The independent. (Hillsboro, Washington County, Or.) 188?-189?, June 28, 1888, Image 2

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. ii - ' 1 . ' ' i ! I
After an animated session of one
week, tbe Chicago republican
national convention succeeded in
placing: before the people of tbe
United States a presidential ticket
that will poll the united strength of
the party. On Monday the eighth
ballot of the session was cast, and
Gen. Benjamin Harrison, of Indiana,
received 544 votes of the 832 ballots
cast, and was declared the republi
can nominee for president. Levi P
Morton, of New York, was nomiuat
ed for Vice-president.
." Gen. Benjamin Harrison, the ic
publicaa nominee for president, was
bora August 20, 1833, in the house
of his grandfather, Gen. William
Henry Harrison,afterward president
of the United States. His father
was John Scott Harrison. Youuj
Ben Harrison entered Miami uni
versity, at Oxford, Ohio, nt the ngc
of sixteen years and graduated at
eighteen. One of his fellow studerJlif
says that, though one of the youngest
at the college, he gave evidence of
being foremost in whatever calling
he might undertake. He early ac
quired the habit of concentrating
his intellectual forces so as to
grapple with any subject on short
notice. On the close of his college
career, he began the study of law in
Cincinnati with Bellamy Storer, and
after being admitted to the bar he
removed to Indianapolis, where in
1854 he began the practice of his
profession . He soon won a place as
a lawyer in his new home, and tak
ing a part in politics he was also
considered one of the ablest speakers
in the state. Those were times
which appealed to the manhood of
the country, and it was quite natural
that the grandson of President
Harrison should take an active in
terest in politics especially when the
issue was one of extending slavery
into the new territories of the West.
In 1860 Mr. Harrison was nomi
nated for reporter of the supreme
court, and was elected. In July,
1862, Gov. Morton, under the call
of President Lincoln for 000,000
three-year's troops, requested Har
rison to assist ir recruiting, under
that call the quota from each dis
trict being one regiment. Harrison's
was the first recruiting commission
issued by the governor for the
Seventieth regiment, bearing date of
July 14, 1862, and making him a
second lieutenant. He was made
captain of Coryiany A of the jregi-
mm... :.M,uq
when the wholeJregiment was filled
he was chosen colonel. GorMor
ton offered to pend some one else
into the field wth the regiment that
Col. Harrison might retain his civil
office in Indianapolis. but the colonel
preferred to go with the men who
had chosen him their leader. After
a variety of service in Kentucky and
Tennessee during the next eighteen
months,up to January ,1864. Colonel
Harrison's regiment was formally
assigned to the First Brigade
(.Ward's) of the Third Division of
the Twentieth Army Corps, and with
this organization he nerved until the
close of the war.
At Resaca he captured the
enemy's line and four guns, and at
Peach Tree Creek while commanding
a brigade he gained such a signal
victory that Gen. Hooker recom-
mended him to the secretary of war Through his intercession the restric
1 for promotion and he was made a j i'ns upon the importation of
brigadier general. I
During the absence of Gen. Har
rison in the field the supreme court
(then composed of democrats) de
clared the office of reporter vacaut,
and appointed another person to the
positicn. lie was given leave of
absence in the fall of 1804, with
orders from the war department to
report to Governor Morton. During
that absence of thirty days, he made
a brilliant canvass of the state, and
was elected for another term. Then
he rejoined the army, was ' in the
siege of Nashville, served until the
surrender of Gen. Jo. Johnson in
North Carolina, and was with his
command at the final review of the
Union armies at Washington .
In 18C8, Gen. Harrison declined a
re-election to the office of supreme
court reporter, and resumed the
practice of law. In 187G he was the
republican candidate for governor
of Indiana, running against "Blue
Jeans" Williams, the most popular
democrat in the state, but Harrison
was defeated, receiving however two
thousand more votes than the bal
ance of his party ticket.
In the convention of 18G0 his
name was mentioned for president
but he promptly checked the move
ment in his favor. In the campaign
of that year he was conspicuous, and
having secured a republican legis
lature for Indiana, he was elected
to the United States senate to suc
ceed Senator McDonald.
