Image provided by: Hillsboro Public Library; Hillsboro, OR
About Hillsboro independent. (Hillsboro, Washington County, Or.) 189?-1932 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1906)
rvuvf o H H
IIILLSBORO. WASHINGTON COUNTY, OREJOX. FRIDAY. OCT. 19, 1900.
zznzzzzr . - 1
f Ikttf ttn . . ' .
u i? u li ATi i, l'fuusuER.
OFFICIAL COl'NTY I'AI'KU.
OXK IHH.I.A K fKK V KA K I N ADVAM
Republicaa in Politic.
iOVKKTININU ItATKS: Ixly, IMi CCIlU
an inch, tingle column, (or four Inner-
tlom; reeling iioti e, one cent word
w.h Insertion (nothing b-si than 15
centa) ; profeitdional card, one inch, $1
month ; lixlge card, 5 a year, paya
ble quarterly, (notices aul resolution.
free to advertiaing bulges).
E. B. TONGUE
Dfflce: Rooms 3. 4 and 6. Morgan Blk
W. N. BARRETT
ATTORN EY-AT LAW
Omce: Central Block, Rooms 6 and 7.
ATTORN EY-AT LAW
omce, in Union Iilk., with H. B. Huston
THOS. II. TONGUE JR.
jrtU ; kooma 4, 4 and 5, Moruan lllocl
8. T. LINKLATER. M. B. C. M.
PHYSICIAN AND SUROEON.
OtBee, upatairt, over The Ilta Drug
Store. Oillce houra 8 to 12; 1 to 6, ami
In the evening from 7 to 9 o'clock.
J. P. TAMIESIE, M. D.
8. P. R. R. SUROEON
R.lrtncr corner Third and Main; oflloe up
n.ir.,,... iMitailruii mire: limira. a.wi to w m.
I lot ami 7 In p. m. lVleilii U -ai4eur
from IMta .lma ura. All calla promptly au-
worad day or uiabl.
F. A. BAILEY, M. D.
THYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office: Morgan Ilalley block, op
italn, rooma V- 13 and 15. Residence
8. W. cor. Haae Line and Second ett.
r. J. BAILEY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office: Morgan-Bailey block, up
atalra wltb K. A. Uailey. Residence,
N. E. corner Third and Oak ttt.
A. B. BAILHY, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Om over Itnilcy'a Drug 8lore. Oflli- hour
from b,I to li. 1:' to a, and 7 to t. Kealilenvc
third houas norlli of olijr eleolrio UkUI plaut.
l.'alla urouii.l v alluuile.1 uv or dikiii. noiu
MARK B. BUMP,
Notary Public and Collections.
Of the best Fish, Game and
Meats. Our delivery is prompt
and in all parts of Hillsboro.
We have inaugerated a
new Schedule in -Prices
and this together with our de
livery system makes this Hills
boro' s popular market.
Corwin & Hcidel.
Having purchased the Central
Meat Market, we wish to announce
to former patrons and the public,
that we have established a free de
livery and have reduced the prices
on all meats. For the best cuts
and best service possible we res
pectfully solicit your patrotiage.
DR. A. A. BURRIS,
Hillsboro, - Oregon
IMaeaset cured without druus or eur
eery by niannetic osteopathy, the new
edence of ilrnirt healinn. Consulta
tion (re. Office over the bakery..
Hop Growers' Samples and corre-pon.l.
enee solicited Uh a view to buying
their hope at ruling market pricee.
Hans C. Wahlberg,
32 I. 'a MorrlOn Ol.i wor. ii
Portland. Telephone, Pacific frW. I-
t H C WS A FAMUS EVANGELIST
Die on a Pullman Car While an
His Way ta a Family Reunion
Was 69 Yeere Ola.
A T i'1a 1 , A stY-.A r
xviA.aV .niaV., ui3vai-u
the 15th says that Rev. Sam P,
Jones, the well-known evangelist,
of Cartersville, Ga , died early Mon-
Haw ft,.a, mi.. in . cuninff
of heart failure
car on train No. 4 of the Rock Island
Railroad near Perry. Ark. Mr.
Tones had been conductine a most
etlrvct:f.t r.rl..ut at HMaliAnia fStu
Okla., and left there Sunay night
lor his home in Georgia. .Hedecid-
ed to attend a familv re-union it h.
ing the fifty-ninth anniversary of
his birth. Mrs. Tones and her
Miss Tulia Tones, were with him
when he passed away.
