Image provided by: Friends of the Dallas Library; Dallas, OR
About Christian herald. (Portland ;) 1882-18?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1883)
rf- — ------ ——
A stage line is to be established be
tween Yakima and Ainsworth.
New Tacoma contractors have diffl
’ MONMOUTH AND VICINITY.
in securing men and teams at $6
Still dry and smoky.
Wheat hanling has commenced.
The Port Townsend National Bank
Mr. Dole Batler, of Dallas, spent has decided not to receive British Co
Sunday in town.
lumbia notes at par.
Mr. J. J. Bristow is repairing his
' 'dwelling house.
ground in Centreville on wlnoEtoerect
Miss Allie Tatom is spending the a church and parsonage.
Canyon City’s Catholic Church will
week in Portland.
receive a bell made in Baltimore,
Miss Cassie Stump spent several days
in Salem this week.
It is understood that there are 10,000
Mr. John Miller, of Dallas, made
head of Oregon horses en route to Mon-
town a short visit this week.
“Mr?Cass. Gipson and wife. of Eola,
Prof. Arnold, of the Willamette Uni
were in Monmouth on Tuesday.
versity, has been making a collection of
Miss Fannie Dennis, of Alsea*, Benton minerals in Southern Oregon for the
county, is visiting in Monmouth.
cabinet of that institution.
Mr. E. W. Adkins, who has been very
ose of the first week i
"sick for the past week, is Slowly recov
insane will be safely
oiled in their new quarters at Salem.
Robert Johnson has bought into the
Hon. N. L. Butler and family, of
Leader, formerly owned by W.
Dallas, ^were visiting several days in
town this week.
The Dayton, W. T., woolen mills
Monmouth has a good Sunday-school,
on hand 70,000 pounds of wool.
and great interest is being taken in the
2,000 tons of Bellingham Bay
work by all who attend.
stone «re being- taken over to Part
Pres. D. T. Stanley preached two ex
by steamers, to be used in
cellent sermons last Sunday.
breakwater on the city front.
Floyd will preach next Sunday.
Grain prospects in the vicinity of
Miss Vena Lee, of Dallas, and also Sprague are fair for_» good yield. Har-
■ Misr Mmy Hagood,“ of that etty,made vest has just begun, and averaged 28
Monmouth a short visit the first of the bushels to the acre in forty and fifty
The peach crop is said to be good.
A $3,000 bridge is to span the Walla
But apples are not »o plentiful, and Walls river near Milton.
therefore command a good piice, 50 cfs.
Nelson Hoyt, of Scappoose, sold his
farm recently for $10,000.
A 200-acre field of wheat, at Umatilla,
For good bargains in the line of
merchandise, call at Rosendorf A yielded 50 bushels to the acre.
Hirschberg’s, Independence, Oregon.
The Linn county wheat crop will do
Read their new * ad ’ in this issue.
much better than at first anticipated.
Reports from the Willamette valley
Bro. G. R. Edmunds, of North Yam
very favorable concerning the wheat
hill, made the H erald office a call on
as far as heard from.
Tuesday. He was returning home from
Eugene City has its boom as well as
Coos county, with the intention of
portions of the State, and new
moving his family, having decided to
are springing up on all sides.
make that his future home.
Coal has been discovered in Indian
The hum of the thresher is still to be
heard in this vicinity, but a large num
Helena is to have gas works.
ber of persons have their grain housed
will have a grain elevator.
away. Another week will almost, If
The Yellowstone Journal will issue a
not entirely, complete harvest for this
edition this week.
season in this portion of the valley.
along the Snake river are pay
The average yield of wheat is excellent.
ing from $8 to $10 per day.
The catalogue for the Oregon State
Freight trains are arriving daily at
Normal School, at Monmouth, with an Boise City, loaded to their full capacity.
nouncements for the year 1883-81, was
A brick wall, 12 feet high and 2 feet
received this week. It is a neat, well
thick, surrounds the Bozeman jail.
arranged journal, giving full informa
Adolfson, who was to be hanged on
tion concerning the school and its work Thursday of last *eek, has been granted
for the coming year. The prospects for a respite until Feb. 7, 1884.
the school, which opens on the 18th of
Wheat is rapidly arriving at Walla
September, are very flattering. From
Walla from all points in the valley.
present indications the coming session
The yield is large.
will be the best school we have had for
A copper mine has been discovered
several years. With the present ener
on Kleallum river, W. T., and promises
getic faculty we may look for nothing
to be very rich.
but good results.
NEWS OF THE WEEK. ’
- fr Í.
killed by lightning.
W ashington , August 23.—The col
lector at Pensacola telegraphs that the
house at Polofox wharf, where the two
oases of yellow fever have been discov
ered, has been,burned. Dr. Gulton, of
the board Of health, does not believe
there will be an epidemic.
N ew O rleans , Aug. 2j6.—Dispatches
jo Ylie 777?ie.s De7ttocT«/ from aif section»
of the cotton belt show a considerable
falling off in crop prospects compared
with last year, ycept in Tennessee and
portions of Texas. This is caused by
drought, caterpillars and worms. The
decrease is estimated in some cases at
por cent,..in many report?.
ALLEN & OSBORN
Wish to inform their friends of
hey have just receñí
largest assortment of
Farmers Mercantile Association of
Monmouth are receiving a very fine
assortment of goods oomplete in every
department for the spring trade. Dress
That was ever brought to the
County, and their prices are
styles, Mens and Boys Clothing, a
splendid assortment of Bootsand Shoes,
Hats and Caps, Fancy and Staple Goods,
Groceries, Crockery, Glass-ware, Tin We also have the largest stock, of
Ao.Remember yon can
save money by dealing with this estab-
In the County, which we offer at
TO TH E PUBLIC!
’ . very low prices.
We thank the public for past
Read This •Column
favors, and hope, by fair dealing,
Id hold their trade and as many
new ones as wish to trade with us.
and you will Saue Money.
ALLEN & OSBORN,
We will charge you nothing for
showing the Goods and telling the NOTICE TO FABMERS.
Prices. Compare them with other rPHE SALEM FLOURING MILLS
1 Company having bought the Farmers’
Warehouse at Independence, will receive
Wheat in store on usual terms, subject
We have just received
to order, and pay the highest market
50Diffeient Patterns of French
Imported Pants Goods
A fine assortment of
price at any time the storer may wish to
sell. Sacks furnished free of charge to
move the Wheat to the Warehouse.
For further particulars inquire of the
Agent at Independence,
W. P. CONNAWAY, A gent .
Ladies & Children’s Ulsters,
Having bought the
CASHMERES OF ALL SHADES,
A laige assortment of CLOTH for
Formerly owned by
Cloaks or Tlisters.
Last, but not the least, a good REISS BROS. & WHITEAKER,
BUCKINGHAM & HECHTS’
We are now prepared to furnish
Sacks for Storage of Grain.
BOOTS AMD SIIOKS,
Which can’t be beat.
Farmers Warehouse Company.
The President and party arrived at
L. l^MON, j
Oats are selling at SI per bHshel at Ghyser basin, in the Yellowstone park,
Remember the Red Brick Store
RTkoDES, V Trustees.
last Thursday, the 23d. All are well.
W. H aley , J
» Two young ladies of Winlock have
O ttawa , August 23.—A hurricane
taken homestead claims.
swept over Ottawa district last night,
Rosendorf & Hirschberg,
I. C lagget , Agent.
The Nugget says another grist mill is doing great damage to barns, fences and
Independence, Or., July 17,1880.“
crops. • One man, named Henshaw, was 3ö-lf
Jo be started at Centreville.