Hillsboro independent. (Hillsboro, Washington County, Or.) 189?-1932, November 02, 1906, Image 1

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Volume .31
Number 25
fiillsboro Independent.
HIVING BATH, Piblishkk.
Republican in Politic.
iuveuTiHimt Ratks: inilny, (iU cmts
n inch, aintfle column, (or (our inser
tions; reading laolii-eii, one cent a word
ich Insertion (nothiii less than 15
cents) ; profuMtioual card, one Inch, $1
month ; lodge tanU, 5 a year, paya
ble quarterly, (notices ami lesol'itiont
free to advertMing lodges).
Hilltboro, Oregon.
Office: Rooms 3. 4 and 6. Morgan Blk.
Hilltboro, Oregon.
Office: Central Block, Rooms 6 and 7.
Hilltboro, Oregon. 1
Office, lii Union Blk., with H. B. Ilunton
Jflice : Rooms J, 4 and 5. Moraan Bloc!
Hilltboro, Oregon.
8. T. LINKLATER. M. B. C. M.
Hilltboro, Oregon.
" ::..:':,:r
Delta Drug
DkUrO. Wllli:J uuuin " -
In the evening from 7 to o'clock.
Hilltboro, Oregon.
KMldence corner Thlnl anrt Main; omen np I
tUiraoYor iMUlanruK "; mmim, .
from iMita dm .u.r. Aiicaiu iirouipuj
1 utimiitiii d. m. ii'iBi'i""'" 1
warnd da or uikIiU
f. A. BAILEY, M. D.
Hilltboro, Oregon.
Office: Morgan-Halley block. Bp-
.f.lr. rooms 11. 13 and 15. Residence
8. W. cor. Uase Line and Second sta.
Uoth 'phones. '
Hilltboro, Oregon.
Offlce: Morgan-Bailey block, up
stairs with K. A. Bailey. Residence,
N. E. corner Third and Oak sta. 1
A. B. BAILIiY, M. D.,
Hillsloro, Oregon.
Odloe or Bailey'a Drug Hlore. OIJIp hoar
from ; to Vi; l:t to, ami 7 to . Kwlilrnoe
I bird Iioiim north of city eloctrlo UkM laut.
on. imiim.uv aimuiiaa uT or uik"i. "
Notary Public and Collealions.
Tree Delivery
Of the lcst 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 patronage.
Hop Growers' Samples and correspond
ence' solicited with a view to buying
their hops at ruling market prices.
Hans C. Wahlberg,
sal 's Morrlon St., Cor. 1st,
Portland. Telephone, Pacific tVW.
flew Jueat Market I
S. J. GALLOWAY, Prcpricipr.
will ftimlh emtomrr th bi mrau lh mar-
irii anf-h.r. la lh. c.-y Umlu. r.nn.
Nn-ond Poor est ol liar-
trampfs Feed Store.
A Number Dlseeeed ef by Judge
MeBrlde at Special Tarm Held
Her Last Saturday.
Judge MeBride held a special ses
sion of the circuit court in this city
last Saturday and disposed of the
following cases:
W. V. Wiley vs. Edmund Zimmerman
and Washington county ; confirmation
of tale,
tiottleib Falb vt. Klisa Falb; divorce
decree granted
L. K. Wilhoit vt. E. L. Wilhoit; di
vorce: decree granted.
P. K. A. N. Railway vt. Kale M. Spier
ings et al., condemnation euit; defend
aula given lr0 (or right-of-way (or laid
E. J. Cameron vi. Virginia Camer
on, divorce; decree granted
Rose Crosby vs. Arthur Crosby, di
vorce ; decree granted,
J. W. Hughes vs. W, F. Boardman et
al., partition suit ; report o( refereet con
Marion I). Miller vs. Lena Miller, di
vorce; dismiseed.
Following is a complete list of
CQUrt c&xa up tQ yesterday to
tried at the regular session of cir
cuit court, which convenes in this
city Monday, November 26.
A number of cases will probably
be added to the list between now
and the opening day of court. They
will be given in this paper as they
are filed with the county clerk:
In the matter of the Estate of T. R.
Cornelius, insolvent; insolvency.
Zera Snow and S. B. Huston vs. Edith
Monroe et al J equity.
In the matter of the Estate of William
p0rter, insolvency; insolvency.
U. 8. U. Marquam, trustee, vs. Wash
ington Countv; action for money.
President and Trustees of T. A. A P.
U. vs. M E. Austin, for possesion of
real property.
