Hillsboro independent. (Hillsboro, Washington County, Or.) 189?-1932, October 25, 1907, Image 1

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    Historical Bod!?
OLl'MK 35
Number 25
K il 1 1 1 r . 1 1 II El
fiillsboro Independent.
H. W. BATH, Pubusher."
Tl.1. . .
l'l' r noi lori'Hil lllmn
anyone, h ! nt our practice to eton
papers until ordered lo do io. Anyone
uot wialung u,a paMjr n,i,st notify th
MM.Mii. ner or u.ey will te llBj il(ul or
nv auiwcnpiiou jiric-).
$1.50 a Year, In Advance.
t the Poaufnce at Illllav
r. ir.,.n for tranamtealon tnrouca
h. aial ..a eronl--laaa mall matter.
Orrxia) Paper of Washington County.
Republican in Politice.
tuvKKiiHiNti Katks: Dinplay, (k cent
an Hu ll, auiifie coluinii, (or lour Inser
tions; rending not ! , one cent a word
icli Insertion (uothiiitf Iran than 1ft
cents) ; professional cards, on inch, 11
a month; lodge vat An, $5 a year, paya
ble oii.irterlr, (notices ami resolutions
Iree to advertising lodges).
30,000.000 POLES
The Importance the Telephone and
Tetesraph Play In Our Dally
Business Affairs.
Hllliboro, Oregon.
Throwing the locomotive out of
consideration, no agent has taken
a more prominent place in the
material development of the
Rocky Mountain region than the
telephone and the telegraph
Improvements in overland trans
portation furnished by steam
roads and in rapid communication
made possible by the use of the
wire for delivery of messages
have gone hand in hand in mak
the timber. The pole is then
placed in a bath of cold preserva
tive for a short period, which
completes the treatment
When the wood is heated in
the first bath, the air and mois
ture in the wood cells and inter
cellular spaces is expanded, and
some of it is driven out Upon
immersion in the cold preserva
tive, the difference in tempera
ture causes the expanded air am
moisture to contract thus form
inur a rartial vacuum, which
causes the oil to penetrate the
wood to the desired depth. The
wood to be treated should be air
Dousrlas fir is a dense timber,
and the heartwood is very diffi
cult to penetrate successfully
with preservative, but usually a
pole has a zone of sapwood which
is thick enough and can be im
pregnated with enough preserva
tive to greatly increase the nat
ural life of the pole.
However, in the Rocky Moun
tain region it is not necessary to
confine attention to Douglas fir.
Large supplies of lodge pole pine
ing the great West thoroughly are available. This is called an
accessible and in hastening de- "inferior" timber, because it is
i . x not as durable when placed in the
veiopmenu mmtnA no a nvira rncinnna
A person seldom realizes the Dousrlas fir. Lodc-eoole Dine is
important part which the tele- cheaper than Douglas fir, islight
pnone and teleirraph play in his or onH rViorofnro eaaipr rr trans.
daily life, and few know the and embodies all of the re
enormous amount of daily capital QUisitcs of an ideal pole timber,
invested and material that IS re-1 u'ith tVio nno eyrontinn nf silo.
quired to construct and maintain PPntibilitv to ranid decav. This.
tne extensive lines, i hirty mil- however, can be easily overcome
lion poles are Used in the United hv a nmrwr nrowrvative trpnr.
States on 8(H), 000 miles of tele- Lon tL nnrmia notiiro nf trio
nno onn T(ioorinrh Imno Thm I j i ? a. a. i
Hiiiaboro, orflon. does not include the larire
I, - . , , - . 1 1 Hlv llIJtTllll'll Ml ailtUUMl
with h. B. Huaton l l 7 T . '.' V'. ,e 'v u,ltu oi preservative, a loagepoie pine
uy uieeiLwiciignunganuirans- no e can be made to ast twentv
years or more, at a small cost,
Office: Rooms 3. 4 and 5. Morgan Blk.
Hlllaboro, Oragon.
Office: Central Illock, Room a and 7.
oilice, in Union lilk
AT THE 0. A. C.
