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About Christian herald. (Portland ;) 1882-18?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 24, 1883)
NEWS OF THE WEEK
MONMOUTH AND VICINITY.
Weather very pleasant this week; ; ■
Mrs. Chas. Miller is very sick with
Mrs. Parker, from Parker’s Station,
spent the first of the week in town.«
Allen A Osborn, Furniture Dealers
and Undertakers, Independence, Ore-
goii* ~ ........- ............ —..................
Miss Maggie Butler spent several
days last week visiting friends near
Pres. D. T. Stanley will preach next
Sunday at 11 a . m ., and also in the
Prof. W. W. Bristow and family,^of
Corvallis, made Monmouth a short visit
Mr. W. Waterhouse has been making
improvements at the post-office, in the
form of a woodshed.
Thursday for Spokane Falls, where he
intends entering a Btore.
The daily expected rain is a thing of
There are 3,000 children of school
age in Columbia county.
Thenewbteok of tba Montana
National bank in Helena will cost
‘ Salmon have commence! to run in
The Clearwater bridge at Lewiston
will cost $24,000.
The receipts at the Ôlympix land
offi c e H Yei, a 'ge ,$ W> ;000'»"mo nth. ——— ■
The new jail at Livingston is com
Tourist travel to the National park is
The town of Great fulls will be two
miles long and one and a half wide.
The corner-stone of the Presbyterian
church in Walla Walla was Iain on the
Sprague has voted in favor of a spe
cial tax to build a $3,500 school-house.
There are 180 school children in Ihe
7 A . Fair weather has built a "thirty
foot addition to his largo store, making
it the largest stores in extent in Eastern
her most peculiar seasons.
Mr. E. W. Adkins was Attacked with
a congestive chill on Tuesday, and is
.now lying in a very critical condition.
Miss Mattie Powell, a teacher in the
Harrison street school, at Portland, has
been making Monmonth friends a visit.
Several from this place went to Salem
on last Wednesday evening to attend
the lecture given by the Rev. Henry
A gentle shower of r»in on Wednes
day of last week caused the smoke to dis
appear for a short time. However* it
soon returned again.
’ The farmers are all now very busy
saving their crops.
Fields of grain
that have not had enough rain on them
since they were sown to lay the dust are
yielding good average crops.
Mr. Hann unhand his daughter, Miss
Nellie, fron^mar Lewisville, were in
town last Friday. Miss Nellie in com
pany with several others from that part
of Polk county are making arrange*
ments to attend school this year.
Our townsman, Wm. Dawson, was
made glad on Tuesday evening by the
arrival direct from Liverpool of N, J.
Sharp, his youngest sister’s son. Not
having seen any of his father’s family
since he left his native home in Scot
land in 1838. His sister then being only
4 years old.
Prof. J. D. Hawes, of Portland, has
been elected as Professor of Natural
Sciences and Book-Keeping in Christian
College, and has accepted. The entire
Faculty of last year remain, and with
this addition there are eight professors
und teachers besides assistants.
prospects for a successful year are all that
the most ardent friends of the institu
tion could desire.
The session will
open Sept. 18th.-
of Weston, in Umatilla county, belong
ing to Mr. Moorehouie, yielded a little
over fifty bushels to the acre. His
barley averages forty bushels to flip
The first wheat of the ’83 crop re
ceived in Portland came from Umatilla
CQJlDiy^LQCfi sacks. ____ _______
The surveying party at work on the
Astoria Railroad will soon be ready to
submit their report,
Daylight has been struck in tunnel
No. 8, on Cow creek. It ii 2800 fest
long, and vvill soon be ready for the
laying of the track.
once for each TOO miles of Northern
Pacific road—the line is 1930 miles in
extent.' This will make 19 full blows
and one light one. The driving of the
Last Spike, that is ihe blows us they
are given—will be heard in New York,
Boston, Philad» lphia, Washington and
Portland. it having been decided to
connect telephone or telegraph wires to
the rail which is fastened by the spike,
and which will resound with the blows.
A cordial invitation is extended to all
citizens throughout the State to partici
-pat«-«* 41w recoption to die given Qen.
IF. T. Sherman, iu Portland, on Mon
day evening, the 27th inBt. Arrange
ments have been made for a reduction
of forty per cent, on fall fare, on round
trip tickets,~good for the 27th~ and 28th.
The fifth annuul exhibition of the
Portland Mechanics’ Fair, to be held at
Portland, will convene Thursday, Oct.