The President and Trustees of T. A.
& P. U. vs. C. L. Large ; for possession
of real property.
Louisa Jones vs. Martin Allen Jones;
President and Trustees of T. A. A P.
U. vs. James Clarke and wife; suit (or
possession of real property.
State of Oregon vs. Waxhington Coun
ty ; action for inonev.
W. II. Lyda vs. E. A. Jerome, B. II.
Laughlin and Thomas Roe ; foreclosure
of Mechanics Lien.
Amelia Urauor vs. Edinann Urauer;
David F. Smith and Melissa Smith ;
action for damages.
. L. A. McNary vs. Golden Williams
and Helen Williams, his wifeet al; (ore
closure. W. J. Miller vs. Tualatin Mill Com
pany; action for money.
Jesse Alexander vs. Edith Monroe, et
al; foreclosure.
George F. Livesley vs. W. R. Mont
gomery; action (or money.
George F. Livesley vs. Charles II.
George ; action (or money.
Frank M. Vincent vs. Emeline Vin
cent, et al ; partition.
Fred Reis vs. M. E. Everitt, ejectment.
Vincent Cook vs. Richard Kuehne and
Wilhelmine Kuebne; confirmation.
John A. Foote vs. 8. W. Conover;
Isabella G. Morrow vs. Andrea Erases
co, Rosa Reghitto E. House and Wash
ington County; foreclosure.
Tualatin Academy and Pacific Uni
versity vs. Mary R. Miller (substituted
for Chas. F. Miller; for possession of
real property.
Tualatin Academy and Pacific Univer
sity vs. C. G. Watrner (substituted for
Cbas. Hines) ; possession of real proper
ty. Tualatin Academy and Pacific Univer
sity vs. Mort Hallett; for possession of
real property.
T'lalatin Academy and Pacific Uni
versity vs. Walter Beard (substituted
for James Johnson); for possession of
real property.
Hibernia Savings Bank vs. James
O'Reilly; foreclosure.
Baseline Lumber Co., a corporation,
vs. Frank Bernard; action for money.
Leon a Miller vs. Caroline Hart;
John A. Foote vs. John W Rewell, et
al; confirmation.
E. M. Ward, doing business as th
Ward Lumlier Co., vs. E. P. Cad well, et
al ; (oreclosure Mechanics Lien.
D. W. Ward vs. Robert Aleiander;
action lor money.
Proowr State Bank, a corporation vs.
J. O. Kindt and Alice Kindt; action tor
Oliver Newton vs. Minnie Fitigerald
and Margrete Vibbcrt, et al ; foreclosure ;
J. L. Stream vs. Teter Dethlefs; ap
peal from J. p. court.
Geo W Patterson ts Frederick Koeh.
land ; suit to quiet title.
I Pacific Railway A Navigation Com
pany, a corporation vs J II Dooley ; con
demnation. II E Noble vs J Arthur Wstrous, et
als; suit to quiet title.
J M Haney vs Albert Hartrauipf; ap
peal from J p court.
Fred S Chapman vs Josephine Wright
and John 8 Wright; action (or money.
John It Blair vs EP.Cadwell etala;
(oreclosure of Lien.
Geo W Kiger vs 8 G Hughes; suit to
quiet title.
Albert Luther vs Leonard Tompkins,
et als ; action for money.
The City of Forest Grove vs Cbas F
Miller; appeal (rout recorder's court.
George W. Proctor vs Mary L Proctor
J C Bills vs Geo Schulmerich et al
John Stamin vs Joseph Weintl and
Antouie Weintl; damages.
A A Ausplund vs Florence Diamond
and L D Diamond ; action lor money.
J W Shute, agent, vs Rachel Ha
thorn ; foreclosure.
Oregon A California R R Co vs Louise
J Shaeffer, guardian, etals; action for
Henry Brink, vs II Wehrung A Son
and J W Connell, sheriff; to quiet
Selma Voha vs Herman Julius Vohs
Meta Oester vs Joseph Oester ; divorce,
Rosa Cropp vs Victor Cropp ; divorce,
Mary E Loomis vs Oscar II Loomis
Louisa Beamisva Frank LBeamis;di
ST Pack wood vs Joshua Mc Daniels
and C L Sweeney ; foreclosure.
llannon & Son vs Vine Oruduff; for
Investment Company (a corporation)
vs John L Schuyleman and A II Ruedy ;
for deed.
