The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909, November 01, 1902, Image 1

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    Vol. XV. No 36.
Editor ahd Pnmm
Headquarter for
Dry Goo ds, Clothing, Shoes,
Hats, Ladies' and Men's--
Furnishings, Etc. '
New Goods AH tlie Time.
Corvallis, - - - Oregon.
Twenty rive hacks to be sold in the next month
The most durable hack on the coast for the money.
Made out of the best material from the east. : ' ; .
We do not turn out any cheapo work; all first class with
guarantee. -' - -
We are preparing to furnish covers for all hacks. :
Patronize your home factory. .
Remember our organs, we
reasonable prices, for futher particulars call on or address.
Cramers Organ &
"" . Summons-
r In the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for
Benti n county,
E A Holcomb, plaintiff versus L W Holcomb,
To L W Holcomb the defendant, above named
In the name of the State of Oregon- Yoa
are hereby summoned and required to appear In
-the above entitled court at the court room
thereof In the City of Corvallls,Benton County
State of Oregon on or before Monday the 24th
day of November 19oa, It being the irst day of
the next regulnr term of said Court and to ans
wer to plaintiff's complaint: now on file in this
suit in said court and if you fall 'so to appear
and answer for want thereof the plaintiff will
apply to the said court for the relief prayed lor
In the complaint, towlt, for a decree annulling
the marriage contract now existing between the
said plaintiff and defendant and ior the costs
and disbursements! n said suit. - . - -
- This summons is published bv order of the
Hon Vlrgtl E Watters-juJgeof the County Court
of the State of Oregon f or-Benton COnnty made
on the 2nd d,y of Oct, 1902,andtobepublished for
six consecutive weeks and in seven issuesof the
Corvallis Times and the date of the first publica
tion thereof to be October 4, 1902 . -
- . . -.. W, SMcFadden
Attorney foi Plaintiff.
JZ. 1 O 2K. X . - '
Boars the ''' The Kind You Have ftjways Bsugaf
Signature f J!" , "jr"
Prompt Delivery
is ordered swift service you'll get
if you favor us with, your orders
but you will get more than quick
service if you deal; You will get
good goods, whether you order teas
coffees, spices, canned goods, or the
latest advertised breakfast foods.
We have them ali as -a call will
prove. P. M. ZIEROLF.
are ready to" furnish them at
Carriage Factory
OregonV : ;
Out of Death's Jaws. - -
"When death seemed veary near
from' a severe" stomach and -liver
trouble,' that I had suffered with
for years," writes P. Muse, Durham,
N. U.i "Dr. King's. New Lite Pills
saved" my life and gave perfect
health." Best pills on earta and
only 25c at Graham & Wort ham's
drugstore. ; ; ' -".
Dr. Price's Cream Baking-Powdei
Awarded Oold Medal Midwinter Fjir. Son Francisco, :
For Sale. -'- 7 -' r - " '
i English rye grass seed, large cheat
seed, and vetch seed, t A few cords - of
oak wood,; I ant booking "Orders ". for
vetch seed, speak in time. , '
Also pure bred Aberdoed Angus cattle
Poland China . hogs, -. and Shropshire
backs from recorded stock. " -
, v , . L. X,. Brooks.
Violators of Iaw to be Brought . to
Justice-!-Mennonite8 in Oregon
Pierpont Morgan Cant
; ' Corner Britan Other .
