Polk County observer. (Monmouth, Polk County, Or.) 1888-1927, October 29, 1907, Image 3

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    p0lk County Observer
ForTwaa a Portland visitor,
iSthwcot to Portland yester
day Oil bUSiDeSS.
PA Fiosoth wont to Portland on a
bess trip yesterday. -
w E Newsoro, of Falls City, was a
Dallas visitor, Saturday.
Cass Rigf?B was up from Crowley on
a,)113iness visit, Saturday.
c c Coad was among the Dallas
visitors in Portland yesterday.
Miss Hallio lloynolds, of Portland,
vHitcd relatives in Dallas. Sunday.
t h Flower, of Falls City, was a
business visitor in Dallas, Saturday.
W J Southwell, of Falls City, was
in Dallas yesterday on hid way to Port
land. rrofrsflor K. B. Hill returned Sun
day evening, from a two days' visit
. in Tortland.
Miss Jennie Museott went to Port
land yesterday for a two days' visit
with friends.
Ord Castle, who has been visiting
friends in Dallas, returned to Dayton
yesterday morning.
professor D. M. Metzger, of Dallas
College, was a visitor In Corvallls,
Saturday and Sunday.
W. T. Reynolds, principal or the
State Reform School, spent Sunday
with his family in DallaB.
Elbert Rhiuehart, of Mahaffey,
Pennsylvania, is visiting at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Fryer.
J. L. Blodgett Is reported to be recov
ing nicely from the effects of the ter
rible injury he received last week.
E. A, Hamilton was able to resume
his work in the creamery this morn
ing after an illness of nearly a week.
J. T.Johnson went to Perrydale yes
terday to do plastering and cement
work in several of the residences of
that town.
The U. of O. football eleven defeated
the University of Idaho team on Mult
nomah field, Saturday, by the decisive
score of 21 to 5.
The members of the students' band
of Dallas Collego will meot Thursday
for their first practice together. All
of the more important band Instru
ment are well represented and Profes
sor Caldwell anticipates great success
for this new aggregation.
A crowd of young people came
down from Falls City, to attend the
first dance of the Carnation Club, Sat
urday night. Those in this company
of visitors were Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Tal
bott, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Williams,
Mrs. Collins; Misses Bertha Frlnk,
Nora Davidson. Ethel Tooze and W. T.
Belcher.
Cleveland Burch visited relatives in
Corvallis, Sunday.
Earl Wisecarver went to MeMinn
vllle, Sunday, to visit relatives.
Miss Opal McDevitt is visiting
relatives and friends In Portland.
Mrs. H. C. Courter, of Falls City,
was a visitor In Dallas, Saturday.
C. W. Matthews, or Falls City, was
a business visitor in Dallas this morn
ing. Mrs. Orvllla Shultz, of Falls City,
visited in Dallas, Saturday and Sun
day. C. M. Rork, or Portland, Is visiting
at the home of Dr. and Mrs. C. A.
Campbell.
County Clerk Smith issued liceuse
to wed to Paul Rush and Grace Thomp
son yesterday.
C. C. Lewis, the Monmouth photo
grapher, was a business visitor In
Dallas yesterday.
OrrieSavery, who has been quite ill
with an attack of typhoid fever, is
reported to be Improving.
Miss Margaret Knettle, of Flora,
Indiana, is visiting her cousin, Mrs.
Catharine Richter, whom she had not
seen for 34 years.
The many friends of Mrs. U. S.
Grant will be pleased to hear that she
is rapidly recovering rrom a serious
illness of pneumonia.
Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Campbell left
Saturday Tor San Jose, California,
where they will visit at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Crider until about
the middle of November.
N. Rice, of this city, while hunting
with his son, C. W. Rice, In the woods
near Black" Rock, Saturday, stepped
from a log, and railing head long, re
ceived Beveral severe cuts and bruises.
None or his injuries are dangerous
however.
Romance, comedy, sensation, pathos
scenery, electrical effects and costumes
seasoned with a reasonable amount or
gunpowder and served by an excellent
company or players, Is what may be
said or "The Cow-Puncher" to be seon
at Woodman Hall, Wednesday night.
