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About The Hillsboro argus. (Hillsboro, Or.) 1895-current | View This Issue
HILLSBORO, OREGON, JANUARY 29, 1920.
1 iff 1
UP IHE OKfljSlE
Get About $130 fir Their UU
Hour' Work Monday Nigh
OVERLOOK ONE THOUSAND
Burton u. Co. Have Viniti.tion
From Couple cf B.id Men
Twii nifcki'il IiIimi t'lid-rril the
It ii it 1 1 1 Orciiiii shire nliout 7;!iO
Mtimhiv iiinl rubbed tin- till of In-1
110 unit if 1 .i i Hi ih-iii"
Mr. I' ll lull Cull rslniiiilr, Tin
twti in--ii intirrtl tin cut illi.h j
mt-nl when tin- mily ii'iil inilili'
tlu IuiililiiiK wire Mr. Ilurtoii,
three small boy mid I'. J. Lam
bert y, traveling miIi'muhii fur M.i
Seller .Si Co. Tin' tinier lit unci
enme from one of the rubber to
liulil up their Ii iihIi. All mm
plied even to the mini II buys, One
of Iht liuli ulitl tnl out of the ilnor
with hit liiiuilt ill the air, when he
watt ordered back, it the rohhert
ivitleiillv feared the boy would
i-ive nil alarm, W hile tin oeeu
rt ti t of the tore were covered
by one tin other robber took the
en-ih from the till. They then
lift mid no I nice WHi found of
them, nor Mil there nny indica
tion of the way they hid traveled.
Mr. Lambert rojiiiied t fin I they
would go lifter them, but Mr. Hiir
ton heaved u nigh of relief, and
oiid '"itot fur the little money
The robber! hud overlooked
about a thoti-otud dollars in cur
rency which wan hidden under
the counter in tin out of the ay
jdiire, mid he mm feeling mighty
good t liii t I hey had not rnn-.ni ked
SheritT Alexander WHI liolitied
' mill lit once visited tile place , He
found no clue to Hip perpetrators,
rti it nut hard to see anything
like trackit of men or vehicles.
A the robbers were ery Her
vous II ii thought tluit they were
amateurs, mul perhaps local men.
Mr, Lambert)' came up and
was a guilt at the Hotel Wash
Inctoii tint night - he evldenllv
did not care to tiny at Orrnco, at
though the hold-up men did not
olTcr to undent him of hN mill.
(ieo. S. Kt'ruon, of above North
l'liiins, wai a city caller the first
of the week.
Attorney J. 11. Middlrton, of
Portland, was in the city Tuesday
on legal buiinc-di.
Attorney H. B. Adams, of tltt
Chamber of 'Commerce Building.
Portland, wn out .Saturday on
Im.-iinen connected with the
Schul foreclosure on property
near ( )rciieo.
, toilCCuMuLAiE MONEY
kO ,A Sti - Weekly
For fit) Week., deposit weekly 25 cents, 50 cents, $1,
H2, $5. $10, $20 (or more). No' cost to join. No dues.
You do not lose any part of what you deposit.
At the end of 50 Weeks you can drawtoul $12.50,
$25, $50, $100, $250, $500, $J000 (or more) and have
ready money. But the purpose of this Club is to give
vou a way to save minify regularly and let it accumulate
for some future use, tmcli as educating your children,
Buying n new home or going into business.
In only 250 weeks, which will pass by rapidly, you
will neeuinulate $(12.50, $125, $250, $500, $1250, $2500,
$5000 or more.
You bought Liberty Bonds and never missed the
money. You did. your duty to your country. Now do
your duty to your family and yourself.
You can save do it. Come in.
You will receive 8 per cent interest.
SHUTE SAVINGS BANK"
Chris l'l ternon, of Jolly Plains,
was in the city Tuculuy,
It, 1). Super, of near Oreiieo,
wan an Argim caller Saturday.
I ', Buck man, of Aloha, wan a
city visitor Monday morning.
MU Maude Barber, of Purl
land, wan a week-end guest of
lu-r iitrr, Mr. S. lay ram.
Krnest Guvlter, ot Laurel, wan
greeting friend in tin- city Mon
lor S.iltf U. gistered Guernsey j
bull, four yearn old; line animal.
Geo, II, Meyer, Cornelius, It. 2,
Bos 8(1. 45 17
V. I.. Stevens, of Laurel, was
in the city Monday morning, V.
L, say that busine ii good at
Will do Trictur plow ing for
per acre, Telephone, Siholls
J553, Line 22. 11. Cline, Laurel,
It, 1, Box 8D. 47 to
John Welch, who ha lived
north of Bcavertoii ,ince Alt.
Hood wan just getting it h crown
above the ground, was up Mon
day on probate business.
