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

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VOLUMK Zl
HILLSBORO. WASHINGTON COUNTY, OREGON, FRIDAY. APRIL 10, 1908
Number 40
0
filllsboro Independent.
I). W. BATH, Publisher.
' This paper it not forced upon
anyone. It it not our practice to atop
patwrs until ordered to do io. Anyone
not winning the parer timet notify the
publisher or they will be held liable for
t he subscription price.
KIUHT PAUES.
$I.SO a Year, In Advance.
Kntered at tbe Poetofflce at Hllle
) ro, OrKon. for transmission throuxa
the mall r-a second-clasa mall matter.
Official Paper of Washington County.
Republican in Folitlca.
iovKKriHiNii Katks: Diplay, 60 cent
an inch. single column, for four Inner
lions; reading noiiiex, one cent a word
etch Insertion (nothing lea than lft
cents) ; prfesioual card, one inch, 1
a month ; lodge cnrd, 5 a year, paya
ble quarterly, (notice and resolution
tree to advertising lodges).
PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
E. B. TONGUE
ATTO RN Ei Y-AT-LA W
Hillaboro, Oregon.
Office: Room a 3.
W. N.
4 and 5. Morgan Blk
BARRETT
ATTORNEY-AT LAW
Hillaboro, Oregon.
Offlce: Central Block, Rooms C and 7
Hillaboro, Oregon.
BENTON BOWMAN
ATTORN EY-AT-LAW
Ollice on Main St., opi the Uoiirt House
THOS. II. TONGUK JR.
ATTORNHY-AT-LAW
NOTARY PUBLIC
itli. lUK.ina A. 4 and 5. Morgan Biota
Hillaboro, Oregon.
MARK U. BUMP,
ATTORNKY-AT-LAW.
Notary Public ami
HILLSBORO,
Collections.
OR K.
II. T. II UJLKV,
Attorney - at - Law,
Oflice Over tbe Postoffice.
llillsboro, Oregon.
JOHN M. WALL,
Attorney-iit-Lftw,
Office upstairs, Bailey Morgan Bit.
HOTIl 'rilONHS.
HILLSBORO, OREGON.
S. T. LINKLATER, M. B. C. M.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Hillaboro, Oregon.
OlIW, upstairs, over The Delta Drug
Store. llK-e h.mre-S to 12; 1 to 6, and
In the evening from 7 to W o'clock.
J. p. TAMIESIE, M. D.
8. P. R. R. SURGEON
Hillaboro, Oregon.
KMhlMire o.ru.T Tlitr.l nl Main; nflles Uf
iuii..lnw Hurr: linura, o. -
. . . i ... i .,. I.lenhou.
lu rvnuleut
from lH.lia.lma .iora. All call .roul.Hj
were.) Ami or iimlil
F. A. BAILEY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Hillaboro, Oregon.
Offlce: MorRanPalley block, op
.talrs. rooms l- 13 and 15. Residence
8. W. cor. Uase I.lne and Second ata.
Uoth "phones.
F. J. BAILEY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Hillaboro, Oregon.
Offlce: Morgan lialloy block, up
stalra with V. A. Bailey. Residence.
N. E. corner Third and Oalf ata.
aT B. BAIL.KY, M. I).,
PHYSICIAN AND SlKllKON,
llillslwro, Oregon.
omoooTor Hily Prn Htor. Ofl1c hour,
from I" W; M' 7 K"'''""-
,,..! h.,,.. north of CUT electric Until iilant.
rn. nrntnplly ailan.Je.1 ilT or niai.t
Kotb
'ptlOQea.
ept'Jit
Dr. B. P. Shepherd,
(Successor to Dr. A. Iturris.)
At his rooms over City llakery every
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
President California College of Ostepathy
Professor of Theory and Practice.
Kx-Meni. Cal. State Hoard of Examiners
KILLthc COUCH
AND CURE the LUNGS
Dr. King's
WITH
Now Discovery
rnn ouchs
Mtm
Wil A(
nLDft TrW Bottia FrM
INS all THwnTmUW8TW0UrUt.
GUARANTEED 8ATISKACX0KY
OR MONEY REFUNDED.