Gen. Harrison's service in the
Benate,was not that of a new mem
ber. He went to the work well pre
pared and he took part in the debates
upon every important question. He
was regarded as one of the ablest
men, best lawyers, and strongest de
baters in the senate. His Dakota
report and speeches and his speech
gn the Edmunds resolution regard-
mg civil sernce reforK were among
bis ' best efforts in debate. As a
member of the committee on foreign
relations he assisted in the consid
eration and amendment, and united
in the unanimous report of the
Chinese restriction bill intro
duced by Senator Fair, of Nevada.
On the contract-labor bill Senator
Harrison made a speech opposing
the wholesale immigration of con
tracted labor,, being careful, how
ever, to reserve the freest possible
voluntary immigration of those who
desire to become American citizens
He also spoke on the alien owner
ship of land, taking a decided stand
against the evil of foreigners acquir
ing large bodies of public and
private hinds to the exclusion of
actual settlers.
His senatorial term expired March
4,11887, and the legislature being
democratic, he fuiled of re-election,
though he was the unanimous choice
of the republican members for the
position. Since then he has been
engaged in the practice of law at
The name of Harrison is historic,
and tills an honorable place in the
annals of both England and America.
dnjr- funeral. Harrison was one of
Oliver Cromwell's trusted followers
and fighters. In theenith of Crom
well's power it became the duty of
Gen. Harrison to participate in the
trial of Charles I, and afterward to
sign the death warrant of the king.
He subsequently paid for this with
his life, being hanged October 30,
1C60, on the return of the royalists
to power iu England. His descend
ants emigrated to America, and the
next member of the family that ap
pears in history was Henjxmin Har
rison, of Virginia, lio, as a member
of the house of burgesses, and later
of the colonial congress, bore an
active and leading part in the
patriotic movements of the Revolu
tionary period ; was one of the signers
of the Declaration of Independence;
three times elected governor of Vir
ginia, and a member of the conven
tion that ratified the constitution.
He was the father of Gen. William
Henry Harrison, who won renown
as a soldier and statesman and was
elected president of the United
States in 1840, by an overwhelming
majority, after the most enthusiastic
campaign the countrj has ever
Levi Parsons Morton, nominated
for vice-president by the republican
national convention, was born in
Shoreham, Vermont, May 16, 1824.
He became a clerk in a country store,
soon developed an aptitude for
business, and rose' rapidly. After
be grew,o manhood;, he began busi-
moved t New York, where he
established the firm of Morton &
Grinnell, and afterward the banking
house of Morton, Bliss k Co., and
that of Morton, Boss & Co., in
London. - The firms of which Mr.
3Iorton is the head were i ctive in
the syndicates that negotiated
I United States bonds and in the pay
ment of the Geneva award of $15,
SOO.COO and the Halifax fishery
award of 83,0O0, 00. He was ap
pointed honorary commissioner to
the Paris exposition in 1878. In the
Name year 3Ir. Morton was elected
to congress as a republican, and re -
elected in 1880. In tho latter year
ho declined tkc nomination for vice
president on the republican ticket.
President iartield appointed Mr.
Morton minister to France, which
position he tilled from 1881 to 1885.
American pork were removed, and
American corporations obtained a
large status in France. He was
American .-mimi.-i.ioncr general to
tbe I'ari-4 -ie'trical exposition, the
representative of the United States
at the sub -marine cable connection,
and publicly received, in the name
of the United States, the Bartholdi
statute of Liberty enlightening the
world. The degree of Doctor of
Laws was conferred upon him by
Dartsruouth college in 1881 and by
Middlebury college in 1882. In 1887
he was a candidate for United States
Allen G. Thurraan, it is dis
covered, goes into the campaign
with the evil spell of the number
thirteen over bin;. There are thir
teen letter in his name; he was
born November 13, 1813, and he
wan nominated J une 7th as a can
didate for the suffrages of November
(Jth, the sum of these two dates
being thirteen. These figures do
not worry the old Roman 1-alf so
much as the knowledge that he is
expected to drag his mate over two
thirds of the course. "The red
bandana" also contains thirteen
Ta the graduating class at Hills
dale, Mich., thi year, two members
of the same family are rivals for
class honors. Oue is C. II. Jackson.
fiftv-three years of age, and the
other is his son, aged t wen ty-two-
When Mr. Cleveland was nomi
nated the band played "Hail to the
Chief." Mr. Thurman's nomination
elicited "Hail to the Handkerchief"
from the same quarter. Campaign
jokes will be cut in this style this
season. World.