Mary A Hare; administratrix with
the will annexed of the estate of Cvnthia
8 Hamilton, deceased vs Jennie Hamil
ton ; (or money.
The Pence Company vs Geortte W.
Gosslin and Harry L Hamblett; condem
Henry Epstein vs Ida Epstein; di'
Just because he stole a hat worth
25 cents from a rummage counter in
San lose. Calif., a justice of the
peace fined John Sullivan $90 or
ninety days in jail. It costs some'
thine to steal in California these
days. . .
In an address to the seventy-ninth
annual convention of the National
Methodist Sunday-School Union at
Topeka, Kan., Bishop John II. Vin
cent advised against the holding oi
oug family prayer.
A new postoffice has been estab-
ished at Windy Creek, Douglass
county, which is called the Ferndale
postoffice, with Miss Hilma Nelson
as postmistress.
The Umatilla river is getting stag
nant in many places, and people
complain of the bad odors issuing
from the same. Physicians say ty
phoid, which is prevalent at Pendle
ton and other Kastern Oregon
towns, is caused from the bad wat
One thousand ministers are need
ed to fill the vacant charges and
equip new missions of the Lutheran
churches throughout the country.
his conclusion was reached at a
conference of the officers of the
lome Mission Board and the mini
sters of Tittsburg, who met at Pitts
burg last week.
A skull has been iound on the
shore of Mann lake, near Burns, Or.
which is connected to a reminiscence
of the Bannock war of 1878, and is
supposed to be that of one of an
ndian band, who fought the soldiers
at that spot for three days and
The country press of Oregon was
never more independent than at
present, and the papers were never
stronger or edited with more ability.
Salem Journal.
Fruit Laxative the fruit cure for con
stipation. Ten and 25 cents at the
Hillsboro Pharmacy.
Tablets! Tablets I Tablets!
At McCormick's.
Made Happy lor Life.
Great happiness come into the home of
8. C. Blair, school superintendent, of St.
Albans, W. Va., when his little daughter
was restored from the dreadful complaint
he names. He says: "My little daught
er had St. Vitus' Dance, which yielJed
to no treatment but grew steadily worse
until as a last resort we tried Electric
Bitters ; and I rejoice to say, three bot
tles effected a complete cure." Quick,
sure cure for nervous complaints, gene
ral debility, female weaknesses, Impor
eriahed blood and malaria. Guaranteed
by all drug stores. Price 60c.
Perry and Roger .. Snyder, Sr.,
Killed In Aetemsbila Accident
Last Satyr sy.
Mrs. Carey M. Snyder was in
Ililbiboro all day Saturday, sum
moned here on a subpoena, and
in consultation with Deputy Dis
trict Attorney Tongue until the af
ternoon train, wbeu she went to
Portland. In tQ evening she
granted an interview with an Ore
gonian reporter, which follows, and
it probably the truth about the
mystery surrounding the death of
her husband, so far as she knows.
The news of the death of her hus
band's father in an automobile acci
dent at Kansas City, reached her
while talking with the reporter. It
seems that she has about as much
trouble as one woman can bear, but
she is holding up bravely through
them all. Her first husband was
killed by her own brother, her sec
ond husband was murdered near
TJlencoe, and now comes the news
of the death in an automobile acci
dent of R. M. Snyder, Carey Sny
der's father. TheOregonianofSuu-
day morniug contained the follow
ing: Admitting the connection of her
murdered husband, Carey M. Sny
der, with the plot to rob the Forest
Grove bank and witli other crimes,
projected, but wver carried out,
Mrs. Madge Snyder baturday night
told what she asserts to be all the
circumstances so tar as sue knows
them, surrounding the sensational
Washington county murder, which
the officers of the law have been
probing for months past. She de
clared that George Perry and a man
named Rodeers robbed the bank
aud that her husband had planned
to take a handji (be crime, al
though the others tvl vhe job with
out him, and afterwault killed him
because of his knowledge of the af
For weeks Mrs Snydet has poi-
tively refused to say anything which
would link her husband's name with
the bank robbery, or any other
crime, but sue now ireely admits
his connection with it. Her changed
attitude she attributes to the action
of R. M. Snyder, her lather in law,
who was accidentally killed in Kan
sas City yesterday.
"I refuse to connect my husband
with the robbery, she said last
night at the Hotel Portland, "be
cause K. M. anyaer askea me to
say nothing which would put a
stigma on the Snyder name. While
writing me letters to show the offi
cials, in which he told me to tell
verything, he also sent me private
letters, asking me to keep Carey's
name out of it. I did so, thinking
he was acting in good faith toward
me, but I lound later that he had
written to the officials telling them
to investigate my relations with
George Perry. This was prompted
by newspaper clippings, implying
that my relations were not what
they should be. I sent him the
clippings myself, but he thought
they came from the officers.
