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About Hillsboro independent. (Hillsboro, Washington County, Or.) 189?-1932 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1907)
10 WASHINGTON COUN OREGON, FRIDAY. JANUARY 25, 1907.
IRVING BATH, Publish
OFFICIAL COUNT V I'APKK.
ONK DOL.LAK PKRY KA KIN ADVANCE
Republican in Politics.
4dvcrtisi.no Katks: DUplay, 00 cea I
a Inch, single column, for four Inser
tions; rending notices, one cent a word
eich Insertion (nothing less than 15
cents) ; profeiwional carl", one inch, $1
month ; lodge card, 5 a year, paya
ble quarterly, (notices ami reaol'itioui
free to advertiaing lodges).
NEW ORDER BY
THE DUTIES Of AGENTS.
Secretary of the Interior Hitchcoe
Isauee New Orders ef Impor
tence to Agents.
E. B. TONGUE
ATTOnNEY AT LAW
Office: Rooms 3. 4 and &. Morgan Blk
W. N. BARRETT
ATTORNEY AT LAW
The following order has been is
sued by Secretary Hitchcock:
Washington, D. C, Jan. 3. 1907
The Commissioner of the Genera
Sir: Referring to the circular of
instructions to special acrenis 01
your office, approved by me on Jan
uary 29, 1904, relative to their du
ties under the act of February 25
1885 (23 Stat. 32i).entitled'Anact
to nrevent unlawful occupancy 01
f - . a
the Public lands." you are advised
that said circular is hereby amend
ed and modified as follows.
"It shall be the duty of the special
agent on receipt of any cuarge or
Office: Central Block, Rooms 6 and 7.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office, in Union Jtlk., with H. B. Huton complaint or upon luiorination ocing
acquired by him from any source,
that an unlawful inclosure is being
maintained by any person or per
sons, association, or corporation, to
THOS. II. TONGUE JR.
Jffioe: Rooms A, 4 and 5, Montan Bloca I aj 0nce proceed to secure sufficient
data, including a description of the
lands inclosed, with reasonable cer
tainty, not necessarily by metes and
bounds, nor by governmental subdi
visions of surveyed lands, but only
so that the inclosure may be identi
fied and the person or persons guil
ty of the violation, as nearly as may
be, and by description if the name
cannot, on reasonable inquiry, be
ascertained, and to at once submit
such case, with the data thus ob
tained to the United States attorney
"It shall be the duty of the spe
cial agent, and he shall be so in'
8. T. LINKLATER. M. B. C. M.
PHYSICIAN AND SUROEON.
Office. UDDtairs. oyer The Delta Drug
Store. Office hours 8 to 12: 1 to 6, and
i n the evening from 7 to 9 o'clock.
J. P. TAMIESIE, M. D.
B. P. R. R. SURGEON
Residence corner Third and Main; offlea up
lain oyer l.Uadm .tore; hour., a. Sou U m.
1 ... A.n.l 7 toll n m. Tnlepboue to reMdemw
from Delia drug tor. All call, promptly au-
wared day or ulnht.
r. A. BAILEY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Dfflre: MorRan-Balley block, Op-
.t.ira rnnma l'J. 13 and 15. Residence
8. W. cor. Base Line and Second sts.
f. J. BAILEY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
nmoe: MorRan-Balley block, up
.,.ir. with V A. Bailey. Residence,
N. E. corner Third and Oak sts.
1 i -Ft a minatlon.
Notice is hereby given that the
p 11.. .timer
county superintendent 01
.;ii hnA the regular ex
amination of applicants for state and
county papers at the rum -"
Building in Hillsboro, as follows:
FOR STATE PAPERS.
Commencing Wednesday, Febru-
at o o'clock a. m., ana con
ntil Saturday. February
A. B. BAILKY, M. D.,
PUVSICIAN AND SURGEON,
hW.WMW .""k7.i instructed, by direction of the pres
'MaMTOl'' once notify all of the
MARK B. BUMP,
Notarv 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
16, at 4 p. m.
Wednesday Penmanship, nisi
ory, spelling, pnysi- Kw6.-r-."
