Hillsboro independent. (Hillsboro, Washington County, Or.) 189?-1932, January 10, 1908, Image 1

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Volume 35
ji H o
fifllsbero Independent.
JvBATiI, Publisher.
i Paper u not f, i ..
anyons. It u not our ,-rnctio. to stop
papers potil ordered to do so. Anyone
not winning the parr must notify tbs
publisher or they will be held liable (or
the subacription price.
$1.50 a Year, in Advance.
Entered at the Poetofflc at Hllls
I to, Oregon, for trmnamlealon thromlj
in mall as second-class mall matter.
Official Paper of Washington County.
Republican In Politics .
Newspapers In Every Slate In the
Union Publishing Letters About
This Delightful Country.
1'ixplay, 60 cent
lour Inser-
(Hjieciul CorreBHinili'nce. )
Portland, Oregon, Jan. Gth.
iievei' ill Llie hislui of GitgCui
was the state receiving; such an
enormous amount of advertising
as at the present time.
Public Installation.
There will be a public installa
tion of officers of Beaverton
Grange, January 11, at 1:30 p.
m., to which all are cordially in
vited. Exercises conducted by
J. J.Johnson.
Card of Thanks.
We wish to return our sincere
thank to the friends who so
kindly assisted during the sick
ness and funeral of our beloved
mother, Mary Ramsey Wood.
Mrs. C. B. Reynolds
vn Famtf.y.
tine In operation "J Portland and
Will Be Complete t0 Miiisboro
Early m B Spring.
Angora Coat Show.
The ninth Angora goat show
The for the state of Oregon will be
writers who are contesting for hM in Dallas. Polk county, on
4ivr.itriHiNu Katki
an i ni li. ainirle column, fur
tions; reading uoti.e., one cent a word the eighty prizes ($5, (MX)) offered Wednesday. Thursday and Fri
Z na c lZ J 7L ncil by the Portland Commercial club, day. January 15. 16 and 17, 1908,
month ; lodge card, $5 a year, jaya- have seemingly been busy in ev- under the auspices of the Polk
"I",1 "ul,u" ery state in the Union. Some of Pnnntv Mohair Association. The
Hlllaboro, Oregon.
Some of Countv Mohair Association
the contestants have written a snow w;n be open in the evening
series of -articles covering sever- 0f the first and second days. Al
al editions of the same newspa- pvHihits must be in bv 2 p. m. of
per, thoroughly discussing the flrst dav of show. No entrance
attractionsnd resources of the fee w;ii be charged. Feed wil
state. Governor Chamberlain be furnished to exhibits free
will be requested to name his
throe iixWa and thpv will hoo-in Bradley Still at Large.
thpir unrlr Fphnmrv 1 Detectives Baty and Hellyer,
1.. .
On the last dav nf t.hn old vpar the Portland detectives, nave re
offlce: central Block. Rooma and 7. the Portland Commercial club turned irom an extenueu up w
wired its greetings on behalf of the logging camps of southwest
tho oitv nnH stntA in Prpi,lpnt em Washington, where they pro-
r 14. 1 e nprnrvl a Rpflreh for Melville
BENTON BOWMAN '""""'"I "." xn ..
attorney-atlaw hours received a most cordial re- mm
oince on Main St., opo the court House py m which the chief executive man Gittings. lhe trip was
THOS. II. TONGUKJR. wished the people of Oregon a fruitless of results, as no trace
attorn kv-at-law happy and prosperous New Year. t Bradley was iouna ana it is
notary public Oregonians . will be busy at- th0nt ."!e rcers inai T
Office: Room a 3. 4 and 5. Morgan Blk.
Hlllaboro, Oregon.
Hlllaboro, Oregon.
Jthce : kuoni S, 4 and 5. Moruan BlocB
Hlllaboro, Oregon.
Notary Public and
Office up stairs, Bailey-Morgan Bllt,
8. T. LINKLATER, M. B. C. M.
Hlllaboro, Oregon.
Otllce, upstairs, oyer The Delta Drug
Store. Otllce houra 8 to 12; 1 to 6, and
iu the evening from 7 to 9 o'clock.
Hlllaboro, Oregon.
