Hillsboro independent. (Hillsboro, Washington County, Or.) 189?-1932, February 28, 1896, Image 2

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HI113B0R0 INDEPENDENT.
Sutured la the poetnfllee at Hlliboro,OrauB,
M NawiKuii eiaiMir.
riabaerlptton, la advance, par year . . ft IB
HIUMBOKO rTBLUHINO (XX, Proprietor,
I). M C. GAt'LT, Editor.
omciAL rartm or mm iitv
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 28.
RErTULlCAX STATE MWEST10X.
A rrituLlidiO convention fur the
utato of Oregon la called to meet in
the city of Portland, on Thursday,
April , 18'JO, at 11 o'clock a. m., for
the urponeof nominating candidate
for irmidentlal electora and state
and dlntrlct ofllcea, except congress
ruenMiid of electing four delegate
at-litrge to the republican national
convention, and to transact audi
other bunineag aa may properly come
before the convention. Tneconven
tion will conslut of 237 delegates,
choHi-n by the several count It as
follows :
Raker SiLane 11
itenton ,6 Linn 10
('lackaiuuH 12 Lincoln 3
C'latxop 7; Malheur 3
Columbia 6 Marlon 19
(S(khj 4 Morrow .....8
rK k 8 Multnomah 48
Curry 2! Polk 8
l)nui(lu4 9 Sherman 3
Oillittru..
8 Tillamook .
intra S Umatilla
Harney 2
Jaik-M ii 7
J.jnfphiiiO,.. 4
Kl.uii.uh 2
Union... 8
..
Wallowa 3
Waaco 7
Washington 11
lake 3 Yamhill 9
"The same being one delegate-at-
large from each county and one dele
gate for every 200 votes and one for
every fraction over one-half thereof
ca-t for the republican i andldate for
governor at the election held In thin
state on June 4, 1804.
''The committee recommends that
the pri mark's be held on Saturday,
March 2Ut, and the county conven
tions on Saturday, Marrh 28, 1890,
unless otherwise ordered by the
proper county committees.
'All voters In favor of the republi
can pri ml pal of protection to Amerl
can industries and American lubor,
the upbuilding of a home market, a
sound financial policy and a patriotic
enforcement of the Monroe doctrine
are cordially Invited to unite with
us." GEO. A. STEEL,
W 1 1. mam Kapum, Chairman.
Secretary.
Portland, Or., February 5, 1896.
RF.I't'Bt.ICAN DISTRICT CONVENTION
1ST CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT.
"A republican convention for the
first congressional district, of the
state of Oregon, Is hereby called, to
meet In the city of Albany on Tues
day, April 7, 1890, at 8 p. in., for the
purpose of nominating a candidate
for congress and two delegates to the
national convention. The conven
tlon will consist of 122 delegates, to
be chosen by the several counties, as
follows:
Benton ojLake? 8
Coos 4 Lincoln 3
Curry 2 Linn 10
Clackamas 12 Marlon 19
Josephine 4 I'olk 8
Jackson 7 Tillamook 3
Douglas 9, Washington 11
Klamath 2 Yamhill 9
Lane 11,
"The same being one delegate-at-
large for each county, and one for
each 200 votes, or fraction over one-
half thereof, cast for the republican
governor at the election held June 4,
1894.
"The committee recommends that
the primaries and county conventions
be held in accordance with tbe rec
ommendation of the state central
committee.
TIIOS. II. TONGUE, Pres.
J. A. Wimon, Secretary.
ATTESTI0, REPUBLIC J CENTRAL
COMMITTEE.
There will be a meeting of the
Republican Central Oommltteo of
Washington county, at the court
house in IIillsboro,on March 4, 1HD6,
at 11 o'clock a. m. Members of said
Committee from each precinct are
requested to be present.
By order of
O. V. PATTEIWON,
J. C. Coiucy, Chairman.
Secretary.
Since the war in Cuba commenced,
au army of 15,000 soldiers, with their
guns and equipments, have disnp
peared. Were they killed In battle?
Did they desert? Who can account
for that mass of men? These are
question evMoh thf pfwcaptatn-gen-
er.-d wants answered.
iiintcH rrmbi'vd by the X ray are
uot named, Imi ain.it f the words
suggested me otliioujfc'raphs, radio
graphs, shadowgraphs, skiagraphs
and skototrraphs. When such a mis
fit as "electrocute" forces Its way luto
the dictionary the world may well
tremble for the verbal results of a
new scientific discovery.