The majesty of tbe law must be
maintained. The crime of resisting
an officer is very grave, but the
taking of a human life is the
darkest crime kjiown to the
law or human society. To say
the least possible regarding the
shooting of Mansfield, a man serving
out his sentence for the atonement
of a crime, by Guard Whitley .under
orders of the warden, the act was of
such nature as to call forth severe
censure in the minds of all thinking
people. Mansfield could not escape;
twenty men could have been sum
moned at a moment's notice to over
power him. But no; the shotgun is
to be used as an instrument of dis
cipline in our penitentiary. A human
life is nothing in the balance when
pitted against the bullying dignity
of our guardians of criminals, clothed
in a little brief authority. In keep
ing with this murderous act, the j
courts phould now amend the form j
of sentence to also include, death by
shooting, at the option of the
Of course any political organiza
tion that is at the same time a pro
hibition party and a party of woman
suffrage is, first of all, for the
extension of - the ballot to women,
and for the abolition of the liquor
traffic incidentally. There is no
comparison between the two issues
in respect of importance and mag
nitude. One is a question of
sumptuary legislation, of police, of
traffic regulation. The other aims
at a political revolution &ucii as the
world has never yet witnessed, and
a change in American institutions
beside which the change wrought
by the fourteenth and fifteenth
amendments would- seem insig
nificant. If the declaration iu favor
of woman suffrage is made by the
prohibitionists iu good faith and
of that we have not the slightest
doubt it means that prohibition
must be henceforth the minor issue.
It is a great job that the third party
has undertaken. Can it hold its
voters on the woman suffrage issue.
New York Sun.
'"The origin of the bandana busi
ness is this," said- a democratic
congressman at St. Louis. "While
most of the United States senators
carried immaculate and clean white
linen handkerchiefs, Thurraan car
ried a bandana. Being an inveterate
snuu taker ana using an immense
quantity when in debate or excited,
he was obliged to blow his nose
often, and to carry a red handker
chief to conceal the snuff. This red
handkerchief he was in the habit of
flourishing after blowing large
quantities of snuff from his ecstrils,
puffing all the time IiV,e a porpoise.
And now tbi-dirtjaariirTTag becomes'" n' factional -nimritiw. Kvo-i
the emblem of a great political party.
Oh, my countrymen, have you
nothing better than a snuff sfained
red handkerchief for your banner?
It used to be principles, not men,'
with us. Now it in a dirty IkiikLiiui."
The World nay that in jite of
the fact that a large pr iorl:on of j it tool and patient ddilN-mtioii, lmh
the New York legislators a va lawyer. ' ha never been fiirpafed in it "li-" turn
over two thirds of the bills which I tion of republican principle. I' lots
the governor refused, to wign this
year were ho defective in construc
tion and ho loose iu phraseology
j that they were practically meaning-
less. tJovernor J I ill is in favor of
the appointment of a "Counsel for
the Legislature," who shall examine
every bill beforo its passage to see
that its wording is correct. The
Statt'inan some years ago nmda a
similar recommendation for the
legislature of Oregon that a com
petent grammarian be appointe 1 to
revise all bills before their engross
ment. Some of the bills that are
introduced iu that body and passed
by it are a Lurleiue on language.
The official count of the late elec
tion iu this state has just been made
by Secretary of State McBride.
Hermann's plurality is 7107. His
majority over both democratic and r
prohibition candidates is 5133. Yes,
according to these figures Oregon
has been heard from. :
He was talking to a Kentucky
audience on the subject of the tariff.
Said be: "Take whisky, for instance,'
when every man in the audience
arose with the remark: "Thank you,
don't care if I do," and the lecturer
had to stand treat or die.