Mr. Jones arose from his berth
about s o'clock in the morning and
complained of sickness in his stom
ach. He drank a class of hot wat-
anH imn,,Hil,i,i oft-rarH iio,w-,t
Rev. Walt Holcomh. who had been
:,.a.j ...lat. r- t -
man in his "arms and in a few min-
utes the evangelist exoired.
The body has been embalmed
and was shipped to Cartersville this
evening, where interment will be
The body has been embalmed
U-iA Tl,. C I u-
conducted hv Rev. George Smart
Rev. T. A. Bowen. of Mi.sissinni.
and Rev. Walt Holcorab.
. , rr''
Rev. Dr. Brougher of Portland
says of Mr. Jones:
"Sam Jones, one of the ereatest
evangelist of his time, is dead, and
thousands of men and women all
over the country will be saddened
by the news.
Creat master 01 tne platlorm,
ocuevmeu nnuie 10 wiping ibu
uplifting mankind. He reached all
classes, oui ma greatest innuence
was among the common people.
He was not always polished, not
because he couldn't be, but because
he chose the mode of appeal that
would be most effective with his
hearers. Sam Jones was a common
man among common men, and in
this way gained the powerful in
fluence that enabled him to make
more converts than any other evan
gelist. He was master in the art of put
ting things so that they would stick
in the mind. His illustrations were
apt and pointed, aud his style was
If true oratory is shown in its
power to hold and interest a great
crowd, then Jones was an orator.
He was also a reformer, aud had
the courage of his convictions.
Sam Jones was born in Alabama,
October 16, 1847. His lather was a
lawyer, and he was also admitted to
the har At 1 vnnnir man ne wa
... . . . . . . ,.
wild and a drinker lint at the death.
, . 1 x... r-.u . 1
1 mi I iii mi nrr ill" 1 mrt a mi" inuvriit 1
ITT ... t
He pave tin the nrnrtire 01 I.
- - -
l.inr and Iurame a travelino-nrearher I
of the Methoclist Fnisconal Church
Qnntl. jn it.1
TT.u..:n .. .u-r.t-:.t.
ic uu,u uF tc uuau lit wuu
uc tater uceamc pastor, .nu .uucu
1.4 1 ..J..1.1.1
lu"u uau u
ed at any previous time, but the
ua.Kt . iis t-atuiaic w lv
11 1 . o t t J I
"U1" - uoamJO,. .u-
Uu3l.jr auuauuuj, aim ae wuiuu-
. 1 .1.-. t. . 1 1 . r I
tuat uc euutu uc 01 more use tu
iuc nuuu 11 ut uci.lii: utvu-
, m a I
Life is filled with opportunities.
Life itself is an opportunity. The
man who takes it with a determina-
tion to make the most of it is the
man who amounts to something.
who helps the world alone, whoas-
sists his friends,
generations yet unborn and who
counts renl success as one of his as-
. . mm m . a I
sets wnen tne nnai balancing ot tne
books U made. Oregon Trades-
iiuM-i'iiaiiia 11 tou are going w 1
purchase a watch yoa will find a food
M90rtment at living pricee.
E. L. McCormick'e Jewelry Store,
Signa ot Cold Weather
That the coming wintet is going
to be the hardest one tor the past
twenty years there are an abundance
of signs to show, and among them
it may be mentioned that
The corn busks are a foot and a
half thick and all the stalks lean to
The frogs have already begun
searching the bottoms of mill ponds
and mud holes to find out the deep
I Aft rvlrtAAd
The geese, ducks and chtckens
are growing a coat of fur under their
feathers and are rubbing borax on
Ulr u n i..r.i.n thm ..n
All the nnvi o1 .re 1-avin
country a month earlier than
usual, and the bobtailed squirrels
I a rA l-ivlnrr in uttrmmt tv.t.tA aa 1V11
as nuts, for winter provisions.
Tyrone barbers report that the
demand anion? bald-headed men for
applications of hair restorer Is great-
er in number than for manv mevious
are about to raise full beards wheth-
er thev are becominc or not.
The farmer who ha, ' taken the
trouble to itivestiVate has found
that all the toadstools on the old
t,,.,- ,,ii,i. s tfc.m TV.,
last time that this haDDened we had
winter weather that froze the handles
I nT rTiva7
Rabbits are sittintr around with a
humped-up look to them, and field
mice have wrinkles in their tails.
If this means anything, it means 20
If this means j
through to M.
orn from KotremKer
Pnmi or hunt n(r armmH for
pieces of flannel to wrap up their
tails, and hoes are rootine their way
to the middle of straw stacks. At
Sandy Ridge this is a sure sign
that the highways will be blocked
with snow for weeks at a time.