The Bering Sea seal fishery has
been a source of annoyance to our
government, and the more galling,
since England will not heartily Join
us in the endeavor to prevent poachj
Ing by the Canadians. Dingly, of
the present congress, recommends a
plan which will end all dispute. He
proposes for the U. 8. government to
take possession of the aral Islands,
nd kill the whole herd la cne vason
nd thus enJ the Industry la one
Blow. This la dealing With the anal
at it accord- With a decree ren
Awed by rViiumon la a celebrated
llspute, aval no on haa yet been
found who will deny the effectlvenas
of the judgment.
LEO IS-
When men have power there Is
great temptation to one it to accom
plish desired ends, even when Its
exercise cannot call to its support
sojnd reasoning. This thought Is
Illustrated by the action of several
senators who have voted against
tariff legislation for the purpose of
forcing a free silver coinage measure,
or In revenge, because their views
are not ad' ptcd by a majority of
their party associates. A tariff suffi
ciently high to provide a nveuus so
laid as to protect American indus
tries, is a distinctive republican Idea.
If the national income is not ade
quate for the requirements of tha
government, eveiy republican in
congress should, without question,
vote for an increase of tariff, and this
exigence should not be seized upou
as a means to force favorable legisla
tion on a measure that is not recog
nized In republican platforms. Free
silver coinage Is not a republican
doctrine, ami when senators put It on
a tariff bill as a rider, thus causing
the defeat of a bill for an increase of
the duties to a Agure sufficient for
the need of the government, they
take a position which they cannot
defend.
"Marion," In the Capital Journal,
objects to .the practice of sending the
tramp or criminal class from one city
to another. "Marlon" evidently for
gets one of .the .fundamental axioms
in socioloy keep every inhabitant
busy. It may lie true that a criminal
in our city will be a criminal in
another, but if the authorities can
keep the class busy, tramping there
Will not be time for committing
crimes. The officers are certainly
Justified in keeping them In motion.
The steerable balloon on trial in
the Uerman army rises to an altitude
of over half a mile with a load of
two tons, and can stay up a week
without throwing out ballast or los
ing gas. The silk of which it is
made is coated with a secret prepara
tion, rendering it absolutely gas
tight. In case of future hostilities,
no war department will he complete
without a bureau devoted to new
inventions.
It appears'to au outsider that the
Importance and (spare given to the
little quarrel between father and son,
in the salvation army, is out of all
proportion .to its merits. A little
more spirituality Injected into the
army religion, and a smaller tam
bourine would bo. quite. as efficacious
for soul-saving.
i i
A paper published in Columbia, S.
C, says of Tillman : "We are tired of
him and his speeches, of his slanders
and his attitudinizing." This editor
may be lonesome in South Carolina,
but he will find himself In the swim
in any other part of the country.
A XEWHsSUCIATIOtr.
In October last a meeting of miners,
In response to a call, was held in Spo
kane, Washington. At this ineeflng
the Northwest Miners' Association
was organized, having for Its ob
ject the advancement of all mining
Interests In Oregon, Washington,
Idaho, Montana and British Colum
bia. To reach every camp, second
vice-presidents were appointed who
organize such mining district into
clubs that shall co-operate through
representatives or delegates with the
head organization. Forty-two sec
ond vice-presidents have been ap
pointed In Oregon. Th-we officers
become the chief executive of their
respective clubs.
An executive Hireling of second
vice-presidents was called for Febru
ary 2Jd, at Spokane. Tills meeting
was largely attended, though there
were not as many Oregonmns present
as there ought to have been, or as the
mining interests of the state demand'
ed. Much work of great importance
to the miner was mapped out and re
ferred to appropriate committees,
with Instructions to report at the an
nual meeting In October next. The
judiciary committee was Instructed
to report a uniform bill providing for
recording mining claims to be pre
sented to the legislature of each of
the four states above named, and to
British Columl.ia. Some of the stales
have statutes directing how claims,
whether placer or quartz, may bo re
corded, while some have none. The
miners in ten ted wili the law to Is?
uniform throughout the belt, and, as
it is a matter concerning the miner
alone, the legislature of each state
will no doubt pass the bill at once.
