Image provided by: Independence Public Library; Independence, OR
About West side enterprise. (Independence, Polk County, Or.) 1904-1908 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 25, 1904)
WKST tflDK KNTKK.'MHK, INDErDXUKXCH, OKECiOX
IORE SQIOOL MARMS.
rty Examining Board Com
lttrs Work of Examination
and Report! on Succcss-
Vhe county examining board la
pleted the work of laailnln
) papers of applicants furUach
v Certificate Uot week.
Conntv Superintendent, C, L
C.".::r, reports the following ai suo'
1;T Uhauk Ckktipk ate:
0. J. Uraham. Falls City,
ITanry K. Uuerer, Dsllee.
Harry C. tSeymour, Kalla City
"tnily DnVore, Monmouth,
Z s fiiuiK CKTmcATa:
Floreuce Waetover, Hridgeport.
Claud L. fihew, Dallas.
Carl F. Urovar, Hiokresll.
. Harriett M. lligiua, Balem.
Mabel C. Ktvnt, Concord,
Clement Jones. Independence.
Fred E. Huntsman, Monmouth.
Jessie M. Wilde. fluell
Alice C. McKinlr-y, Uiull.
Frank Cooper. Monmouth.
Sadie Lynn, Pallas.
, Martha Whealdon, Monmouth.
Sadie Sears, McCoy.
&U 0AtC CKKTlUCATIt:
.Ajrnoe liecker, Dallaa
! t!ary Becker, Dallaa.
Etta Waters, Airlie.
Josie Wood, Independence.
Lola I'unhaiu, Indrpcndente.
Mate'l K. Wheeloek, Parker.
Wintha K. Palmar.
" Ethel P. Brown, Independence.
Uaud SImona, Oak drove.
Cither W. Hampton, Rocca.
Arthur K, Wilson, Dallaa.
. . Coruo avnd Oouo.
Tie Turnar Art exhibit under
tha auspice of the poblio aebool
(1 1 Independence, entertaiDid a
I number of guests at the opera
Louse laat week and was the mean
tf atimulating interest in art. The
tsbool also profiled by it in clearing
a aotti thai will be made a nucleua
for supplying the publio ichool
lHding with similar specimens o
art. The exhibit waa arranged on
C:a walla of the opera house which
wM thrown open to yiaitora Thure;
f-7, Friday and Saturday after-
L aland a program waa rendered
;rl evening. The pictures, while
C ! copiea were taken from soma
cf the world's high-priced and
xz'zt famnua paintings.
Prot. New bill and hit corpe of
l":fcera are to be commended for
enterprise exhibited in bringing
tl pictures to Independence.
: Married In Portland.
Married, in Portland, Wednes
' y. February 24, Mr. II. K.
.7sgoner, ef Portland to Miss Hazel
U Butler of Dallas. Mr. Wegener
i well known in this city where
ir iil recently he waa engaged in
, )lneg. The bride ia the third
Z-nghter of Hon. and Mrs. N. L.
Sutler of Dalian. She has a wide
sircle of acquaintance and one of
?olk county's most popular young
a.lies. The newly married couple
rill make their home in portland
Tfcere the groom in engaged in
' Hanna nl ItooHeTelt.
Though they differ very much
l:aa one another, Mr. Roosevelt
i Mr. Hanna eincerely liked one
rather. Strongman are apt to
ie or hate one another. The per
caal feeling among these two
trong men was one of real friend
ip. Mr. Hanna was always seek
j to hold in or to admonish Mr.
Osvelt. The president always
adly listened to Mr. Hanna, and
;uld then eontend that the Sena
r had misunderstood the action
the exeoutiye or bad not correct
staled his reason! for it 'Be-
tween them was no distrust, lie
tween them waa little ao-opwalion.
Mr. MuKinley knew how t i handle
Mr. Manna. He made Mr. Henna
at titnea think that he waa actually
exercUitig the presidency in com
mission.' Mr, lluosvelt never ruade
that Impression on any man, and
has nevei tried to make it. Mr.lUo
na'e appreciation of Mr. RooeeveltV
"possibilities" ws based on the fear
that Mr. Roosevelt, tinea-elected,
would feel free to administer the
presidency at will, and not under
the imposition of a dead hand'
We do riot here say taat, that
waa a justifiable apprehension. It
waa entertained by Mr. Hanna.
It ia entertained by ot tiers. Jt
will have to be overcome, in the
cast of 1 loos veil's nomination, if
he be eleoled. If it cannot be
overcome he can hardly be elected,
though hie nomination ia inevitable
iii:i Tur.HDA v.