The anthropological congress in
New York admits that America was
first discovered by Ctinese, who
named it Fu Sang. Good name,
too. AVe wish that few sang still,
for more do it than know how, and
life is made miserable. Alfa.
Judge Thurman said, a year ago,
that he wna "an old man, standing
on the banks of the Styx, waiting to
be ferried over." This was in answer
to a request to allow the use of Lis
name as a candidate for governor of
Ohio. l
The four leading female colleges
in the United States are: Wellesly,
with G'iO students; Vassar, with 283;
Smith, with 3C7, and i l'ryn-Mawr,
with 71). 1
The Utnpqua IJrrnU suggests that
"It might be the right thing to send
tbe republican majority over to the
Melbourne exposition just to show
the outside world how big things are
in OregouL" j
Persons of foreign birth residing on l'Lh he objected to the proposed
in this state who have not been nat4 legation, which were that tbe roeas
unlized thould take out their natj re. conflicted with the exUtiuKtretie..
utilization papers with as litth)
delay as possible in order tt vote at
the next general election. Th
constitution of this state require
naturalization ninety days befon
the election.
Extracts from JIanj of the
New Youk, June 20. The Times w
"The republican party deserves more
credit than it will get, we fear, for the
nomination made by the convention.
Already there is a disposition shown t
underrate the ticket before it is before
the people. The intensity of the strug
gle through which the result is reached,
the unworthy plot to which the conven
tion eo nearly succumlied, and the pas
sions aroused ana resentments e'en-
dered have deprived of Us due prom
inence and attention the regenerating
forte which has worked within and uum
the party in Chicago. It U, in truth, u
iiotahlc htep upwaid to rise from DI tire
to Benjamin Harrison. It is u creditable
exchange, wc think, ttwap Steplaru,
Elkins for John V. New a tl " nlic
maker. 0
Tin; ilKUAi:f?
The Herald navs: The republican
candidate.-!, Harrison and Morton, are
honorable and upright leaders. Th j
fact is a great gain to the couctrt.
Harrison served in the innate. Ip
showed himself there, as in the politjfs
of his state, vigilant and keen, aid
indeed, a rather bitter partisan, I a
thorough going, high tariff protectionist,
a man of strong will, and a clear-hear'ed
but somewhat narrow party man, ratler
than a statesman. JIe is probably a
more correct exponent of the present
spirit of the republican party than Is
older statesmen. Morton proved ' hin
self a prominent representative in con
gress, was prominent in politics and a
popular minister. Like his chief, he is
a high protectionist, anil thus in htr
mony with the spirit of the party. If
he were elected he would preside vith
intelligence over the senate."
"The long struggle at Chicago lias
resulted in the nomination of a candidate
whose capacity can not be denied, ind
whose public record is free from re
proach. Harrison has neither the
positive political strength nor the Dsi
tive political weakness of either Rhine
or Sherman, but this may irove t be
rather to hU advantage in the present
The World highly eulogizes Harrison,
Uhut adds that the contest is not between
Cleveland and Harrison, hut lieiween
extreme protection and honest tariff
the "sr.s."
"Harrison is not a great man, nor a
preat political genius, but noliody; need
believe him an insignificant candidate.
He is a straight republican, yet intolved
who ever belonged to the repti l'Uan
j PartJ tan PIrt him. As
a I1ier
i ,w' .T . .. 'r
i i ll. ..II . I. a
ipjn iiic iM Pii-i nu mroilll. it e
warn the tlt'iinx-rut they will have
to put forth tlieir heM effort, nl UrSug
out tln-ir utmost Mi'enjrth.
ni: tisibixk."
"The convrutioti wa remark dUIe for
nominated as the repuMir-an (nmlnlata
Ik-njHinin Harrison of Indiana. IIm
nomination give the people of Irt!iaua
an opportunity. liirh thej will pro! ably
improve, to show their dettotatioi of
the piirty which made Cleveland resi
clent ly robbing citizens of their rig it."
the iilaim: IMKTY. !
How Tlifj Kerriretl the r;ijr
riton'a Nominal i aii.