Thursday Written antnmeut,
theory of teachiug, grammar, book
keeping, physics, civil government
Friday Fhysiology, geograpuy,
mental arithmetic, composition, ai
Saturday Botany, plane geome
try, general history, English litera
ure, school law.
FOR COUNTY PAPERS.
Commencing Wednesday, Febru
ary 13. at 9 o'clock a. ra., and con
tinuing until Friday, February 15.
at 4 o'clock p. m.
FIRST, SECOND, AND THIRD GRADE
Wednesday Penmanship, hist
ory, orthography, reading.
Thursday Written arithmetic,
theory of teaching, grammer. phy
Friday Geography, mental arith
metic, school law, civil government.
Wednesday Peumanship, ortho
graphy, arithmetic, reading.
Thursday Art of questioning,
theory of teaching, physiology.
M. C. Case,
County School Superintendent.
Keeping Grapes Fresh. '
G rape growers in the United States
may derive a useful hint from a pro-
structed, to be alert and vigilant to cess, as yet unknown on this side of
detect the existence of unlawful in- the water, by which the vine grow-
closures in his district and to pro-1 ers in France are enabled to market
ceed in accordance therewith as fresh outdoor grapes all through the
hereinabove directed, and that he is winter. The method, which is a
not to construe his duties as requir- recent invention, is both curious and
ing that, before proceeding in the interesting.
matter of an unlawful inclosure, Bunches of the finest grapes, when
there must first be filed with him a ripe in autumn, are cut in juch a
formal complaint by some person or way that to each bunch a piece of
persons acquainted with the facts, vine five or six inches long remains
but it shall be his duty, as hereina- attached. From this piece the stem
bove stated, to take the initiative of the bunch banes the arrange-
himself." ment which, as will presently be
In this connection you are further seen, is essential to the success of
A large number of wide-necked
special agents and receivers and re bottles filled with water are ranged
gisters of local land offices through in horizontal rows on racks in the
the United States, and to give the cellar, and in the open end ol each
widest publicity thereto that the pro- of these receptacles is placed a bunch
visions of said act of February 25; of grapes, that is to say. the piece of
1885, for the summary destruction vine stem is inserted into the mouth
of inclosures and obstructions exist- of the bottle, and the cranes hamr
, , I - O O
ing in violation of said act will be outside. The crapes do not touch
rigidly entorced on and after April the bottle, but are supplied with
K. A. Hitchcock,
Secretary of the Interior.
Dr. Flwiu Lincoln House ten-
moisture through the vine stem,
which is immersed in the water.
In this mannet black Hamburgs
and other choice table crapes are
kept fresh and perfect through an
.... . . 1 . . . . . . 1. in . 1 m - I
..,; rnakes this ills-Uered his resignation as pastor of the P'1" wiuter' The temperature of
. . . It?:r i-i .fn... I the C( llnr hpitirr ,,.,;frm J
i' list vuuvicKuuunai cnurcn 01 1 on-1 m.nuiui nuumuucr-
land, at the annual roll-call last Fri- ately low is favorable to the preser
day night, and the resignation was ratlon the fruit. and fresh water
accepted. He coes to Spokane. He 19 suPPHea daily to the bottles
has been in the pulpit of the Congre- Naturally, such grapes are expen-
gational church for four years, and f,ve' bul there are plenty of people,
during his incumbency of the pas- u seen", who are glad to pay $2 a
torate the heavy church has been Punu r them
raisea. i tie resignation becomes ef- Little Girl Soi,i
r...:.. r . I . . - c , iuuiciu.
reuivc .uartn isi. A Street car hr.r.
avenue lino tv,ii,..i .... r . ..
