Hillsboro independent. (Hillsboro, Washington County, Or.) 189?-1932, May 01, 1908, Image 1

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'httL'rW'.'iv ;un'6 iuN Tut A i , uukuJN, FRIDAY. MAY 1, 190S
Number "2
fi.HsbvTO Independent
D. W. BATH, Publisher.
Tlili pa(r i not forced upon
auyoue. It la nut our practice to atop
pkpen oiitil ordered to Uo to. Anyone
not wishing the paper uiuxt notily tin
puhllsher or they will be, held liable If
t he tahecription price.
S1.SO a Year, In Advance.
Entered at the Poetnfflce at Hllle-
i ro, Oregon, (or tranimlialoa through
th mall' aa second-class mall matter,
Official Paper of Washington County,
Republican in Poll tic a.
an inch, initio column, (or lour Inner
tioni; rttiiliii iioiiicn, one cent a word
e it'll tiisrtln (nottiinic le than
cenU) ; prufwsionul cards, one inch, f 1
a month rllK canlH, , a year, pay
Die qiLtrturlr, (notice and resolution!
free to advertininK loijes).
Hlllaboro, Oragon.
Office: Rooma 3. 4 and E. Morgan Blk
Hlllaboro, Oregon.
Office: Central liloek, Rooma and 7
Hlllaboro. Oregon.
Olllce onMain St., o the Court House
Jlticej Kooms A, 4 and 5, Morgan 15 loci
'Hlllaboro, Oregon.
Notary Public and
Attorney - at - Law,
Office Over the Postoflke.
Ilillsboro, Oregon.
Office upstairs, Bailey Morgan Bllt.
8. T. LINKLATER. M. B. C. M.
Hlllaboro, Oregon.
OlhVt upatnirs, over The IVlta Drug
Store. Mice hours 8 to 12 ; I to 6, and
In the evening' from 7 to 9 o'clock.
Hlllaboro, Oregon.
H-.lili'Uc'i roniiT l lilril and Main; riffle, tip
l.ir.MV.T livlla ilrmr Hon': liimra. a. ail low
I lo .S ami 7 lo p in. Telephone I" rpaul.m-.
from Hflia drim mr. All rani promptly aua
witrtnl day or iiImIiI
Hlllaboro, Oregon. ,
Office: Mornan-Ilalley block, up
stair, rooma 1'.', 13 and 15. Residence
8. W. cor. Hase Line and Second ate.
Iloth 'phonos.
Hlllaboro, Oregon.
Office: Morgan Italloy block, up
stairs with K A. Ilulley. Residence,
N. E. corner Third and Oak its. .
M. D.,
Hillslvoro, Oregon.
Office nn-r Hailvy'i Iru Hiore. Office hoar
from .." I" I.'. I no lo it, and 7 In . Kealdenre
third rmuw mirth of city cr loci Mo Unlit plant.
Call, promptly ailende.1 day or night. Itntn
The Fraternal
Ilillsboro Lorip
No. 21 s
Meet every Saturday niaht,
Wehrung'i Hall, 8 o'cloek
All members are rciiueotod to be preecnt
The Oreaon Electric Company at
Work at Reedvllle, Beaverton
and Carden Home.
Portland, April 27. -No
nouncement made in years
been more interesting to
has the
state at large than the publica-
tion of the plans of the Oregon
Electric Railway Company, w hich
mean a system aggregating three
hundred and eighty-one miles in
length, and reaching the princi
pal towns of the entire Willam
ette valley, with an extension to
the coast as well. McMinnville,
Newberg, Dallas, Eugene, Al
bany, Cascadia, Ilillsboro and
Tillamook, with innumerable oth
er communities,, are included
The line between Portland and
Salem has received such excel
lent patronage that on several
different occasions it has been
necessary to revise the schedule
to accomodate additional trains,
In the Eastern states the multi
plication of trolley lines has de
creased the passenger traffic on
the steam roads, but the latter
have felt so marked an increase
in freight traffic that the passen
ger loss has been more than com
pensated in earnings.
A very large delegation from
Albany visited Portland last
week for a double purpose. First,
the city council came to investi
gate the subject of paving, and
as a result Albany will immedi
ately begin the permanent im
provement of her main streets,
hen the committee representing
the Albany Commercial Club com
pleted arrangements with Bury
Dasent to take charge of the
city's publicity work as manager
of the club, May 1st Mr. Da
sent is now advertising manager
of the Portland Railway, Light
& Power Company, secretary of
the Rose Festival Association,
and secretary of the Pacific Coast
Advertising Men's Association,
and his experience will make his
work effective.