- ri:-. News ''
Washington, Oct. 29. Upon fur
ther investigation into the timber
land frauds lecently unearthed .in
Oregon, the Secretary of the Inter
ior finds that in the quarter endin g
September 30 there .were in all
Oregon . land districts 625 "more
timber entries, covering loo.ooq
more acres, than were reported in
the quarter ending June 3i, while
the cash receipts fer the lastquar
ter exceed those of the preceding
quarter by $244,469 5o, If this
pace had not been checked the pub
lic timber lands in : Oregon would
goon have become a thing of , the
past. The Secretary has figured
out that if there was the proportion
ate activity in timber entries "in
each of the states as suddenly de
veloped in Oregon, there would not
be an acre of vacant timber land in
a year's time. ! . c s;
Not- only .'are ' these extensive
frauds injuring the general Govern
ment, but their successful perpetra
tion would throw ' into'- the hands
of private owners the best remain
ing public lands in Oregon and the
state would be deprived of; valuable
tracts under its grants. - To a cer
tain extent it is expected that the
state will 8S3ist the department in
bringing to justice the violators of
the timber land law. -. The Oregon
frauds are not dissimilar to those
discovered in Idaho and' Montana
two, years ago, which resulted in art
large nurhber of prosecutions. - -The
discovery of these wholesale
violations of the present law- will
a3t as an inducement to the Secre
tary to urge upon Congress at this
coming session tne necessity 101
the repeal of the timber and stone
act. " :. v; : '- ' - V
London, Oat. 3d. The tube dis
putes promise to involve London in
the thorny problem of whether the
Countv Council or private specu
lators sharr supply London' loca
motion needs. Strong . feeling is
expressed equally against the Amer
ican endeavors to secure control ot
the eyftem and againse the County
Council involving itself in theprob-1
ably heavy financial burdens by
taking up the wOrk of building
"tubes and tramways." "
; The London papers this morning
express satisfaction with the result
of laBt n.ight's debate, and protest
against American capitalists being
permitted to exploit the rich field
of London transit. '
Boston, Oct. 29. The Crown
Prince ,of Siam and his suit accom
panied by H H D Peircer Third
Assistant Secretary ' of, the State,
representing the President reached
Boston from New York tonight.
The members " of the ' party were
met by representatives of Governor
Crane and Mayor UolliaBand es
corted to the Hotel Somerset.' Here
they were greeted by the Mayor
and later given a banquet by Gov
ernor Crane, For their three days
stay id Boston an interesting pro
gramme has been arranged to be
concluded on baturday evening by
Mr Peirce.
When you wake up with a bad
bad taste in your mouth, go at once
to Graham & Wells' drug store and
get a free sample of Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets. 1 One
or two doses will make you well.
They, also cure biliousness, sick
headache and constipation. ; .
Washington, Oct 28 The fear
ful ravages ofplague and cholera
in the old world are set forth in
mail advices recently - received by
the Manna Hospital service. From
Manila Chief Quarantine Officer
Perry makes a conservative Lesti
mate that the caaes of choiera that
have actually occurred in the Phi
lippines since March 2oth last ag
gregate 75,000 with a mortality of
75 per cent. He says, under date
of September J 9, that the disease
has practically disappeared; from
these provinces first infected but
those most recently affected " are
suffering severely. The proxince
of Ilo Ilo and the adjacent island
of negroes, - ahd the " situation is
alarming.' Some of the towns in
these provinces have : lost ten per
cent of their population and ' the
edidemic.' continues-' severe. In
Japan the latest advices 'show that
there have been 4329 - cases and
I6501 1 deaths from cholera. - '
Grants Pass, Oct -28 The .two
pine needle 'factories' . at Grants
Pass are running steadily," turning
out about 636 pounds of pine needle
fiber each, and consuming about a
ton of pine needles a day. ''The two
factories liere are the- only ' two of
4" rt nrl in A tviAirta' n nrl VnTtA r
ororl ; r, - inot,,, ; r, thai
w:n, f-iaMjia -".i- f u a
manufacturing of;ths various and
.Tiwvrinftfa - Tho fonrf
WW - piVWVC. . A UW
are owned by . the J Pacific - :JPine
Needle Company and the Oregon
Pine Needle Fiber Company. "
Disastrous Wrecks. . t
Carelessnes is responsible for
many a railway wreck and the same
causes are making human wrecks
of "sufferers from throat , and IJung
troubles. But since the advent of
Dr King's New Discovery for ' con
sumption, coughs and colds, even
the worst cases can be cured and
hopeless resignation is no" longer
necessary. Mrs Lois Cragg of
Dorchester, Mass, is one of many
whose life was saved -by Dr 'King's
New Discovery. This great reme
dy is guaranteed for all throat and
lung diseases, by Graham & Wort
hatn, Druggists. Price 5o, and $1.