Wandering ahnnt in.U.n, in . . Hl rortysixtn
. . ..,., au , ,trep. , f ,
the mountains for three davs and -. " "OWQ couect
- -uu me passengers cot out of the
m uiSuw niiuuui anytning to eat ti,- a . .
or any fire is the experience of T n The drlv bought his whip
" r uown acrnu th V.. 1
Kirk. ofUlciah t'niiil, oacic witn-
, - 1 wkuaaaaa( vvuutli I mtf aU..1 A
He started to ride ,iuin .,.u' " stout man who had
. .u...-j ... 11, ,ivnn.j nr.t.- . .
snow and got lost. The first day he a C t " said: ' Don
passed a sicn nailed rt ,r . " " K" mm started." He
raad: "U. G. Rader. furniture " hot no8e' Pa"ed him
1 it u me nrb- a.ii
He kept on riding and on the second i "u ia'a persuasive
day passed a sign bearing the same r car, 1 ,, By tbistime
. ..... iour cars were stalled 1..
naming jcgena. un the third day .uttr.stj . uicuwuy
he again was advised to co to Rad. .uf.j . . 7 ' "uulu" kerosene, a
er's for furniture and on close exam- 1 ZZ Anitberheld
ll VI J -J
boro's popular market.
n,,rrhascd the Central
Meat Market, we wish to announce
Hon U Esla1
.v. rf Court Hous. Main
Office south oltoun
Money to Loan-
Or. b. r. oiicyi'eiuj
toPr. A. Mirrie.;
OVER THE GOV
NEWELS BILL PASSES
Over Covereo'' v,t Unanimous
HsP ' '"9.
Salem, Or., J"- ".-Representative
Rothschild, tie only demo
cratic member of the House, today
joined the $9 fepuWicau members
ot that body and" made unanimous
the vote of that organization in pas
sing the bill of Representative New
ell to regulate tbe manufacture and
sale of commercial fertilizers over
the veto of Governor Chamberlain.
This bill, aloBS ith six other
House bills in the 1905 session that
had been vetoed by Governor Cham
berlain, was the social order in the
House at 2 o'clock this afternoon.
The veto message accompanying
each of tbe other half dozen bills
was no sooner read than upon mo
tion further consideration of each
measure was indefinitely postponed.
But when Representative Newell's
bill was reached and the statement
of the governor lor vetoing the same
had been read, Mr Xewell moved
that the bill be passed, notwith
standing the unfavorable action ol
the state's executive.
In support of hit motion, Mr.
Newell briefly disccssed the meas
ure, which he said is of great im
portauce to the farmer's of the en
tire state. He expired that the
bill merely provided that all dealers
in commercial fertilizers must pro'
cure licenses for thea'eof the same,
and are further required to label
enr-h and every preparation and
guarantee the con tests ot each pack
. . . 1 .u- 1 ...
age. Hacn aeaier anu iucu,
he said, is required to make applica
tion to the direcjrL& tuperi
ment station at the State Agricul
tural College, the fee for license be
ing $20 for each brand of fertilizer
When the license is thus granted
it is further provided that an analy
sis be made by the chemist at the
Agricultural Collcfie- The result of
this analysis nmst be printed as a
label on the outside of each package,
so that the farmer will know just
exactly what he is getting.
In concluding, Mr. Newell ex
plained that the law in its operation
would not entail any expense to the
There is noth'og hurts a town so
bad as a kicker. I 'you can not say
a eood word for the place where
you live, for goodness sake, move
away. You will not be roissea
The town will be nude a whole lot
Ketier oft without you. Your home
paper would take pleasure in writ
ing a fine obituary for you (and
probobly lie like thunder in attrib-
utine many virtues to you that you
never possessed) and everybody
would be clad to attend your tuner
oi Ttrare tin and be somebody. If
a tax is necessary to make needed
improvements pay it, even if it does
seem pretty high, fcvery improve
ment in the town adds to the value
of your property. x.
Van B. DeLaahmutt Explains.
Hillsboro, Jan. 20, 1907.
To the Editor: In your recent
editorial criticizing the Fruit Grow
ers meetine held in Hillsboro on
the 1 2th inst., you seem to lose sight
of the fact that the Hillsboro socie
ty had been organized but two
weeks, at which time the subject ol
spraying, pruning, etc., was thor
oughly discussed and explaiued.
ince most, if not all, of those pres
ent at the last were also present at
the first meeting, we thought to
again go over the same ground
would be uninteresting. I think
our society made a mistake provid
ing for monthly meetings. There
are four societies in Washington
county when there should be but
one, and even it would find two or
three meetings a year quite suffi-'
cient. Most of these auxiliary so
cieties are of mushroom growth.
hey spring into existence through
the persistent prodding of the fruit
inspectors in their efforts to induce
people generally to clean up or grub
up their pest-breeding orchards.