LARGEST Attendance
Sludenis Cot rroi tniversities,
Colleart Schools
Will Kt Hie 1,000 Mark
Jrtic : Kooina .), 4 anl 5, Morieiin Bloca
Hlllaboro, Oragon.
There are large areas of lodge-
Eole pine in which the trees have
een fire or insect killed. A great
deal of timber has been standing
in this condition for a long time.
Notary Public and
II ILLS homo.
portation companies. Most of
the poles in use are cedar, but
throughout this Rocky Mountain
region this is not available, and
Douglas fir is substituted. Dou
glas fir. while not so durable as
cedar is so much more lasting It j3 for the most part sound and
than the other available timbers, exceptionally well-seasoned, and
mat us use nas ueen widely ex-
. 1.1 I vviiuvvWVtlb III V AVVIIVIlh VUllUi
tCIKiCQ. I f inn fnr rirpaorvnti va froatmnnf
as tne teiepnoneana teiegraDn i M mi of ir,...i
a - . , 1 I V VUil KS 0VVU1 HI) n IV It VI tJl IV.
IiMjaci I sr fy-w4 4- -v awt nni r n ! a I . .
"'V lu ,,llccl' , ue7 than green timber of the same
manasoi ousiness Drougnt .aDout species, and for sole purposes is
'c Itt'"uaus just as good if not better. When
towns, it became necessary to nmrwlv troatoA urith wr
iui "UKe nitua ui iimufr muua w eorvativo if run ho omnlnvoH fnr
ouj-p.jr u.c iuiuuik u.e JX)le3 ,n lessening the drain upon
wires, t or a long time tirBDer he more expensive species, such
n aa ow iiiiiilij.ui. liial buiuiii h an
, i,i r, ; r , ... muuki433 nr.
poiescouiu oe optainea witnout The government considers the
going far from the lines under investigation in the preservative
kiriisu ullivil nun nun rvri . i iif i a-M s-u a, a: a. : i r i .
C..-..I..I ..., i p,. j- A .7 uvituiient oi umuer oi sucn tin
ZXA we portance that the business of one
!1 .. " J . """" Drancn oi abureau in the depan-
many cases aim uie general scar- t i.,n u
juy ui umu.r uu lenueu to raise 0f Wood Preservation" in the
ui unsequenuy, poie Forest Service-is given over en
users nave oeen compelled to find tirelv to the work of evYvrimPnt,
7 i ;Zl ' ' IZ a"u,,u,,l in co-operation with railroad com-
...uw wiviuvc uic CApci.oive naniP.q m n ncr pnrmnit nr.. onrl
Attorney - at - Law
and Notary
Oilice Over Welirnnx'i Store, Second St,
Ofiice upstairs, Ilailey-Morgan Blk.
' Hllliboro, Oragon.
upjtniri, over Tlie Ult Vrng
Olliu hoiiri H to 12 J 1 to , and
In the evenm" from 7 to tt o'vlovk
j. p7tamiesie, M. D.
8. 1'. Tl. R. 8URQEON
Hlllaboro, Oragon.
KnMrnre rorurr Thlr.1 anil Main; oltleo op
l.ir.uver lli.trua Mura: Iuhim, a.Suio lim.
i u. a.m.i 7 t. n. ui. li-lephmi. lo n-.tdaiH
from 111 Urn r. AUralla .romlly
wvred dr or uixlil
Hllliboro, Oregon.
Oltlce: Morgan-Bailer block, op
.t.ir. nonia 11?. 13 and 15. Realdenca
B W. cor. llaae Line and Second au.
Doth 'pbonea.
Hllliboro, Oregon.