Tyrone (N. Y.) Herald
Snowy East, Balmy West
From the State of Georgia along
the A riant ir matt north anrl then
. ... . - ... 0reat
uk there is frost and snow and
bitter Tllst think oflt, The
middle of October, the very heyday
I of Indian Summertimel Contrast
conditions with those which o5.
tain in fine, old, balmy Oregon, in church at Forest Grave and Hills
as high a latitude as the northermost ro came frora a 1 years' minis
reach of the present Eastern storm, terial service at Wjsco, Or. His
and much higher than its southern
Climate is not everything, but it
is a great deal. It properly counts
for much in the estimation of men.
Not infrequently people select their
homes in this section, that or the
other, simply becouse of salubrious
climate. Other and material disad-
vantages are overlooked because
one desires to live in comfort and
enjoyment. There is a misery in
extreme cold and extreme heat, and
a calamity in devastating storms The organized farmers of Schuyl
that we seek to shun. We don't kill county today decided to take a
like these things: and the section of hand in politics, and it was deter-
country that is free from them, with
other things equal, is the section of
country that eventually will be most
. . . ...
populous, weaitny ana magnificient
m ma""a aevclopement.
. ... 1
lirezon noUlS the world in rhfll.
' - 1
uCU uimaic u 10 uc consm-
. . .1
erea in Connection with nil other ad.
vantaces. We have the climate
. - ,
DlUS the rest. Indeed tn the min
... .. .
WU0 likes mild variety. Who WOUld
avoia extremes, but would have
.. ' ,
sumcicni 01 tne roughness to incite
vigor, intermingled with delightful-
iy long stretcnes ol perrect weather,
uregon win appeal for first favor
wilDOUt Considering any Other ad-
At IS reallv a shame (hit nn.
not unng tne lorce ol the present
t-uuwasicuconaiuons to the attention
of our frost-bitten brother of the
- - l
East' II is to 1x5 deplored that each
01 lQese aoc5 001 ,uy appreciate
luc ua'ra l ,n,s cu mac paradise
iac Kuine weather perfection of
l. est' M,t 13 found in Oregon.
1 meso1 aistre!w. our condolences
a. 3 . I I
" " "' "-OIBe eslcome
I a aw a
10 Oregon. iciegram.
ine uoston teachers are to be
pensioned after a certain age with
half pay. The teacher ;ii m. v.
A small rontrihtiti cm f.AM I. ...
" "uui IUC1I Ul-
. . . . .....
" ...V . 'unu-mna lne balance
will be made up by appropriations
1 from the city.
BURTON MUST SERVE TIME.
The Grafting E-Snater Wanta ta
Take Hie Mt'Cina at Onee
and Will Get It.
The supreme court ol the United I
i - - .
- - j
u"on, ' r"? . rcueag
in the case in ni:Ii he is under
sentence on me wu...sc OI accepting
attorney ' m " tase m wtnca
liovernmcuk was interested
he was serving as Senator.
effect of the decision will be
immediate ip oi uurton
umess n,s 3 ucv
oiner means w '"'"S me ex-
ecution 01 tne sennnce.
I m e n..-,- I a
lore court Since 1903,
Louis on the
1 . - r
cnarge ot accept a ice lor repre
I L n : Uv rs
seniing inc iviaiw wiam company,
of that city, in resisting an effort to
debar it ftom the use of the United
3tates maus- lie WdS ,ouna 8u,uy
I . . i ft- ... 1 f .
I :u 2:t m n md .r r..
I III jail uu uay w,
"PP"' to the supreme court, the de
cision was reversed on a technicality
1 1 . 1 1 1 1
"uu " SCW,1U ",UCIC,J-
I ri . j :.i 1
ue 8Cto,,u w" ,"cnl"
With the lirst, Md It W3S allirmed
Dy tne supreme court
. iJUriou ausuiuiciy ucuuncs
I mm o-v . I 1 . t
r... - . t r ! . i -
10 iai 01 lDC ""wcver, u is
stiXcd 'rm an "thontative source
1 . , , , ...
lnal ne rcauy as t-ommunicaieu
wltn 013 attorneys asking that his
01 impriswraeni uz arrangea
to begin at the enliest possible mo
Some timeagoMr. Burton caused
an official statement to be made by
his attorneys that if the supreme
court denied him a rehearing, he
ither "bly for a pardon
it if it
New Christian Chorch Pastor.