This matter settled, the interest ot
most of the members in the new so
cieties ceases, and it would be out
the question to interest them
CHOSEN ON SEPARATE BALLOTS
Jonathan Bourne, Jr, and Frank W.
Mulaer Elected Senators In
About Twenty Minutes.
further with essays, impromptu ad-
dresses, etc., U connnea soieiy to
the subject of horticulture
Salem, Or., Jan. 22 Jonathan
Bourne, with 80 votes out of 87 cast,
and Frederick W. Mulkey, with 87
out of 87, were elected long and
short term United States senators,
respectively, at noon by the Ore
gon legislature, senate
In the senate Mulkey received 27
votes, with Mays, Miller Linn
and Hart absent. Bourne got 23
Those voting against him were
Booth, Laycock, Whealdon and
Miller TMarionl. The other four
votes went to Bean.
In the house Mulkey received the
whole 60 votes for the short term.
For the long term Bourne got 57,
F. A. Moore 2 and Mulkey 1. Rog
ers and Reynolds voted for Moore
and Settlemeier for Mulkey
It was the first time in the history
of Oregon that two candidates for
Washington county is especially ( United States senator each obtained
interested in getting rid of pest rid
den fruits as well as the adoption of
up-to-date methods in horticulture.
Already we have one firm that is
converting 900 acres of land to
fruits, seeds, etc., who came from
an up-valley county, for the reason
that our section is as cood as the
best for this business, with the ad
ditional advantage of its nearness to
the metropolis of the state. We are
experiencing the benefits of dairying
and hop-raising as substitutes tor
old-time farming, as well asitshrst
born, diversified farming and there
is good reason for believing tnat we
are iust now entering upon an era
of great prosperity in the fruit busi
ness. Other things being equai in
the production of perishable pro
ducts, nearness to the principal mar
Wets cannot fail to prove of great
aie and this alone is of sufficient
import to justify the speedy conver
sion of our lands to the fruit lnaus.
Very truly yours,
Van B. DeLashmutt.
Hv the narrow margin ot thirteen
votes the people of Forest Grove de
cided at the municipal election held
at Monday, to delegate to the city
council the power to grant saloon li
censes. This was a backward step
for Forest Grove to take and we be
lieve time will make good the asser
i Manv of the live, progress
- r. 11
of the valley are iouuwiuK
the lead of Newberg in saying no to
the saloon men, ana 11 is
of regret to see Forest Grove take
tne Dacit tracs. ai ."' -
Rich Must Pay Just Tax.
New York, Jan. 15. The tax list
made public yesterday has several
interesting features. Chief of these
is the fact that the tax assessors
have written down the personal for
tune left by Russell Sage at 50,-
000,000. Tnis is easuy me biwi
individual personal tax ever record
ed on the city's book. Sage in his
ife time was assessed at 2,ooo,ooo.
Mrs. Sage, to whom is left practical-
y all of the Sage fortune, is assessed
at 50,000,000 in her own name.
If the two statements staud, Mrs.
Sage will have to draw her check
for the city treasury for something
like $3 10,000.
Mr. Sage's fortune was different
from that of any other rich man in
New York City, consisting chiefly
of cash, uotes and other property
which is taxable under the head of
Fortunes like those of Mr. Rocke
feller, the Vanderbilts, the Goulds
and others are largely in stocks and
other property which is taxed in an
other form and consequently, does
not appear in the official rating of
their personal fortunes.
Only about a half dozen other New
Yorkers pay taxes on $ 1,000,000 or
more of personal property. And
rew Carnegie heads this list with $5,
000,000 and John D. Rockefeller
comes next at $2,500,000.
a majority of each house in the leg
islature. It was the first time, also
that the people of the state ever had
an opportunity to express their pre
ference for these positions, amount
ing practically to the elections of
senators by popular vote.