Offlfe: MorganHailey block, up
.lain with F. A. IJalley. Realdencs,
N. E. corner Third and Oak ata.
r(,.l J ' . I lumen. IIIIIUHK tui w auuiia anu
Douglas fir or discover some ;in- Individuals in prolorigi ng the life
......... ,v uoi. or ranronn tips mmp nrnni
nIlXn-y'xu bridge timbers, fence posts and
lhe decay of wood is caused bv ' a JZ. j
life rfl "dlunrf 'ST h"', R3" i3 fSsS
timp mmnLtnlw ,Wt In I ... 5 ." 'eiigineinng
V. " :r " J 1,1 or nie or timber means thesav
.flu::'.ulyJvTire-aS of thousands of dollars an-
.itm. omwum. ui iita air, nua iv throutrh doinc- auav with
i"1 All of these Eter
norfovf iu;(.ic.. ii-L.. jjiatcnai ior renewals,
I""""" me winitru otaits. nen
me inv i9 K-i, nuwfver, airanui a 1 i
moisture generally exist in i a TTF "'TjT.
quisite amounts onlv in that tirt th.rough news and editorial
tion of the nolo mr th erf. columns, it may write items with-
ofthp crmiimi tv,0 rtinB put numrjer about the crops, tell
K;...i ."of the enormous notatoes. aDDles.
derground d.s n..t furnish them ?.DS JlM Pow?,,.n
with the necessary air. -hile 1 .V-''. , Vul,.vv,I;n a" ,s
iki nnrf i. .u.. . i . saia ana aone. it is the amount
i1 BU,,U Krouna, in . Z " - l
most cases, contains insufficient "1 u'""a"'K appears in a
moisture for their development u""Ml'ir' "'.aiw wine
If the part near the ground line 'nestor-, To h t the adver-
can be protected from attack, the col"mns that measure the
life of the pole can be materially business done m a town. They
The total registration of the
Oregon Agricultural College dur
ing the first three weeks of the
nresent school year is 87rt. fmh.
divided somewhat as follows:
Agricultural j
Houwhold KtiM m
Mechanical 95
Pharmafy 77
Minimi 43
Civil Enineerin( M
Literary Commefce , i)3
Foreitrr 10
Suh-FrealimeD o
Special! 84
Music Speciali 2ii
Graduate . 9
Of the students who registered
for the first time, 35 came from
other colleges and universities,
209 from high schools, 74 from
academies a n d preparatory
schools and 46 were required to
pass examinations because they
were unable to present satisfac
tory credentials. The present
outlook is that there will be from
1,000 to 1,100 students this year
and that every county in the
state will be represented accord
ing to its population. The stu
dents from Washington county
are given below.
Albert Alhr Corneliua
Grace M. Bath Hillahoro
jKinei 1. Jiatcbol IT Hlllaboro
Frank J. Bench llillaboro
Albert F. hemrd ISeaverton
Harry Bowman llillaboro
ilarvev W. Bradltr Beavertou
Cecil M. Itroirileo llillaboro
K.lith S. Krogden llillaboro
Mary K. (ata llillaboro
Frank W Coonell llillaboro
Grace K Connell Hilliboro
Inter R Cypher Corneliut
Hubert It. Penny lJeaverton
Exra 8. Dixon Forent Grove
Karl I. Itonelaon Hilliboro
Koawell lhch HilUdale
Ura.llor.1 Fuwlel..v, Mountaimlale
Ruby K. Gaoav llillaboro
Waller C. Galloway Hllliboro
Vt E. Gardner Corneliut
Samuel II. Cital
Karl 1. lUr.lltm Gaiton
Clmrlei II. Ilayea Sherwood
Amlrof M. Jeppeion Racona
Jamei Koelier Sherwooil
Aitnea M. Sanger Sherwood
Cbarlea V. Marlin Hillabnro
HallieA. McMurphy Hillsdale
Nellie L. Naill llillaboro
(ieorite A. Nelson Scappooee
A. B. BAILKY, M. D.,
Hillsloro, OrcRon.
OffioTet Balley'i Prof Wore. ,'
h... i i u l -,l to a. and 7 to t. KeMrtMHW
ih.M h.mw m.rlh of out .Iwlrio II11I1I plant.
il. nr.uui.llr ailn,ld d or nialiU
fljcly Mountain Tea Nuggets
l Bny HmIioId for Baiy Paopl.
Bri Ool'l.i Mi-alth aad Bad Vigor.
