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About Polk County itemizer. (Dallas, Or.) 1879-1927 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 17, 1900)
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-■ L j
D A L L A S , O R E G O N , F R ID A Y , A U G U S T
V O L . X X V I.
L. N. W O O D «,
Physician and Surgeon,
THE HOME FURNISHER,
- T. V. B
Furniture, Carpets, Stoves
GREAT CARPET SALE.
O lile« over W iU oi.’» drug «tore.
J K. H i, t a r ,
Elk’ * Carnival.
Account of granii carnival of the
Benevolent Prolvclive Order of Elk»,
to lie lield at Portland September 4th
t* 15tl> inclusive licket« will be «old
at reduced rale« from all station« on
Oregon lines to iurtland and return.
These tickets will lei on sale Septem-
lier 3d, 4th, Ö!h, 11 h. and 13th, and
limited to three lays after «ale. For
further p a rtic u l»', rail on or address
Snuht-rn Paritic went at Dallas.
A U u n i e y H - n t - 1 ,«i w .
Ws have the only sot of abetiant b«Ji*ks in P"lk
ouuty. KeliabU abstracts lunuslied, anJ u»>ue> to
o*n. N o coiumi■inion charged ou Ioann. Kooins 5?
lid g Wilson's block, Italia»
GROWING SOUR CHERRIES.
»Im m e n s e P io flt a n d a C e r t a i n M a r
k e t*' 1« th e P r e s e n t T a lk .
attorney and Counselor at Law,
M e llr lfo r i n C l i a a r r r j.
11'. m been in practice of hie proieeeion in thie ylaoo
oi about uni ty yearn, *.ui w ill attend to all bueu « a*
ntrusted to hie care. Office, corner Main and Court
tn Otll&H, I'olK Co, Or
O ur buyers have just returned from the east, having pur
chased the largest and prettiest stock of carpets and lino
T O W N S END A IIV K T ,
leum ever brought to this coast. The colorings and pat
A T T O R N E Y S -A T -L A W .
terns are the prettiest ever shown. These prices are for
Office .ipstaira in Odd Fellow»’ new
carpets cut, sewed, and lined with best padded paper. Save
money and send us your order. Send us a deposit and we
n C L I.A H ,
O K K O O N .
will ship you the goods subject to examination, and if sat
isfactory1 you can accept and pay for same.
03CAR H A T T E R .
Union ingrains, extra heavy, 25 cents.
A - t to r n e y - a t - L ia w .
W ool ingraiji, cotton chain, 40 cents.
A ll wool ingrain carpet, 50 cents.
Ollice ii|i stair, in Campbell’ « build-
Best grade all wool extra heavy ingrain, 05 cents.
Tapestry Brussels, 50c; Smith’s Brussels, 60c.
H iggin ’s Brussels. 75c; Higgin’s Best Brussels, 85c.
Saxony Axminster, $1; Smith’s ltoyal velvet, $1.
N. L. B U T L E R .
Floor oil cloth, 20 cents.
W indow shades, 3x7, all colors, 35 cents.
D A L L A S , OREGON.
Lace curtains, beautiful patterns, 35c, 75c, $1, $2, $3 a
W ill practice in all cousts.
E Grade linoleum, 6 feet wide, 40 cents.
A . J , M A U T IN ,
1) Grade linoleum, 12 feet wide, 00 cents.
Inlaid linoleum, $145.
I. G E V U R T Z , The Hom e Fur
P A I N T E R ,
nisher, 173, 175 First, & 219, 221, 228 Y am h ill St., Portland
J N. H aut
House, sign and ornament d, grain-
“ All fruit liat grow* on the station
ground,” sa/s Professor Iledrich of
l tali, “ escajlng the bauds of students,
farmhands, poacher« and others Is
sold. The (berries from GO trees, occu
pying about one-tenth of the whole or
chard, sell for more than the product
of twice tae number of trees of any
other fruit We do not have to seek a
market; purchasers come and leave or
ders long before the cherries are ripe.
Calls were made for ten times as many
cherries as we sold this season. The
price obtained was $1 for 18 pounds.
This might well have been raised, for
the supply about Logan did not nearly
reach the demand.
“ I do not urge the planting of large
orchards of sour cheeries, for I know
that the local market would soon be
overstocked. But 1 believe that more
money ca.u be made by small land
owners with sour cherries at the pres
ent time than with any other crop of
which I know. Near cities or where
facilities otl'cr for shipping to large
'markets a small orchard of sour cher
ries could hardly fail to be profitable.