Trial bottles free.
Washington, Oct 28 The sec.
retary of the interior has just re
ceived positive evidence of "exten
sive frauds being perpetrated in
Oregon under the timber and stone
act, whereby, certain persons are
seeking to acquire absolute coutrol
of the richest timber lands in the
puUic domain of the . state. The
most flagrant violations of the law
have occurred in the Raseburg,
Lakeview, and Dalles - land districts-..
According to the secretarys
advices people are being shipped
into these districts, by carloads and
are immediately entering : the for
rested lands under the timber and
stone act." In other 5 instances,
large tracts are . being denuded of.
their timber by parties who are do
ing assessment work on what they
assert to be mineral developments.
There is strong prfloT that a large
number of the alleged mineral lo
cations are non-mineral . land and
have been made purely for the
purpose of acquiring the timber.
So positive and convincing is the
evidence now in the secretary's
hands that immediate steps are to
be taken to prosecute every one of
the fradulent entrymen. As a first
step Secretary Hitchcock today or
dered that all entries in Oregon ub.
der the timber and ' stone act be
suspended pending specific inves
tigation and directed that each
timber entryman be served with a
notice to show cause why his entry
should not be cancelled. :
London, Oct. 29. The efforts of
the promoters of the Morgan "tube"
railway schema to procuie the re
establishment of the parliamentary
statue of ' their " original franchise
bill, as a whole led to an hour's de
bate in the house of Commons to
night, the only result of which was
the withdrawal of the endeavors.
The Morgans intended to ask later
fortherecommitialof the bill grant
ing rights for their proposed "tube,"
but which was privately bought up
by the Yerkers interest.
Thomas G Ashton, who moved
the recommital ot the Morgan bill,
accueed the London United Comp
any of a dishonorable 'transaction,
and said he doubted whether so
"dirty a transaction" had ever been
entered into bv oarties coming be
fore Parliament. He said also' that
the House should resent these -actions
by passing the Morgan bill,
thus giving the Morgans a' chance.
Mr Ash ton's pioposition was gree
ted with "No, no." ' :
Mr Ashton's motion was opposed
by Sir John Dixson-Poyndal, ... who
said the Morgan scheme was now
a truncated affair, and" that it was
not within the province of Parlia
ment to intervene in the dissension
of rival speculators. James G Low
ther agreed that the Morgan promo
ters had been badlyused, but he
said their enemies were those of
tfieir own household. Sir Lewis
Mclvor. chairman" of -.the '. house
railroad committee, and others also
opposed the motion, which was fin
ally withdrawn. " ' . .
HorriblejStory of Brute Ferocity and
Human Weakness Train
Robbery Suspects Bear
. Killed a boy Other
' News.-'..
Portland, Oct,- 28. Unusually
tragic were the .circumstances- of
fhe death of John;B. Gilbert, killed
'banuay nigbtby a vicious boar.
I fXIL "I'll 1 I ... .
I a.uu vniiuoiua iiyo uu buo uui till
side of the Base Line road.' The
family consists' of the wife and three
children.", ; Mr Gilbert made a sp&
ciaTfy of raising hogs," and peris are
within sight 01 the. house, one can
see all over ; the pens, excepting
inside 01 the shed. The main pen,
about 30 by 50 feet, in which are
kepi the' vicious boar and a small
white one, is in plain view It was
here that the death ' struggle took
place. " Mr Gilbert "left the house
about 6 o'clock to do the chores. He
complained that the big boar J had
attacked the small white one and
nearly cut the latter tp pieces, and
said that he was going to separate
them: The big boar weighs about
300 pounds and has laige, sharp
tusks. " ' ' .7 ' ;
- When Mr Gilbert left for the pen
Mrs Gilbert laid down to take a
nap." Shortly afterward she awa
kened in a startled state of mind.
