Polk County observer. (Monmouth, Polk County, Or.) 1888-1927, October 04, 1907, Image 1

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NO. 32
Its a Pleasure to Do Business
When we know that every time we get a man into a
Hart, Schaffner & Marx Suit we've done him a real
Such clothes as these actually raise the standard of
all men in town, and we're selling them at the right
prices $18 to $25.
Lots of other good makes at $8 to $15.
Men's Hats, Shoes, Shirts, Underwear and Neckties
in the latest styles.
We are showing the best assortment of Ladies' and
Children's Cloaks in Dallas for the price. It will pay
you to see us before buying your Fall wrap.
Ladies' and Children's Furs from $1 to $20.
Copyright 1907 by
Hart Schaffner & Marx
New Dress Goods New Suits
New Suit Cases and TrunKs
In fact, our stock is very complete in all lines, and our prices will interest you.
Yours for business,
J. C. Nendel is hauling
from nearSuver.
Henry Portwood has moved his fam
ily into the Kose house.
Mrs. J. D. Bevens was shopping in
Independence, Tuesday.
Mrs. A. E. Winterstein is getting
along nicely with her school.
Mr. Cornell and family will occupy
the Newblll residence this winter.
D. N. Turner and children will live
with his mother, and farm the place,
A. Wing has put in a phone, and the
wire has been ordered for another cir
cuit to this place.
Miss Nettie Hall returned Monday
from a month's visit with friends
around Buena Vista.
Tercy Hadley and E. M. Staats are
patiently waitiug for the clouds to roll
away so that they can hull their clover.
James Morrison, who has been up
in Washington the past 30 years, spent
a few days at this place, with his sister,
Mrs. J. D. Bevens.
Mrs.il. M. Simpson returned from
Pioneer last Saturday. Her father,
Barney Morrison, was buried near the
home a few days ago.
Two well dressed hobos spent two or
three days around here the first of the
week. They corresdonded somewhat
with the two men wanted in Seattle.
Teal and Personal Property.
V- acre Stock Ranch, known as the
A. .faith place, mile west of Oak
dale .jchoolhouse, has 40 acres good
t?.v ing land, balance pasture and
woo. 3d land, finely watered by run-nir.-
springs, fine large house well
P!u. 3d and papered, good barn, best
wtti r on earth, high and healthy
l'c Ion, fine outside range for stock,
1'Uu.i all fenced, will sell on good
UTi,- 1, $1000 cash, time to suit on bal
ance. Price only $2500.
V.'i acres of good land, 40 in culti
Vi: a, large new 2-story 8-room house
oi-i t arn, watered by small streams of
fH.i ..rater, fine fruit in abundance,
.; 1: to school and church, only $3000.
2 '. acres, 2 miles of Perrydale, Polk
County, 60 acres or more under plow,
about 60 acres stumpage, well goatfld,
balance fine oak grub land all suit
able for farming when cleared, all fen
ced, house and barn, plenty water.
Only $18 per acre. $1500 cash, 4
years time on balance at 6 int.
40 acres, 1 mile of Dallas, has a
good house and barn, good orchard,
well fenced, fine spring water for
stock, ideal fruit land. Only $50 per
Many other land bargains too num
erous to mention.
320 acres good saw timber, Benton
County, cruised at ten million; $5000.
160 acres good saw timber, Tilla
mook county, will cruise seven mil
ion, $3500.
48 or 50 head of good Angora goats,
about two-thirds nannies ; 4 good milch
cows ; good set of plow harness ; one
nice yearling mare colt, black; old
buggy ; wagon, etc.
If you want anything come and see
me. I have a large list of farms for
sale Also agent for lots in Levens
Third Addition and Ellis Addition to
Dallas Ore.
Yours for business, H. G. CAMP
"Legal blanks at this office.
How's This!
Wo offer One Hundred Dollars Seward foj
toy case of Catarrh that cannot be cured bj
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F J. CHENEY & CO. , Props ., Toledo, O.
We the undeisigned, have known F. J. Che-
noy for the last 15 years, and believe him per
fectly honorable in all business transaction!
and financially able to carry out any obliga
tions made by their firm.
VVkst & Tbuax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
YV ALDINQ, ii In NAN d MARVIN, W noiaSOia UrUg'
gists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure ia taken Internally, actiag
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the system. Price, 75c. per bottle. Bold bf til
Hall's Family Fills are the best.
Rocky Mountain Tea Nuggets
A Boar Mediolne for Euiy Feopl.
Brings Ooldea Health and Renewed Vigor.
A. specific for Constipation, Indigestion, Live
nd Kidney Troubles, Pimples, Eczema, Impure
Blood, Bad Breath, Sluggish Bowels, Headache
and Backache. It's Rocky Mountain Tea in tab
let form, 85 cents a box. Genuine made by
Holubtkb Druo Cohpany, Madison, Wis.