A market for the fruit would be cer
“ In the east, more particularly in
New York, canning factories purchase
considerable quantities of sour cher
ries. With the impulse fruit growing
is now having .a I'fcah it is probable
that several clhu lies will 1“ Parted
in the state *.•« a In t! is c sc. sour
D a m . ah .
J. PERRY CALDWELL
O k boon
MOTOR TIME TABLE.
— DEALER IN—
VEHICLES INC ¿GRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS.
Lm ves Indc|»cnilence for Monmouth and \ ir lie —
7:30 a in
3:30 \> in
Leuven Indcpendncti for
Monmouth and DalDs-
11:10 a in
Leuvrs Moumoulh for A iriie -
7:50 a in
3 50 p m
L » * v * h Monmouth for Dallas—
11:20 a in
7:30 p m
Leave« Virile for Monmoutn and Independence—
• :00 a in
5 p in
Leave« Dallas for M »nmouth an * Line «end in :e —
l:0o p u t
8.30 j* m.
fts. M. KL.LIS.
p issiiieu t.
Buggies, wagons, binders, mowers, rakes, garden
cultivators, disc and spring harrows.
O I R - E G - O is r .
K . K. W 1 I.L IA M 8 .
t s o h ls r ,
C IT Y
Thurston Lumber Company
T H U R S T O N B R O S .,
P R O P R E T O 'd S . D A L L A S , O R E C O N .
— OgALKKH IN AM. KINO« o f —
U H K fiU N ,
Transacts a general bunking ousi-
u«*a in all its branches; buys and sella
eachunge on principal point* in ilie
United States; in »Ices collection* on all
points in the Pacific North went ; loan*
money and discount* |*ti|»er at the l>est
rata* ; allow interest on time deposits.
D R . J O R D A N ' S a sta T l
v is it
M U S E U M OF ANATOMY '
T r a in in g
Both rough and dressed material on hand and orders
any size promptly tilled.
Ths I^rgsst A «s to »ic s l M w o tm ia tfc« , |
World, wosknes.c« «,r any c -mrstisd 1
4 iM N H " * * l t
y 0»« oldest i
SpSL.nlUt od ihe Coast Esi jS years.
DN. JORDAN —DISEASES OF MIN
Caaaaltattoo *r#e and strKtly pHvata. Trsanaeal par
M ts lit •» by letiar A i**cti«»e ( V i m every case '
V m w l - ‘ r « l l « « u „ t mt |
■ t a a i A O l i , MAILED r s b fi. (A valuobl« book |
) Call or vriM
s oo, i s i i
't -C * '
'S, i A J
INI ItUET IT., I ll rfttlClsM, CIL. <
S T M I U « ibAroughly eradicated
from »ytieia without the use o f > i « r « « r f .
T r s M s * Sued Ljr aa Kipert. R s J I -
g a l « s r * tor M s y l s r * . a qiack sad
radical care far f i l s * , r i a a a r s and
V l s l a l w . I.y Dr. Jordan a specASl pain
th e R a m b le r R o a e .
The Crimson Rambler rose grown In
pots was the newest and most notice
able feature o f tbo Easter flower trade
of 1900. It makes au exceedingly hand
some plant, and Its strong, vigorous
growth Is trapped into a variety of
7 . . **>
But yon have not investi
gated our prices.
F. H. WUSCOTT,
not know that we are
ing furniture, carpets
A fair «har« of patn>»»gp »olicilpi!
.n.l »II n-ders promptly tilled.
has ever Been sold before.
and pleasing forms.
They all trade here and save monay.
Su m m er
IRON WORK TO ORDER-
a D u a l i %
M et Mia N u tr ii.
First Cltlseo—The reusus Dino was S A L E M
oo our block tofiay.
Becoud Ctttoen—Wss your wlfe out
o f patte ber wltb tbe qneutloos he a*k-
Flrat <.Ttl*ro—No; sbe asked hlm a
few. and we lirnrd he had to ito betue
• od go to bed.—Chicago Record.
< H IK G O N
UPPER SALT CREEK SAW MILL
T w »
O ír le s s »
T h e ir
P r t r a l.
K ate-M innie Is going to marry Fred
after all. She Is aware that he driukA
but she hopes to reform him.
M llllcen t-W h at by marrying him?
Why, Isn't that likely to make him
■ L - k m ii« Traaacri.L
F o lla g s
I 'l n n t a .