The other bill is an amendment of
the present congressional law touch
ing the location of claims on newly
discovered veins. The present law is
said to have but one defect, and that
one leaves room for bitter disputes
and exensive litigation. It provides
that a locator must survey his end
lines at right angles to the lodeat the
points where his claim begins and
ends. He is by law authorized to
work his vein, following its dips and
angles within these "end lines." As
long as the vein is straight, the miner
can never get Into the territory of his
neighbor, bur if . the vein twists or
curves it Is ren at once that the end
lines of thi various levator soon
ceare to o paMHei. Then trounie
comes and litigation, and sometimes
bloodshed. The plan proposed by
the late meeting at Spokane is to cre
ate a C. 8. ofttcer, who duty It shall
be to survey a base line across every
aewly discovered qiwrti Wsle, proba
bly at right angles t the bit tt IH
point eras! Alt vl ItW ceT ifev
several location snail t parallel to
this base line, though they msy not
bant right angles fc the lode at the
(oint af crossiufi
This fell Is to aw
THE SEX ATE TA It IFF
LATIOy.
presented to congress, and to the leg
islature of British Columbia after the
opinion of the mining associations of
California, Utah and Colorado shall
have been taken.
Another feature Of the association
Is the opportunity of forming the ac
quaintance of 'mining men from the
several districts, and the dissemina
tion of reliable Information concern
ing the mines, the ores, methods of
working, the reduction plants and
the worth ot different pieces of min
ing machinery.
The second vice-president of Wash
ington county ' Is D. M. C. Gault,
Uillsboro, and, while there are no
mines yet operated in the county,
there are known to be good prospects
of economic ores. It Is, perhaps, well
to keep In touch with other sections
of the state, where rich, precious ore
beds do exist, and be prepared to
help In the matter of desirable legis
lation, if not otherwise.
AX OBEGO.MA WRITES OF HIS
TRATELS.
Ed. . Independent : A trip nt
this season ot the year from Oregon
to Maine Is Interesting, If not alto
gether pleasant. One prefers to re
main In the cars and peep out of the
windows. The ride I have J ust taken
via the gulf states, thence along the
Atlantic seaboard to the old Pine
Tree state, gives one an idea of the
variable climate of the United States,
and convinces an Oregon Ian that
there are wilder and more unde
veloped states than old Webfoot,
Living in Oregon all my life and
traversing acres of mountain chain
and penetrating every jungle and
forest of note, I have never yet run
across a wild bear. But I had not
been in Florida twenty-four hours
before I had my curiosity satisfied
Two wild bear, an elk, four deer and
a panther were seen. Talk about the
wild and wooly West why, Oregon
Is ahead of the gulf states in many
respects. Having been in the South
on a former occasion. I was better
prepared to take observations than
on my first visit, and I believe 1
have profited thereby. The print!
pal industries of the South appears to
be negroes, cotton, cypress swamps,
mosquitoa and every tropical fruit
grown. In this latter respect, Flori
da takes first place. Every known
fruit appears to thrive there.
Oranges ripen every month in the
year except February. This year.
the frost has injured the crop to
great extent, but the other fruits,
such as pineapples, cocoa nuts, dates,
figs, lemons, bananas, etc., are all
right. No wonder the Northerners
go wild over Florida. Flowers grow
to perfection in the fertile soil and
genial air. Japonlcas, hyacinths,
violets, tuber roses, camellias and
other delicate flowers require no pro
tection, but blossom throughout the
winter, exhaling their sweet frag
ranee in the pleasant air. The forests
are adorned with yellow Jasmine,
white honeysuckle, crab apple and
Cherokee rose. The vivifying sun
shine and refreshing showers come
in due proportion at regular and hI
most stated times, therefore requiring
no irrigation, and promising a boun
teous yield to the farmers and fruit
growers. From the- numerous
swamps, marshes, etc., In Florida,
one would suppose it an unhealthy
place, but according to the statistics
prepared by U. S. Surgeon General
Hammond, Florida Is the healthiest
state in the union. He shows the
death rate to be in Florida, 1 in
1447; in Massachusetts, 1 In 254; In
New York, 1 in 473; and in Minne
sota, 1 in 755.
To visit the battlt fields of Island
No. 10, Vicksburg, Fort Donelson,
Gettysburg and others is interesting,
and a number of relies were secured
by digging for them. Will send you
a sMm dug out of the ground at
Island No. 10. As I dug up two-of
i hem. I think I will forward one to
David Keene, of Forest Grove, whom
I have heard tell of the kind of
spoous they had there.
Found copies of the Independent
In Lowell, Mass., Augusta, Maine,
and New York. Of course, the lad
who set his first type In that office
was glad to see his old friend.
