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About Hillsboro independent. (Hillsboro, Washington County, Or.) 189?-1932 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 28, 1906)
IIILLSBOIIO. WASHINGTON COUNTY, ORKGON, FRIDAY. DECEMBER 2S. 1000.
IRVING BATH, Pcblisiie k .
OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER.
ONK UOLI.AK PfcR Y KA HIS ADVANCE
Republican In Politic.
4dvktiiinu KiTti: Display, o cents
a Inch, singl column, for four Inser
tions; rending not taw, one cent a wot J
ich Insertion (nothing ! than 15
cents) ; profeuiional cards, one inch, f 1
ble quarterly, (notices nl resolutions
iree to auvertiaing ioogej.
E. B. TONGUE
ATTO RN EY-AT-LAW
Office: Rooms 3. 4 and 6. Morgan Blk
W. N. BARRETT
Office: Central Block, Rooms 8 and 7.
Oflice, in Union Blk.. with 8. B. Hub ton
THOS. II. TONGUE JR.
A TTOKN EY-AT-LAW
Jfhuo : Rooms 6, 4 end 6, Moraan Block
S. T. LINKLATER. M. B. C. M.
PHYSICIAN AND BURGEON.
Office, upstairs, over The Delta Drug
Store. Office hours 8 to 12 ; 1 to 6, and
In the evening from 7 to 9 o'clock.
J. P. TAMIESIE, M. D.
8. P. R. R. SURGEON
Rtild.nc corner Third and Main; oltK up
turnover Delia drug ilore; iiour, lo li m.
I ioftand7Kt p. u. Tt-leutiuus lo reidu
from Ixlia dni uire. All valla promptly au
wared day or uixtii.
F. A. BAILEY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office: Morgan-Bailey block, up
stairs, rooms 12, 13 and 16. Residence
a. W. cor. Base Line and Second sts.
f. J. BAILEY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office: Morgan-Bailer block, up
stairs with F. A. Bailey. Residence.
N. E. corner Third and Oak bU.
A. B. BAILEY, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
OlttoeoTar Batlsv's Drug mors. OftV. hoar,
from It ) U li l;m) lo , iid 7 lo . KotIUoui
1 bird bou. norih of clljr alooirlo Until plant.
CaVi promptly stiended day or ""'J; l
MARK B. BUMP,
Notary Public and Collections.
Of the best Fish, Game and
Meats. Our delivery is prompt
and in all parts of Hillslwro.
We have inaugerated a
new Schedule in 'Prices
and this together with our de
livery system makes this Hills
boro's popular market.
Corwin & Hcidcl.
rrhased the Central
Meat Market, we wish to announce
to former patrons and the public,
that we have established a free de
livery and have reduced the prices
on all meats. For the best cuts
and best service possible we res
pectfully solicit your patronage.
ReeiJence 4th and Oak Ms., Hillsboro
Money to Loan-
Dr. B. P. Shepherd,
(Successor to Dr. A. Burris.)
At his rooms oyer City Bakery every
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
President California ColWe of Otopathy
Professor ol 1 tiory enn
Et-Metn. Cal. Plate Board of Examiner
Kill I I
LARGE ATTENDANCE DESIRED
All Interested in Fruit Culture Asked
to Meet in Hillsboro en Satur
day, December 29th.
The answer is simply give your
fruit trees the same care and atten
tion that you would your horse,
your cow or anything else, to ob
tain the best results. A fine high
bred animal is a living evidence of
care and effort. The beautiful dis
play of apples in Portland this
fall, from the orchards of Hood
River and the Rogue river country
were simply the results of iutelli
gent effort and work. We of this
valley are reminded by another ex
hibit of apples grown in the Wil
lamette valley, also exhibited at
rortland, that we can do lully as
well if we will only give our trees
the same care and attention. Hence,
the necessity of getting an organi
zation in Hillsboro, as has been
done in Forest Grove, Reedville,
and other points in our county, to
meet once each month, where fruit
culture will be discussed in its vari
ous phases. For this purpose a
general invitation is hereby extend
ed to all who are interested in fruit
culture to meet at Hillsboro, Satur
day, December 39th., when Mr,
Harris, the fruit inspector tor this
county, will give a practical demon
stration of pruning, sprayiug and
methods of cultivation and care of
fruit trees. Also what varieties are
best adapted for the valley. Trust
ing that there will be a good at
tendance, which will insure a strong
organization, without wuicu we
will drilt along as before and
the result will be that a great many
of our orchards will be condemned
by the fruit inspector, and conse
quently will have to be cut down.