The opening or the rainy season, ir
the climatic demonstrations or yester
day may be regarded as such, will be
hailed with delight by those working
in the sawmill or the Willamette Val
ley Lumber Company, The water in
the mill pond became so low during
the long dry season just passed, that
the logs can scarcely be floated, but
pile up in huge jams just as they are
dumped rrom the cars. For over a
month a donkey engine has been used
to break these jams and drag the logs
to the mill. A few days or rainy
weather will raise the water In the
pond to Its costumary level, and the
tedious and expensive method will
then be dispensed with.
William Faull went to St Joe,
Saturday, on business.
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Dunn are
visiting relatives and friends in Port
land. Mrs. A. J. Richardson, or Buena
Vista, is a guest at the home or Mrs.
Martha Cosper.
Miss Jessie Pugh. or Falls City,
visited her friend, Miss Effie Brown in
Dallas yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Willis Simonton and
Hollis Smith returned home Monday
night rrom a visit in Portland.
Mrs. Mary Bevins, or Independence,
was in Dallas, Sunday, on her way
home rrom a week's visit in Portland.
Mrs. Rufus R. Wood will accept a
few pupils in voice culture old Italian
method. Private lessons only. Room
7, Dallas Hotel. 10-4-tf
Mrs. Jacob Prau died at the home or
her daughter, Mrs. MarkCapps, near
Eola yesterday. She was a native or
Illinois, and was 76 years old. She
came to Oregon In 18G2 from Missouri.
Five children survive her. Burial
will take place at Rickreall tomorrow
afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Black
arrived home this week from an
extended visit at their old home in
Denver, Missouri. They also spent
considerable time in Kansas. They
greatly enjoyed their visit, but like all
loyal Oregonians, are glad to be at
home again.
Frank Isaac, clerk of the new school
district on the Grand Ronde reserva
tion, called in and subscribed for the
Obsebver, Saturday. He was accom
panied by Andrew Smith, a director
of the district. These men are full
blooded Indians, but are well educated
and are proud or their public school.
Dr. J. R. N. Bell left Monday for a
two days hunt in Polk County with Dr.
O. D. Butler. For 16 years, with the
exception of but two, these two small
gentlemen weighing but two hundred
and fifty pounds each have had an
annual hunt together. They do well
until they encounter barbed wire fences
which they cannot crawl under, go
through, nor jump, but have to go
around. Corvallis Gazette.
According to the Portland papers,
Deputy Sheriff Bulger claims the
credit for the arrest or Lewis Munson,
last Tuesday, mention or which was
made in these columns. Bulger says
he located his man In a logging camp
west or Falls City. He does not add,
however, that his man had left the
camp and spent several days in Port
land without being apprehended by
the Multnomah county authorities. It
was after Munson had gotten safely
away from Portland and returned to
Dallas that he was arrested by Sheriff
Grant, who had learned that the man
was wanted by Sheriff Stevens.
County Court next week.
T. M. Arnold, of Pedee, was a visitor
in Dallas, Sunday. '
Henry Clanflcld and son, Bert, of
Salt Creek, were business visitors in
Dallas today.
Col. J. R. Eddy, or the right-or-way
department or the Southern Paciiic
Company, was in Dallas this morn
ing, Interviewing County Judge Cond
on road matters.
. Have you ever noticed that when a
man and his wife start to go anywhere,
he tells her to get out his good suit,
fix the buttons in his shirt, get his
cuffs, good shoes, tie his necktie,
brush his hat, perfume his kerchief,
and a few other little jobs, Then he
puts on his hat and says, "Great Scott!
Ain't you ready yet?"
A man named Kibbey came into
Dallas from Oakdale yesterday with a
badly damaged optic, claiming that
his neighbor, Sherwood, had struck
him with the butt end or a whip. His
race was so badly cut that the surgeon
round it necessary to put in four
stitches to close the wound. No arrests
have been made. Dr. Bollman says
Kibbey is in danger of losing the
sight of the injured eye.
Miss Betsy Milne died Friday, Oct
ober 25, at the home of her brother,
C. G. Curtis, near Sheridan Junction.
Deathf was caused by tubercular
disease of the spine. The body was
brought to Dallas, and the funeral
services were conducted by the Rev.