The greatest success has at
tended the Oregon Development
League meetings throughout the
eastern part of the state. La-
Grande raised $3300 in a few
minutes, besides adding greatly
to the membership of its Com
mercial Club. They will com
plete a fund of $0000. Elgin
business men subscribed $600 to
advertise their city; The Dalles
will continue their publicity work
on an even more liberal scale
man neretoiore; uaker Uity is
alive to the value of similar
Headquarters of the Rose Fes
i 1 111 a
uvai Association iook like an im
mense Valentine Shop now-a
days, lhousands of beautifully
engraved invitations are being
sent out in rose-garlanded envel
opes-prose poems in accord with
the occasion. "The oueen of
owers will have a perfumed
hisper of welcome for you, and
her sweet hospitalities humored
for your tarrying" closes the
The scope of the excursion par
ty which will visit Lewiston-
Clarkston on May 1st has been
widened to include various Ore
gon cities. President J. H. Al
bert, of the Capital National
Dank at Salem, President E. W.
Langdon, of the Albany Commer
cial Club, and President George
H. George of the Astoria Nation
al Bank, will be of the purty. A
ladies' auxiliary will provide for
the special entertainment of the
feminine visitors.
Even-one needs new belts and
neckwear this time of the Year.
and it will be to your advantage
to look over my line in these ar
tides before you make your se
lection. Mrs. I. Bath.
Will Have New Schoolhouse.
The school board of Cornelius
has decided to build a $9000 brick
schoolhouse in the near future,
According to the plan3 which
have been decided upon the edi
hce will be a two-story structure
with basement and will have four
recitation rooms. It will be fit
ted with a modern heating plant
and the rooms will be supplied
with automatic ventilation. The
board has obtained a piece of
property near the encampment
grounds for the new building
which, when completed, will be
the best in the county in the mat
ter of modern conveniences.
There are at present 1C2 children
in the district and the school has
three teachers. The board of di
rectors is composed of Messrs.
M. II. Henderson, James Mor
risey, and C. W. Fitch, the latter
recently moved to Dilley. His
successor will be elected on May
A Trip lo McMinnville and Carlton
Editor Independent: A trip to
McMinnville found the city very
quiet but contemplating building
to some extent this season. They
are still talking "condenser"
with the expectation of 2(KK) cows
support. When enterprise starts
a good payroll you may expect to
see the city move along lively
for it is a pretty place. Autos
are becoming a common venicie,
about 40 are already there, but
the next most important thing is
good roads and smooth ones en
tering the city. At present they
are almost ot the very worst.
They say that when the cream
comes to the factory it is next
thing to butter and ' saves time
for the machines, gilt edge no
On my way back I dropped off
at Carlton. This city is dead for
the present as the mill has been
shut down on account of "suits"
about the water rights, so I am
told. Logs are being cut and I
believe the mill will be running
on full time soon. The fire fiend
seems to be at work there. The
fine hotel gone and two buildings
in the centre of the city lately
They have a splendid school
building which shows the result
of enterprise.
Calling at the Brooks Nursery
I found them busy indeed graft
ing and planting stock of all
kinds. They will plant over one
half millions this season having
added more land for the purpose.
Walnuts have been planted by
the acre on farms near. Brooks
and Sons received while your
correspondent was there a large
shipment direct from Holland of
the genuine "Superlative" rasp
berry, the "star" of all raspber
ries, taking the gold medal at
the Louis and Clarke fair. Hol
land is the country where the
"superlative" raspberry first ori
ginated. As Holland is the gar
den sjot of the old world you
may be sure that the stock is all
that is claimed. $375 was the
cost to get the genuine stock
from that country. Brooks &
Sons spare no expense to be in
the field for first class stock.
The crops of cereals are looking
fine since the last rain anil let
me tell you it was more needed
than one is willing to credit to
our "beautiful Oregon."
Climate for the season is very
late indeed, but Oregon is here
to stay and a failure has never
been known, only a shortage.
Your correspondent came
across a large soft shelled almond
tree in the hills of Yamhill coun
ty, which bears bushels of splen
did fruit. Our hills in Washing
ton county will do the same all
that is lacking is the planting of
the trees.
Alrert O. Yates.
Webb & Hoover have in stock
the "Gilsonite Rubber Paint"
for roofs of all kinds iron, tin,
felt, paper or wood. Also the
Oregon Wood Distilling Co.'s
shingle stain oil. Linseed oil,
raw and boiled, and castor ma
chine oil.