Let us consider this as a duty we
owe to the splendid reputation of
our county to show the world that
we can excel in fruit as well as in
many 'other products of our rich
soil. By order of the Committee.
Mary F. Haydon, the Chicago
novelist, has purchased a tract of
5000 acres in Refugie county, Tex.,
which she is preparing to colonize
with women. There will be hus
bands if this is found to be necessary
but all property will be in the wo
man's name. The legislature will
be asked to grant suffrage to the wo
men in their colony affairs. The
women will engage in every kind of
industry that is usually undertaken
in Texas, truck gardening, bee
keeping, poultry, fruit raising, etc.
McMinnville, the home of referen
dum petition and other crank move
ments, has originated a scheme to
send 100 pretty girls from Oregon
on a tour of the eastern states as an
advertisement of the Beaver State,
and invites each county to contri
bute one or more candidates and its
share of expense to carry out the
plan. At the risk of being roted a
a grouchy old bachelor, we can't for
the life of us see how a band of young
women clothed in blue uniform with
white braid on it, a little din'tey cap
set on the side of their heals, and
carrying a broom or a woodsn gun,
would in any way advertiic Ore
gon's hops, prunes, timber, mines,
grain, wool, mohair, livetoac, sal
mon, and other wonderful commer
cial resources. As ajunketpg tour
for a lot of pretty girls and lie few
fortunate members of the niiie tribe
who would be selected to accom
pany the expedition at si lebody
else's expense, the plan mitf t prove
highly successful, but as a 1 isiness
proposition we can see nothi ig in it.
It is to be hoped that prospd us old
Polk will save its money fo ngora
goat shows, apple fairs, sch 1 child
ren's industrial fairs, and t ler en
terprises that are making i
household word not only i
but in every state in the
Polk County Observer,
Young shoats and pi ami
of young sows which will be 4
soon, for sale by
Henry Ankeny Dead.
Portland, Or., Dec. 22. Henry
Ankeny, aged 62, brother of Sena
tor Levi P. Ankeny, of Washington,
died this morning of Blight's di
sease. He came to Oregon in 1850,
and for many years was prominent
How much Hnd how little can be
said in a few words. To those who
knew Henry Ankeny, the above
statement tells it all. To those who
knew him not, pages would not suf
fice. Henry Ankeny was a typical
pioneer, a genuine western miner,
whose bacon and whose money,
whose sentiment and whose salt,
whose six-shooter and salaratus so
da would come to the front at any
time, anywhere, for a friend.
Spirit Are Not "Whiskey."
New York, Dec. 24. James Wil
son, secretary of Agriculture, and
Dr. II. Wiley, chief of the bureau
of chemistry, today ruled thatBour
don whiskey, colored and flavored
and labeled "blended whiskey," can
not be in future described as "whis
ky," as it is simply a spurious imi
tation of the genuine article. The
ruling was made for food inspection
guidance, aud as a very large num
ber of dealers will be affected by it
an appeal has been lodged.
Could'nt Work Hofer.
E. Hofer, of the Salem Capital
Journal, is in New York, and under
date of December 14, writes a "Let
ter to the School Children" of his
Dear Children: In this city one
spends as much as one likes on meals
and the waiters all expect a tip.
A verv plain breakfast at the
Hoffman House, where Ex-Presi
dent Cleveland always stops, cost
I paid for it with a $2.00 bill and
the waiter expected the change and
At a little French restaurant
got a good four-course dinner for 35
At a German restaurant on Broad
way and 32nd street a waiter tried
to talk us into taking a fancy dish
he said was very nice.
It was a beefsteak "a la casserole"
at 2. 00 a piece, but my friend and
I were not very hungry.
At any rate, with other things to
make a dinner it would have cost
the two of us all the way from $ 6.00
I happened to remember that "a
la casserole" meant some kind of a
stewpan and $2.00 a plate for stewed
beefsteak was going some.
He worked hard to talk us into
taking that dish. He said it was
dressed with young mushrooms, and
was mad because we both ordered
sauerkraut and a pig's knuckle,
with mashed potatoes.
He punished us by making us
wait half an hour while he worked
other tables for tips. But it was
fine when it did come and our din
ner cost us only forty cents a piece.