Arriving from the South, a very
heavy frost was found in New York
p only twenty-five degrees below
zero and to think thai a heartless
wretch stole my heavy overcoat that
I had carried throughout the South)
not having needed it there.
One hears politics discussed at
every turn, and the general impres
sion Is that the St. Louis nominee
will be the next president, but many
who predict this, say, look out for
high rollers In 1900. The nominee
of the St. Louis convenvention will
not succeed himself. The free silver
sentiment is stronger than I expected
to find it. wherever I have been.
I have seen enough of the negro in
the South. The heathen Chinee is
his superior, and were I in the South,
I feel that I, too, would be a bull
dosr. The gimt of our country de
mands it. No negro rule in mine,
Heought to be deprived of the ballot,
legally, if possible. I am not out for
negro votei, and am free to speak
my mind. For the safety of the
nation, let us restrict the ballot. The
idea of allowing a negro a vote and
depriving our mothers, our daugh
ters, our wives and our sisters of the
privilege, Is wrong, in my opinion.
Albert Tozier.
A gust a, Maine, Fb. 20, 189a.
Spokane is atsxit to turn the water
iato Its new siOO,ooo water mams.
The Water is taken out of the Spo
kane river, about five miles above
the city, ad a pressure In the mains
secured by pumps run by water
aarwtUakw - a.
GATES STATEMENT.
To the Editor: Only recently I
learned that during the year past,
and now, there is a story circulating,
to the effect that the Sheriff' Associ
ation of Oregon, through Sheriff
Knight, of Marion county, at the Jatt
session of the legislature, paid to me
the sum of ;imi as a bribe to have
the Sheriffs' Mileage Bill enrolled.
I have carefully sifted over every
thing that has been said, and, as yet,
am not satisfied that I could main
tain any suit for blander. The law,
as construed by ovt courts, is very
liberal or lenient with all oral abuse
of this character, and it seems prac
tically useless to undertake a case for
slander unless the evidence Is iu
writing, or very strong corroberative
oral evidence can be secured; so it
leaves the slanderer practically free
to utter the most libelous matter
about another, without serious conse
quence to himself.
If the sheriffs were sponsor for
these stories, for the purpose of forc
ing them into a position where they
must, in writing, answer, I Inserted
In the Salem dailies, the following
challenge:
To John Knm.ht, Sheriff ok
Marion County:
Sheriff Ford, of Washington Coun
ty, has circulated a statement that
you, as representative of the Stier ill's'
Association, at the last sessiou ol the
legislature, paid me the sum of WOO
as a bribe to get the sheriffs' mileage
bill enrolled. Did .you or did you
not? If you will altirm it, opportun
ity will be given you to Im heard iu
defense. II. V. Gates.
Now, I absolutely and emphatic
ally deny ever having received, my
self or through joy agent, any sum
of money from any sheriff, or their
association, or ngeiit, for enrollment
of any bill, or for any service or as
sistance of any character whatever.
Early In the session of last year,
the Sheriffs' Association caused to lie
Introduced, House Bill No. 14,
known as the SherinV Mileage Bill.
From the beginning, 1 opposed it,
went to the sheriffs and frankly told
them that I would. It passed its
first reading, and, on January 28th,
came to its second reading. Repre
sentative after representative carried
motions through to exempt Jheir
counties - from its provisions. The
house was in an uproar of jeers, jokes
and slurs cast at it, no one had the
temerity to defend It, and finally, to
quiet, matters and stop the loss of
time, a motion was carried to cut off
all of the bill except the enacting
clause, and so it readied the commit
tee. Shorn and disgraced, with only
a title page left,l we supposed it dead
forever. Was it ? Twenty-two days
later it came up again for final pas
sage, the same bill, but In lamb's
clothing of an amendment, which
did not change its previous character.
Four counties were exempted from
its provisions, which, aa it afterwards
developed, practically cut off their
opposition. The vote on final pas
sage stood, thirty-nino ayes, nineteen
nays, two absent. Twelve of the
ayes were from exempted counties.
On the last day T the session, it
passed the senate with .twenty ayes,
seven nays, three ubsent. Seven ol
the ayes were from exempted coun
ties, so la the house and senate, it
required the vote of the exempted
counties to carry the bill.
