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About Hillsboro independent. (Hillsboro, Washington County, Or.) 189?-1932 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 30, 1906)
HILLSIiOKO. WASHINGTON COUNTV, OREGON, FRIDAY. NOV. 30, 1000.
fiilkboro Independent. CIRCUIT COURT
IRVING BATH. Fuiususa.
OFFICIAL COUNT V PAPER.
OH1C DOLLAK J KB YKA RIM ADVANCE I
Republican in Politics.
ioviBTisisa Katks: Dixplay, 60 cent
a inch, single column, for four Inser
Uoni ; reading notices, one cent a word
ich Insertion (nothing Icm than IS
cent) ; profeasional carlit, one luch, $1
a inonili ; lodga cards, 5 a year, pay
'COURT OPENED MONDAY.
Large Nnmtr( Cim Disposed of
Ceyrt Adourna to Monday fos
TLa Circuit Court for Washington
count rnnvitnn.1 lust MondsV morning.
llo quarterly, (notice and resolution JuJ ThotnM A. Mc Bride presiding.
Tba following caaei were disposed of up
to Wednesday averting, when court ad
journed to next Monday morning to give
everybody an opportunity to eat Thanks-
giving turkey and plenty of time to re
cuperate after the feast. The following
juror were excused for the term :
E. A. Eddy,
V. K. Newell,
Charles K. Adam,
R. M. Kyle,
W. J. Wiaroer,
Adam Ilergert Jr.,
John K. Bailey,
Win. A. Clapp,
John M. OverholUer. All other jur
or were excused until Monday, Incum
ber 3, at 10 o'clock a. ui.
Jonea vs. Jones, continued.
Graves vs. Graves, continued.
T. A. A P. U. vs. Miller, et for Decem
T. A. A P. U. v. Wagner, set for De
free to advertising lodges).
E. B. TONGUE
Office: Rooms 8. 4 and 6. Morgan Blk
W. N. BARRETT
Office: Central Block, Rooms and 7.
Otllce, In Union 111k.. with H. B. Huston
THOS. II. TONGUU JR.
.Mice i Rooms i, 4 and 5, Moritan Block
S. T. LINKLATER. M. B. C. M.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
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
Raaldanr. corner Ttilrd nj Main; omoa op
....i.- .i ... ........ I...... m !bi I'J m I
IVliriUTir ifituiy ' .. -
I M 6 auil T ( p. ui. Ti'laphoue to rrauleut.
rrom iwua urns antra, ah van
warau u.j ui u h ii .
O. A C. II. II. Co. vs. L. J. Schaeffer
et al., order to amend complaint ;delault
State vs. Chat. Larsen, return not a
true bill ; defendant dismissed.
KsUte of Wui. Porter, order to tell real
Bledsoe vs. Bledsoe, default and re
ferred to Hunyon.
State vs. Chas. Briggs, information
filed charging assault with a dangerous
weapon, waives time and pleads guilty.
Sentenced to four years in the peniteoti
ary, but sentence is suspended upon the
express promise that defendant abstains
from the use of liquor.
IliWnia Havings Bank vs. James
Lincoln vs. Lincoln, delault.
Every hearty laugh tends to prolong
life, a it makes the blood flow more rap
idly and gives a new and different stim
ulus to all the organs of the body from
what la in force at the other time. The
laying, "I-augh and grow fat," has there
fore, a foundation in fact.
i ! a a t
Cant. William II. McKittrick. son-in-
law of the late Gen. William U. Shatter.
has filed a petition in the superior court
for letter testamentary in the estate of
the deceased general. The petition
states that no will of Gen. Shatter ha
been found and property at f 15,000 ia
Mrs. W. E. llotchkiae, a probation offi
cer in Chicago, says that the wealthy do
lot go about helping the poor children In
the right way. The boys, she said, need
clubs and playgrounds to break up the
'gang into which they form themselves
ucb clubs as the Y. M" C. A. have they
can not afford to attend, but they need
them more than da the young men who
can afford it.
BOYS AND GIRLS
LITTLE FOLKS MADE HAPPY.