Wanted The address of Amy
It. Hundley. Lat heard from on
Boule 2, Hillsboro,- (i It. An
drew, I'ublic Administrator,
Fresno, California, 17 -50
V. II. llemswiirlh, oldlime en
gineer, now living the simple life
on the ranch above Hoy, was in
the city Tuendny morning, greet
ing friends, "
l or Sale -- Several hinall tracts
of acreage, clone in; 2 bonne ami
loin included. Impure M72 Sev
ruth St., at' Hanclim. (iood buy
and direct from ow ner. -tit
T. ('. Wadnworth, Cashier id
the l'ttcilie l'aper Co., l'orlland,
was here Saturday evening, en
route to North l'laiun to attend
the bedside of bin father, V, M
1'crkinn National Ilerbn art
highly recommended by liner foi
blood, liver and kidney -200
pill, $1.23, plu war tas, 8 cents
1'ontage paid. W, I.. Steven
Laurel, Ore, 47 tf
A. It. Lngland, of Hillsboro.
and I). B. Cooley, of Laurel, were
at Salem Tucibiy, attending a
state convention of the Federal
Loan AnnoclatioMii, operating un
der the Rrnerve Bank of Spo
kane, Frank M. Krlsry, of near New
ton, made hi annual call on the
Argu Monday. 1'. M. ii perhaps
the oldest living native son in the
county, and wa born in a log
cabin on hi father donation
land claim 75 year ago the Kith
inst. Sevrtitv five year in Ore
gon i going Nome and V. M. ays
he i going a quarter of a century
more unless he i mightily mistaken.
irmm,fiG pi urn
Pays - $12,.so
- xr or
BIES IHJHIS CITY
At Family Home on Second
Street, Jan. 23, at 11 :30 a. m.
NOTED SCHOLAR, ORATOR
Practiced Medicine and Surgery
in County Since Fall of 1864
Dr. l'ranci Alouzo Bailey, noted
pioneer physician and surgeon,
died at hi home on Second and
Baseline, Jan. 23, 1020, at 11:30
a.' m., alter an illness ol six days.
Dr. Bailey practiced hi profes
sion up to the Saturday prior,
w hen he wa stricken by piieumo
ma mul taken Home. lie was
born in Hardeman Co., Teiin.,
Jan. 2H, 1 .')!, and at dentil lack
ed but live days of reaching his
811 Vear. He wa
Win. L. ami Mary Wilkinson Bai
ley, and was a grandson of (ien.
Frank Wilkinson, of the War of
1812. He 'received hi early ed
ucatiuli at Woodland Academy
and Lebanon College, in Tennes
ec, ami wiicii 17 year ot age
went to St. Louis, where lit took
a medical course in Pope's Col
lege of Physician ami Surgeons
He received his degree and w hen
the Civil War broke was a Cadet
in the Hospital service with Gen
Price's Army in the Confederacy,
but never took the Confederate
oath. In 1, Sot- he took a position
a surgeon with the Hudson Hay
Co., on a steamer miming up tin
.Mississippi ana .Missouri. upon
reaching Montana he left the ser
vice of the company and started
across country for Oregon, arriv
ing in Washington County, Octo
her 20 of that year. He went to
the M. M. Watts donation nbov
r ore si urove, on tiales, going
there because he accompanied a
friend of the Watt' across the
In the Fall and Winter of64-5
he taught school in Scifggin Val
ley, a reservation to his contract
being that he could answer medi
eat calls. His practice prew to
such an extent that at tin: expira
tion of hi term he quit teaching
While in charge of the school hi
met Mis Letitia A. Chambers
who was visiting the Scoggins
and they were married at the
home of the bride's parents, Mr
ami Air. J. . Chamber, at
v est Union, in 1 80(1.
In 1870 he took a post gradu
aie course ai Willamette univer
1- I tl'll IT,
sity, and 1871 received hi degree
from Toland College, later know n
as the Cooper Medical Collt'ge, at
San Francisco, and subsequently
being the medical department of
In pioneer days Dr. Bailev
practiced all Over the county, ami
a the roads were mere trail
much of his riding was on horse
back, and he carried his medicine
cases with him in saddle bag
Many times he found it necessary
to swim bis horse or make a raft
in order to cross stre : ms. as
bridges were very infrequent.
Dr. Bailev was scholarly far
beyond the average of his gener
ation, and kept up his wide range
of reading until he was stricken
He was (in orator second to none
and was easily the equal of th
noted Cil.-K. D. Baker. In early
days there was none who would
meet him in public discussion of
political questions. He atlilial
with the democratic parly, all!)
the district was the opposite
politics. Possessed of a wonder
ful mind, eloquent in expression
of his knowledge, had he for
saken medicine for the political
arena he would have made bis
mark in the economic field. Few
people know thit he threw away
a chance to be the Governor of
Oregon. When the late Col. T.