After a hard, bitter light, disgusted
and beaten, I, among others, went l
Gov. Lord and requeued hi in to give
the bill a generous consideration tie-
fore approving it. As his veto clear
ly outlines some of my reasons for
opposing it, I insert the sime:
To the Legislative Assembly
I caunot approve house bill 11,
authorizing sherifls to collect mile-
age. In view of the present state of
the law, the salaries of these officials
were intended as comiM-nsalion for
the services which they were required
to perform, in lieu of fees and mile.
age. The object of the law was to
abolish the fee system, which In
cluded mileage. By the present law,
It is proposed to give mileage to
sheriffs in addition to their salaries,
which were intended to cover them
This is in coullict with the declared
will of the people on the subject. If
the saliiries were, for any reason, not
sufficiently compensatory, they
should bo fncrcastsl to an amount
commensurate with tliclr duties or
services required to lie performed In
this way. Just compensation would
be secured to these officers, and the
evils of a return to the fee system
avoided. Mileage, it is thought, lur
nishes a cover for the worst ahuses f
that system, for these reasons only
require me to veto the bill.
W. P. Lord.
These sheriffs were elected and
qualified on a full understanding
that their salaries should suffice as
compensation for service, that the
fee system was pnh tically abolished,
and the saliu-y system substituted in
lieu thereof. The sheriff of a county
like Washington, through remaining
fees and salary, receives, approxi
mately, (100 to (.UK) monthly, besides
an allowance lor deputy hire. Some
times be Is taken Iroin a walk in life
where he had been contented If re
ceiving one-tenth of this amount.
In the press reports of the Oregonian
of November 21(h, last year, a dis
patch from Salem, In sutwtanee says:
"The sheriffs of Oregon have got a
grievance against Gov. Lord for ve
toing the miUago hill, and at the
next slate convention of the thirty
tao sheriffs and their deputies, all
would be on band witli every influ
ence todefeit him." Was coerclof.
used to carry the bill, which on Its
Introduction, was acluaily kh ked out
of tho house? Friends r-.m e to me
and advised me to stop oppos ng.
Am I now reaping the s.i'iie Largest
that the press rciiort indicates awails
Gov. Lord?
"Mander travels ou the wings of
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U.S. Gov1! Report
nSfcs&vfl Efflux
I I V I I I I 1 SK.
11 S.cr ssa If
DSOLUTCLY PURE
the vulture, vindication on the back
of the snail." All summer, these li
belous seeds of slander have been
scattered broadcast. An election is
nearing. My friends have been urg
ing me to ruu the race for senatorial
Honors. This explains, in a measure,
my challenge as above quoted.
Whether in the race or not, I court
tha strictest inquiry into my conduct,
at Salem. Going back over its rec
ord, find some things done which
should not have been done, and
things undone which should have
been done. "To err is human." I
have, as a legislator, tried to merit
the approbation of my ople.
Proud in the knowledge of grxd
work performed and pledges kept, I
am willing to he Judged on my rec
ord, but want an impartial trial and
not to be judged by those who seem
ingly only desire to condemn, regard
less of facts. II. V. Gates.
WHO IS ArKAlUI
A Washington dispatch of Wed
nesday last states that surprising re
sults were obtained at a test of shells
at the ludiau Head proving grounds
ou Tuesday last and if these shall
be confirmed by further experiments,
our navy, which already possesses
the best armor-plate iu the world,
will have by far the beat armor-penetrating
shells, and both of American
invention. What was done Tuesday
at the proving grounds was to fire a
cast-steel shell of six-inch caliber en
tirely through a seven-inch Harvey
ized nickel-steel plate, through the
heavy oak backing and twelve teet
into the bank of clav behind.
This performance has 'never been
equaled by any projectile of like call
her iu the world. Naval experts are
much pleased with the test. They
say these cast-steel shells i-an be
made for much less than the ex pen
sive forged-steel armor-piercing shells
that they can be made much more
quickly, and that they appear to be
superior in every resicct.
Mr. Gates, lu Ins explanatory arti
cle in another column, is too liberal
in his estimate of the salary paid to
the sheriff of Washington county
since that officer gets, including the
dt puty hire, less than (4,000.
The Sunday Welcome is a Her
man organ. He attacks the editor of
tho Independent personally rather
than the arguments anil policy of the
paper. This is the way of those who
espouse for gain or older considera
lions the cause ot the waning man,
If railroads can make a city, then
Spokane will be the largest place in
the Inland empire. That place al
ready boasts of having seven rail
roads centering there. Besides this
tliero Is a fine water-power, but. un
fortunately, there are no iron mines
at hand, hence there is no great in
centive to use the manufacturing
facilities.