LixLiTiioow, ScotlanJ, June J.
Blaine was at the old ruined pilace
where Queen Mary was liorn when tew
of the nomination of Harrison at Cliii ago
reached him. The party were guets of
Lord Provost. Blaine s-aid: "It n a
good nomination."
Carnegie appeared to be stupefied.
Mra. Blaine was alone when the news
reached her. She said: "lam a little
disappointed, but glad it is over. I
know Mr. Harrison. He ia a very good
man. He comes from a fine family. He
has a very good record as a public man.
When I said I was disappointed, I mere
ly indicated a thought of my own. I
would like to have seen Mr. Blaine nom
inated, if it could hare lceii done
unanimously, but not otherwise. ,Mr.
Blaine did not desire to be a candidate,
so that consideration was enough to Kink
all of his personal wishes."
On his return from the casll Blaine
wrote n telegram congratulating Har
rison. Miss Dodge was asked her opinion.
She said t-ho likes Harrison, hut would
have preferred Blaine.
Margaret Blaine said: "I am gla the
convention is over."
Mr. Blaine himself Was serene and
contented. The party goes to morrow
Jo Aiierfoyle; tlienre to Trosachs. Car-1
negie says Blaine's letter to Harrison has I
i iic true 1 1 iip aiioui ii, anu win ue, 4ie
doubts not, the key-note of the am-
He Approves Harrison's Record on
the Chinese aestiva.
Washington, June 2C Senator
. t. . . i . ... . .i
Mitchell, f Oregon, one of the most
pronounced promoters of anti-Chinese
legislation in congress, says: It is a
mUt.'ike to suppose that Harrison's
record is objectionable to tii .poi1e on
the Pacific slope, and to those who are
familiar with it it needs no apokWy.
Harrison voted against two meAires
providing a form of restricting Ctinese
immigration. I talked with him out
the mutter, and he gave me tbe gKlinds
He held that before we passed statutory
laws we ought to abolish the existing
treaties so as to avoid conflict. That is
the position I occupy. But the Chinese
question will not he the paramount issue
in the approaching campaign on the
Pacific coast. We have secured as much
restriction of immigration and as much
restriction of the rights of Chinese in
our country n$ we can get at this time.
Our people are practically satisfied on
this subject, an1 the issue at the poll in
November w ill be fought on the tariff.
The recent lci .ion in Oregon shows
what position the people there hold on
thistubject. The nomination ot Harri
son, it seems to me, was the liest possible
solution of the complication in which
the convention found itself.
Presidential Candidates.
Everybody , is well pleased with the
nominations of Gen. Harrison and sen
ator Morton for president and vice
president. Hen. Cornelius says the nom
ination of l Sen. Harrison was a fine
solution of the problem that so long
vexed the Chicago convention. But he
says he Is like Mr. Blaine he would
have been pleased to have received the
nomination himself could it have been
ovule unanimous by the convention.
Bensays hii terni of sheriff will soon
expire, aud he could as well as not accept
the office as he will now have nothing of
importance to do, and could till the
chair with considerable avotrduiwiis. He
asseits that he is sound on all national
questious, and a a further evidence of
his fitness cites the fact that under his
administration as an executive officer
the first sheriff's court was held iu Wash
ington. While iu favor of Internal de
velopemelAt he has constantly fought
monopolies, add ai an evidence of this
fact, cites to his position on the "Cold
Feeled Hail ltode," leading from Hills
boro to Olencoe aud Green Mountain.
As a putlic spirited man, when the
question of building this road was first
agitated, he joined the powerful Street
Corner Crowd and offered right of way
through the forms of J. 4. Morgan and
N. A. IJarrett, land mouojiolists. Fur
ther, he was the first one to suggest that
Mr. William Moore furnish tho capital
and Hon. T. Ii. Handler the (legal) labor
to carry the great undertaking forward
to a happy completion. A very few
people regret that our retiring sheriff
failed of the nomination. t'nlike Mr.
Cleveland, Ben . does not wear a collar.
Abcolutely Pure.