RMlilenpe punier Third and Main; offlea up
Liraovvr 111. dm ilore; hour., a.suio wm.
I 10 ft ami 7 tV p. m. Telephone lo tmomfl
from Doll driix .tor. All caila promptly au
wared dar or uUhl
Hlllaboro, Oregon.
Office: Morgan-Bailey block, op
taira. rooina 11'. 13 and 15. Residence
8. W. 00 r. Base Line and Second ata.
Ik)tb 'phones.
Hlllaboro, Oregon.
Office: Morgan-Halley block, up-
taira with F. A. Bailey. Residence.
N. B. corner Third and Oak sts.
A. B. BAILHY, M. D.,
Hillslwro, Oregon.
or- hour. April of 1908.
nMM am RillM ' Drtlir Rtore.
fMmt ailiill: l: U. and 7 lo . Rwldpni
third bow north of oltr lectr1e 1U1U plant.
-.i. nmmntw aitandrd daT or DlKlll. Itolu
tending conventions to be held in
the city and state during Janu
ary. lhe list includes:
January 13 and 14 The North
west Retail Harness & Saddlery
Manufacturers' Association.
January 14, 15 and 16 Oregon
Horticultural Society.
January 17 and 18 Oi ;gon
State Press Association.
January 21 and 22 Retail Gro
cers Association.
January 21 and 22 Oregon Re
tail Hardware & Implement Deal
ers' Association.
January 23, 21 and 25 Pacific
Federation of Implement and
Hardware Dealers.
A big excursion from the "In
land Empire" through Oregon
and California under the special
auspices of the Spokane Chamber
of Commerce and the Walla
Walla Commercial club, will
spend all day Saturday, February
8th, in Portland, where they will
be given a ride over the city,
luncheon and dinner and recep
tion by a special committee of
the Portland Commercial club,
Their itinerary also calls for
brief stops at Roseburg and Med-
ford. The chief purpose of this
excursion is to interest the thou
sands of tourists now gathered
in Southern California so that
they may return to their East
ern homes by way of the Pacific
mi . l -a. . ...
inecoionisi rates, which re
sulted In bringing such a vast
immigration to Oregon during
September and October, 1907,
will be in effect for March and
The rate applies
tip upon which they were work
mg was the result oi a case oi
mistaken identity. They declare
that the wagon roads and rail
roads throughout that part of
the country visited by them are
crowded with hoboes and unem
ployed men, who are traveling
from place to place on foot and
by means of beating their way
on the trains. Among such men
it would be possible for a fugi
tive from justice to lose his iden
tity and cover up any trace of
his true identity.
Rocky Mountain Tea Nuggets
A Boty Hxlioln for Buy Pwpl.
Brian OoMm Hmlth anil tuni Vigor.
Iflo for CMntipiitiin. imiiraxiion. lit
ifr Tmnhl.. rtmplwi. Eerm. Impure
Hloort. Bad Breath. Wlniriiiiih llowH. tlrala-n
A irplfl
vl KMnr
and Hackai'hA. Ifa K.nky Mountain Tra In tao
lt form. pnt a no. (lnuln made by
HokuaTie lnro Compart, Madloon. Wla.
11 1 1 a
on an railroads, to all rail xnnti
in Oregon, on the same basis as
before $25 from Kansas City,
Minneapolis and Duluth, $.",0 from
St. Louis, $33 from Chicago, $50
from New York. The fare is
$2.50 less on each ticket sold to
a point east of Umatilla. An ef-
Land and Mineral Decisions.
The following decisions are fur
nished The Independent by
Woodford D. Harlan, Land At
torney, Washington, D. C.
Coal The right of purchase is
not initiated by filing a declara
tory statement, but by actua
discovery of coal on the land,
and the performance of some act
of improvement sufficient to give
notice of an intent to purchase
under the coal-land laws.
Contest Practice A defen
dant who elects to plead a statu
tory defense and submits no evi
dence, is not entitled to another
hearing in the event his defense
is held not good.
Desert Land -Land that with
out irrigation will produce grass
in paying quantities is not sub
ject to desert entry.
Final Proof Entry allowed on
proof submitted after due notice
should not be cancelled on find
ing the evidence as to residence
insufficient, but suspended and
further proof required.