Hlllsbere Psse'a Sand Good Things
to the Bars and Girls Aid So.
The child r. a of the Buy d Girls Aid
Society at Portland were remembered
this Thank giving I" very mbatantial
way, and our citizen who tent their
gift will be pleased to know that the
management of the home are very grate
ful for the kindly offerings, as are the
little people for who lnefit they were
sent. All these g'i Unrigs were pack
ed by the tefchers and pupil of the
public schools stm by them sent into
Portland, the Southern Pacific making
no charge for trunNrtation. Follow
ing is a list of the article sunt from here
last Saturday :
One doxen glanes of jelly.
One hundred quarto canned fruit.
Four tack of potato?.
Fifty pounds dried prunes.
Eighteen can vegetables.
Eight large pumpkin.
One dozen cablutge.
One sack popcorn.
One sack of carrots and beets.
One sack onion.
Ten pounds beans.
One barrel spiles.
One box apples.
Crackers, sugar, oatmeal, honey, soap.
Eighty cents In money.
!ig enough to insert the finger and
thumb. Now draw the turkey, taking
care not to break the gall. Turn the
fowl over again and cut away the oil bag,
a tiny gland that lie right over the tail.
Few people know of it exiiitance, and it
often spoils the flavor of a fine bird if not
removed. The turkey should then be
washed again and is ready for the dress
ing. Drop in and look at the hoh lay goods
now being received almost daily by Mrs.
Pillsbury. Do your Christinas shopping
early before the good are picked over.
One of the most hopeful sign of the
times is the changing attitude of the
lumbermen toward the science of for
estry as fostered by the federal govern
ment. They are brgiuning to see that
their indiiHtry is doomed to an early ex
tinction unless the wastage is checked
and the forest is renewed for future
generations. And more than this, un
less the forest are preserved vast tracts
of fertile and prosperous America will
become desert in the next century.
This is a lesson taught by such countries
as Tunis, now a part of the African
desert, which in old times was a smiling
and populous garden. An Arab chronic
ler relates that "in those days one could
walk from Tunis to Tripoli in the shade."
The Arab conquest destroyed the forest,
and the desert swept over the face of
the laud. Maxwell's Tallesman.
First class line of Boy's ami Men's
heavy work shoe. Will stand all kinds
of wear and tear. J. C. Greer.
ELECTION NEXT MONDAY.
No Change In the Head of the Ticket
CarUleand Schulmerich New
Names for City Honors.
Mrs. Pillsbury is showing a nice line
of ladies' high grade leather hand-bugs
at tempting prices. Just the thing for
a Chrlstmat gift.
Just arrived, a new lot of hanging and
tand lamps at R. II. Greer's.
A large crowd filled city hall last Tues
day evening, pursuant to a call for the
nomination of city officers to be voted
for next Monday. .
The meeting was called to order by
Mayor Cornelius, who was nominated
for chairman, and I.. A. 1-ong named as
secretary. Win. Nelson moved that all
nominations tie by ballot and that it
takes a majority to elect. Dr. F. J. Bui
ley and II. T. Bagley were spMiinted tel
lers. L. A. Long nominated B. P. Cor
nelius to succeed himself as mayor and
his nomination was made unanimous.
It. T. Bagley nominate I F. C. lUUard
for the council; Joe Downs named A. M.
Carlile; L. A. Long nominated Ed.
Schulmerich, and Mr. Schulmerich put
the name of I A. Rood in nomination,
all (or the council. Mr. Rood declined.
II. T. Bagley moved that the nomina
tions be raado unanimous. Curried. II.
T. Bagley was nominated for city record
er by acclamation.
For city treasurer A. C. Shute and E
C. Brown were put in nomination. The
vote resulted as follows: Shute, 44;
L. A. Long and D. W. Bath were ap
pointed to have tickets printed, and L.
A. Long, D. W. Bath and Dr. F. J. Bui-
fey were named as a committee to fill
any vacancy that might occur, and to se
lect candidates to fill such vacancy. No
further business the meeting adjourned.