Those who wish to iiave the Lenntl-
fu! follas* of _tbg canna as «fanonifiori
—- a u . giifi>a o r —
The cut from Mce
ban’s shows Its effectiveness out of
paper cheaper than it j doors also when trained to a single
stem and allowed to make a heed. This
form resembles the Kilmarnock willow,
your neighbors about but Is less formal and has the charm
Ing addition of brilliant flowers.
M A R T I N BR O S., P R O P R IE T O R S .
A ll kirnD of rmigh ami dressed lumber on hands or cut
2 0 0 ,0 0 0
F fe t
S to ck s
Slab wood for cook stoves or harvest engines at 50 cents
But this does
not make it necessary
for them to have thin
H a ir
makes the hair healthy
and vigorous; makes
it g r o w t h i c k and
It cures dan
It always restores
color to gray hair,—
all the dark, rich color
of early life. There is
no l o n g e r need of
your looking old be
fore your time.
$1.00 a bottle.
“ As a remedy for restoring color
td the hair I believe Ayer’s Hair
Vigor has no equal. It has always
given me perfect satisfaction In
Mrs. A. M. S t b k h l ,
A u g . 18,1898.
H a m m o m ls p o rt.N .Y .
W r/to th o D o c to r .
He will send you a book on The
Hair and Scalp free, upon reauest.
If you do not obtain all the
you expected from the use of the
Vigor write the Doctor about It.
D b . j . c . a y f . r .
lor their gardens during the coming
season should have the seeds sown at
Before they are planted the seeds
should bo sonked for from 12 to 24
hours and should be kept In warm wa
ter (luring that time.
Another way to hasten the sprouting
of seeds Is to make a slight opening in
the hard shell. I f the first Incision
does not in a few weeks hasten their
development, a further openlug should
be carefully given.
These seeds should be sown In shal
low boxes and sunk In two or three
Inches of sand. While they are sprout
ing the box containing them should be
kept In a spot where the temperature
will not fall below 70 degrees. The
sand requires to be well moistened all
When plants four Inches high have
been grown, they may be placed In rich
Foil. Although the middle of May Is
the usual time for setting out the
plants in the garden, the season will
govern the prudent person, says the
New York Tribune.
T h e P a n sy Bed.
Keep nil faded blossoms picked ofT.
Do not allow a seed to.form If you can
prevent It, advises an exchange. If
you should have an especially fine
plant from which you are anxious to
save seed, after deciding how many
pod* you will let ripen, keep all buds
picked off until the seed is ripe enough
to gather, after which It will not mat
ter how much It blooms. To grow
good seed the strength of the plant
sllould be directed to seed growing
only. It should not be allowed to form
seeds when fine blossoms are demand
ed o f it.
O v tr
BTAADAKII CiU U sO
D a lla s : O re g o n
Repairing Prom ptly Done.
ja M Æ d b
¡cycles and Sundries
W e »el', for ca«h or easy payment«
Much work has been dime on the
road to Salem, but imless cunsider&bU
gravel is added it will become bad
Important fuefo In !h.» ; *uJ: supply.
Cnuners would only need the assurance
of. an acreage b g« euui -it to supply
th e'fru it lu su.kient quantities for
“ The profits In growing sour cherries
In a mixed orchard,
where the majority of the sorts have
proved themselves worthless, the half
acre of cherries has yet been very prof
itable. A 11 tile over $o0 worth of cher
ries were sold from it this season. Sup
pose we take an average for this crop
of four varieties—Montmorency, Dou
ble Natte, Os t helm and Brusaeler
Braune—that have done best lu this
and past years. We shall have 92Mi per
cent, or $5.10 per tree, or $003 per acre,
supposing the trees planted 18 by 18
feet apart. Divide this three or four
times, and the profits are yet enor
Every Dallas house half way lit !•
live in will be wanted this fall.
J. L. C O L L I N S ,
in Eastern Ore
G. C. W ill, a Salem music dealer,
ha* sold pianos to Mis* Nellie Muncoil
of Dallas, and Mrs. Etfie Card, of Oak
S I B L E Y & f c 'A K IN ,
lug, kalsonnng and paper In
The yield of wheat
gon is immense.
H . C.
J. H . T ownhknu
N O . 30.
A R cm srk ah ls
«ell ^ood good» nl lowest possible
F. A . W IG G IN S , Salem.
Getting drunk, gambling or going
in bad company seldom fails to get
the best of any man, a fact constantly
beiug proven all over the world.
When boats come home across the bar
And winter’s sunlight dies afar.
When green and purple dusk creeps down
And hides the harbor and the town.