Homestead Townsite The
law does not contemplate that
the right of entry shall be exer
cised by one w ho makes settle
ment primarily and chieflv for
trade and business, and not for
agricultural purjwses.
Mineral-Proof of mining uiv
Dr. B. P. Shepherd,
(Successor to Dr. A. Ilnrris.)
At his rooms oyer City Ilakery every
Tuesday, Tliurs.iay ami paiuruay.
President CaliCornia College of Ostepathy
Profoasor of Theory and Practice.
Ki-Mein. Cal. Plate Board of Kxaminert
, The world is full of
anonymous coffee : "Java
and Mocha."
Who returns your
money if you don't like
Yaw trocar rtturaa roar Baser U rea Seal
' Us fcallllSfa ArS!B. (
fort will bo mn.1. l,v all ,v, ,m a iract lt has been adiudi
mercial bodies throughout the as mineraI' and the subse-
stateof Oregon to make these qu. aDamlonment of such op-
two months n,1,l 9n nm crations leaves with the mineral
population of the state. claimant the burden of proof to
No convention ever held in Ore- e Proscnt mineral char
con has rerpivp.1 tha i;i,i "-Ler 01 lhe land
.' 1 4 ! i t .i
u..-. nuu acairueu me recent Sunday dinner is only 25 cents
K v"Tiil", f luie i,ai- at both tables at Hotel Bigelow
rv Association. Pncroa V,o,K. . ""tn duuw,
. vv.i ac which time w be served
devoted to ,t in he agricultural chicken and everything else gocd
I 7 ' J V1 ur wun- to eat. The new hotel h eettinir
trv. at a season u-Vinn r.. : 13 sluing
,rn Hnint.nn ia " T ine rono it deserves and
--'"" :. MxuiiKij our citizens sh ould give the new
..... . v nniiaLic iltl-I liilltl (ru eVerV enrnnnrrnmnn
vnnt.Tcrna nf tha ctnt :n tiiLouragement
r. -- 'i... I JlOSSlOie
ya.i.cu T Independent tele
. M ncrruK puone ior long; distance
Hall. Tacific Universitv rnr 1
. . Wnl,K f. II t
orove. ror particular address or "ll ,aiu ur nanuies grain
call on the matron, M,ss Haskell vv astIa l,klnd3 f seeds.
HerrickHall.lW.rr.' )Jhcn ,n IIlllo call and see
, v.v.c. mem.
Since New Year's eve, when
the United Railways company
operated a locomotive over iti
Front street une ior the first
time, the importance of that
railway system to the commer
cial interests of Portland has
been demonstrated. Besides de
livering direct to the business
district on Front street and in
South Portland all incoming
frieght from the North Pacific
Terminal Company and the dif
ferent roads entering the termi
nal grounds, this road, by its
connection with the Oregon Elec
tric Railway, brings the business
men of Portland into direct com-
municatitn with Willamette val
ley points that are served by the
Portland-Salem line and at the
same time furnishes that system
with an entrance to the terminal
grounds and an outlet for all
shipments over the various trans-
continental roads entering Port-
With seven milesof its system
constructed, the freight service
of the United Railvays line is
completed, while that part of the
system designed for passenger
traffic is also completed within
the city with the exception of
two street crossings on Stark
street These are being con
structed and will bt installed as
soon as they are delivered from
the shops.
A considerable pari of the steel
and othtr matei i'as T5r"bur hter-
urban line to Hillsboro is here on
the ground and the remaining
steel has been arranged for,"
said Lloyd B. Wickersham, chief
engineer for the road. "We ex
pect to begin grading on the in-
terurban line outside of the city
as soon as the weather settles,
and when we can adjust a few
matters involving the question of
right of way.
"As to the interurban line, we
are intending to construct a first-
class, high-speed road and we
are striving for a maximum 2 per
cent grade. Twd satisfactory
routes are under consideration
between Hillsboro and Portland
and the one will b selected over
which the probleni of rights-of-
way can be best aljusted.
"In the construction of this
road we are planning to build a
branch from the main line to
Mount Calvary cemetery. Con
struction work will be pushed
through this winter and in the
spring and as soon as the grading
is finished, more men will be add
ed. This work will be started
from the Portland end and push
ed rapidly into Washington county."
up again in'a'few months on the
railroad. -Tl!amcKk Headlight.
i Correspondence Courses.