"My husband was to have robbed
the bank in company with a man
named Rogers, who came out here
from Kansas City at his request.
He told me that Rogers was an ex
pert safe-breaker, but that he had
never been detected in any crime.
Perry was also in the plan to rob
the bank, but my husband had a
disagreement with them, and the
other two. My husband's falling
out with Perry and Rogers was due
to his refusal to participate in hold
ing up the box office of the Heilig
Theatre, then called the Belasco.
This job was to have been done on
the Tuesday preceding the bank
robbery, but when ray husband
was called up on the telephone from
Portland he refused to go down and
participate in the robbery of the
theater. I do not know why he re
fused, but I do know that the other
men were angry because of it,
"Previously the three men had
planned to rob Dan Marx' jewelry
store in Portland, and they tried to
induce me to take a part by carry
ing away the plunder, saying that I
would not be suspected, but that a
man carrying satchels of plunder
would be apprehended. They had
intended to murder the clerk in or
der to rob this store.
"The bank was to have been rob
bed Wednesday night. Carey rode
away from home on horseback that
nieht and did not return until near
lv momin?. He was furious be-
ratiu the other men had failed to
meet him. The bank was robbed
the following Friday.
"When my husband learned,
three davs later, of the robbery, he
said that the other men had done it
without him and swore that they
must divide. 'I am going to Port
land to find Perry,' be said. 'When
I get him he will have to give me a
snare of the money, and if he re
fuses to do so either he will co down
and out or I shall.' He then left
aud that was the last I ever saw of
him. It is evident that he was the
one to go down and out.
"Iam of the opinion that after
my husband came to Portland he
drove out with Perry aud Rogers to
a spot where the money was sup
posed to be concealed. I le was told,
I have uo doubt, that he was to be
given a share of the plunder.
When they arrived at the spot he
was murdered in cold blood and his
body carried to the place where it
was recently found."
The story told by Mrs. Snyder
last night is practically the same as
that she related to Deputy District
Attorney Tongue and a court sten
ographer earlier in the day. It is
asserted that this statement supplies
the necessary link in the evidence
which the officials already have,
and will form a basis for issuing
a warrant tor the arrest of Perry.
This would probably have been
done last evening had District At
torney Allen not been absent from
Hillsboro. As it is a warrant will
probably be issued within a few
days, and in the meantime officials
in the Rast will keep track of Perry.
It is said that the officials have
no knowledge of the identity of
Rogers other than what they have
gained from Mrs. Snyder. Howev
er, they have known of his alleged
connection with the affair for some
time, and have found that he re
ceived his mail at the Cornelius
postoffice during the period preced
ing the frorest, Grove robbery.
In her confession to the officials
Mrs. Snyder told of the hiding of a
quantity of dynamite near her home,
the explosive having been intended
for use in the bank robbery.
"I think it was dynamite," she
said last night. "It was some kind
of explosive with (uses. The offi
cials have asked me to go with them
to the place where it is buried I
will remain here for some time, but
I do not belie , e that I can remem
ber where I buried it."
Mrs. bnytler expressed sorrow
when she was told of the death of
R. M Snvder.
"My God, it seems that troubles
will never cease, she exclaimed.
''I do not know that I would have
told all that I have today if I had
known of this. It is awful to have
all this aloiit Carey and the account
of his father's death printed on the
same day.
"But then I cannot help but feel
this way about it," she concluded.
"R M. Snyder would probably
never have been killed if he had
come to Oregon and helped investi
gate the murder of Carey."
In her story Mrs. Snyder told of
much harsh treatment at her hus
band's hands. She said that he
beat her repeatedly because she re
fused to join with him in the crimes
he planned, and that he kicked her
and struck her in the face.
Her unwillingness to mention his
name in connection with the crimes,
she asserted, was entirely in defer-
(Concluded on Last Page.)
There's a lot
in a shoo which
needs only
jd3 only jo!
r." You'll
like new. You'll hud comiori,
ease and profit in
Hamilton-Brown Shoes
vour children
11 want something pretty and good. Come and
see our
Y3. .aiX
8 V
A Plant for the Manufacture of De
natured Alcohol la to Go In
at Portland.