Persons wishing cards with the
1 . a
new spit ordinance printed on
them, can get the same at this
office at 5c each.
Republican County Central Com
mittee Mel al the Court House
Last Monday.
The republican county centra
committee met in Ilillsboro last
Monday and organized, J. W,
Connell being chosen chairman
and C. O. Roe of Forest Grove
secretary. The following were
named as Washington county del
egates to the state convention,
which will send delegates to the
national convention to nominate
a candidate lor tne presidentia
J. W. Hughes, Dilley; Bedford
Laughlin, Forest Grove; C. F,
Tigard, Tigardville; John Ire
land, Beaverton, Benton Bow
man, Ilillsboro; A. N. Davies
and W. J. Butner, Beaverton;
Herman Collier, Scholls, and B,
F. Purdy of Gaston. Thos. II,
Tongue wa3 the committee's
choice for state cora;nitteeman.
To Be Tried at Dallas.
Attorneys McCain and Vinton,
who are representing A. J. Hem
bree, who is charged with the
murder of his wife at Sandlake,
made a motion for a change of
venue, claiming that the defend
ant was unable to obtain a fair
trial in Tillamook county. Artl
cles published in the Headlight,
with the fact that a number of
the citizens had signed a protest
againat Governor Giamberlain's
parollintr IlemW 4ftr being
convicted of the murder of his
daughter, were made special
points to show that the eople of
of that county had mad up their
minds in the case and tnat Hem-
bree could not get a far trial.
A change of venue was then
taken to Polk county, a ter Judge
Galloway declined to send the
case to Yamhill count, and now
the Sandlake murderer and rav-
lsher of his own daughter will
again fight for his life in the cir
cuit court which will convene at
Dallas next week.
Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of
W. R. Martin, deceased; John
Stewart apjxnnted administrator
with bond fixed at $100, and as
soon as bond is filed notice of
said appointment will be pub
lished in The Independent
Ordered that last will and tes
tament of Malinda Tupper be ad
mitted to probate, and Wm. Tup
per confirmed as executor with
out bond. James Mutenberger,
J. H. Ray and W. M. Way ap
pointed appraisers; inventory
and appraisement filed.
Annual report of guardian of
John Sommer, insane; approved
and he is authorized to retain $50
for compensation and $5 for II.
T. Bagley for legal services.
The bond of administratrix of
the Geo. A. Gore estate is ap
proved. In the matter of the guardian
ship of Mary L. and Theo. J.
King, minors; Geo. Schulmerich
is appointed appraiser of the es
tate to fill vacancy caused by the
death of Geo. A. Morgan and
this order entered as of October
1, 1007. Order of approval of
appraisement be entered as of
March 30, 1908.
Estate of Wm. M. Lyda, de
ceased; executor authorized and
directed to sell real estate or as
much thereof as may be neces
sary to pay the indebtedness of
the estate.
Inventory and appraisement
filed and approved in the estate
of Thomrs J. Shipley, deceased.
Bond of guardianship of John
E. Sutherland, a minor, filed and
The estate of Lendell S. Fos
ter, deceased, was closed of record.
Questions to Be Voted On.
At the last meeting of Ilills
boro Grange No. 73, P. of H.,
the following referendum and in
itiative questions to be voted up
on at the June election were dis
For an amendment of Sec. 29,
Art 4 of the Constitution, chang
ing tne compensation ot mem
bers of the legislature from $3 to
$10 per day, the grange voted
'For an amendment of Sec. 3,
Art 19 of the Constitution, to
permit the location of state insti
tutions elsewhere than at the
seat of government, the grange
voted "yes."
An act to appropriate $25,000
annually for four years, to be
used in purchasing grounds and
building armories for the Oregon
National Guard, was opposed by
the Grange.
For equal suffrage constitu
tional amendment permitting wo
men to vote on equal terms with
men. the grange voted "yes."
At an open meeting of the
Grange Saturday afternoon, May
9, from 2 o'clock to 3 o'clock, the
public is invited to discuss the
remaining initiative and referen
dum questions now before the
Vole No.
The temperance and moral ele
ment of Oregon have been suc
cessful in bringing law enforce
ment and order to a great degree
to every county in the state of
Oregon. This is not overly pleas
ing or profitable to the element
that profits by the foolishness of
men, hence the scheme, originat
ing in the fertile mind of a south
ern Oregon beer guzzler backed
by the saloon interests to pass a
aw to allow towns and cities the
right to regulate the saloon busi
ness, gambling, etc., within their
corporate limits regardless of ex
isting state laws. Of course the
voters of Oregon will be too wide
awake to permit a thine: of that
kind, nevertheless it will not do
any harm for temperance people
everywhere to call attention to
this particular amendment, with
instructions to vote no. Mc
Minnville Telephone-Register.