R. Cornelius ran for chief execu
tive, Dr. Bailey received many
telegrams from over the state,
. .,:'! ' 1!':. ! ,vif-',. j
f V ; ' i
asking him to be the democratic
candidate, Kven Portland, want
ing a Washington County man to
run, consented to support him in
the convention. After a day' de
liberation, Dr. Bailey decided to
stay with medicine. "A much
an I would like to serve my adopt
ed stale," lies said, "I feel that my
duty is with my profession, and I
would not break away from a ca
reer that I have selected and
love." Gov, Pennoyer was named
He quietly and generously gave
to charity and in this respect nev
er let his one hand know what
the other gave. He wa modest,
unassuming, yet in all respect n
positivist. He treated the ill of
hundreds knowing hi: could never
be paid for hi service
He was a contributor to mauv
medical journals, ,-tiul had served
as president of the State Medical
Society; wa Regent of (). A. C. ;
mil been Mayor of Hillsboro, and
was instrumental in securing the
aruej-it' Library; served a a
school director a number of limes,
and wa noted for his public spir
it anil pride in community.
In 1881 he joined the Masonic
idge, wa Master a uuinber of
times, and also represented the
lodge in the Grand Body. He is
survived by hi. widow and the
tdlow ing children :
Dr. F'ranei J. Bailey, for year's
practicing physician, ami a Vet
ran of the Philippine War, Hills-
loro; Dr. Augustus. r, isaiiey.
ve and ear specialist, Selling
Building, Portland; John W. l!ai
ey, vice president of the Com
mercial 15.IHK, lliusiioro; .Miss
'.va, at home, and Dr. Thomas (".
ailey, drntist, Portland.
The funeral took place Sunday
under tin auspice hi uie .Masonic
fraternity. Services were held nt
ic Cong. Church, Rev. H. A.
Deck preaching the last riles. In-
ernient was in the Masonic Cem
etery, Undertakers Douclson and
The pall bearer were E. B.
Tongue, Tho. H. Tongue Jr.. Dr
W. D. Wood, Dr. J. O. Robb.
o. Alexander, C. Jack Jr.
Word ha reached the city that
the authorities are putting on the
lid, or are to put tlie lid on, on
.speeding on the highway. Hard
IV' an hour passes that some one
i not guilty of an infraction of
the 80 mile per. hour speed limit.
ueanles, many go around curves
at execs speed, and some of
these days there is going to be a
nasly wreck. The road patrol in
also going to keep his eye on the
hap with a big machine who
thinks he can "hog" the road and
force others to creep to th
Henry Sehocne, w ho -married
Sadie Sehocne at Vancouver, Dec
22, 1919, tiled hi suit for divorce
exactly 80 days later, averring
that the newlv wedded wife con
tinually found fault ; abused and
insulted him; called him vile
names and epithets too obscene
to put in the complaint; refused
to cook his meals, and told him
to "cook hi. ow n," and generally
made life burdensome. He wants
Judge Bagley to liberate him.
I have the E. C. DeWitt & Co's
line of proprietary medicines.
This line needs no recommenda
tion after being used once. We
carry the following in st-ock,
postage prepaid DeWltt's Lax
ative Cold lablets; De ut s
Cough Syrup; De Witt's Dyspep
sia tablets; DeWitl's Kidney tab
lets; DeWitt's Little Early Risers;
Bee's Laxative Cough Syrup. W.
L. Stevens, Laurel. 47-tf
Mrs. Edith Tozier-Weatherred,
of Portland, was out Sunday, a
guest at the T. S. Weatherred
home. She wishes the Argus to
inform the farmers of the county
that there will be a Farmers'
Week at Greshum, Feb. '.l i t, with
O. A. C. instructors each day.
First Congregational Church
Main and Fifth Street: Bible
School at 10 a. in. ;vvo ,.liip and
sermon at 11 a.' m. and 7:30 p.
m. ; topics "Working With Oth
ers," and "A Personal Question."
Special music at both s i vices.
II. A. Deck, minister.
F.. II. Deery, who formerly con
ducted a meat market al Iti2 Jef
ferson St., Portland, hi.s located
at 187, Third St., and invites his
Washington County friends to
ship him their meats of nil kinds.
Treatment of past twenty years
continued at new location. ; 50
Many cases ot the l lu are
reported over the state, bat so far
this district appears to have suf
fered nntldntr. from inroads of the
malady. A year ago we were
liavinu mere than our share of
the drend disease.