The medical experts In the Dues
trow case seem to have sent the word
"paranoia" on Us winding way
through the newspais-rs. It was a
total stranger to current writing until
they told- about it at Union, Mo.
And now we find in a New York
pacr an item atsiut a horse that was
paranoiac, and was shot. He became
too wicked to be allowed to live-
fighting, biting and kicking so as to
endanger the lives of all who went
near him.
These are the candidates who are
more or less eager for the presiden
tial nomination on the republican
ticket: Thomas B. Reed, of New
Kngland; Ivi P. Morton, of New
York; Matthew S. Quay, of Pennsyl
vania; Stephen R. Klkins, of West
Virginia; Russell A. Alger, of Mlchi
giin; Slichy M. Culiom, of Illinois;
Wm. McKlnley, of Ohio; Win. B.
Allison, of Iowa; Wm. O. Bradley,
of Kentucky; Cushman K. Davis, of
Minnesota; Charles F. Mandcrson, of
Nebraska.
An Oregonian correspondent, sign
ing himself "Commercial Traveler,
has tieen urging the claims of Mr.
Hirioann with some ersistence. In
another roluiun of this issue is an
answer to his first letter, which has
been favorably mentioned In several
parts of the state. To this reply, Com
mercial Traveler has a rejoinder in
Monday's Oregonian, in which this
sentence occurs: "But I did ask this
question, and I now repeat it, with
emphasis: 'IH hankers and mer
chants discharge cashiers and clerks
that have performed long and faith
ful service." He then calls attention
to the long service :f Tom Reed and
John Sherman. Well, if Mr. Her-
mann has rcachfd the eminence of
those gentleinen, Oregon ought to re
tain his services, and lie ought to be
chairman of the river and harbor
committee, but he is not. B,it It is a
new thing to find sentiment In busi
ness. The Independent has heard
of many old faithful cashiers and
clerks who have been turned out to
make places fur younger and more ef
ficient men. This Is the rule when
such rmployes show higns of not be
ing able to stand to the work. After
II, this claim of equality to other long
service con?renmn-is an acknowl
edgment that Mr. Hermann Is n t
thilr qmil. If he were, no claim
Would have to be made. It would
be acknowled.wl without qmtion.
The U. S. Gov't Reports
thaw Royal Baking Powdf
i soparior to all otaan.
fT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OK THE
S:i:e o: Creoa, fur WjuLiti'.oa
I'ounlr.
John W. Shuts, PUIotifT,
v.
Annie R. Mr, 1. B. Mays, J. A.
Keitl, nl J. P. TmUi,
Defr.ii lantt.
To Anni B. Mart nj L. ti. Mays, of
tti abov named defend nU:
In the name ot Hie Stale of Oregon, yon
are hereby required to appear and snewer
the amended, anaver and croee-ooniplalnt
of the drfendanr, J. P. Tsmieeie, Cled
attain! you in the above entitled euit, in
the above named eour, by Monday, the
tilih day of March, lsad, aaid day being
the hrt day of the term of aaid Court fol
low iur the eipiratinn of the lime pre
erribed in the order tor the publication ol
the euninione.
And if you fail to to answer, for van!
thereof, aaid defendant, j. P, Tamiesie,
anil ae.iy to the Court for the re! let de
nmiuled in taid amended anaeer and croa
eo!ii,uiiit aKHinat you, to-arit:
That .ind i. P. Taiuiekie have a decree
au'.iii.sl vou and each ul you, for theauin
ol f.tOMO, in V. X Kd coin, with intereel
tin rami from September X, 1SU3, at Ibe
rsle of S per rem per annum, lor tha sum
of (.VI, attorney feea, end tha eoeta and
dibureeint.nte of till. euit.
Thnt the mortgair dracribed In aaid an-
r and croea-oomplaint and eieculed by
you be foreclokrd, and the land therein
described and in plalntiff'a complaint,
and aitualed In Washington County, Ore
tfon. and described ae follows, to-alt:
Commencing at a slake ) fret eet of the
northeast corner ol the soul heaat quarter
of at ct ou 8. T S ol K S W of Will Mar,
and running thnc west 19.375 chains,
thrnre .on ell I3.AO chains, ibeiice eatl
19 375 ch in., ttieoue north 13 &i chaina Ito
ibe p ace of beginning, containing So
acres, lie so'd. to satistv the sums afore-
suid, and lor aucb other and further decree
aa m ii v be eauitable.