HINTS ON
ROAD WORK
PRACTICAL ILLUSTRATIONS.
U. S. Office of Puclio Roada Telia
How to Make and Maintain
a Model Earth Read.
While American road builders
are as capable of constructing
good roads as those of any coun
try of the old world, they have
not been as loyally supported as
the men of those countrries in
maintaining the highways after
completion, and the deplorable
state of many hundred thousand
miles of road is thus accounted
for. County and 'township offi
rials may at the outset stand the
expense of having a road built,
but they strenuously object when
asked to provide funds to rebuild
the road that has been allowe
to go to ruin.
It is important that farmers
learn of the benefits to be deriv
ed from good earth roads; that
county boards be impressed with
the need of a proper maintenance
of the same, and that road build
ers and overseers learn how best
to care for 'the roada in their
charge.
The persistent and powerful en
emies of earth roads are water
and narrow tires, and the con
stant effort of the men in charge
of the roads should be to guard
against their destructive effects
and remedy all damage as quick-
y as possible. The simple im
plements which have been found
to be of greatest assistance in
this work are the plow, the drag
scraper, the well Bcraper, the
road grader and the split log
drag.
With a Bandy soil and a subsoil
of clay, or clay and gravel, deep
plowing so as to raise and mix
the clay with the surface soil
will prove beneficial. The com
bination forms a sand-clay road
at a trifling expense. On the
other hand, if the road be entire-
y of sand a mistake will be made
f it is plowed unless clay can be
added. Such plowing would
merely deepen the sand, and at
the same time break up the small
amount of hard surface material
which may have formed. If the
subsoil is clay and the surface
scant in sand or gravel, plowing
should not be resorted to, as it
would , result in a clay surface
rather than one of sand or grav
el. A road foreman must know
not only what to plow and what
not to plow, but how and when
to plow. If the road is of the
kind which according to the above
instructions should be plowed ov
er its w hole width, the best meth
od is to run out to the sides, thus
forming a crown. Results from
such plowing are greatest in the
pring or early summer.
In ditches a plow can be used
to good advantage, but should be
followed by a scraper or grader.
o make wide, deep ditches noth
ing is better than the ordinary
drag scraper has yet been devis
ed. For hauls under 100 feet,
or in making "fills" it is espee-
ally serviceable. It is a mistake
However, to attempt to handle
ong haul material with this
scraper, as the wheel scraper is
better adapted to such work.
or hauls of more than 800 feet.
a wagon should be used.
The machine most generally
used in road work is the grader.
or road machine. This machine
is especially useful in smoothing
and crowning the road and open
ing ditches. A clay subsoil un
der a thin coating of soil should
not be disturbed with a grader.
It is also a mistake to use a grad
er indiscriminately and to pull
material from ditches upon a
sand-clay road. Not infrequent-1
ly turf, soil and silt from ditch :
bottoms are piled in the middle 1
of the road in a ridge, making
mud holes a certainty. It is im
portant in using a grader to avoid
building up the road too much at
one time. A road gradually built
up by frequent use of the grader
will last better than if completed
at one operation. The foreman
frequently thinks his road must
be high in the first instance. He
piles up material from 10 inches
to a foot in depth only to learn,
with the arrival of the first rain,
that he has furnished the mater
ial for as many inches of mud.
All IVi&iXi'icil oToju'u be uiuuklik
up in thin layers, each layer well
puddled and firmly packed by
roller or traffic hefore the next
is added. A common mistake is
to crown too high with the road
machine on a narrow road.
The split log drag should be
used to fill in ruts and smooth
the road wren not too badly
washed, lne drag possesses
great merit and is so simple in
construction and operation that
every iarmer should have one.
A special article will be publish
ed later telling how to make and
use the drag.
Auction Sale.