The Homestead law of 1!2, signed by
Abraham Lincoln, and the National Ir
rigation law of 1902, sinned by Theodore
Roosevelt, each bad for ita inspiration
the purpose of dividing the land in
small tracts among the people. The
one has been jmrverted by trickery and
dishonesty into an instrument for creat
ing great estates and barring the borne
muker from the land. The other, as it
now stands, is invulnerable to those
who would use it for such purposes. In
no way can it be manipulated in the in
terest of inordinate land hunger or
monopoly. Hence the incessant attacks
made upon its revenues and upon the
work of the Reclamation Service, in the
hoe of so embarrassing or crippling it
that private"seculators may absorb the
opportunities now held open to the
many. Even more than the Homestead
Act is the National Irrigation Act "The
Poor Man's Law." Kept in force, it
will forever maintain the subdivision of
all irrigated areas into small holdings;
whereas farms acquired under the Home
stead law may in a short time bo ab
sorlied in uumber into single holdings.
But a man may acquire wealth on an
irrigated farm of 100, 80, 40 and even 10
acres. One of the felicities of the sys
tem is that it is teaching thousand of
people tliut a small tract, irrigated and
intensively cultivated, pays better than
the big farm under old-fashioned meth
ods. Maxwell's Tallesman.
Man and wife to work on or rent a
ranch, beginning November 15th. For
further particulars inquire of Attorney
M. B. Bump, llillsboro, Ore.
F. A. BAILEY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office: Morgan-Bailey block, up
stairs, rooms 13 and 15. Residence
a. w. cor. Baa Line ana necona sis.
Both 'phones. v
F. J. BAILEY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office: Morgan-Bailey block, up
atatrs with F. A. Bailey. Reeldence.
N. K. corner Third and Oak sU.
A. B. BAIUSY, M. D.,
PUYSICIAN AMI SURGEON,
Olflosover Hattry'a lrug Htors. Offlos bourt
fruiu .) U U; :uu lot, ami 1 lo I, Kealdenoa
I bird bonne north nf ally eleoinu lUhl plant.
Call, promptly auautlvd ilar or uilit. Hoia
MARK B. BUMP,
Notary Public and Collections.
HILLS BURO, ORK.
Of the lst Fish, Game and
Meats. Our delivery is prompt
and in all parts of IIiilsloro.
We have inaugerated a
new Schedule in Prices
and this together with our de
livery system makes this llills
boro' s popular market.
Corwin & Heidel.
Having purchased 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 patrouage.
Residence 4th and Oak Sts., llillsboro
Money to Loan.
Jlem IVIeat Jlarket I
S. J. GAI10WAT, Proprietor.
aa.. aa A..eMSMskSSasttKB KaMt Itsall I ha. mat
t affords Ita. loo ll!n prtr. .11 p
"r..L -k.m intir OK tt will t da IV.
.nawhara la lh. tnj Umlu. rinmi
. la arMCiallJ aolii-itad.
Utn St., recond Poor West of Har-
trampfe Feed More.
iht HM 1M " Ml iM . SPOT.
SS- BY eJ.A.eDGCRTON Jv
wfcl' 1 MC-" ' ,t il0rf ... rV
. i. ... aw SMrfl.wL. - - i in aa.j
T. A.&P.U.ts. Hallett.sct for Decem
Miller vs. Hart, dismissed.
Foote vs. Sew ell, dismissed.
Baseline Lumber Co. vs. Bernard, dis
missed. Ward vs. Aleiander, dismissed.
Newton vs.FitiizcralJ, confirmation.
P. R. A N. By. Co. s. Dooley, dis
missed. Shute vs. Hawthorne, order allowing
plaintiff to withdraw papers from the
Oster vs. Outer, dismissed.
Crop vs. Crop, dismissed.
Beamis v. Beamia, dismissed.
Hannon vs. Ornduff, dismissed.
Fowler vs. Fowler, default and referred
Roberts vs. Roberts, default and re
ferred to Runyon.