A im-ll1e f.r.n.ilpatl.Hi. ln,llirrtlon. !.!
and lil.lnr Tr.wil.le-. I'lmple. IC-wna, '"P'
Bl.. IM. Mrwtl.. Mlutfii.li Hol H-l-ri
iod B-rk.. If. B --ky ll....nt.in Ta , tab-l-t
f.ti. cn!. h... il-miln. made by
H.txiaria Paro (.r"r, Mdin, w la.
Dr. B. P. Shepherd,
(Hucocwr to Pr. A. Burrii.)
At hi r.Hinn over City rUaerr erery
TneUy, Thura.ay ami Saturday.
Treaident Calilornia College ol Oatepath J
rrofeewr o( Theory and 1;JJ- .
t-Mem. Cal. Plate lrJ of Kxaminert
Many methods have been tried
at various times to protect this
vital part of the pole. Most of
these consisted in applying oils
or paint or similar substinces
w ith a brush to the butt With
a few exceptioes, they have been
largely abandoned as not giving
the desired protection. 1 he sub
stance applied remained almost
entirely upon the surface of the
wood and as a result seasoning
checks and wind shakes ruptured
the coating and exposed the un
treated wood to attack by fungi,
which soon destroyed the pole.
The Forest Service of the Unit
ed States department of agricul
ture has spent considerable time
in developing a method by which
the butts of poles can be success
fully and economically preserved
against decay, with a consequent
increase in the life of the whole
pole. This consists in immersing
them in hot and cold preserva
tive, such as creosote or zinc
chloride. The poles are placed
in a tank of hot preservative to a
depth of one foot above the
ground line when set and kept
there for a few hours, depending j
upon the species and condition of
are the pulse that he feels to see
11 the different businesses are
prospering. He knows very well
mat 11 tne local merchants adver
tise freely there must be a pros
pect of a good trade with a good
country to draw from, or they
conldn't afford to do so. Ourad
vertising in the Times is growing,
it looks healthy; it tells the out
sider that our community is pros-
ji-rous, it mauces mm to come
and look over the situation and
finally he locates amongst us,
tnus adding another unit to our
population. Merchants may nev
er have looked at it in this light
but every thinking man wiil
readily agree with us, that when
he increases the size of his ad. he
is helping to boost his town far
more than when he nays the pro
fessional speiler. and spends his
money for all kinds of hot air
literature that is looked upon
with suspicion, and taken with a
large pinch of salt -Milton Ea
gle. Music Lessons.
Miss Elizabeth Smith is now
prepared to take pupils in music
Residence on First between Fir
and Oak streets. Pacific Stat
phone -187.
Walter L. Nelaoo..
IvaC. Peterson lleaverton
Kinnia I'urdy , Gaaton
v ecu 11. naiiervy CorneliUi
Raymond Seely Sherwood
Lawrence A. Turpen llillaboro
JolinG. Vincent Sherwood
Karl W. Wallace Hilliboro
Porrii 8. Young Sherwood
Crowing Willows for Baskets.
A truly infant industry in this
country is the growing of basket
willow. This is one kind of tree
which can easily be trown in
time to meet the demand. Osiers
for making baskets have been
heretofore all imported from Eu
rope, but experiments bv t ho fnr.
est service show that thev can be
successfully grown in this coun
try as a farm crop. The manu
facture of baskets is hv no
means so large as it might be,
and the increasing scarcity of
wood for boxes may cause a
greater demand hereafter for
The Best Paper for Famjry Reading.
The contents of The Youth's
Companion are chosen with a
view to the interest 01 a tastes
and ages. The father, as well as
the son, enjoys the tales of ad
venture: the mother renews her
girlhood in the stories for girls.
while the paper always abounds
in stories, long and short which
may be read aloud in the most
varied family group to the keen
Dleasure of all.
r ull 1 lustrated Announ
of The Companion for ijos will
be sent to any address free u-ith
sample copies ox tne paper.
New subscribers who send
i . t - irwio ...
fi.ioat once iur win re
ceive free all the remaining is
sues of 1W7. besides the gift of
The Companion s Four-Leaf
Hanging Calendar for 1908, in
full pnlor.