I will sell at Public Auction on
my farm 2) 'i miles southwest of
Beaverton, on Tuesday, April 14,
1908, at 10 o'clock sharp, my
stock and implements, as follows:
1 good span of work mares, 1
good work horse, 1 No. 1 riding
pony, 1 1-year-old colt, 1 good
stallion; 7 good milk cows, 1 good
bull; 88 choice sheep, 87 good
goats, 70 head of hogs; 25 tons
good hay, 100 bushels oats, 250
sacks potatoes, 4 sacks land plas
ter, 1 Queen binder, 1 McCor
mick binder, 2 McCormick mow
ers, l McLormiek rake, 1 potato
planter, 1 potato digger, 2 disc
harrows, 1 drag harrow, 1 spring
tooth harrow, 1 double disc plow,
sulky plow, 2 walking plows, 1
stump puller, 1 R. R. d.ump cart,
Morman scraper, 2 iron wood
racks; 2 hay racks, 2 common
wagons, 1 buggy, 1 hack and
cart, 1 iron kettle, 1 scalding vat,
2 sets double harness, 1 W. F. C.
& N. Cultivator, 1 tether, 1 hay
rake, 1 4-horse rigging, 1 emery
wheel, chains, hay hooks, etc.,
2 iron wheelbarrows, 1 platform
scales, 1 3-horse shaft, 1 lawn
mower, 1 grind stone, 1 iron roll
er, 1 seed driller, 1 sulky, 2 wag
ons, 1 set buggy harness, 1 set
single harness, 1 seeder, 2 hand
seeders, 40 reels wire, 80 feet
galv. iron pipe, 1000 feet fuse,
2 steelyards, 2 pruning knives, 1
hay fork and a large quantity of
other articles too numerous to
mention.
Terms of Sale: All sums of
$10 and under cash, over that
amount, G months' time, with
note and approved security, at 7
per cent 5 per cent off for cash.
J. FRANK WATSON.
Trustee.
W. A. Shaw, Auctioneer.
Auction Sale.
Saturday, April 11, commenc
ing at 1 p. m., corner of Fir and
Eighth streets, llillsboro, the un
dersigned will offer for sale
household and kitchen furniture
and utensils, consisting of wal
nut bedsteads, bedsprings, dress
ers and commodes, oak sideboard,
bookcase, hall tree, ladies writ
ing desk, sofa, rosewood center
table, walnut table, two walnut
stands, parlor and dining chairs,
rocking chairs, sewing machine,
pictures and frames, Born steel
range, gasoline stove, rugs, dish
es, tinware, garden tools and
many other things that go to
make up household goods.
This is good furniture, not a
lot of cheap stuff. Come and
take a look at it and judge for
yourself.
Terms: All sums of ten dol
lars or under will be cash, over
that amount six months time will
be given on good bankable paper
drawing eifcht per cent
March 21th. l;n"i8.
O. F. SHELDON.
B. P. Cornelius, Auctioneer.
R. Lee Soars has just received
his spring line of base ball sup
plies. Call and see them.
LETTER FROM
MISS SIMPSON
IN HER OLD HOME AGAIN.
Arrives Safely and la Greeted by
Many of Her Old Friende and
Yorkshire, Eng., March 17.-
t,uiior independent: Am very
glad to say that I arrived in Liv
erpool Friday, March 13, at 1 p.
m., after a very pleasant voy
age. We would have landed at
8 in the morning, but was de
layed by a dense fog about twen
ty miles from Liverpool, the cap
tain not daring to attempt to
take the vessel to her dock in
such a fog. We were unable to
see the length of the boat I was
not at all seasick and stood the
whole journey splendidly, with
the exception that I contracted a
severe cold, which is not much
improved at this writing, other
wise I am in my usual good
health.
On reaching the Mauretania's
dock in Liverixol, I recognized
three cousins who came to meet
me and whom I had never seen
in my life, only in photographs;
in fact the recognition was mu
tual. Oh! the thousands that
were on the dock to see the in
coming Mauretania, and the
mighty cheers and waving of
'kerchiefs and flags would have
done your heart good to hear
and see. One poor old man in
the crowd I noticed vigorously
waving a tiny flag of Stars and
Stripes. X'lof first cabin pass
engers' bai?giVe w as tuien on
deck, off the ship, examined and
them allowed to depart whither
soever they woild. I got off
very easily, only my smaller
trunk was openec; and by the
way, I never sav my baggage
after leaving Hilsboro until I
saw it on the dock in Liverpool.