D. J. Becker in Chapman's chapel,
Sunday afternoon. Interment took
place in the Oddfellows' cemetery.
Miss Milne was 19 years and 10 months
old. She was a bright girl, and had
many friends.
Mrs. Anna Dougan died at her
home in Tacoma, Thursday, after an
illness of two weeks. She was SI
years old, and left two children, Her
bert Sears and Mary M. Dougan.
Her first husband was David T. Sears,
a rormer well-known citizen or Polk
county, and her last husband was
J. M. Dougan, a prominent Tacoma
business man. By the death or
Mrs. Dougan, her sister, Mrs. Frank
Rowell or Dallas, becomes the last liv
ing representative or the family or the
late Isaac Levens.
The players in the Dallas College
basketball team are showing up in
excellent style, and the enormous
scores they run up in their daily
practice bouts with the "scrubs," show
that the hands or the veteran players
or 1906 have lost none of their cunning.
Shaw, Fenton and Craven are falling
Into line like clock work, and when
Savery has recovered from his recent
illness sufficiently to resume the work
on the basket ball court, there will be
things doing in the gymnasium that
will remind the "fans" of last year
and the year preceding it.
1
Its On The Go!
"COLLEGIAN" SUITS
READY FOR FALL
T ET US SHOW YOU THE SUITS FOR FALL
-M wear. , You'll find here the really artistic garments
for the season. In the matter of fabrics, we have never
had so beautiful a range of rich effects as we are now
showing. Don't wait to make your selection. The best
time is when the stock is complete and that's right now.
We ask your inspection, and are ever ready to show our
garments and let you compare values.
fir
OU WILL
find that
"COLLEGIANS"
are better than
anything we
can say about
them as good
as man could
wish for.
They are the ideal clothes
for the young man of
today v ... " v
"Collegian" Clothes
tjL- "S4 OAVIDAOURtfSONS-
s
T YLE
and qual
ity.
If you want to
be sure that
your clothes are
RIGHT see that
the' 'Collegian"
label is on them.
You need ask no more.
Let us tell you all the
details about the
"Collegian" Clothes
THE BEE HIVE STORE
I. 0. 0. F. Building
Dallas, Oregon
- - vs
jf ,Jf
It I H v '
j y4: A
We are still selling Wall Paper. Its no joke,
you will have to hurry if you get any before its
all gone. At the rate its now going, it can't last
over one week more. We are now going to start
a closing out sale on all our Men's Suits and
Overcoats. This will be no make-believe sale
but a sale that will force you to buy if you ever
expect to need a suit. Come in and look before
they get all picked over.
We are overstocked in all departments and
must unload. We now have the greatest stock
of merchandise in Western Oregon.
A glance at our store last Saturday would
have proven to you that what we advertise is
correct. Our 17 clerks were not sufficient to handle the crowd. Next Saturday
will be another.
SATURDAY, NOV. 2d,
IS OUR GREAT COAL OIL SALE
Walter L. Tooze Great Department Store
Falls Citv Oregon
w
.
WELCOME THEIR PASTOR
Members of M. E. Church Entertained
at Home of Mr. and Mrs.
F. H. Morrison.
The members or the Methodist Epis
copal Church gave a pleasant recep
tion to their new pastor, the Kev. Ju. 1 .
Dixon, and his ramily, at the home or
Mr. and Mrs. F. II. Morrison last
night.
Judge Dan P. Stouffer, in a short
address, welcomed Mr. Dixon to his
new charge, and the Kev. N. W. Sager,
the Evangelical minister greeted him
in behalf or the churches or tne city.
To these addresses, Mr. Dixon re
sponded briefly, and thanked his new
friends Tor their kind welcome to him
and his ramily.
Vocal solos by J. H. Moore and F. II.
Morrison evoked hearty encores rrom
the assembled company, lhe re
mainder or "the evening was spent in a
social way, and in becoming better
acquainted with the new pastor and
his ramily. Punch and light rerresh
ments were served in tho dining room
during the evening.
Mrs. C. A. Campbell fractured her
right arm Saturday, by railing from
the woodshed steps at her homo.
Mrs. L. P. Round, of Falls City, was
in Dallas today, returning from the
W. C. T. U. convention in Eugene.
T. D. Phillips received a message
this morning from Lewisville inform
ing him that H. D. Staats, who has
been ill for some time, had suddenly
crown worse and that little hope was
entertained for his recovery.