Rev. Charles A. Sias. the newly
appointed minister of the Christian
first pastorate in Oregon was at
Athena, where throughhis influence
and work a $10 000 church was
bullt- He received ms education
a the Drake University at Lincoln,
Neb. He was born at Watertown,
Wis., and in 1895 at Kansas City,
Kan-. he was wedded to Miss Grace
Gleason. They have two girls and
Farmera Worry Candidates,
A recent press telegram from
Pottsville, Pa., says:
mined to get the pledges of all the
legislative candidates on reform
pledge themselves as desired will
be opposed for election. Some of
.u. rt,,l ,.
mr UU;3UUU3 ale,
1. will you vote togive trolleys
.1 i. . . C,;i..i
luc "Kul lu ""uu
- t- . U,l.r.. ir
a juu yif, yuuiscti
. ,1 t
not acvepi v"'"" uspwiu
fWr. Irnm anv transnortation rom
. j ,
pany during your term of office?
Will you support a bill for a
uniform passenger rate ot 2 cents a
x Will you favor enforcing the
ctittm of Pennsvlvania esnee
-". " j - 1---
lauy meseveniecuiuaiiiwic, reiaiiye
jo me powers anu uuues 01 itans-
. .. . I A...: r.
f tl lauuu vwuiv....
( Will vou support a measure
L .u- ,nti -: .11
Ul PCIIU1L LLiC fcv V lain amaa
Qf the personal property and license
6, Will you favor an increase of
state aid for township roads from 1 5
to o Per cent?
7, will you favor an increased
Jnat received aotne of the finest new
pack salt herring, wur irlendt who
know a gooJ article, will be pleased to
learn that we have even a superior qual
itv to the one we had last eeason. Try
J. A. Metainger.
Build Up the Grange.
As the evenings are lengthening
and the farming community has
more time for rest, recreation; and
mental improvement, those who be
lieve the Grange is a factor lor good
in the community should begin act
ual work in the building up of their
local granges. The too prevalent
opinion that the grange has but one
object should be dissipated and peo
ple should be taught that it has
many uses other than that of influen-
cing legislation or keeping track ot
the misdoings of county officials.
The most important function of the
Grange is to bring the members ot
rural communities together in a so
cial gathering that they may be im
pressed with the fact of their com
mon interest and persuaded that the
old maxim "in union there is
strength" has for them a valuable
local application. The Grange is
composed of good citizens, and when
they are banded together they are
capable of doiug a great work for
the community. The grange dance
takes the place of the miscellaneous
dance, and provides an innocent
pleasure that is greatly needed by
the hard workers who have too lit
tle enjoyment in the ordinary course
of their working lives The literary
program which should be a feature
of every grange meeting gives scope. J
to the talents of both old and young,
and trains the youug men in the
valuable ability of giving expression
to their thoughts. The effort of
every granger should be to make
his local organization a factor in im
proving the citizenship of his neigh
borhood, and this can best be done
by bringing into membership all the
men and women of the community
whose membership is desirable.
Let us see if we cannot send a re
port of a greatly increased member
ship to the next session of the
State Grange. Oregon Mist.
Danger From The Plague.
There's grave danger from the
plague of Coughs and Colds that
are so prevalent, unless you take
Dr; King's New Discovery for Con
sumption, Coughs and Colds. Mrs.
Geo. Wallr, of Forest City, Me.,
writes: ''It's a Godsend to people
living in climates where coughs and
colds prevail. I find it quickly ends
them. It prevents Pneumonia,
cures LaGrippe, gives wonderful re
lief in Asthma and Hay Fever, and
makes weak lungs strong enough to
ward off Consumption, Coughs and
Colds. 50c and $1.00. Guaran
teed by all druggists. Trial bottle
Cream Confections Opera
, at the Den of Sweets.
Near West Union, on Monday, Octo
ber 1, white and black-brown F.niih
setter dog with brown spots over eyes;
had on dog collar with license tag.
Anvone finding the animal please return
to F. M. Ileidel, Hillsboro, awl get paid
There's a lot
in a shoo which after month's ot
wear, needs only polish to "Look
like new." You'll find comfort,
ease and profit in the
will want something pretty and good. Come and
I (v $H
mr at m m
CAME TO OREGON IN 1854.
William Raper Barrett Diea at Hia
Heme In North Hilltboro
After a Short lllneta.
Probably no man in Hillsboro
was better known than William
Raper Barrett, father of Hon. V.