Each night fsr out to sea a beam
Of pale, wan light sends forth its gleam
Across the peaceful, dark’ning tides
And marks the lightship where she rides.
Correspandence concerning neigh
hoi hood mailers always welcome »1
t »is office. If your vfatuity is not reg-
uiarly lepicseuted in these columns,
will you not volunteer to write.
The Capital Busines college, of Sa
lem, lias moved to ntw and improved
quarters near the opera home, which
is being remodeled for a large store to
be occupied by Jos. Myers & Son.
When, tempest tossed, the ship* slip by
The foam hid headland, and the aky
li torn with wrack of scudding cloud.
And winds of winter cry aloud,
Lo, through the roar of crashing wave.
Above the tempest's moan and rave,
A voice cornea o'er the troubled tides
And marks where yet the lightship rideet
—Richard Stillman Powell in Criterion.
A TWO NICKER.
Earnest, energetic people nearly al
ways have their hands full of work, T h e O ld P r i n t e r K x p le lm e W h e t H e
M e a n t b y th e K » p r e « « l o n .
while the other kind are generally I
complaining that things uie going > “ I woa Just «tenpin? off the street
•vrong and that they seldom gel a fair car,” remarked the old printer, who
was telling a »tory, “ when I met •
two nicker face to face” —
In Salem who it is quoted at 45; “ You met a what?”
cents, oats 28, cheat buy $7, timothy I “ A two nicker. And, as I was say
$9, bran, $13, shorts $15, oggs 15 cent % ing, she” —
Luitoi 20, potatoes 30, wool 10, mo
-But what In the world la a two
hair 25, old chickens 8 and trie* 10 nicker?”
cents a pound, live weight.
"Oh. you know what that I a don't
Rural mail delivery is to be soon
"No, I don't. Never met one In my
established in different part* of tlie I
valley. It ia hoped to have two rout« « i
•'Well, a two nicker Is a lady, a worn-
from Salem into this county, one
in, anything that wears pettlcoaU.”
through Spring Valley and the other ,
“ I never heard the expression before.
th.rough Kola and Oak Grove settle
Whore does It come from 1"
•'Now you’ re too hard for me. I
The poor grain crops of the present don’t know where It started, but tn the
season will inclino many to try diver good old times of case type and hand
sified fanning instead of putting their presses It was the common expression
whole trust in grain. Htock raising, used to designate a woman In a print-
dairying and fruit culture will soon shop. It wasn't used outside of the
claim far more attention from the composing rooms. I'll tell you how I
think It nrose. AH the old hand type,
land owtitrs of this valley.
as everybody knows, Is provided with
The average wheat output in Linn nicks oil the side, so thnt the type
county will be less than ten bushel* setters don’t have to look at the face of
to the acre. Most threshers ha«*e re the type to know how to throw It In
fused to work at any pries unless the 'stick.' Far hack In prehistoric
guaranteed expenses, their regular (lays the type had only one nlek, but
prices being 5 and 0 cent*. In Wash later two nicks became the style, and
ington county some machine* have 30 years ago two nicks was the usual
quit running because it did not pay, thing. But there enme Improvements
hut may start up again when the in typemaking, and It was discovered
spring grain is ready for the machine. tliHt three or four nicks on the side of
the type made It easier for the printer
Our raisers of both hops and prune* to handle, and so tbo three or four
liaxe had experiences which will make nicked type came Into style and the
them very * ow to consign or enter in two nicked type went Into disuse and
to contracts for their products. Here bad repute. Printers despised the two
tofore those at the other end of the nicked type. About that time women
line had every advantage in their fav got n foothold in the printing otflees.
or, tlie producers being powerless to They were not regarded with favor by
nfoice any agreements. In almost the old time printers, i The women and
every instance home people got the the two nicked type were In about the
worst of the bargain Most of them same category In the esteem of the old
have now about concluded t«> hereaf typo, anil It was very natural that he
ter keep a string tied to their good* should come to express both by the
until an equivalent is in sight. If con some words. They both became "two
tra it* are made, the other side must nickers.' and the expression has be
put Up something to fo fi l l in case come traditional In prlntshopA” —Mem
they do not comply with written agree phis Scimitar.
GROWTH OF CARICATURE.
J o h n L a w 's W i l d S ch em e* G o t o f t
a T r e m e n d o u s Im p e ta a .
P red ictio n .
p:iir end clean inncnine« and will
It is quite probable that tins years
crop cf pmncs will bring a good price
and fruit men should refuse to con
tract at past pi ices.