We are sorry to learn that
Ion. W. K. Newell was defeated
for the nomination for represen
tative to the legislature in Wash
ington county. Mr. Newell is
one of the progressive horticul-
turalists of the valley and he
made a good, clean record last
session a little too clean in fact
to suit the saloon men and gam
blers, and he was marked for de-
eat He is not the type of a
man the fraternity want to be
represented by at Salem. New
berg Graphic.
There's a lot of satisfaction in a shoe which
after month's of wear, needs only polish to
'look like new." You will find comfort, ease
and profit in the KAMI LTON'-BROWN SHOES.
Your children will want something pretty
and good. Come and
No better can be made.
(f ' i e j n c
i e. i
His Majority In Washington County
Is 114, Bean Cfti 1399, Bai
ley 939 and Reftl 6IO.
The official returns of the state
primary election are all in and
II. M. Cake's majority over C.
W. Fulton for United States sen
ator is 2187. R. S. Bean, who
was nominated lor supreme
justice on the republican ticket,
without opposition, received 40,-
807 votes.
J. W. Bailey, republican nom
inee for dairy and food commis
sioner, 14,989 votes over his op
ponent, Alexander Reid.
Gov. Chamberlain received the
democratic nomination for Unit
ed States senator, polling about
5,000 votes.
In Washington county the of
ficial returns give Cake 877, Ful
ton 7G3, Bean 1399, Bailey 939,
J and Reid C10 votes.
Jayhawkers ot '49.
The Death Valley Magazine,
which is publishing the life of
Death Valley Scotty, will begin
the story of the ' 'Jayhawkers of
'49" in its May number. The
"Jayhawkers" discovered and
gave Death Valley its name.
The story will be written by John
B. Colton, one of the survivors,
who is now 75 years of age. He
was the youngest member of the
party, being 16 years old at the
April 5, 1849, the party, con
sisting of 36 members, organized
at Galesburg, Ills., under the
name ot Jayhawkers, and
started to the gold fields of Cali
fornia. They were on foot the
last 52 days of the trip, having
abandoned their wagons and
butchered their oxen for food.
There are four survivors, one a
woman aged 94 years, who car
ried a chiid upon her back and
keot in line while strong men
fell dead or went insane ujxrn
the trail.
All the story will be told for
the first time, the humorous as
well as the pathetic. Publishers
have sought it for 50 years, but
the survivers have now deemed
it fit and proper 'to give it to the
Death Valley Magazine.
No pioneer or lover of Ameri
can history can afford to miss it.
The subscription price of the
magazine is $1 a year. Every is
sue contains stones and pictures
see our SCHOOL SHOES, no better made.
Our guarantee goes with every pair.
Our Line of
is the finest in the county.
Everything usually carried by an up-to-dato
Grocery House. Our immense sales make it pos
sible for us to carry strictly fresh goods. Not a
shop worn article in the establishment.
The old Reliable Corner Grocery and Shoe Storo
of the desert worth the price.
The publishers are also giving
five shares of stock in the Death
Valley Quartz & Placer Mining
Company as a premium. The
stock is of the par value of $1 per
Rush your orders or write for
Death Valley Publishing Co.,
Rhyolite, Nevada.
The New 1908 Model bicycles
are hummers. R. Lee Sears has
them on display at his store.
S. C. White Leghorns that are
Leghorns of true type and size.
Eggs for hatching. South of
city park, Ilillsboro, Ore.
Independent 'phone 325.
Ejus lor Sosoil.
Full-blood Buff Orpington for
sale. Call and see the stock you
are getting eggs from. Eggs,
$1.00 for 15. A few more cock
erels for sale. Inquire of C.
Rhoades, corner of Ninth and
Baseline streets, Ilillsboro.
From Hillsboro
as roixowa:
axxk Ways
On Way
S3. 15
a. a g4
4 '.(
Chlcaffo - $T.U5
St. Louis, cs.i:,
St. Paul, - 0..
Omaha, - K.l.r
KaiiNasCfty, (J0.C:
May 4, IS,
June 5, , 19, 20,
July C, 7, 22, 23,
August (J, 7, 21, 22.
Good for return In BO days with
stopover prlvileses at pleasure
within limits.
Remember the Dates.
For any furttirr snf oranaikxi caH on
P. G. VICKERS, Local Afienl,
or wrMe lo
General Passenger Aaenl,