N. Barrett, of this city. For the
past three years, weather and the
condition of his health permitting,
he never missed going to the post
office daily and speuding an hour
or two in social conversation with
friends up town; and these friends
were not confined to a few, but in
cluded every man he met. In his
time he had been a man of great ac
tivity and considerable note, but
infirmities incident to old age made
it necessary for him to give up
work, but it was impossible for him
to sit with folded bauds and gaze
on events of the past, so he continu
ed to mingle with men, talk of the
present and speculate 011 things of
the future, and it seems but yester
day that he was on the streets as
was his want at mail time, giving a
kindly smile and a pleasant nod to
every one he met. He was born in
uammon county, Uhio, April 27,
1 83 1, and in 1854 came to Oregon
by the way of the Isthmas of Pan
ama, locating at Greenville, this
county. In 1855 he married Miss
Kliza Jane Purdin at Greenville,
she also being a pioneer of 1854.
Mr. Barrett when a boy learned
the carpenter and cabinet makers
trade, and built manv ot the houses
of pioneer times in this section.
Shortly after his marriage he en
listed in the Indian war, serving
under the late Col. T. R. Cornelius
in Co. D, First Oregon Volunteers,
afterwards spending a year in the
mines of Idaho, at that time a part
of Oregon. Returning to Wash
ington county, he was made dep
uty under Sheriff R. E. Wiley,
now deceased, along in the '6o's,
and held that po-ition during Mr
Wiley's term of office. He was also
deputy county assessor and held sev
eral other places of trust and respon
sibility. While not what would be
called a polititian, he took great in
terest in county afSVirs, and an of
ficial who went in to win invariably
had Mr. Barrett in the contest. He
was a stanch republican, could al
ways be found with th.it party in
victory or defeat and stood by his
friends after the contest was over.
Mr. Barrett lived on his farm at
Greenville for many years until
about four years ago, when he went
to Forest Grove, remaining a year,
then removed to Hi'lsboro, wheie
he resided until his death, which oc-
Jcurredlast week Thursday, Octo-
No better made. No better can be made. Our
guarantee goes with every pair.
Our line of
is the finest in the county.
Everything usually carried hy aa ap-to-date Grocery House. Ou
immense sale mak it poeaiole lor as ta carry trleUy lreti goods
Not a sho). worn article in the establish maal.
The old Reliable Corner
b.i 11, ihe iuneral being held from
the house on Saturday, conducted
by Rev. Howard Gilpatrick of the
Congregational church, assisted by
Rev. Beluap. of the M. E. church.
Interment was in Masonic cemetery.
Mrs. Barrett and the following chil
dren survive the deceased: W. N.
Barrett, Hillsboro; Mrs. Geo. Doo
ley, Banks; Mrs. Hugh Purdin,
Hillsboro; Miss Deborah Barrett,
Hillsboro; Mrs. J. M. Tarish, Wil
bur, Wash., and C. F. Barrett, of
Greenville, all of whom attended
the funeral, excepting Mrs. Parish.
See Them Rmht in San Franclaco.
Easterners who think San Ftan-
cisco is an abandoned heap of de
bris, should catch a glimpse of the
army of men who are building San
Francisco, the new. To tell this
story to the East for me first time,
the San Francisco Examiner will
publish a magnificent.special editiod
on bunday. October 21st. entitled
"San Francisco Six Months After."
It will be beautifully illustrated
and will coutain all the things that
one would wish to tell Eastern
friends, concerning the reconstruc
tion. Each person who mails a
copy East will be doing missionary
work for California.
The Bierward family, of Gervais,
has offered a reward of $50 for any
information as' to the whereabouts
of Mrs. Rose Bierward, who disap
peared from her home last Satur
day evening. She is 58 years of
age, about 5 feet, 6 inches tall, and
speaks French exclusively. When
she left home she wore a black
dress, hat, and coat, and had on a
gray waist. She has no teeth, as
she left her false set at home before
taking her departure. She is said
to have some money with her.
John Barrett, U. S. minister to
Columbia, is to be in Portland soon,
and the board of trade is going to
give him a big banquet.
North Bend is to have a deuatur
ized alcohol plant.y
Prize with every lOcent tablet at
A Badly Burned Girl
or boy, man or woman, is quickly
out of pain if Bucklen's Arnica
Salve is applied promptly. G. J.
Welch, of Tekonsha, Mich., says:
"I use it in my family lor cuts, sores
and all skin injuries, and find it per
fect." Quickest Pile cure known.
25c at all druggists.
According to an order just issued
by the War Department, the fish
and game laws of a state are not op
erative on a military reservation ov
er which the United States has ac
quired jurisdiction. The order
states that a warden or other state
or local officer who persists in at
tempting to enforce those laws with
in the limits of such a reservation,
after having been ordered to desist
therefrom, should be removed from
Grocery and Shoe Store g