The December numlier of the
University of Oregon Bulletin, a
: copy of which has just been re
ceived, gives a full description of
the correspondence courses that
are now being oiTered by the
University. The courses are ar
ranged esiK't-ially for teachers,
students preparing for college or
university, women's clubs, teach
ers' groups, granges, home mak-
.. me b in vci tiiiji liiLfliua to
add additional courses in Econo
mics, Political Science, History,
English literature, Mechanical
Drawing, Civil Engineering, Ed
ucation and others, as its re
sources permit. The correspon-
J i t . ...
uenee worn nas met with a
hearty reception in all parts of
the state. More than two hun
dred students enrolled for the
various courses during the past
The Sheriff of Morrow County
Writes The Oreconian Some
"Real Hot Stuff."
RecentWashington County Pensions
Congressman Hawley sends the
names of old soldiers iu Washing
ton county who have recently been
granted pensions and the amount
each one will receive each ruontb,
as follows:
Rudolph Crandall, Hillsboro, $12.
Henry II. Davies, Forest Grove,
Alva II. Schofield, Buxton, $15.
Alston C. Aichbold, Hillslxro,
Amos W. Ponelson, Hillsboro,
James Newman, Rex, $12.
Alexander Raymoud, Forest
Grove, $12.
J. J. Boone, Tualatin, $6.
C. C. Hooper, Gaston. $15.
C. W. Sherman, Dairy, $12.
J. V. Baker, Sherwood, $15,
William Worthington, Oswego,
T. J. Hill, Hillsboro, $12.
More than $2,700 a month has
been granted to veterans ot the
First Congressional district from
December 7 to December 23, 1907.
The steamer Alliance made the
run from Portland to Marsh field in
thirty hours last wet-k, the fastest
time between the two points hhe
ever made and considering tue sea
son and tides, very fast time.
It fills the arteries with rich, ted
blood, makes new Mesh, and heal
thy men, women and children.
Nothing can take its place; no rem
edy has done so much good as 1101
istei's Rocky Mountain Tea. 35c,
tea or tablets. IMta Drug Store.
Go to Webb & Hoover's Feed
Store for poultry and stock food,
ahy, flour and seeds.
Work Begins April 1.
Engineer Geo. L Davis, of the
Pacific Railway & Navigation
Co., is expected in some time
this month, and it is currently
reiorted that work will start up
again sometime in April. This,
should it turn out correct, will
be good news to the people of
Tillamook county, for they are
anxious to see operations renew
ed and the railroad completed.
Taking the weather conditions
into consideration for the past
two months, with continuous
rain and wind storms, but little
construction work was possible.
The shut down last fall will,
however, (Way the completion of
the road until the fall of next
year, nearly two years hence.
Reports of an electric road being
built down the Wilson river ap
pears to have been revived, but
we have failed to ascertain that
there is any foundation for the
report It is generally thought,
as money matters have righted
themselves, prospects look de
cidedly bright fe-r Tillamook coun
try this year, won work to start
Tillamook county is the old
stamping ground of Hembreo, the
fiend who killed his wife and
daughter in cold blood and fired
the home in hopes of destroying
the evidence of his crime. The
charred bones of the ioor wife
were found in the ashes after the
fire, and the cut and mangled re
mains of his daughter, with
whom he had been criminally in
timate, were taken from an old
cook stove by the Tillamook of
ficials after a prolonged search.
The Headlight, published at Till
amook, says the people are not
pleased with Gov. Chamberlain
for pardoning the wretch after
he had been landed in the peni
tentiary for committing one of
the most horrble crimes ever
committeed in Oregon, and after
stating that the people over
there are in a very ugly mood be
cause of the action of the gov
ernor, publishes the following let
ter, written by E. M. Shutt, sher
iff of Morrow county, to the
Portland Oregonian, in w hich he
pays his respects to Gov. Cham
berlain and his pardoning power:
"I have been impressed lately
with the Oregonian's editorial
criticisms of the courts of our
land, and of the causes and con
ditions which are producing crime
at such an alarming rate. The
editorial in last Saturday's Ore
gonian, under the caption of
'More Slaughter.!. i a com. arul
should be and ia. u ?red over
by ever citizen of the country.