I gave the young Spaniard at the
door who handed our coats and hats
who could not speak a word of Eng
lish, two-bits for not trying to work
In the current issue of the Com
moner W.J. Bryan declares that ev
en if the president desired a renom
ination the republican party would
not give it to him. Bryan appears
to think that Roosevelt's radicalism
has displeased the republican lead
ers. The once powerful populist party
of Kansas has decided to disband
and throw the remnant of its
strength to the republican organiza
tion. Chairman Hanna of the state
committee says that the populists
have been the forerunners of the
present republican party.
President Roosevelt in his recent
message has indicated that he does
not favor the government ownership
of railways. He does not say, how
ever, that he does not favor govern
ment supervision of railways. The
stringency in the coal bin has made
the question appear more vital today
than ever before. Oregon Trades
man. The annual New Year's mas-juerado
will be given on Saturday night, Decem
ber -th, In Head of Monday evening.
The Weekly Oregonlan and The Hills
ooro Independent, both one year for 2.
A CHANCE TO
DO SOME GOOD
AND BOOM WASHINGTON CO.
Write te One er More of the Follow-
ing and Tell Them What a Glor
lows County Washington Is.
Following is a list of people who
have receutly made etujuiry regard
ing farming, farm lands, dairying
and fruit-growing iu Oregon. Our
readers are fully aware of the vast
opportunities offered by Hillsboro
in the way of fruit growing and dai
rying, as well as diversified farming
These enquires are coming as a
result of thorough and elaborate ad
vertising in the leading agricultural
papers of the United States, by the
Portland Commercial club, and the
class of people who read these pa
pers will become desirable citizens
in any community. Hillsboro
should take advantage of this chance
to circulate fresh advertising matter
and the Board of Trade should be
furnished with the funds necessary
to get appropriate pamphlets print
ed to be sent to each one of the
names received. Up to date we
have received the addresses of more
than seven hundred people who wish
to know about Oregon and they
come from every section; We hope
our readers wil write a letter to
some one of the names and send
their copy of The Independent.
This will help to give the desired
This is the tine of year when the
farmers do thet reading and you
can realize thatthis list means that
more than ten hues as many per
sons as we wrie t will read the
letters and real tie papers sent.
"Do it now."
Caspar O. Bchelenr, Stuttgart, Ar
kansas. " ' ' y
John W. Mem,!,,), Kansas.
Herbert Webb,We 1, Mitchellville,
Tennessoe sends ul ,e: Henry Chon
ey, Ferdue, TeniAwe; Harry Coker,
Route 1. Bo 60, Michelville, Tennes
see; George Bunh) Koite 1, Mitchell
ville, Tennessee. 1
Mrs. Rufus Rom, Monieello, Indiana,
sends names : Sam Oirtn, Buffalo, In
diana; Jim Rearoo, Bufulo, Indians;
Jasper Davis, Monticclb, Indiana.
John E. Lewis, Clemaoi College, South
Abner L. White, Lkin. Kearney
Fred Helbhng, Route 5, Elkhart, In
Charles O. EutterJay, Myerrville,
Maryland, sends oanien: Ezra F. Harp
an I Melville Shroyer, botli of Wulfsville,
Maryland; Adam Warreifeltz, Myers-
W. S. Alley, Route 1, Box 50, Cres
Besse Wallen, Itoute 1, Box 14, Una-
dilla, Nebraska, lenilx names: N. A.
Barker, Jiin Nash and Frank Lowe, all
of Undilla, Nebraska; James White,
W. C. Bethke,Box 13ft, Kiel, Wiscon
K. Roberts, Balloon, Georgia, sends
names: John Gulls. McDonald, Geor
gia; A. B. Finley, Douglas, Georgia; A.
V. Bennett, Mawe, Georgia.
ChrUjt Ruby.Glidden, Ashland Coun
ty, Wisconsin sends names: Ben Ruby,
Herman Yeske.AJara Heine, and Har
vey Wescott, aUl March, Abbottalord,
W. R. Edwarii. It. F. D. 3, Franklin,
C. L. Simpson, Elliott, Iowa, sends
names of following people of same town:
Milton Heiluitn, Will Mercar, Taylor
Daniel J. Eh, ToU, Indiana
sends names: Samuel I.. Eaah.Topeka,
Indians; DaviJ loier, Milleraburg, In
Clarence I Melt, Keffer, Pennsylva
nia, sends naifi: Henry Lohr and O.
