurxe corps waa established In
UHJl and. altbiiuuh the nurses have
aorn all white, there was no uniform
intil the World war.
Total precipitation- 0.57
No, of clear days , 11
No. of partly cloudy days 12
No. of cloudy days 7
There were light frcsts on the
20th 25th and 28th"
there was a light hail storm
on the 15te. , . , ,
The total preciditation since
iept 1st is 5 91 inches.
Total prcipitation for the corres .
mnding period last year 4.84 ir.
R, E. Harbison
Dyes From Insects
Tons of dried flies, used In Hie
making 'of paints, are lniiorted fnm
Cuba and Mexico. They arc re.-oy
cochineal Insects and yield scarlet u;i l
s.niimi uAa J
vn,i o (imba q wts omu aipi eu"
;o ituomiisai ii jai;i spiAOjd qJi'lu
n 4.VRU, iJii(l su'i;ssMsod Bi:;;
U( UKi J!'"ll i U4iuuJ-i.voa qt U
Hard Coal Is Safe
Hard coal may lie 'atored In substan
tially tt'iy qi'nnMty without deteriora
tion or loss by 'spontaneous couibua
In order to close out odd lots of
shoes I have thrown out 200 pairs
I of shoes which will be sold far be-
low cost of manufacturing.
They are not of the latest style
hut will beat going barefoot and
you cannot afford to overlook
j iJaidies, childrens and mens
! shoes from 50c up and
,: every pair a
I BERT MASON
i t ;
' , I-