'Inis piiwdi p iwrer vari-. A niarvfl of
parity, Ktrciiirth ami whol miii. More
eoit.iiU-nl tlmti I lie ordinary kind, nnJ
ennnot Ix aold in competition With the mul
titiule f low t?t, hliort Writ.'ht nlam or
plMmolsnte Mr!T. .V ( in CilH.
JUji. ISakino Pi in t: n Co.
nl'Mt lot; Wall W- X. V.
IWhnent, O. X. O. ! Omipany It"
will asat-mble nt ita Armory on Saturday,
Jane HOth. nt 7-'W 1'. M. uliarp, for inict ion
and lunsU-r ty the Command iny OllWr of
thiii lU-i'iment.
y ord r. A.M. COLLINS,
Capt. C. It. Iht URt , . N. .
Osborne Binder for Sale
X Kinder for Keventv-tive Dollar. CmhIi
It ha been, run thre aeaaona; hut tin had
first-rate earn, and ho far an ita work ia con
cerned, it ia jiint an od aa a nw machine.
Haa a new Sickle never awd, and aeveral
extrna. I am tnruins my land all into grana
ia the reason for Helling.
j'JS-lt Wapato Lake.
Choice Flowers for Sale
now hr.s a lar'je ami well-selected
twk of Hlwet-in J'lant and Hull for
8ul, at" rcnJiia!le euar. Anions an
endless varMv of the choicest t'lowerini?
And Folium Vlnuta, may he . enumerated
the FimiO'is
Come early and make yonr electionn.
lif Floral Garden Acrosr the street
from Judtfo Humphreys' residence, in South
, ,
UBSS IliaKinR rdNOrS.
(Or Amity.)
Department in Booms over the Hills
Uiro Pharmacy (uron store i, where she will
be pleaaed to meet the Ladies of Hillsltoro,
and can assure them of satisfaction in
quality of work at moderate, charges.
IMense give me a trial order. al'J tj
CorwUua, February 24, ms. ml-3m
J. W. XIILTK, Prfalde-t. ItOBT. I Mill. IF, Vice.Prei.lde::;.
JAS. If. 8EWELL, Secretary,
Co-Operative Co
-Importers of
Farm ..Machinery,
Implements, Wagons,
Buggies, Carts, Etc.
Kept Constantly on Hand.
And evervfhlnir In the nar of
ma company was organized In tho Interest of
Farmnrtt, and Is an outgrowth of tho Craimo in ita
efforts to
from the
A. m
inrow on xno
necks of Agriculturists.
Wagons. Carls, Binders. Mowers. Hay Rakes.
Buggies. Carts,
Drills and
On Jlaln Street.
tIilslKro, Oregon, Jun VO, 1mm.
Military Ball
Co. B.
0. (I. G.
lliwrn lloii4, IlilUhoro.
On the ii it'll t of
July Fourth !
Music Committee!
Quartermaster F. J. Bailey,
Kertf. K. J. Lvona,
Corp. E. I MeKldowney.
Reception Committee t
Capt. A. .M.Collins,
Lieut. I. M. Helium,
Serg. 8. T. Linklater,
Nerj;. W. I. WentherreJ,
Heri;. J. '. I.Riiikin,
Clerk J. W. Moriin.
W. H. WeLning,
C. W. IUiihoiii.
Floor CoMimittee t
Lieut. M. Collins.
Her. W. L. Weatherred,
Sert. K. J. 1 1 von.
C-orp. E. L. MeEldowney,
Corp C. W. Butler,
Quartenuaster F. J. Bailey.
I'verytiody is cordially invitexl.
First-clawi Manic will lie famished.
BhII Tickets. - - fl.Od Hupiier. Ext ra
ii tho andersied has Iteen eonnrinel
by tbe Hon. Comity (Viurt of tbe State of
Oregon for wahiiiton Coantv, Executrix
of tbe Last Will and Testament of P. U.
lluford. Lkteeaaed.
All peraons liavlua clnima said
estate will prerent the saiiie, with the projmr
vouchers, to r iiitohri, my Attoruey in
fact, nt Forest Grove. Washington County.