W. Ambrose, rxtli 01 Keffer, Pennsyl
vania ; Noah I-nglity, Youngstown. Penn
sylvania ; Eli Jtahl, Route 3, Ligonier,
Miss Kttie Staples, Irorj River, Wis
consin, sends mes: hi Staples, Iron
River, Wicooin ; Joe Mitchell, Iron
River, Wlncowin. Alex llonyraan, Iron
E. M. Gr5t. Ashford. Connecticut.
sends names ;Mnry Hu ke, Loren Bos
worth, Oscar Normatideau, all of Aih
(. II. Hifhour. Saranac. MirMuan
sends names friends in same town:
Charles GooC'1. Thomas Taylor and
II. W. Tirtmerman, 61. Breese.
Illinois, sendi names : r.n Nnielmann
and Clern Jaai both Route 1, Breese,
C. J. I lets R"ute 3, Lakefleld. Jack
son County, Minnesota, sends names:
r.u ra.ier, v .11 ieriis, Alvin uiack, all
of Lakefleld. U!nne"oU,
Mrs. G. V. Uodward, McMinnville.1
O. A. Ferrag. "mar, Minnesota. 1
Industrial Blood Suckers!
The following is clipped from the
Emporia (Kan.) Gazette;
"The man who buys bis goods of
a mail order house and expects his
neighbors in Emporia to buy goods
of him, or buy labor of him, or to
buy professional service of him is
economically a leech. He is suck
ing industrial blood out of the town
and gives none back. He sends his
profits out of town like a Chinaman,
and has no more right to a standing
in the community than a foreigner.
We are all neighbors industrially in
this town, and the man who sends
away for his goods is not one of us.
He is of another industrial system,
and deserves no man's support iu
"The fact that this is economical
ly wrong is recognized by the mail
order houses themselves. They
protect their customers as theives
by offering to keep people from
knowing where the goods were pur
chased by having no "tags" on
them. They say in their catalogue
that no one knows where they were
bought. It it is proper to hide the
place of purchase of an article it is
wrong to buy the article at that
place. Only a man who steals is a
man who is ashamed to say where
he got anything he has. There is
such a thing as "tainted" drygoods,
'tainted" groceries and "tainted"
furniture. All of such articles that
are not purchased at home, of men
who befriended you, of men to whom
you owe your living, are "tainted"
because they come unfairly.
If you want the support of your
fellow townsmen, and want to accept
it without a blush, buy at home
This Calls for War.
An American citizen owes to so
ciety cleanliness in personal habits,
dress, and occupation. And a white
man is expected to regard his neigh
bor as having feelings similar to his
own and possessing faculties of smell
taste and sight. Our boys and girls
are taught physiology very early in
life to impress on their young minds
right sanitary principles. This is
right it is necessary, that they may
become good lawabidiug citizens.
But what about a dirty, black, grea
sy Chinaman perched in the midst
of an industrious, thriving, would-be-clean,
community, with hog-pen
slop-barrel aud filth that can be re
cognized in the air for more than a
mile away? This is what the resi
dents of North Albany and all that
pass through this section of the conn
try have to endure. The China
man's hogpen is within a huudred
yards of the school house and less
than that distance from two or three
dwellings, and its odors have be
come very rancid, indeed. Can
anything be done to relieve such a
state of affairs as this? Or.do white
people, America citizens at that,
have to remain silent and hold their
noses while they eat their meals?
No better made. No better can ba made. Our
guarantee goes with every pair.
Our line of
is the finest in the couuty.
Everything usually carried by aa ai-lo-lite Owsrr JII jus. Oar
Immeose salei mak it possinls lot to carry strictly I guia
Not a shop-worn article ia the lUbfiihtatal.
Th old Reliable Corner
A SAD CHRISTMAS
FOR MRS. DIXON
FIVE CHILDREN FATHERLESS.
Raymond Diaen Drowns in the Tu
alatin River Near Forest Grove.
Body is Recovered.
The Portland Journal of Tuesday
evening has the followihg account
of the drowning of Raymond Dixou
whose home was near Cornelius:
"To Mrs. Raymond Dixon and
J her five small children this Christ
mas day was the saddest of all the
year. Yesterday the husband and
father lost his life iu the Tualatin
Raymond Dixon was a young aud
well-known farmer residing near
Cornelius, Washington county, Ore
gon. Jiugu Uraay, 01 I'ortlana, as
sisted by Dixon's neighbors, is
grappling the stream for the body.