Let us have more ofthat kind.
They are sure to bear good fruit.
If every daily and weekly news
paper in Oregon would come out
courageously and demand better
law enforcement and better con
ditions of atrairs socially and mor
ally, it would not be long until
crime would diminish, and the
residents of the great common
wealth could once more be able
to enjoy life, liberty and the
pursuit of happiness.
What the governor, the legis
lators, the supreme and circuit
judges, the district attorneys, the
grand juries, the trial juries, the
the sherills and the municipal au
thorities fear most of all is pub
licity and criticism in the public
press of their acts. It the news
papers would come out and se
verely roast every official, every
law-making and law-enforcing
body-high or low-that is guilty
land can wield a mighty power
for wholesome, needful reform
and unless some such concerted
move is made to check the tide
1 . .
or crime that is sweeping so
recklessly over our fair land we
shall as a nation soon take our
projtor place alongside of Russia
ami Turkey.
Just now there is more urgent
need of reform at the top than at
the bottom of our social life. It
is extremely discouraging to those
newspapers, those ollicials and
those individuals who have been
preaching and practicing law and
order, and trying to imiel a
oxonfr rrwipr nri'l riivoronpp fop
law, to be jarred clear oir the
roost only too frequently by the
outrageous decisions of the gov
ernor and the courts of justice.
Take, for example, the recent
pardon by the governor of Ore
gon of Hembreo, the man con
victed of the murder of his wife
and daughter, under the most
disgusting and revolting circum
stances, after the inhuman fiend
had served but one year out of a
lifetime sentence. Take for an
other example the actions of the
Oregon supreme court, in repriev
ing Blodgett, confessed murderer
of his female companion, on the
ground that the district attorney
had referred briefly to other red
handed murders in his argument
to the jury. Many other cases of
equal seriousness could be cited.
1 he eirects of ten years' preach
ing on law observance by the
press and by individuals can be
crushed by one ollicial act such
as those just mentioned. When
this kind of outrageous leniency
and maudlin sentiment is show n
the cold-blooded and savage mur
derers of our country by those
who stand at the very head of
our legal system, and to whom
we look for inspiration of law
and justice, what can we reason
ably expect from the common
herd of humanity an astonish
ing proportion of whom arc nat
ural born criminals? Such cases
of leniency and the triumph of
hair-splitting technicalities over
common justice has a strong ten
dency to Russianize this country.
degenerate cannot iossibly do
more to bring on a state of red-
handed anarchy in this country
it i 1 T',,;iln HntP.nf
noi viKowti. ' : 1 . :
Safe co to WmWs!rd'i
than do acts of the above charac
ter committed by those in su
preme authority. The criminal
element is the first to notice and
profit by these travesties on jus
tice, and of course there is noth
ing surprising about the cheap
estimate now placed upon human
life in Oregon and throughout all
America. In proportion to the
population three times more mur
ders are committed in America
today than in anv other country
on earth. Is it hard to trace the
The outrages committed by our
courts of justice and by the par
doning proclivities of the govern
er breeds contempt and irrever
ance for law, and encourage mob
violence. We as a nation are
ruled too much by impulse and
passion and not enough by calm,
deliberate judgment. However,
can we blame the honest, hard
working, liberty-loving people
Concluded on Fourth Page.
lot of satisfaction in a shoe which
There s a
after month's of wear, needs only polish to
look like new." You will find comfort, ease
. 1 ! II..
Your children will want someiniiig preuy
Come and pee our aUHUUL onwi-,
itli everv tair
e liiaue. uui buai.v.- n--- j 1
Mf0W" fit
" Sunt Cn's.
I fitA 9 r'tyA
niul trooi 1.
No better can
no better made.
I J . -V.' , S A
ft r
1 w
Our Line of
is the finest in the county.
Everything usually carried by an up-to-date
r.rnrerv House. Our immense sales make it jos-
eible for us to carry strictly fresh
roods. Not a
shop worn article in the establishment.
The old Reliable Comer Grocery and Shoe Store