144 Berkeley St. ooston, Mass.
The pain in Ma's head has gone,
She s as happy tcn tx,
ler health is right her temper
bright ...
Since taking Hamster's Rocky
Mountain it-inignt.
Delta Drug Store.
Wp nre nrpnared to do all kinHa
I . . -....V.W
. 1 1 a. -afL- - a r
01 ugni macnine " oi iv. uea
Soars' Dicycle Shop.
Right of the People to
Bounties of Nature.
Machinery, a technical publica
tion, in its July issue says: "One
of the most radical departures in
the way of taking care of a coun
try's natural resources, but at
the same time one of the most
hojieful signs of our commercial
era, is that of the Swedish gov
ernment having adopted a plan
of taking over the immense iron
ore deposits in the northern part
of that country. The private
company, which is at the present
time working the mines, will
have the right of exploitation for
twenty-five years to come, but
will meanwhile !e jnTmitted only
to mine a certain uetinite amount
of ore. After that time the ore
lands will be transferred to the
state. The aggregate amount of
ore in these ore lands is estimat
ed at from rj(H),(HM,(KK) to 800,
000,000 tons. In view of the fact
that natural dojwsits of this kind
are plainly the projwrty of the
nation as a whole, and cannot
consistently be loft to enriching
private individuals, in no way
responsible for the-'existence of
these deposits, it is gratifying toj
hear that some statesmen are re
cognizing the necessity of assert
ing the right of the people to the
bounties of nature, at' the same
that the prevention of a monopo
ly assures a greater impetus to
competive . industrial develop
ment" Gradually we are getting our
eyes open. The earth is the
common foundation upon which
all must stand, the common store
house from which all must draw
their supplies.
r ortunatel v. in bouts between
theory and common sense, the
latter usually winsv All over the
civilized world public affairs are,
more and more, being handled by
the public itself instead of being
left to the exploitation, abuse and
graft of indiv iduals and corpora
tions. The American people are
rapidly learning the lesson that
if they could save their national
resources they must do so by pub
lic activity. From the stand
point of the white child in the
slums the story of the Osage Ind
ian baby, worth twenty thousand
dollars at birth, sounds like a fav
ry tale. Put. as the Enquirer
suggests, if such a thing is possi
ble for an Indian child, it ought
to be possible for a white child
If a "paternal" government can
secure such a patrimony ior a
"ward of the nation" why can
not a government of, for and by
the people, secure something for
the children ol its own citizens 1
October comes and shakes leaves
There's every evidence of fall.
Yet every season we're in town
And will be glad to have you call
To see our place, if not to buy.
We will not try to make you
At Palmatecr's Confectionery.
L. J. Palmateer, Prop.
Miss Sheldon will give lessons
in water colors and pastel. Les
sons given in classes or individu
ally. Corner Fir and t Eighth
streets, indcpoixiene pnunc
The Following Cases Have Been
Placed on the Calendar for Trial
Before Judge Mc Bride.
The circuit court will convene
in this city on the fourth Monday
in November, being the 25th,
Judge McBride, presiding. Fol
lowing is the complete calendar
up to last night Such other
cases as may be filed with County
Clerk Godman will be published
from time to time up to the meet
ing of the court:
94(1, In the matter of the eatate of T.
R. Corneliua, Insolvent, insolvency.
1291, Zera Snow and SB lhilm ys
Kdith Monro e! al, equity.
1440, In the matter of the entate of
William Porter, ineolyency, Inaolyency.
W20, Preaident and Truateee of T A A
V U vi M E Austin, for poiaeaaion of
real property.
1979, Louiaa Jonei vi Martin Allen
Jonet, divorce.
199B, President and Trustee! of T A A
P U Vi Jamea Clarke and wife, suit for
poeeeaalon of real projierty.
2088, W II Lyda vi E A Jerome, 11 II
Lauyhlin and Thomai Hoe, forecloaure
mechanic! lien.
2093, Amelia Grauer vs Kdiuann
Orauer, divorce.