The first denatured alcohol plant
on the Coast is to be erecied just
outside of Portland shortly after the
first of next year, when the law
passed by the last session of cougress
removing the duty on alcohol, goes
into effect.
The plant is to be located ou the
400 acre ranch owned by Dr. C. W.
Cornelius, on the Peninsula, be
tween Columbia river and Columbia
slough. Dr. Cornelius has just dis
posed of the whole ranch to the
company, which is to be known as
the Pacific Alco Fuel Company, a
stock concern, which has been in
corporated under the laws of Oregon
with a capitalization of 1150,000.
It is backed by Eastern capital.
The incorporators, however, are all
local people, as follows: J. B. Lab
er, secretary of the Board of Trade;
Attorney Alex Sweek aud J. M.
Lay. The plant will cost in the
neighborhood of $50,000, the re
mainder of the purchase price of the
land and the working capital.
According to the prorpectus of
the company, which has just been
prepared, the purpose of the com
pany is to manufacture and sell "de
natured and denaturalized alcohol,
for use as fuel, light and power."
The important considerations
which led to the selection of the
Cornelius farm for the site are that
the plant will be near the required
quantities of raw material, and where
they are best and cheapest, where
there is a market fr all the alcohol
that can be madt., w here gasoline
and kerosene sell lor highest prices.
The plant will le on tin water front,
where the raw material can le gath
ered and the finished product mar
keted daily by the company's line
of boat. The company also plans
to go into the hog-raising industry,
and will fatten the poikers on the
vegetable rcluse from the plant.
Of the 40a acres in the ranch, it
is expected that 350 acres will be
planted in potatoes, which are used
in the manufacture of the deuatur-,
ed product. As a side issue, a con
siderable portion of the tract will be
devoted to sugar-beet culture, a pro
duct which will grow admirably, it
is said, in the slough lands along
the Columbia river bottoms. It is
estimated that the potatoes will
yield from 500 to 600 bushels to the
acre and the sugar beets from 30 to
40 tons.
Assurance has been received from
farmers and small ranchowners and
of Satisfaction
after month's ot
polish to "Look
. a
No better made. No
guarantee goes with
our line of
h the finest
Everything usually carried by .0 .p-tcd.te Grocery Ilouse. On
immense sales n.aks it pnaaibl lor as to carry Strictly Iresn goo.is
Not a shop-worn article in the eeUblisbmeet.
TUa T?Alia1.1n flnmor
fruitgrowers along the river that
they would supply the concern with
raw material, such as potatoea, sug
ar beets aud fruits, in quantities
sufficient for all needs of the indus
try. The concern has also arranged
for the construction of scows and
tugs for hauling the raw product
from the producers to the plant.
The capacity of the original plant
as now contemplated is estimated at
too barrels of fuel alcohol a day, at
a cost of 11 cents a barrel. The
plant will be enlarged as the indus
try increases.
As for a market, it iselieyed by
the promotors that the whole out
put of the plant may le disposed of
in Portland, as a substitute tor gas
oline as luel tor yachts, lamps,
stoves, automobiles, cars, small
pumping engines, etc. As a fuel it
is said to be clean and odorless, and
much less dangerous than gasoline
and kerosene, and it may be used
largely in the household as well as
in the arts. Portland Telegram.
It developed in the trial of John
Cain, who stole a reed organ in Jef
ferson county Indiana, aud hauled
it seventy-five miles to Shelby ville,
where he sold it for $8, that Cain
once stole a cow and put boots on
her feet to prevent its being traced.
The authorities were baffled in their
search for the stolen cow by seeing
ing nothing but men's tracks. Cain
took to the stable two pairs of men's
boots, which he put upon the cow's
feet by lifting her hoofs and jatu
miug them down tuto the boots.
Then belied the upper parts secure
ly about her fetlocks aud drove her
"Tni? SIMPLE 1,1 FE."
At the M. E. Church, Tuesday Eve
nlnp;, November 6th.
There is euough clever wit in the
lecture next Tuesday evening to
spice the wholesome truths which
follow fast one upon another. It is
a lecture for the times, and is need
ed. He ought to be heard by every
one. Admission 15 and 25 cents.
For Sale.
A lot of Illuck Minorca, Brown Leg
horns and Barred Rock Cockerels. C.
Rhoadutt, ak and Seventh streets, Hills
boro. See Mctormick's display of Tablets.
"vnnrfn-s. km- g
better can be made. Our
every pair.
in the county.
v iV
Grocery and Shoo Store A