Oregon, or to tue in leraon, nt mr reHidenca
in Wnllowa ivunty, Oregon, witlnu mix
mouths from the date of this notion
Forest Orove, Or.. May SO, !MiS. ui.d fit
At Old Stand, on Seroud Street.
Board and Eodffinrg.
Excellent Accommodations
H. B. McMURREN, - Prop.
i-'i tf
Orfloo at Drvig Stor.
Dealer In Drnirs. Medlelnes. Paints,
Oils, Etc. School Books kepi con
stantly in BtOCK.
and Dealers in
Implements needed on the Farm.
- f9 -ww w w
yoko of organizod monopoly
Binding Twine,
Jas. H. Sevel
Manufacturer of
i.'-,. t'.-.-
Three Miles Northeast ' of
Hillsboro, Oregon.
October 4, 1887.
rV , . ' ?- -
il f 'Jinn
Fire Insurance Agents,
(Opposite Tualatin Hotel),
1 1 two foi on.lo: j
City Property. Forms, and
Business Opportunities.
Houses to Rents
Liit of Lands can be teen at our
Office and at the Board of Immi
gration Rooms at Portland,
V ar prepnriiiK a lim for iliatribution m
the J jiHtcru Hinted, ii 1 1 1 J uIon th rout.
It vuuld la vm'M for nil wl. hiii duNiroim
of diHpOMitiK ,f their l'urinn, or dividing
them np, tu Lnnd in the hhiu Ut tin ft rnily
n ponxiMo, tu t pinned on our lint, 'i'hin,
with our l'oiilnnd connection, will plftc
Iyour I'miim vhtre Iliey will roiue tj tlia
untie cf ynrvliMwn,
J-47 'uilofi-r r mIioWii Ui Ihiiu Tr
of ctiarct. luW-tr
Porter's ihrsery.
till dtlum Ui'itii'oiiM of pui'cliiiHiii
Fruit Trees,
K liiirga, on lilx ml trrnm, of iiilciidid
Klwk mid I'rwwfli. Will l) ready tor do
livery in I Ik I'hII mid Njiriny. Vail ntnl
fXHiiiinu my Stock liefoie jmiriifiimiK !-
NurxiT), 1m t and n hair in lies North'
yrt of t'oriicliiis, Oregon.
Addri' :
I.M'H, OiiKieiK.
jH 1f
Juno l.f, Ht:M,
In thk Ciiu'Iiit Court up tiik Kttb or (
Ohwhik run Wahiiinuton Count. j
t'ltilerika II. Judy, Pluinlill,
vh. I
l'utrirk Kowlf r, Jniiien Apicw, Mrlvina IJ. (
I'oic, i, w.j 'Kir, ninyj v. j loin, i,
1 4riitiiti, (mil ijnortu jhhm, i'i Iciil
ii nt x.
r0 I'ntHck Fowler, James A.'iiew, Mel
I vlna E. Hole, F. O I'ol.unid Kilns VV.
Hitle, ti nltovc-uiimed Ic f mlnits:
In tl.e iiaiiie of tho htnle of Onoii Xun,
and em u of you, me hi'ii ly ii jnirel to
H-Hr in llip uliovn nniufil (fiiiiit, nmi an
swer the (ioiiiilainl o Vli I'laintiir, liled ;n
the nlv ntillfd unit, I iv Mmidiiv, the. 1 1 it It
tin i f July, sks, mIiii-Ii i itie liist day of
the hint regular term of siiid Court.
And if you fnil not., do, for want theieof,
the. t'lailitllt nloe-n:uii -d Will npplv to ths
t'ourt for the rcliet tlieieiu demanded, to
wit: I'or jiidtiiient iii'alnst Put rirk Fovlur
tor the sum of f.VNI, in I . N. colli, ltl' III
ti-ient thereon since Jfilil.utv '.'i, SM7, . tlie
lute of 10 mt cent. if r niiiiiiiii, and id" Hum
of lj ii.'i, ntlolliey's tieM, Mini I he costs (tiitl
iliKtiiirai iiients f tlii'i suit, unit for n det-reii
oriii-ruiK mid directing tlio toreclosnru of a
lilirtKHe, I'lVi'li tv tli fetidiilit, 1'alllrk
J'ovvli r, to ptfimtifl, dated I i Ihuhi v 1, W,
Mlid recoitli'il on pi( e 444 ol )ook 11,
Bi ciiii's of . 1 1 .i I (. .i (. -m tor WiMliiiiitiiu
Count v, (liipiii, mid Inint tliirnu
ih'Hi'1 ilieil, to-ut: The Li.nd ( Inini of tl.