Harry Cline, of near Laurel,
was in the city Tuesday morning
nnd called on the home paper
IOCS THEJPAST YEAR
Hauled Into Hillsboro on Tilla
EIGHT HUNDRED CUT HERE
Practically 30 Car Loads Dairy
Brought Out of the Hills
The record of log haulinir for the
Tillamook line during 1919 was
not so bad as an industrial asset.
Ihe Southern Pacific Railway
during the year brought into
Hillsboro yards 10,944 ears, of
which 791 were sawed into lum
ber' in Hillsboro. The balance.
10,158 cars, were freighted thro
The average for each day in
the year i a shade less than 30
ear some average, and one that
will grow. This does not cover
the hundred of cars of lumber
brought out over the line.
Docks commission planning
20,000-ton coal bunker at St.
Oregon City Bank of Com
merce will erect $50,000 build-!
Portland United Artisans will
erect $80,000 home on east side.
Klamath Falls Euwanee com
pany erecting 100,000 ft. capci
Cottage, drove Modern 65.000
foot sawmill going in on Pass
Ashland to get sawmill and box
factory to cut 13,000,000 ft lum
ber from forests in the Siskiyou
to be trucked to city.
Astoria votes $350,000 bonds
for auditorium, play ground and
civic center, and $500,000 bonds
for water front and tide land re
Railroad construction from
Lakeview south through Crooked
Creek to Soda Springs to start in
St. Helens 25,000 acres Sau
vies Island to be reclaimed by
Salem Special session to cost
Portland Eastern & Western
Lumber Co. buys $750,000 timber
tract in Klickitat county.
Brighton - Shingle company
organized with $25,000 capital.
Portland to get factory to make
air spring for automobiles.
Oregon Life Insurance Co.
to erect Portland office building.
Reedsport New shingle mill
Ilwaco Ilwaco Mill & Lumber
Co. doubling capacity of plant.
Pendleton Contract let for
$77,000 apartment house.
Klamath Falls to have new
sawmill to cut 25,000,000 ft. per
Married, January 22, 1920, at the
While Temple, Portland, Ore.,
Rev. Win. A. Waldo officiating.
Miss Helen Scott and Andrew C.
The bride is a daughter of W.
A. Scott, of near Hillsboro, and is
well and favorably known here.
The groom Is of Portland, and
has a position with the Electric
Steel Foundry of that city.
Both bride and groom have a
wide circle of friends in Wash
ington' and Multnomah County,
who wish them every happiness.
After Feb. 1, the happy couple
will be at home to their friends at
fi"21 Tenino Ave., Portland.
CEDAR POLES WANTED
We will need several hundred
cedar poles during the coming
Summer, lengths 22 to 26 feet, S
to 7 inch tops, delivered at rock
road. What have you ?
Hillsboro Telephone C o.
47-48 Hillsboro, Ore.
It is highly important that all of
Hillsboro s people be recorded in
Hie census. If vou have been ov
erlooked, please notify the may
or, and he will at once call the
attention of the census taker. Do
not delay this as the books will
close by the end of the week.
Remy Delplanche, of Shefflin,
called on the home paper Friday.
Banker Albert S. Sholes, of
Cornelius, was in the city Mon
Av nn business at the court
i-gg tor iiatciung -. .
Piirred Plymouth Rock esrars for
hatching; $1.50 per setting of 15.
Also a few registered Jersey
cows and heifers for sale. Wm.
Schulmerich, Hillsboro,' Ore., 9th
and Fir Sts. 47-6
C. B. BUCHANAN & CO.
Hillsboro, Cornelius and North Plains
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In
Grain, Hay, Flour, Feed and
Car-lot .hipper of POTATOES and
ONIONS. Grain chopped or
rolled at any time
Lumber, Shingles and Lath
Beaver State Flour
The Best Flour at the Lowest Prices.
Telephones; Hillsboro, Main 14,
Cornelius, City 1515, North Plain, Main 263.
J. A. Thoniburgh,
D. R. Cheney,
John . Bailey,
H. E. Ferrin,
FOREST GROVE NATIONAL
FOREST GROVE, ORE.
At Call of Comptroller, Nov. 17, 1919
U. S. Bonds 185,802.68
Other Bonds 102,097.26
Banking House- 19,987.28
Other real estate 1,860.00
Stock in Federal
Reserve Bank- 2,350.00
Cash and due
from banks 224,606.67
ONLY ROLL OF HONOR BANK IN WASHINGTON
This Bank affords Its patrons every banking facility consistent
with conservative management. Accounts of individuals,
firms and corporations respectfully solicited.
INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS
$25.00 to $500.00 on Terms to Suit.
The Delta Drug Store
JEWELER AND OPTICIAN
Main Street : Hillsboro, Oregon
W. W. McEldowney,
E. F. BurUngham,
S. G. Hughes.