A number of threshing machines
have been housed because they could
not be run at a profit and in other
cases the machine owners require the
farmers to pay running expenses.
trade, wo rent new machine», re
No able bodied man who is anxious
to work need be idle those days when
there are so many and various de
mands for labor.
Mr. William ilaw ley Smith, In hi*
“ Walks and Talks/’ tells of a remark
made by an Irish friend which might
j be applicable In many cases;
lie used to be very fond of hearing
the bishop preach and always went to
service wheu that dignitary held forth.
1 met him on the street one Sunday l Some m<*n seem to
when I knew the bishop was preaching ilcfs old age. They
and asked him why he wasn’t In his l v a lk erect.
i yes are bright. Their
pew, to which he replied:
U u gh is hearty T h ey
“ Troth. I don’t go to hear the bishop i are men o f to-d a y--
! noi men o f yesterday.
“ Why. what’s the matter?” 1 said. I They are also m« n
“ You haven’t 'gone back’ on a good j j them
selves in good
man. have you?”
physics! condition in
“ No,” he answered, “ but It’s the the pcuit. Aa we grow
truth I’ m tellln you. when you’ ve heard older
accumulates in the
the bishop a half doxeo times all after ! system. The body
1 cannot throw it off without
that Is variations!”
M&nasseh Cutler of Massachusetts,
ip a circular In 17S7 “ booming” the set-
tlenw nt which the New Englanders
were ainiut to plant on the Ohio at the
' inouth of the Muskingum, declared
i that “ the current down the Ohio and
' the Mississippi.** for produce and mer-
11 chandise of all sorts, would one day
“ lie more crowded than any other
streams on earth,” which was n re
markable prediction, considering that
it was made 29 years before Kultou’s
Clermont was launched In the Hudson,
which was the first steamboat In the
world ever put In successful operation.
- L e s lie ’s Weekly.
wo take your olil iuetrument
little bv little the machinery o f the body is
clogged, vitality is lowered, and enjoyment
o f life ceases. I>r I'D rce’a Golden Medical
I Iiiscovery, cannot make old men young,
but it does amke them ntrong and healthy,
j By removing the wa»te accumulations, b y
! increasing the blood supply, by strength
ening the stomach and organs o f diges
tion and nutrition, and thus increasing the
assimilative and nutritive power», "G olden
Medical Discovery” m ake« grand old men.
" I nufftred for tda years with constipHtion and
indigestion, during which time I employed aev-
erat physicians tsit they could not reach my
__ ... * write« Mr. G.
of " Kurcka
Springs, Carroll Co.. Ark " I felt that there was
no help for me could not retain food on my
»tomacn; had vertigo and would fall hclplvtw to
the ftiwr. I commenced taking Dr Pterce'»
Golden M -«ileal Discovery and litt'.e * Pellets.- I
am now in gdbd health for on* of m y age-do
year«. I owe it all to Dr Pierce’s medicines.*
D r Pierce's Pellets greatly benefit oid
men by keeping the bowels in activity
Caricature Is now.:«lays oue o f th«
principal methods of criticism.
movement can overreach the mark
without ellcitlnR dozens of work* of
art from caricaturists all over tbla and
all other countricA
This branch of criticism and attack
date* far bock, but tbe greatest Im
pulse It ever felt came from tho age
of trememlous speculation, when. In
1710 nnd 1730. John Law was manipu
lating thing* financial In France. Nev
er iH-fore had the financial world been
so carried off Its feet ns tt was at that
time. Member* o f the nobility were
waiting for a chance to purchase
«hare* In Law's schemes. Duchesses
aud Indies of high renown tried their
most persuasive charms on Law in the
attempt to get hold of shares. Men
hired out their hack* for writing desks,
so great was the prc*a of business in
making contracts, and one hunchback
is reputed to have made lOO.OoU fraue*
In till* way In a few weeks. The
French went veritably mad over the
schenii** to become wealthy. Natural
ly the papers of the time, especially
tho*e of Holland, caricatured the state
of affairs. There were picture» of all
sorts, caricaturing Istw. the nobility,
the scheme» and everything connected
It wa* tbla treuii'udoue amount of
pictorial work that first directed the
energle» of '.VIHIam llogartli. In Lon
don, In this direction. Caricaturing
twgan to be used more and more tn the
political field, and »oon afterward It
caused the «helving of Robert Walpole
from the F.ngllili ministry. Ever si w e
then has carlcatnrlng been one of the
bitterest ami most effectual method» of
checking public men