This uiiiiuons it pub'IshMl by virtue ol
hii order therefor, nisde and sigued by
Hm. ThiK. A. Mc Bride. Judge of the
nimvn i. Mined Court, on tha 87th day of
January, lKM.
BARKETT A ADAMS.
Aitornpvv for Uolemlaut. J. P. Tam.rala.
SEASOJ Of 1S9&-1SM.
WILL RUN
TWICE A WEEK
BETWEEN
San Francisco
and Kew Orleans
OVER THE GREAT
SUNSET ROUTE
LEAVING SAN FRANCISCO
TUESDAYS & SATURDAYS
Fmm Tuesday, November 5, 1896.
The nioxt complete, modern, elegantly
equiiied and jierfectly arranged Vestl
billed Transcontinental Train in America.
New Equipment, esiecially designed and
built for tills service.
DIRECT COMNECTIO IX HEW
ORLEAM roR ALL
EASTERN POUTS. 01ICK TIME.
lUUUUUUUUUUlU
PACIFIC
s
Pullman
Sleeping Cars
Elegant
Dining Cars
Tourist
Sleeping Cars
1ST. PACL
MEPLI
IM runt
FARUII
TO
0RAXI) rORIS
A'KOOKTO
tUIPEH
Rl TTIC
TrjroCigb Tickets...
. . TO
(tiirttio
WAHHlVfiTOX
piiiMormiit
SEW VOKK
HOSTIHI HP All,
pomr tnr tHot TH
Tliriueh tlrkl to Jspis an t Thine,
via Tarnma end N trt'iers feci tie Hteaiw
srt n In , an Am rican Lin.
Kor ioiormatinn. time carJs, nv pi end
lickt'tr, tail on or er.te
A. D. CHARLTON,
Asslstut Sea. ha. .t, Portlui, Or-
tii X0ERISOJ ST., COR. THIRD.
NEW
I
Having rented the Warehouse at Last end of Madi
son Street Bridge and Railroad Track, Last Portland, for
a term of yaars, I am prepared to handle Flour, Grain,
Mill Feed, Hay. &c.
I VILL P0 A
COMMISSION BUSINESS.
Also Buy and Sell. Cheap Storage. Side-track to
trvrnnt floor snace. I Load aud Luloatt
Cars. Truck to any part
d n
I will have a Chon mill in
vAtir rrf1er4
P s When Fanners nut their load of Grain,
Feed or Hav in tnv
hrfa ni'er n iobt
Thauking you for
A.
14 Haathara Avana.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY - -
THREE COLLEGE COURSES
(MSSICAIi,
The Academy prepares for College and gices
a thorough English Education, the best pre
paration for teaching or business. AH ex
penses eery lot. Board and rooms at the
Ladies' Hall $3 to $4 per tceeh, including
electric light and heat.
THE COLLEGE DORMITORY
Under excellent management, furnishes
board and room at $2.25 per tceek. Many
students rent rooms and board themselces
at a total cost not to exceed $1.50 per toeeh.
For full particulars, address
president McClelland,'
Forest Grooe, Oregon.
directly and indlreotly, l.y people wlm cannot do their own figuring, write thnirown
letters.or kerp tlit'lrowu Ixioka: and who do not know when liiiKlneHM and lrfrnl papers
Which they must handle orory day are nutua out correctly, IfTAW these thin-, sad
sauch more, we teach Inoroiuih'y.
Hundreds of our rmduatce are In axmd posltiona, and there will bo openings for
bundrede more when times Improve. A' M tho limn to prepare for them. lliwLJi'n, a
business education Is worth all It cost, fur lint's irn tut. Send for our catalogue, to
learn what and hum we teach. Mailed free In any address.
Portland Business College.
A. f. Armstrong. rrtn. Portland, Oregon. J. A. We.ce. a.crelar.
THE LEADING
V
HILLSBORO
. 'l'P7Wonb.irripnMid.phyilanl Accurate diH,nIng l.y com
potent and painstaking pharmacists ! in'"
l. ""k,1Ph1"V'r,lti,,n,''''l'e reliable niannfucturer
only, and is thoiwiirhly eapi.l led w.th erery requihite necuewry for iimiwrlr c.r.li.. t
ing first-claes prescription, busmen.. Tim proprietor are over watchful' that the
moat-approved atest remedies are cuntiminily U-Iiir a.l.leri to Die . k u the . iencca
of medicine and pharmacy advance. Ifeing powered of peculiar ..IvantHKi-a in pur.
rM'ir- TV " " '"",ine" r"'e of lkinK tr",le Hi-,,!, for h fr. m
drure?. ' M "VWy lower tl.au tla of mont li-.,nHin
A" leailing articles of TlRUOfilSTS' SUNDRIES Including it.. FIVVsT
PERFUMES, TOILET ARTICLES, BRUSHES. 8hXoKh
alaooeAinT "oeII,nt "rtnient ot SPECTACLES and EYE-GLASSES
PATENT MEDICINES of all pnp.,.r kinds always in itot k.