We Make Prices1
That Others Can't Follow
Come in and We Will Show You Why.
We Are Selling
OV6S by the
Every Day in the WeeK.
This is no "fake sale," as you will' soon find out if you will
step in and examine the quality of our goods and then ask the
price. . - . ;
Don't. wait till the sale is over, then lament because you did
not get one of those fine Ranges or Heaters while they were
going so very cheap.
Many have taken advantage of our special ten days' sale.
Why not you? The opportunity may never come your way
T. W. Wyatt made a business trip
to Dallas last Monday.
T. B. Masters made a business trip
to Portland the latter part of last week
Mrs. Fred Holman went to Dallas
last Thursday, returning the follow
ing day.
G. W. Cone returned from a visit
in the valley on the 25th of last month
He put his sawmill in operation the
following day.
E. B. Oollard and son, who have
been doingbridge work on theSpauld
ing bpur, returned to their home in
Newberg, last Friday.
M. A. McLaughlin, foreman for the
Spaulding Logging company here.
made a business visit to McMinnville
last Thursday.
Paul Rusk, who has been employed
as night watchman at the Gone mill,
had the misfortune to cut off one of
his fingers while splitting wood.
John Belieu will attend Dallas
Collegethis winter.
One of William Yeater's little girls
has been seriously ill.
W. H. Mack is building two more
silos to hold his corn crop.
W. W. Miller is moving his residence
to a more sightly location.
The Martin & Strong mill on the
Teats place is ready for operation.
Oabe Locke, of Independence, I
preparing to move to the Stowe place.
Ran Die Biggs and Calvin Shepherd
have each lost valuable horses
The Baker lane is- being graded.
This is one of the worst pieces of road
in the county.
A sheep buyer 'from Washington
has been buying stock sheep jn this
The hop men have about finished
hauling their crops to the warehouse.
The hops In this vicinity were of fine
quality, there being but little mold in
any of the yards. The growers were
very careful not to pick any of the
moldy hops.
Lee Bowell has bought a farm near
Lee Bowell and family attended the
fair at McMinnville.
Mrs. T. D, Hodges visited her sister
in Portland last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Flannery spent
Sunday in Willamina.
Sam Osborne's father, from Wash
ington, is here visiting.
John Hodges went to McMinnville,
Monday, to attend college.
Fire destroyed Scott & Butler's saw
mill last Wednesday night.
Dell Ellis and family moved out to
theirclaim on Salmon River, Monday.
Sam Pettijohn has sold part of his
farm and bought land on the Reserva
Miss Lizzie Fraundiener, of Port
land, has been visiting her sister, Mrs.
Joel Flannery.
Mr. and Mrs. Pryer Robertson will
soon move to Turner.
Morgan Reese, of Gates, visited
friends in Eola last week.
Hop picking is over and quiet
reigns once more in Eola.
Mrs. Will Antriean and family
visited relatives in McMinnville last
China pheasants are suffering
around the Eola hills now.
Miss Etta ScUuott will do dress
making in Salem this winter.
School opened Monday, September
30, with Miss Osia Grice as teacher.
West Salem school opened September
30, with Miss Bessie Foster as teacher.
Mr. Hinshaw, traveling agent for
the Watkins Company Remedies, is in
Earl and Bryon Brunk and Leroy
Ferguson are attending high school
in Salem.
B. I. Ferguson and family spent
Sunday at the homo of W. S. Fitts, in
West Salem.
Grandma Pfau is failing very fast
since she met with the misfortune of
breaking her hip.
L. D. Westfall and family have
moved to Newberg, where Mr. West
fall will be the overseer of a dairy.
Mr. and Mrs. Hogg are the proud
parents of a baby girl, weighing 11 J
pounds. A baby girl has also arrived
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Grover
Farmer. Weight 9 pounds.
Charles Blackster has purchased the
Ratsch tailor shop.
The Falls City public school will
open next Monday morning.
The steel for the new bridge
expected to arrive this week.
The electricians have about finished
the wiring of the town, and the elec
trie light plant will soon be in operation.
Tne new itirkpatrick building on
North Main street is rapidly nearing
completion despite the bad weather
that the carpenters have had to con
tend with since the construction of the
building began.
The second quarterly meeting of
the Free Methodist Church at Falls
City will commence on the evening of
October 4 and will hold over October
6. Elder W. N. Coffee of Portland,
is expected to hold the services.
j. it. mover met witn quite a severe
accident Thursday morning. He fell
from the new Kirkpatrick building on
which he was working and broke his
right arm between the elbow and
shoulder. As Mr. Moyer is quite well
along in years, he will probably be
unable to work for some time.
