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About The Monmouth herald. (Monmouth, Or.) 1908-1969 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1908)
Tin farmer who buys either the New Deere Gtnf or Sulky
Plow gets absolutely the finest, moit aervlcable Implement of
Iti kind ever produced. Before buying auch a tool you'll want
to know how it'i built, bow It worki and what it will do for
you. At to quality of the material and workmanihip the name
Deere on it it a sufficient guarantee for you on tbote point.
For ease of operation end light draft the New Deere will be a
happy surprise to you. The many new featurea which enable
the operator to do work with it be never could do before, with
a aulky or gang plow, are marveli of ilmplicity and effective
neu. It takes a whole book and a lot of illustration to
explain them all, and we know you will want to read the book.
J. E. WINEGAR & CO.
The Monmouth Herald
GetWestfall to do your paper
The evening services at the
churches has been changed to
half an hour earlier, or to seven ,
Allen Johnson has baled hay
for sale. -
I. M. Simpson telephones in
that farming operations are pro
gressing nicely in his part of the
DrR..E. Duganne, dentist.
Office over Independence National
Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Hewitt
went to Hopewell, in Yamhill
county, Friday to attend the fun
eral of a niece, Miss Elvah Miller,
youngest daughter of Merritt
Zook the Painter, will hang
Coy and Walter Boyd who are
friends of the Smith sisters, are
visiting in Monmouth. The
Messrs Boyd are from Missouri
and may attend school in our
village during the winter.
If more Interest is not taken in
the voting contest within the
next ten days the date will have
to be postponed until Christmas.
We muBt have at least fifty new
yearly subscribers out of the con
test. Telephone us the news from
your place. Our number is Main
395 and we will be very thankful.
We want to make the Herald the
best local paper in the county and
if all our fr'ends will help us, it
will be an easy matter.
About two weeks ago Miss Ova
Smith sustained a severe injury
by spraining her ankle and since
that time has been unable to
walk. She tripped on some wire
netting and had it not been for
the help of a neighbor, who wit
nessed the accident, the result
might have been more serious.
Zook, the paper hanger will do
your painting. . .
(Continued from First Page)
ing active interest in the society
work, and debating has been
given considerable attention thus
The following program was
Roll Call Quotations from
Reading Hazel Work
Reading "The Celebrity" Jean
Debate: Resolved that capital
punishment should be abolished.
Adele LaLonde Anna Addison
Agnes Clark Hazel Kuykendall
The judges decision based on
the arguments presented showed
that capital punishment should
be abolished. L A. Briggs then
addressed the members, giving
both encouragement and advice.
After the business meeting nine
new members were given the
hand of membership, in the
At the Monmouth Nurseries
Choice and Extra Choice, high
grade English Wallnuts from
one to four years old. Place
your ordors early and secure the
Choicest of Stock.
W. H. Pakrirh,
Get busy in the voting contest
and bring in a few new subscrir
tions and get your ballots. Bring
the little five vote ballots out of
each issue of the paper and vote
them. Nominate some one and
then you will see that they will
?et votes. Therft nro several Vinl.
lots out, but one having been
cast as yet.
Dr. J. V. Scott went to Port
land Tuesday. 1
Mrs. J. G. Singleton was in
Mrs. Walter Nichols visited
her mother in Dallas this week.
Charley Hartung has moved
into his new quarters in the
N. J. Groom, of Idaho, has
bought the W. G. Vassall farm
of 155 acres for $4000.
Miss Ethel Tooze left Tuesday
for Eugene where she will enter
the U. of 0. for the year.
Call Kramer has purchased a
half interest in the Walker House.
The hotel is doing a good business.
Prof. R, W. Ballantyne, of Dal
las, was in town last week organ
izing a class in piano and organ
J. M. Marks, of from near
Monmouth, was in town the last
of the week with a load of fine
C. W. Alcott, from Washing
ton, has purchased the Geo. Starr
place east of town and will move
on it soon.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Moyer ar
rived home Monday from an ex
tended visit in Nebraska, Iowa
G. W. Brentner and son ar
rived Friday. Mr. Brentner has
papered the rooms over his store
for a residence.
B. A. Lombard, who has spent
the past two months with his son
at Port Orchard, has returned to
Falls City to reside.
Mrs. J. H. Flower returned the
first of the week from Lewisville,
where she had been to visit her
brother Mr. Robertson.
The ladies of the Christian
church will give a Halloween
party in the basement of the
church Saturday evening.
Mrs. Charles Hopkins, of Dal
las, was in Falls City Saturday
and visited at the homes of Mrs
Vassall and Mrs. E. A. La Dow.
The large department store of
W. L. Tocze came near burning
the first of the week. This is
another town that needs fire pro
tection. Norma, the eight months old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin
Robertson died at their home
Sunday evening. Rev. LaDow
conducted the funeral services at
the M. E. Church Monday after
noon. While gathering apples one
day last week Rev. E. A. LaDow
missed his footing and fell grace
fully to the ground, striking a
limb of the tree in his decent
but got off without any broken
Cty Council Meets.
The City Council met on Mon
day night in regular session, with
all present except Councilman
Fream. The usual routine busi
ness was transacted and a num
ber of bills audited and allowed.
The matter of the concrete street
crossings was taken up and the
contract for building' them was
let to Zook & Sons. The material
for the crossings that has been
secured consists of 22 loads of
gravel at $1.00 a load and 20 bar
rels of cement at $3.60 per bar
rel. The cost to the city will
probably aggregate $125 to $150,
but when they are done they will
not have to be rebuilt dur'ngr the
lifetime of any of the present
taxpayers. The matter of a city
water system was not taken up,
but we may expect it to come be
fore the council at its next meet
ing, in some form.
Bruce Wolverton will speak in
the Christian church Sur day af
ternoon at three o'clock, on prohibition.
w. o. w.
Monmouth Camp No. 49
Meets every Wednesday night.
Visiting Neighbors cordially
P. H. Johnson, C. C.
O. A. WOLVKKTON, CLKRK
Lamps and fixtures, electric
irons, chafing dishes, broilers,
heaters and electric motors of
all kinds. Wireing scientifically
done in all its branches. Elec
tric lights installed. Estimates
furnished on short notice.
Phone Main 98.
V. D. Butler.
Fresh Bread, Pies. Cake, etc.
Constantly on hand. Boston
baked beans, hot soup and other
Our motto "Home Made"
Mrs. Brewster, proprietor.
My house on Powell St., two
blocks north of bank. Partly
furnished. Good . well. Rent
Mrs. Brewster, at
The Home Bakery.
One cow, will freshen soon: al
so one yearling heier. Inquire of
V. D. Butler.
In this column will be gven the
standsng of the different candi
dates each week:
Miss Anna Troedsen, 100.