Mrs. Margaret A. Calbrentb
I'avaiiea Away kt the Heme
of Her Hon C. I. VmU
breatli In Inilepeiti
Mrs Margaret A. Ca) breath died
in this city at the home of her son,
Mr. C. 1). Calbreatb, last Tuesday
evening, at the age of 71 yeara, 1
month and G days.
She was born in Virginia Jan. 17,
S.'i.L In early girlhood she came
with her parents to Missouri, where
October 20. 1851, ehe married
Thomas U Cal breath. There tbey
made their home and thire were
born to them three children; Mrs.
Collins, who aow resides is Mis
souri; and Charles IX and David
Calbreath. two of the highly es
teemed citizens of Independence.
ler husband died in Missouri April
3, 1882. Since that time Mr a. Cal
breath has made hrr home with
her children; part of the time with
er daughter in Missouri, and part
of the time with her sons in thia
city. She was a most estimable
ady and beloved by all who knew
bar. ins lunerai occureu at tne
Presbyterian church on Thursday
morning, conducted by Rev. Dr.
Thompson, and the burial in the
Odd Fellows cemetery.
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SALEM GETS IT.
Congressional Convention Will be
Held in Salem April 13. Ap
pointment of Delegates.
The repulilit'Hii congrenidofial con
vention for the find riintrict wl'l be
held in Balem April 13. Kuch waJ
the (Incision of the congressional
central oommille at a meeting in
Portland last Tuesday. , ,
Independence, through the com
mitteemen from this county had
aeked for the convention, aud Ben
ton, Clackamas Lincoln and Polk
counties voted for this nlace while
Washington, Yamhill and Tilla
mook cast a complimentary vote for
Forest Orove, but if they had been
needed It is said would have also
voted for Independence. But there
was no use of the last three coun
ties coming to the aid this place for
Dr. T. W. Harris had proxies. Sal
em bad eight votea against the
seven Independence might have
bad. The eight counties whose
votes selected Balem were, Douglas
Jackson, Josephine, Klamath
Lake, Lane, Linn and Marion
Mr. E. P. Cormack. committee
man from Marion, was periecuy
m m A t
fair, and so far as Polk count
concered, waa liberal toward thia
place in his presentation of the
claims of Salem, and Independence
accepts the result without murmur,
It ia now up to Salem to entertain
the delegates and visitors to the
convention and entertain them
properly. If our neighbor acress
the river wants to borrow any
chairs, meat or floor ahe can have
them for the occasion.
Toe convention will comprise
seventeen counties and will be
made up of 177 delegates, appointed
as follows, comparison being made
with the representatives of a year
Lane , . . ...
This is fire more delegates than
the Eugene convention had.
KOSEIIUKG LAND OFFICE.
Lots ot Candidate" Iteady For
The IMnee-Lntei Dispatch
8iya Probably Mo
A dispatch from Washington an
nounces that Secretary Hitchcock
will cave neither XSooth nor
Bridge in the land office at Rose
burg. Following this announce
ment the lioseburg Review gives
an array of candidates for the two
places, register and receiver:
J. M. Hftnsbrough, who expects
the aid of his brother, Senator
C. S. Jackson, who expects the
endorsement of Special Agent
Geo. W. Colvig, ex -representative
from Josephine county, who was
elected on his pledge to vote for
Congressman Hermann for senator.
T. M. Dimmiek, of Marsh S eld.
who voted far both Senators Mitch
ell and Fulton.,
George VV Dimmiek, eounty
treasnrerv who has been a staunch
supporter of Senator Mitchell.
I, 1C ' Moorehead, of -Jnnetlon
Cilv, who has been chief clerk ol
the last two sessions of the senate,
James Hcmenway, of Cottage
Orove, who voted for fenator
Mitchell at the last moment and
led the break to him.
Knos Dixon, Ki-Frest Hnper-
visor, whose claim is hasd tip" 11
Douirlss County being entitled to
one of the olllces.
Ira B. Kiddle, of Kiddle, who
claims the promise of the ollice
from Senator Kullon.
H, t;. Flint is also menlionea ss
a receptive candidate,
F. K. Alley ia spoken of as
A later dispatch from Washing
ton says: The rresldenl nss as
sured the Oregon Senators that 1
will reappoint Ksgister linages and
Receiver Booth,, of the Koseborg
Land OfTJoe, ignoring Hitchcock
recommendation to the contrary,
Time to Get In.