Grant has bought and will occupy the
house vacated by Mr. Bronson.
unien Mciiinney is hauling axe
handles from John Brown's mill to
George Bronson and family and
J ames Burns have returned from their
fishing trip.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Leveck attended
the funeral of Wesley Young at Dallas,
Zora Smith and Laird Lindman, of
this district, received prizes at the
School Children's Fair.
rny ward has purchased a clover
huller, and has nearly finished the
hulling in this neighborhood.
Ida Thursey, who has been spending
tne summer at the home of H.S. Smith
has returned to her home in Portland
This community is up with the times
in rural telephones. There is a phone
in nearly every house. A. Wing is
having one placed in his house.
Maggie Critchlow left for her home
in Baker City, Wednesday morning,
arter a visit in this neighborhood. She
was accompanied as far as Portland
by Mrs. Susan McKinney.
Joseph McTimmonds was found
dead near his bed, Tuesday afternoon
He was buried in the Smith cemetery,
Wednesday afternoon. He was a son
of Lambert and Ann McTimmonds,
and had lived in this neighborhood
nearly all of his life. He was 50 years
or age and unmarried.
Miss Margarete Hodge was a Salem
visitor, Wednesday.
Mrs. G. W. Conkey visited in Dallas
the last of the week.
Harry E. Wagoner, of Portland, was
here during the week.
Hon. B. F. Jones left Tuesday for
an extended Eastern trip.
Edwin Wallace has gone to Cor-
vallis to attend the O. A. C.
The Independence school opened
Monday with a large enrollment.
U. L. Frazer, of Vancouver, Wash.,
is here for a few days on business.
Mrs. M. L. Baldwin, of Salem, visited
here several days during the week.
Misses Bessie Butler and Helen
Cooper have returned from a visit in
Misses Inez Stark and Grace Wal
lace entered Mt. Angel Academy dur
ing the week. '
J. M. Stark and daughter, Miss Lola,
have gone to Eugene, where they took
charge of the Hotel Smeed on October 1.
Hop picking is now a thing of the
past, and most of the pickers have
returned home. The Krebs special
train took a large crowd north, Tuesday.
The lighting of the city streets has
finally been settled, the council and
the Willamette Valley Company hav
ing reached a satisfactory agreement.
New arc lights are now being
Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Bagley are vis
iting relatives in Portland.
Mrs. Lane Lewis is visting her
father-in-law, John Lewis.
Orval and Earl White have returned
from a successful doer hunt.
Mrs. George Conn and daughters
made a visit to Albany, Monday.
C. G. Fuqua is moving his son,
Frank, from Falls City to Salem.
Mr. Edmiston will soon move into
the house vacated by A. C. Guyer.
W. C. Williams and family have
been visiting bis parents at Ashland.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Staats and Zora
Smith were visitors in Falls City, Mon
day. H. S. Smith picked and marketed 10
bushels of Fall peaches from bis hill
Will Bronson has moved to his place
in McTimmonds valley. Lawrence
ine local real estate market has
been active lately.
Miss Mabel Ross, of Portland, vis
ited the Normal last week.
Elmer Rexford and family, of Leb
anon, visited at the home of A. N,
Halleck, Tuesday.
A. L. Chute has his silo full of ensil
age, having finished cutting his corn,
Mrs. T. H Halleck and son, Hugh,
are visiting at the homes of A. N.
Halleck and A. N. Poole.
Mr. and Mrs. William Wells, of
Linn county, visited Mrs. Wells' sis
ter, Mrs. F. Ground, Sunday.
Mrs. J. is. Lanner, of Portland, is
visiting her mother, Mrs. Robertson,
who has been sick for several weeks,
The Monmouth prune dryer closed
Saturday, after having dried upwards
or 40 tons of fruit. Pretty good for
the first year.
liast luosdays rain was highly
benellcial, and the farmers are begin
ning to turn over the soil, preparatory
to tne D'all sowing.
The crack of the shotgun is heard
on every side these days. Some hunt
ing was done on Saturday before the
open season began. Where is the
Game Warden?
The Evaporator and Canning Com
pany has rented the cannery building
for a skating rink this winter. The
action of the company has aroused
considerable opposition. T. A. Riggs
is the renter, and a floor for skating
purposes is being laid.
Mrs. Werner is slowly recoving from
her late critical illness.
Miss Elsie Keyt is attending the
Academy of the Sacred Heart in
Mrs. Lucy Griffin, of noar Eola,
visited her sister, Mrs. Alph Jones,
this week.
The Sunday evening passenger train
killed a valuable horse belonging to
Alph Jones.