11, 1883, and close Saturday, Oct. 27th.
On the first of October the two cent
stamp will be need instead of the three
.cent stamp, which will be abolished.
. ■ t
NOTICE TO FARMERS.
VY. P. CQNNAWAI, A wki ,
ALLEN & OSBORN
Wish to inform their friends of
At a fire in Empire City, a building
occupied by W. A. Luse was burned on
the 10th inst., and all the furniture,
etc., was burned, besides $1000 in coin
and $2000 in greenbacks. Total loss,
The wheat crop in Ohio is reported to
be a partial failure.
It is reported that Geo. M. Pullman,
W ashington , Aug. 19.—Private in
the sleeping car man, will bnild a $10,-
formation has been received from Pen
000 school house in the town named
sacola to the effect that Surgeon Owens
after him in the Palouse country.
is down with yellow fever, and that
Yaquina Pos/On the 28th nit. a there are five more cases in the yard
white man was washed ashore just south and three outside and danger of its
of the mouth of the Siletz. The flesh is spreading.
all off the bones—nothing but the cords
L incoln , Neb., Aug. 11.—A heavy
left to hold the bones together. The thunder storm occurred to-day. Three
corpse was found by four Indians. It boys, Robert Miller and William Miller,
is thought by Agent Wadsworth that brothers, and Earnest Smith, were in
the remains may be those of the late stantly killed by lightning. They had
taken refuge under a tree. Several
Statesman, Walla Walla : Long trains bouses in this city were struck and four
of emigrant wagons pass through this other persons injured. The Telephone
valley every day. They come mostly i Exchange was set on fire. The damage
from Kansas and Arkansas, and are was small.
settling in the Palouse and Big Bend
They survey of the extension of the
Farmers Mercantile Association of
West Side road from Corvallis to Junc Monmonth are receiving a very fine
tion City is completed, the new survey assortment of goods complete in every
department for the spring trade. Dress
being two miles shorter than the old Goods and TrimmiLgs of the latest
one. It is said the work of grading the styles, Mens and Boys Clothing, a
road will commence at both ends in a splendid assortment of Bootsand Shoes,
Hats and Caps, Fancy and Staple Goods,
Groceries, Crockery, Glass-ware, Tin
The old mint property at The Dalles ware, Ac., Ac. Remember you can
is advertised for sale.
save money by dealing with this estab-
Josephine county is said to have but ment.
one church. That was erected many
years ago by Catholics.
The Soda Springs, 26-miles west of I
Yakima City are attracting the atten rpiIE SALEM FLOURING MILLS
Com pany having bought the Farmers’
tion of many visitors.
Warehouse at Independence, will receive
A new coaling steamer, to run to .Wheat in store on usual terms, subject
Coos, Bay is being built at Coos Bay.
to order, and pay the highest market
A slightjfire was"had at’Sprague last price at any time the Storer may wish to
sell. Sacks furnished free of charge to
Friday—loss about $1800.
move the Wheat to the Warehouse.
A large number of Indians are col For further particulars inquire of the
lecting on White and Puyallnp rivers, Agent at Independence,
Gov, Moody and Secretary Earhart
have received invitations to be piesent
at the c:\femony of driving the last
spike of the N. P. railroad on the 8th of
W. T-, preparatory for the hop-picking
That they have just received the
largest assortment of
Xx /x o ix. E ■ 55 j
That was ever brought to the
County, and their prices are
lower than were ever sold
We also have the largest- stock of
In the County, which we offer at
We thank the public for past
favors, and hope, by fair dealing,
tn hold their trade and as many
new ones as wish to trade with us.
ALLEN & OSBORN,
Having bought the
Formerly owned by
REISS BROS. >& WHITE AKER,
We are now prepared to furnish
Sacks for Storage of Grain.
Farmers Warehouse Company.
L. D amon , 4
J. R. R odes , ¿Trustees.
P. W. H aley ,)
I. C lagget , Agent.
Independence, Or.. July 17, 1S83.
FOR THE PERMANENT CURE OF
No other disease la bo prevalent in thia ecun-
h try u Constipation, and no remedy has ever
© oqnalled the'celebrated Kidney-Wort as a
E cure. Whatever the oauso, however obstinate
case, thia remedy will overcome it.
<o the E311
THIS diatrcMinr oom-
■ I““«" plaint ia very apt to be
u strengthen* the weakened parts and quickly
0 cures all kinds of Piles even when physician«
and medicines have before fUled.
tVU you have either of three troubles