Plenty of No. 1 shingles at Crider's
Grocery.
ir you have some good cheap land,
we have the buyer. Butler & Dunn.
Lay in your supply or coffee C
pounds of 25c. coffee for $1 at Crider's
Grocery.
I have on display a nice assortment
of "Spalding's" sporting goods. All
guaranteed. W. E. Ellis.
Patronize the new barber shop on
Main street. T. W. Reel, the proprietor,
guarantees first-class work.
Being absent from Dallas, my real
estate office will be closed until about
November 15. H. G. Campbell, tf.
Com . -o Crider's Grocery and see
the Big Doll.
Everything for that fishing trip at
W. R. Ellis.'
A full line of White Haviland China
at Loughary's.
L. D. Brown, for Abstracts. Notary
Public; typewriting.
Ralph Adams sells furniture for
less than trust stores.
Barham Sr Winslow have a record
breaker for price, in city limits.
For the best cigars and freshest
candies, call on Horace Webster.
Our numerous sales prove without
doubt that we can sell your real
estate. Try us. Butler & Dunn.
Another car of extra Star A. Star
shingles, the celebrated Moore brand,
just received by the Soehren Ware
house Co., Dallas.
W. R. Ellis, agent for Daily Ore
gonian and Evening Telegram. Have
a dailv paper delivered at your house
by the week, month or year. No extra
charge for delivery.
It is not Economy
To do the family washing
at home. When you figure
up the cost ot water, soap,
starch, extra fire and time,
and most of all the mess and
trouble that it makes, and
compare it with our price of
6 cents a pound, washed,
starched and dried and 25
cents a dozen for flat nieces.
you will see that you can't
afford to wash at home.
Send your washing to the
Dallas Steam Laundrv
Phones: Mutual, 197, Bell, 203
Our sale has set them all going, but
being determined to close everything
out, it will be to your best interests to
investigate everyone's claims before
purchasing. Besides we have placed
everything on sale at strictly whole
sale prices, nothing reserved.
If we bad room and time to do it
would quote you prices, but come and
see for yourself, everything marked in
plain figures.
Chapman's
The Best and Strongest
Handles Made
Patronize Your
Home Industry
Western Handle
Manufacturing Co.
Manufacturers of
High Grade Ax and Tool Handles
From
Carefully. Selected Second-Growth Oregon OaK
Awarded the Cold Medal at Lewis and Clark Fair
Chas. A. Hoff, Manager
Dallas, Oregon
One piece is a portion
and a luscious dessert Preferred Stock Peaches,
from the Highlands of California. These
mountain peaches are universally conceded to
be the finest peaches in the world.
Preferred Stock Canned Goods
Faok4 WlMrtTtr tht Bit art Qrova
In order to secure extra superior quality and
flavor for Preferred Stock Yellow Dessert Peaches
they are selected, when ust ripe, juicy and spicy,
plucked In the morning, then hand-peeled and JJ.V,
canned right in this mountainous, peach-growing country.
Purity and quality guaranteed Preerred Stock at your Crocer'i
ALLB1T LEWIS. Wholesale Grocers, PORTLAND, OREGON, U. S. A
Z
44444004000fr30&004444
ine eiieci or maiana lasis a long ume.
You catch cold easily or become run
down because of the after effects of malaria.
Strengthen yourself with Scoff's
Emulsion.
9
8
It builds new blood and tones up your nervous
system. r
ALL DRUCClSTSi 50c. AND $1.00. A
TEA
Is there a better way to
keep the family longer at
table, to keep it together?
Your grocer returns your money if you don't
likt Schilling's Best; we Pr him.
Money of private parties to loan at
6 per cent on well-improved farni3.
Sibley & Eakin.
Calls promptly answered day or night.
R. L. CHAPMAN
FUNERAL DIRECTOR & EMBALMER
DALLAS,
Hell Phone 103
ORK'iON'
Mutual rtione 1 .'.nr.
M. OLIVE SMITH
teacher of
PIANO AND ORGAN
Studio, Room Xo. 2, Wilson Block
DALLAS OUKGON