Duck hunting was a sport Dixon
was wont to indulge in at leisure
times and a week ago, to enable him
the better to get about the marshes
along the Tualatin the young farm
er built himself a boat. Dixou
proved an amateur at boat building
and when his craft was done he
(found it hardly seaworthy. Never-
theless. he ventured out iu it once
without mishap. Thinking to se
cure ducks lor a Christmas dinner,
Dixon went out again early yester
day morning with his gun and
boat. His family has not seen him
At 8 o'clock yesterday morning
another hunter, Lee Reed, saw Dix
ou in his boat in midstream. Sud
denly the frail craft struck a sub
merged log and tipped over. Dix
ou was spilled into the water. At
first he clung to the boat, but the
water was cold and, knowing him
self to ;,e a goodswimmer, the hun
ter tried to swim ashore.
Though impeded by his heavy
rubber boots and chilled by the ice
cold water Dixon swam for 75 yards
and Reed, waiting on the bank,
thought him safe, when suddenly
the swimmer threw up his hands
and sank trom sight.
Alter waiting in vain for the hun
ter to come lo the surface, Reed re
ported the drowning aud a brother
of the dead man came to Port
laud to secure Hugh Brady to re
cover the body. Brady left early
this morning for Cornelius. He
did not expect to find the remains
withont a thorough search, as it is
believed that the currents swept
the body some distance down the
The body was found on Christ
mas evening about tiity leet irora
where the unfortunate man went
For lKiys ami men's dress shoes go to
J. C. Greer's.
There's a lot
in a shoo which after month's 01
wear, needs only jolih to "Look
like new." You 11 find comfort,
vase aud profit in the
11 . ji f . i r i
will want soiuttuung pretty ana gooa. vome aim j
Grocery and Shoa Store
The Presidential Message.
"I recommend a law prohibiting
all corporations from contributing to
the campaign expenses of any party.
"The crime of rape or assault to
rape should be punished with death.
"It should le our aim to steadily
reduce the nutnler of hours of labor
with as a goal the general introduc
tion of an eight-hour day.
"The ownership of coal lauds
should remain in the United States,
which should not however attempt
to work them but permit tliem to be
worked by private individuals under
a royalty sytem, the government
seeing that no excessive price is
"The best way to avert the very
undesirable move tor the govern
mental ownership of railway is to se
cure by the government 011 lehalf
of the people adequate control and
regulation of the great interstate
"There is no more legitimate tax
for any state than a tax on the fran
chises conferred by that state lor
street railroads and similar corpora
tions. "The national government should
impose a graduated tax and if jkjs
sible a graduated income tax.
"The whole question ol marriage
and divorce should be delegated to
the authority of the national con
gress. "Our present system of finance
is seriously defective.
"This hostility towards the Jap
anese is sporadic and is limited to a
very few places. Nevertheless it is
most discreditable to us as a people
and it may be fraught with the
gravest cousequeucee to the nation.
"To shut the Japanese out from
the public schools is a wicked ab
surdity. "It is only a very small body of
our citizens that act badly. Where
the federal government has iwyver,
it will deal summarily with any
"I recommend to the congress
that an act be passed speci fically pro
viding for the naturalization of Jap
anese who came here inteudiug to
become American citizens.
"I do not ask that we continue to
increase our navy. I merely ask
that it be maintained at its present
Wanted Gentleman or lady with
giXKi rrierence, to travel by rail or with
a rig, for a linn of f J iO.lHtd.lM) capital.
Salary $1,072.00 ix-r year and exeiisos;
salary paid weekly and excuses ad
vanced. Address, with stamp, Jos. A.
Alexander. Hillnboro. Ore. no. 6
New Cure for Epilepsy.
J. B. Waterman, of Watertown, (.,
Rural free delivery, writes; "My daugh
ter, alllicted for vears with epilepsy, was
cured by Dr. King's New Lilu 1'HIh. Sho
has not had an attack for over two
years." Best body cleansers and life
uiving tonic pills on earth. 'J5o at all
Full blooded Black Minorca, Brown
Ieghoin and Barred Rock cockerels.
Also several tons of good carrots, suar
beets ami lagoon and Clark Seedling
Corner Oak and Seventh Sts., Illllslsiro.
of Satisfaction a