I'll say a greatful 'thank you for
such a perfect system of caring
for passengers' btggage.
My relatives had an automobile
in readiness and soon I was be
ing whirled through the streets
of Liverpool to their home, where
I found more than a passing wel
come. There was no mistaking
the heartiness of it. I came to
my old home place on Saturday.
On Sunday I went twice to church
and visited my father's and moth
er's graves. Everyone seems to
recognize me instantly. I do not
recognize teole whom I ought
to know so readily.
I am trying to rest a while be
fore doing much more traveling,
but no, it is go here, so there to
teas, and so forth, until I fear
I cannot accept all the invitations
I receive. I would like to de
scribe the grand ship Mauretania
to you. It is beyond me. Words
fail. I'll send a descriptive cata
logue as it will tell far more than
I can. I'll also send a morning
paper printed on board. In it
you will note a concert was given
V 1 1 .
on Vieunesuay evening, rour
ladies were p.sked to pass the col
lection plates. Your humble ser
vant was one of the four, wasn't
that an honor? I received sever
al congratulations on the way in
which I performed the duty.
You see it is not the easiest thing
in the world to walk gracefully
on board a rocking vessel. At
the close of the concert the Amer
ican and English national an
thems were sung. Divine ser
vice was he M on Sunday. Rev.
Russell Con, veil, a passenger,
conducting it I was pleased to
notice the reading desk was
draped with the Stars and Stripes.
I wish you church-going people
could have heard with what vig
or and vim they sang. I believe
it would have inspired you to do
likewise, lne attendance, too,
was very ffood, all employes who
could be spared from their duties
are required to attend every Sab-
bath morninir. I Ix'irin to think I
I am telling more than you will!
care to read. Grateful remem
brances to all.
MARY A. SIMPSON.
Committee Meeta Today.
The republican state central
committee is summoned to meet
in Portland today to call a state
convention and to name the num
ber of delegates that every coun
ty in the state may send to that
convention.
.Ths-refafcUcsa -state- coaven-
tion will choose four delegates-
at-large for the national conven
tion; also four candidates for
presidential electors. The state
central committee also will pro
vide for conventions in the two
congressional districts, each dis
trict naming two delegates,
which gives Oregon, altogether,
a total of eight delegates in the
national convention. Eight al
ternates will be named to take
the place of delegates who can
not b in Chicago on June 16.
Every republican who takes
part in the county primaries and
convention will have a voice in
naming Roosevelt's successor.
Without waiting for the call
of the state central committee,
several counties of Oregon al
ready have held their conventions
and elected delegates to attend
the state convention. These del
egates no doubt will be accepted
at the state convention, as the
county committeemen assented to
the call of these conventions.
The Marion county convention
refused to pass a resolution in
structing for Taf t So far no
convention in Oregon has in-4
structed for either Taft or
Hughes. Many delegates are
known to be in favor of the re
nomination of Roosevelt or of the
nomination of La Follette: and
the Oregon state convention is
likely to instruct accordingly.
La Follette's recent speech in
the senate on the currency bill
have multiplied his constituency j
over the entire country. He is a
favorite in the west.
Every republican in Oregon
should attend his county conven
tion and should see that the right
kind of men are sent to the. state
convention. The responsibility
rests upon ' every voter. Not
much time remains to act and to
organize.
School Report.
Following is the report of the
llillsboro schools, District No. 7,
for the month of March: No.
pupils registered, 440; No. pupils
attending this month, 313; No.
days absent, 5G5; No. times late,
90; No. pupils neither absent nor
tardy, 114.
HAMILTOH-BROWH SHOES
There's a lot of satisfaction in a shoe which
after month's of wear,
'look like new. You will hnd comfort, ease
and profit in the II AMILTON'-WIOWN SHOES.
Your children will want something pretty
and good. Come and
No belter can be made.
PICNIC
Co5
CLASS
OF 100
FRATERNAL BROTHERHOOD.
Big Campaign New Being Conduct
ed In Hillaboro--Class of 100
to Be Installed Seen.
One of the main objects of in
terest in llillsboro just now is the
big campaign being conducted by
the Fraternol Brotherhood, and
the intention is to reach one hun
dred candidates in this city.