Stream vs. Dethlefs, set for December
Luther vs. Tompkins, demurrer argue.)
and plaintiff allowed to file amended
Klgervi. Hughes, defendant allowed
to amend answer.
Three days given diatrict attorney to
file Information In state cases where de
fenders have been held to answer, on
motion of K. B. Tongue, deputy district
State vs. Joseph Holdrn, pleads guilty ;
sentence suspended during good behav
ior. Haynle vs. Hartratupf, motion over
ruled. Geo. Miller vs. J. W. Shute et al., de
fendants given until December 1st to ap
pear In this case.
Pruseer State Bank vs. Kindt, set for
1 lereaftir the "opened by mistake" ex
cuse will be a niixtake that will cost $200.
The pontolRce department has ruled that
mail must lie looked over before leaving
the office, and that any letter put in your
box by mistake must be returued before
leaving the potttoflice under a penalty of
f 200 for failure to do so.
The free seed distribution by the gov
ernment costs $2(2,000 a year, besides
the coot of handling in the mails, which
costs about as much more, or half a mil
linn dollar a year, total. This sum of
money wisely uej would teach farmers
the correct plan to market and build the
machine fjr marketing, which will com
pel a profitable price for every farm crop
grown anywhere in the country. The
machine once built will not cost the farm
ers anything directly to run it, but will
pay great dividend every year. Up-to-Date
The readers of a newspaper should
make it a point to patronixe ita advertis
ers, for if it were not for their patronage
the subscription price would have to be
doubled in order to afford the publishers
any prollt. Moreover, those who are
not afraid to advertise their wares liber
ally must have faith in their value, and
the buver can be reasonably certain of
getting a good article. The rule of
shrewd advertisers is first, to be sure you
have a b.k1 article, then advertise liber
Tore Buckwheat Flour and Toboggan
Maple Syrup for pancakes at R. II
After hor-picking if you are going to
purchase a watch you will find a good
assortment at living price.
E. L. McCormick's Jewelry Store.
Since to be without turkey on Thank
giving Is to fail to pay proper respect to
the great American festival, it behooves
the good housewile to be well up In tur
key lore ; for there are turkeys and tur
keys, some as Juicy and tender as a
spring chicken, while others also remain
warriors of the barnyard to the bitter
end and are as tough and stringy and
well nigh aa hard to swallow as India
rubber. To bavs the turkey tender and
delicious on Thnkgiving day, '-first
catch your hare;" in other words, first
select a good bird at the market, and
then see that it i cooked and basted
properly. It Is the best plan to shop for
the feast at least two days beforehand,
for if one wait until the day before all
the best birds will be picked out and on
ly the tougher lowls will be left. A
y jung turkey shoaM have smooth, black
leg and a white ikin, and should weigh
at least 12 poamli to be juicy and of good
flavor. Very scaly, rough legs Indicate
age, as do also leg that are bard, for
a young fowl' fct and legs should be
pliatile. Another good way to pick out
a young tukey i 10 examine the spur,
or, rather, th place where the spur
grow. A year-old turkey baa no spurs,
but on.y a flat knb at that place. A
turkey has a spur between a quarter and
half an inch lo is a last year's fowl,
and one with a Mr developed spur Is
over 2 years oU. To prepare the bird,
first singe it thoroughly over a saucerful
of burning alcohol, then bold It under
the faucet and wipe dry. Tbeo make a
gash down the turkey's neck, cutting to
the bone; lolJlh skin back over the
breast and lift out the crop carefully
Then turn the turkey on Its back and
make a cut at the end of the breastbone
There's a lot of Satisfaction
in a shoo which after month's ot
wear, neeils only iolish to "Look
like new." You 11 find comfort,
caao and profit in the
will want something pretty and goou. Come and
ism'. . j a
No better made. .No better can bo made. Our
guarantee goes with every pair.
Our line of
is the finest in the county.
F .. tiinir nsuallv carried b aa eiMo-date Grocery I loose. On
immense sale- mska it possible lor as to carry strictly lreeb goods
Not a shop-worn article in the eetablisbmeat.
The old Reliable Corner Grocery and Shoe Store i