210K, Cyrui M McKay va David F
Smith and Melissa Smith, action for
2115, L A McNary vs Golden Williams
and Helen Williams, hit wile et al, fore
2116, XV J Miller v Tualutin Mill Co.
action lor money.
21H5, Frank M Vincent vs F.meline
Vincent, et al, partition.
21S7. Frwd Relt vt M E Everitt. eject
ment. 3208, Vincent Cook va Richard Kuehne
and Wilheluiine Kuehne, confirmation.
2:lJy, Iaabtlla U Morrow v Andrea
Itrateeco, Roaa Reghltto, E llouae ami
Washington County, foreclosure for con
tinuation. 224S, Tualalin Academy and Pacific
I'niveraity va Mort Hallett, iomcsion
of real proierty.
22ii9, E M Ward, doing business as the
Ward Lumber Co, vs E P Cadwell ct al,
foreclosure mechanics Hen.
2297, II E Noble vs J Arthur Watrous
et als, suit to quiet title.
2:104, John U Ulair vs E P Cadwell et
als, foreclosure of lien.
. w K!;er ts S H J!ah-U,
suit to quiet title.
2:11(1, J C Bills vs Geo Schulmerich et
al, foreclosure.
231H, John Staniin vi Joseph Weintl
and Antonit Weintl, damui;es.
2:i'JH, Seluia Vohs vs, Herman Juliu
Vohs, divorce.
2:3o, 8 T Packwood vt Joshua Melhin
iels and C L Sweeney, foreclosure.
23:UI, Mary A Hare, Administratrix
with will annexed of the estate of Cyn
thia S. Hamilton, deceased, vs Jennie
Hamilton, for money.
2339, The Peuce Company vs Geo W
Gosslin and Henry I. Hamblett, con
demnation. 2342, Ladd A Tilton vs Elizabeth Gore,
for coiifermnation,
2354, Geo W Miller vs J W Shute, E
B Tongue Adiur of Estate of Thos 11
Tongue, Deceased and J W Connell, in
junction. 23.V1, W G Goslin A Harry L Ham
blet, vs The Pence Company a corpora
tion, Injunction.
23(14, Rosa A Worley vs FredG lhitcli
el et als, to quiet title.
2:105, Weibke Krohn vs Clackamas Co,
a Corporation, damages.
23(19, John L Schayleman vs A II
Ruedy et als, to declare trust.
J 2371, Win M IJagley Jr viW F Hol-
lenbeck, damages.
2373, A W Anthony vs Ilillsboro Gold
Mining Co a corporation, delivery of
2381, Josephine E Wynn vs Henry
Wynn, divorce.
(Continued on Fourth Page.)
eu n m
Hilleboro, Oregon.
Pure Drugs "i Medicines
Vo carry a complete line of Fine Sundries. If wo do not
have what you want in stock, wo will cheerfully get
it for you. Having been appointed Publisher's
Agents, we are now prepared to supply
All Your Wants in the
. . . .School Book Lino
Upon tho Exchange and Introductory Plan.
We also have a full line of Tablets, Pencils, Slates, Ftc.
School Boots will be sold for CASH ONLY. Positively
There's a lot of satisfaction in a shoe which rjLT
after month', of wear, needs omy poi - 3
like new." You will find comfort, ease ana pront
. .... if iMir.TONMmOWN SHOES.
in UK' 'H' , fyT.
1 mc nrettv and
Vmir chi dren will wain ui.t.....0 r--- -
ourcmiir oMjrim QHOES. "o bctter made' No
ood. Come and see our SCHOOL bMUW.
Liter c,n W uade. Our guarantee goes with every pair
betterc l" ,n OUR LINE OF
y!"1 p:i-r,nfniii.
- irwin GROCER I ES
f)ilOcjJS. ig the finest in the county.
PjGNl(j Everything usua lly carried by an up-to-date Groc
v U M aTerv House. Our immense sales make it possible
''' V (YF or U3 t0 carry 8trictly frosh g00(h' Not a 8hop
C! worn article in the establishment.
The old Reliable Corner Grocery and Shoe Store
1 "