M. I. Chappell, deputy supreme
president of the order, who is
one of their permanent campaign
men, is here in the interest of
the order supervising the work.
The Fraternal Brotherhood has
been organized here for several
years and some of our prominent
citizens are members. Portland
members of the order are also
very much interested in the pres
ent campaign and are preparing
to be present in a body on the
night of the initiation with at
least 200 members. State Man
ager F. E. Taylor, Hon. John
and Jeffrey have expressed their
intention to be here, and many
more of the Rose Cities promin
ent business men will take part
in the series of entertainments
arranged for. In order to secure
the class, the initiation fee will
not be charged and anyone can
become members at this time for
the medical examiner's fee of $2.
Those desiring information re
garding the order can call upon
Dr. Linklater, or J. M. Brown of
the Wells-Fargo Express Co.
. A Pla for q-ial Eigbta.
Gentlemen, voters, sons, broth
ers: I am growing old. But I
can not rest until you have given
us the victory. Every hour I
spend in this service is a labor of
love. Every dollar I donate is a
personal sacrifice. Have the
faithful mothers of Oregon not
earned your affirmative votes for
their full and free enfranchise
ment? You ought not to be
afraid of us.
You are equipixnl with ballots.
We are not. Wre are depending
upon you to honor our flag of
truce by voting yes in our behalf
in this unequal contest. You
know you would only compel us
to repeat this struggle in 1910 if
you should fail us now. But we
believe you will not fail. You have
only to unlock the door to the
closed citadel of liberty, leaving
us free to choose for ourselves.
needs only polish to
see our SCHOOL SHOES, no hotter made.
Our guarantee goes with every pair.
Our Line of
CROCERIES
is the finest in the county.
Everything usually carried by an up-to-date
lLAflE GroceryIIouse. Our immense sales make it pos-
shop worn article in the
JOHN DENNIS
The old Reliable Corner Grocery and Shoe Store
exactly as you do, as to whether
to vote or not to vote, at every
succeeding election. Thus only
can you acquit yourselves as free
men and relieve us from further
effort to secure equality with our
sons before the law.
ABIGAIL SCOTT' DUNIWAY,
Mother of Native Sons and Pres
ident Oregon State Equal
Suffrage Association.
Thinks it Laughable.
Editor Independent: When
one reads the candidates an-
.PQVLnceiruvp.ts t. - Js yc WvuJy .
laughable every one of them is
going m Tor a square deal it
makes one think there is not an
honest one among them, by the
professions they are making as
to their election, and that they
have been in the habit of doing
just the contrary all their lives.
The fact is it does not speak well
for the republican party to have
their candidates make such an
nouncements, for they ought to
know that it is for that yery pur
pose they are supposed to be
elected. A man's every day life
and actions ought to be sufficient
merit as to whether he is fit to
act for the public and the honor
of the position ought to be suffi
cient to warrant its fulfillment.
Extravagance of the public funds
affects every one in one way or
another, and the merit of doing
as one would be done by, besides
the financial part of it ought to
be sufficient to warrant its well
doing. Extravagance is riie in
this whole country and those that
study economics and apply them
are the ones that will be appre
ciated and command the will of
the people.
ALBERT O. YATES.
For Joint 8enator.
I am a candidate for nomina
tion for joint Senator from Wash
ington, Yamhill, Lincoln and Til
lamook counties, comprising the
24th Senatorial District, on Slate
ment No. 1.
OAK NOLAN.
For sale.
Saw mill, logging outfit, team
of horses, team of mules. For
further information address
Big Four Lumber Co.,
Gaston, Oregon, R. R. 1.
Card ot Thanks.
We take this method of return
ing our sincere thanks to the
friends who assisted us by their
kindness and expressions of sym
pathy in the hour of our deep
bereavement in the loss of our
mother. William Tuppcr.
Willard Tupper.
John TupjK'r.
Mary Baird.
Full line of apple, pear, ioach,
cherry and other nice nursery
stock; also roses and cabbage
plants.
Morton's Green House.
la rint n
establishment.
Sato's.
10V