The flneet WINES and LIQUORS supplied in caeesof lickne on preerriptio
THE HILLSBORO PHARMACY,
Union Block,
Ksteater's) Ktl.
NOTICB 18 HEREBY OIVEN, THT
the undersigned has been, by the
County Court of Washington County, Or-
.. appoinici eiecuior of the will of
i DI"".oeceaaeo, arm lias duly qual
ified aa euch. All persons hsving tUuns
against aaid estate are herrt. ik.ih .,1
pre ent them to ni, with proper sourhers
attheiswolHceof 8. II. llu.ion, in Hills!
boro. Or gun, within sit months from this
date.
Dated at HillstK.ro, Orernn, this Febru
erro.HM. JOHNT. HETH
Ktecaiorof the lt mi l ..i .... .
of Thomas felh, decessed. 37.41
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
WertsTa Pair Hlgweet Medel mm4 Wolowsa.
DEATH TO FRI IT Pfr:ftT.t.
T make the Orther. ur
tyray, winter simmer, with Prof.
Hrewa-e laaert Eitermlnater. The
ly laeeetleld kaewa that will hill
all laeert life wltheat lalars t. t.
frail ar Fellar.
Endorsed be the Nlsie tt.Mr.1 r ti..i.
eoitoreol California. trr.,n Washing
rchardi is. M m ner wah I. .j. only
.lo:lon that will kill th-.00 Aphis
ee only while th. f,,.,,,. .'ff.jM,'
ummer we-b is . .nr. .1... .
- -. . . win doom wasn
kills all in-
. . mat in test Tines,
blent. '
vegetables or
tJl!linS!4,ni; ,n m 'wmalaa ese
be found loan dm stare. ro.t, m-icti I..
than ether washes. I Vnll en.l .... ...
regions for mutne; and mini. )
Knowine? I hare a sure re n-Ir. some
""''"7 " " Safins; i.nits.
psrt es I hare eone.e l-d iw . . '
onljr.Ho re 'o l prtr. ,lf ,
mul e 10 USD be mi 1
f irmn a. nrr rht I Jtnnnrr II lir
P. U Hot WIT. B, W. H. B...-S1 A; !
njo,is. ea tranots, OeVIr.iia.
Meatiea Ibia psysr. eVav
BUSINESS
a
of the City on short notice.
tliere is in the -City for Business.
connection. I solicit a share ol
hand to sell. I will keep their
free of charge. No teed tree.
past Patronage,
I Remain yours,
S. DUDLEY,
EAST PORTLAND, OKEMW.
SCIENTIFIC, LITERARY
WINTER
TERM
BEGINS
JANUARY
2, 1896.
are lost
annually,
DRUG HOUSE
XX XI-
PHARMACY
Hillsboro, Oregon
VICK'S
Sweet Peas
Miied Varieties
. . .The Only
DOUBLE
SWEET PEA
Bride of MUcara,
TIll'K TO NAME
Packet 2So.
Half packet I So.
The. Wondorfui
CRIMSON RAMBLER ROSE
Only IS centa.
These Floral Novelties are Hcscrilwd in
.' Tk IHonttr Setd Catalog," Vick'a
FLORAL
OaMt for 1. which cmulns llihnrrspht nt the
IiooM, Swt P, kae, r uchMet, HiklxrrMs
Rsherrim, New l..ir Temaio. Vtllt.
ruiea wtu eriod Ihiwi.
nld sad new. lull Ha ml
T1UD SB nam
Klowcn, Virtlil, gouUI
Fruits, etc., with rlncrlD-
ovutiia...
fsHuiu, ten,
ll nimmr,
Ixawrrr.
TmiI.,
end pncei. Mailed en
wcript ef so cents, which
maT U Uul 1 a I
""It mil rwmt nr fra w.ik TTJT Z-
of lh aiv. lBlheaormlworlditrlha..a.
GUIDE
Rochester N. V.
JAMES VICKS SOUS
P