The Polk County Mohair Asso
ciation announcea that the time for
entering the pool closes March
Arrangements have been made by
which wool may be shipped from
any point In the county to Dallas
at 5 cents per pound. Mohair
sacks will be furnished upoa appl
eatioa to II. L. Fention. at Dallas
secretary of the association.
A Solitary Quartet.
Mr. Moneybag (who haa recently
acquired a fortune) It'a a shame
and a disgrace the way everybody
conspires to rob a rich man. '
Friend What ia the matter now ?
"Well, you see, I had a little par
ty at my mansion laat night.
"So I saw by the papers."
"And to amuse my guests I or
dcrcd some music."
"Yes; I heard you ordered a qoar
"Just ao. And. would you be
lieve it, if four singers didn t ctowd
into the room and sing, and I had
to pay all four of them, and, mind
you, I only ordered one solitary
quartet I That's the way I'm swin
dled every day of my life, and 1 m
tired of if
. Too Muoh Foe Cabby.
The cabman waa taking Mr. Al
gernon Ashton out of his way, and
on being remonstrated with he
outed, "You'd better get out!"
So the fare got out, with the re
mark, "You're a nice creature."
The cabman then uttered the sax
casm, "And you call yourself a gen
tleman I" Unon which Mr. Ashton
instantly said, "I never called my
self a gentleman, The cabman
naturally felt that language was un
equal to a situation like this, and
he drove away without another
word. "I think I had him there,
said Mr. Ashton in telling me the
story. London JSewB.
Bstt For tho Woman.
It was a picture representing
!roung man at the feet of his lady
ove that roused the ire of the
crusty bachelor. . - - '
"Before I would ever kneel to a
woman," he said, "I would encircle
my neck with a rope and stretch it."
And then, turning to the girl who
sat near him, he inquired, "Do you
not think it would be the best thing
I could do?"
"It would undoubtedly be the best
for the. woman," was the quiet re-
All II U Fault.
"You oomplain that .1 am cross," she
alii, "but it U all your fault."
"My fault!" exelaiinrd the husband.
"Certainly. You could keep me in
good humor all the Unio if you only
"lly always letting me have my own
way." Chicago Tost.
T1m Mat Chaaarod.
The fond mother watched him over
her coffe and toast.
Harry," ah said, severely, "that
Kmerson (rirl kissed. you lust nipht?"
No, mamma: responded the blush
ing HarryV "why should you think such
'Your-ithirt waist is rumpled." CU-
caro Daily Newa.
The County Tax List is now at
the Independence National .Bank
and tat payers can pay . their taxes
there aa well as at the Sheriff's
' For Sale-Ooe good . et seoond hand
harness and a seoond hard wsgon
almost new. Address box 135 Iade
pendenoe Ore. , . . ,
LITTLE PALACE HOTEL
Special Attention to
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Paper Stops' When Time is Up
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INDEPENDENCE, - OREGON
Escaped An Awful Fate.
Mr. H. Hagglns, of Melbourne, F.,
writes : "My doctor told me I bad
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dooe for me. i wan given up t.i die.
Theofiorof a rre trial ImUIh f Dr.
King's New Diwovery for Cousuuip-
011, iotluced ne lu try it. Kesults
were etsrtling. Iain on the road to
reoovery and owe all to Dr. King's
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Locke Druggists. Price 50o A 11.00.
Trial Bottles free.
Then your liver isn't acting
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For 60 years they have been
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Small doses cure. Ait.ffrW.
' ywiwMiMh. w mlllil
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3 TRAINS FROM PORTLAND DAILY
Through Pullman standard and tour
ist sleeping cars daily to Omaha. Chi
cago, Spokane ; tourist sleeping-car daily
to Kansas City ; through Pullman tour
ist sleeping rars (personally conducted)
weekly to Chicago and Kansas City;
reclining chair cars (seats free) to the
; FKOM PORTLAND
Chicago Salt Lake, Denver,
Portland Ft Worth, Omaha,
Special Kansas Citv. 8t 4 an nln
9 r'JO a in via Louis, Chicago and
Atlantic Salt Lake, Denver,
Express Ft Worth.Omaha,
8:15.pua via Kansas Citv, St 1030 am
Hunting- Loo is, Chicago
ton. and East.
St Psnl Walla Walla.Lewis
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6 am via lace, Pullman,
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7:1 a m
70 hours. Portland to Chicago. Ko
change of cars. Tickets East via all
rail or via boat and rail via Portland.
OCEAN AND RIVER SCHEDULE
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