The method of electing the sena
tors has been a controversy for sev
eral days past, opinion differing on
law. To settle this, President
Haines prefaced the ballot by read
ing the law at the time the ballot was
tn tw taken. The law says tne
name of the person voted for sena
tor who receives a majority of the
whole number of votes cast in each
louse shall be entered on the jour
nal of that house.
The Right Name.
Mr. August Sherpe, the popular over
seer of the poor, at tort waaison, ia.,
says: "Dr. King's New Life Pills are
rlgtitly named ; they act more BKretmuijr
do more good and make one feel better
than any other laiative." uuaranieeu
to cure biliousness ana consupauou.
2Tk at all drug stores.
A Frankfoit, Indiana, man is said
to have remarked twenty years ago
in referring to his little son, "The
girl who marries my boy will get a
bigger pile of money than she ever
saw outside of a bank." Then lie
went to depositing his hard earned
coin in jars and biding them at the
root of an old apple tree. A lew
days ago the sou was married and
the father dug up the coin and went
with the bride and groom to a bank
for deposit. The pile contained all
kinds of coin from pennies up and
weighed seventy-five pounds. The
value of the son was not indicated
in the dispatches, but it is likely
that the bride got a chump for a
husband if he is patterned after his
dad. Newberg Graphic.
Full blooded Mack Minorca, Brown
Leghorn and Barred Ruck cockerels.
Also several tons of good arrots. sugar
beU and Lagoou and Clark Seedling
Corner Oak and Seventh Sts., H.llsWo
Into my enclosure on or about Decern-
a spotted Jersey nener aim
calf ; heifer about three years old.
er will call, prove property and take
Reaverton, Ore., Jan
V. n. Emmons.
Give Mothers a Chance.
"What great man of history is
there who did not have a good moth
er and who did not derive at home
many of the qualities which made
his greatness?" asked the president
of the Chicago woman's aid society,
pleading for the home the other day.
There is a general feeling spreading
among tbe clubwomen that poor
mothers should be given the oppor
tunity to keep their childreu at home
with them and not be obliged to
send them to institutions; that the
money used in supporting these iu
stitutions might be used to better ad
vantage in building model homes
that the poor can afford to rent, in
which they can take care of their
own children, with help from char
ity if necessary.
There's a lot of Satisfaction
instion discovered that he had been
riding in a circle for three days. He
raHfornU Colta of Ostep.thf $ , JO,ooo.
mtix built 01
burning newspaner i.n,w
horse. Still it di,i-
. - UJUYC.
At l.lst a -r .1
took a course at right angles and herway throurM '3 PUsbed
very soon reached a habitation. ! I? the crowi d "id:
n you a ring the bell
rians have been completed for lhe horse think somebody
hotel at Coos Bay that will cost n Ji 1 K0 ofr- and he1 11 go ahead
The new structure will the "?OTed lhe l and
stone. .he c,, 10 rut to catch
Senator Miller has a good bill be
fore the senate, one providing for
the loaning of the money in the
hand of the state treasurer. It is
a notorious fact that in the past his
tory of the state the treasurer has
had a fat office on $3oo a year. It
is said, and witn reason, mat be lias
had the money tbe state loaned
out receiving the interest amount
ing to thousands of dollars a year
and pocketing it a part of the in
come of the office. It a state treas
urer did a thing of that character
was he honest? ven in the pres
ence of an absconding bank cashier
Under the flat salary rule he could
do the same thing and have the ad
vantage of an increased salary un
less some provision was made, such
as that provided in Senator Miller :
hill The truth is the state has
Vnnirn what the system was. and
has practically been a partner in it
else the salary wuld not have re
mained at $3oo a year. Albany
in a shoo which
liL-rt new." YOU 11
- - . ,
ease and profit in tne
after month s ot
.olish to "Look
11 want sowethi
f A ' ' "
thing pretty and good. Come and
No better made.
No better can
with every pair.
Our line of
ba made. Our
is the finest in the couaty.
arocerf IIa. 0ur
. r.t . Qi
TT7:.M. Comer Grocery ana ouoo m
E,.Mcn. Cal. M