Mr. and Mrs. Willie Gilson were
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
G. N. Townsend over Sunday.
Sam Newman has purchased an
interest in the livery barn at Amity,
and will move his family to that town.
Miss Rose Faist was a guest at the
wedding of Michoel Cannon and
Leon a Moukers at the bride's home,
Jessie Plankinton having gone to
Idaho, Miss Edith Duignan has
resumed her old position as clerk in
the Keyt store.
Last Friday was Silo Day in this
vicinity. Newman Bros., Henry Mc
Kee and Felix Comegys raised their
silos at that time.
Hart Robinson will move his family
to the Broadraead farm next week,
where he will assume the responsi
bility of foreman.
A 2-year-old filly, raised by F. E
Lynn, captured the blue ribbon at the
McMinnville fair. Henry McKce's
yearling colt received second prize.
Legal blanks at this office.
G. G. Rempel and family visited in
Rickreall ono day last week.
Miss Helena Rempel is staying with
Mrs. J. J. Williams in Dallas.
J. G. Diehm and family moved to
their place north of here last week.
A. G. Rempel bought two registered
Poland China sows at S. W. Miles'
Frank Friesen's Englishshire colt
won the blue ribbon in his class at the
State Fair.
C. B. Friesen has bought 50 acres of
land from Nettie Reddecopp. The price
paid was $35 an acre.
J. Quiring's summerfallow wheat,
which he sowed two weeks ago is
looking nice and green.
The new grade in the road between
here and Dallas was badly washed
during the recent heavy showers.
The Dyck prune drier has dried
over 3000 bushels of prunes this sea
son and they have not finished yet.
John Rempel's prune orchard that
was planted five years ago is for its
age the best looking orchard in this
part of the county.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Kliewer and
infant daughter arrivod from Mis
soula, Montana, September 25. They
expect to locate here.
A good, many hunters arc in this
part of the country these days, and
some of them will get into trouble if
they do not have more respect for the
farmers' stock and fences.
The prunes in the Dyck orchard aro
nearly all gathered and tho drying
will last a week or ton days longer.
The Enns orchard has a record break
ing crop this year. They have been
offered 5J cents a pound.
rented Mrs. Susan
Mr. Cornell has
Smith's place.
Henry Kaune and family have
moved to Portland.
Prof. A. A. Roy is moving to Miss
Dora Walker's farm.
J. R. Shepard was a business visitor
in Portland last week.
Mrs. Vivian Cochrane is visiting
her grandfather, P. F. Clark.
Miss Alice Shepard has gone to
Marion, where she will teach this
C. D. Purvino and W. T. Stolz, of
Salem, came out last Tuesday for a
pheasant hunt.
Cards are out for tho marriago of
Fhilo L. Crawford to Miss Lottie Ran
dall, of Oregon City.
Dr. and Mrs. W. II. Darby spent
Sunday with Mrs. Darby's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Duncan.
Tho Lincoln school will not open
until about October 21. Mrs. Wayne
Henry will teach. A. A. Roy, tho
former teacher, will have charge of
the Bethel school.
The new schoolhouse for Lower
Spring Valley is nearing completion,
and the school bell will soon be heard
ringing. Mrs. Howard Goodfellow is
to have charge of the school.
Sacrifieo St. Holier, in his senior
yearling form, took first premium at
the State Fair. He is owned by Prof.
W. J. Crawford. This speaks well for
Jersey stock in Spring Valley.
School opened at Zona last Monday
morning with Miss Dora Wells as
teacher. Many changes aro noticeablo
among tho pupils old faces gone,
while new ones fill their places.
A number of young men spent Tuos-
ay Hunting ror pnensants. lliey
report few birds to bo found this sea
son, w. D. nonry was tno only ono
reporting having killed the limit by
A largo number of the eighth grade
graduates of the last two years havo
entered tho high school at Salem.
Among them aro Mario Crawford,
Loraine Frakes, Mary Phillips, Rena
Higgins, Fred Shepard, Eugene Dun- '
can, itum lioiner, uaroiu noy ana
Gertrudo Walling.
Alice Pimples and other blotches
are supposed to bo caused by an acid
stomach. A simple remedy and ono
that gives you a fresh blooming com
plexion is llollister's Rocky Mountain
Tea. 35 cents, Tea or Tablets. Belt &
No home is so pleasant, regardless of
the comforts that money will buy, as
when the entire family is in perfect
health AbottleofOrino Laxative Fruit
Syrup costs 50 cents. It will cure every
member of the family of constipation,
sick headache or stomach trouble. Belt
& Cherrington, Dallas; M. L. Thompson,
Falls City.
Consumption is less deadly than it used to be.
Certain relief and usually complete recovery
will result from the following treatment:
Hope, rest, fresh
air, and Scott's