W. I in I, i nd Imiiiu the tiiinlioniil N E
iiiHiterof the H Ii iniiter of Sect. 5, and
the north hull ol the soilt liwesl iiiarter of
sect t, Mid tlm lioltliwest iUMI i r of th
aoutlienst qu.utir of sect 4 T IN, II 2 W,
in iisliiiij'toii Comii' v, Ori'ifoii, to lie sold
to pur said judiriiii'iii . as piHyi d fori and
that plaintitt hive such lillif lis luy
lie C'intfil.i
'M is hiimnioiiH is iulilisli'd lv order of
Hon. F. J, Tiixl'.r, Judce of tho I hovs
liauii'd Court, made and dated Mav 1hm,
in ill t Attorney for I'lHlntiff.
Mot Ice lor ln ll leu f Ion.
Land Oirn h at Ohm kin Ott, Ohvuon, (
J Olio Int, 1SSH,
it the followiiij liaiiied st-Mlit ha it tlleil
notice of Ins intention to make Ii no I iri '
in Hiiiipoil of his rlaini, mid that sr.i.l
will lie made lieforu tin; County C,
VliHhlli;toll ( oimtv, Oiet'oli, at Hills
OreKon, on tsA'l I'll I A V, July 14.
1 1, II
1 1,
Joliniin Klmk, 1'i'e-eiiiption 1
JiOS7. for llie n. 'iof the N. W. '
I, Tp. N, l(. 4 VV.
his coiitiininii i (Mill nee tif h ri, mid 'eii'liva.
ilW Illllllf 'H lilt IOIIOWIIIH WiUU'HHfH l lifOVM
1 1 1 M II 1
lion of, Mini Jan. I, viz: 11 1' Huilon.
Anton I fim it, O. II. Iliddink, and J. '
Jiitick, all ot lmtoii, WiiHlniiMtoii Con
jtit XV, T. IIEIINEY. Keistc
Xoiiro or riiuii son i cm i-1
the undei
ed has tilnd his Una
M . I mm A . .. I . . . I . . 1 ' . m
P, C. A. Heiiiiiann, duerniaed, in" ii,e lU,atv
Miurt or thehtnte of Oregon for Wnshiiu.
ton County, and that said Court has ap
pointed MONDAY, July 111, HSH, at lO
o clock A. M., as the tin e for hearing oh.
jectioim to Mu-li Html iiccount aud the set
tlement thereof,
Xol- Ol' I'llltll NclllciiM'iil.
NOTICE in hereby iveli (lint It
Nehiiieltzer. of 1 1 ,
Ml ate of lnry, tieoeiiHed, linn
thin do; filed Iiim KinHl Aci-oimt in hh i tl
entitle, nmi that FRIDAY, the titli day of
July, A. Ii. IHK, nt the hour of 10
A. M be, and Ihn Min e ia herebv ai.t. for
the henriiiK and deteiniiiiatioii of the sums,
J' 'r,t County Jude,
'j w. I'rmiNGKii'H
In HillsNirn Addtesn, Htutin, olTer and
terms di toted, to
T. V. 1'ITTENtlER,
Ron 114. Ailiiim. OrtiKon.
J?l I f
yOl, Hlrnyed or Nlolon.
hind feet mostly white; white i
in forehead in shape of letter "K;" till
above averairn size, for her aw. '
iniasea iroui tne inriii or tun uiuiersiKiii t
near Cedar Mill, this county, about May J
ltitb. A suitable reward will be jmid foil j
tbe animal's return to me. , 1
V. N." HMIT1I.
Cedar Mill, June 21, 1888.