She ' looked around outside even
going as far as the peris, but it was
to dark to see anything. ' The nei
ghbors were aroused. The men sear
ched the pens with a - lantern, - but
discovered nothing. The next morn
ing the j.-w'ife telephoned to - her
brother, at Troutdale. He arrived
at the place at noon.- - Previous to
this the pens were serched again in
broad daylight, but the body was
huddled in a corner of one of the.
smaller pens and covered with mud,
so that it escaped observation. Mr
Edward3.said that he felt within
his inner consciousness - that ' the
man must be in" the pens some
where;' and began a - systematic
search. He soon found the body. '
A trail of blood told how the acci
dent had happened. When the boar
ripped open the leg with his tusks,
the blood spurted on the fence. J he
man evidently put his hand to "the
injured part as anyone would nat
urally dc, for the bloody imprint of
his hand is seen in several places
on the fence. -He walked about 10
feet along the fence, leaving the
marks of his hands, and then threw
himself over the low fence into an
other part of the pen a small in clo
sure about 20 by 25 feet. Here he
tried to rise to hia feet by grasping
the fence, as his hand marks show,
but loss of blood evidently caused
him to drop", exhausted into a cor
ner of the pen. : ".'-
:The infuriated : boar " continued
to try to get at it3 prey, for the
boards seperating it from the body
are pierced by several holes from
its' tusks. ' A sow and litter of pigs
had entrance from the sheds into
where the body was found, which
accounts for its mutilated condition.
While the right leg had been partly
devoured, this in itself is evidence
that the artery was severed," for it is
the nature of hogs to begin in such
cases where the blood attracts
them. - . .-
Butte, Mont, Oct. 28. James
Conn, a wealthy ranchman on Wil
low' Creek, was found shot to death
in his home today. His mother lay
upon the floor with her skull crushed
in and cannot live. The murderer
is believed to be the lone ' bandit
who held up the North Coast Lim
ited Friday morning. ---.A
memper of a threshing crew
on an adjoining ranch had occasion
to visit the Conn ranch. . When he
entered the farmhouse a terrible
sight presented itself. Ori the floor
with ihe brains ' oozing' from his
head, lay James Conn dead with a
ragged bujlet hole through his tern
pie.' Near him lay his mother, her
head crushed in with a blunt instru
ment presumably the butt of a re
volver. . ' . "
At the time of the hold-up of the
Northern Pacific train bloodhounds
were put on the trail of the robber,
and the dogs followed it for sever
al miles in the direction of the Wil
low. Creek "district, but lost "the
scent. Those familiar with, the
country declare that at the time of
robbery that in all probability c iha
outlaw would attempt to escape that
way as the country ia such as to af
ford an excellent opportanity to
evade capture being heavily tim
bered,. The discovery o the crirn
was made at i 4 tjilockthis after
noon, and officers are now , on the
scene. Near the stablea the thre3hT
ing men met a demented ' woman
who had lived with the Conn family
for some time. - This woman killed
her husband, about 20 years ago,
and it is suggested : that perhaps
she committed the tragedy. h
scene of the crime is also about 39
miles from Bearmouth,remot9 from
the wires, and details are. meager.
Portland, Oct 28 The numbar
of Mennonite arriving at the grand
central depot during the past few
months has occasioned considerable
comment. These people travel ia
groups and are inclined to settle m
communities where they can enjoy
their own society.. They are re
cognized as quiet, laM abiding citi
zens' and it is one of their boasts"
that a lawyer wonld starve to death
in anexclusive Mennonite commuu
ity. U ',";.--'' :'.::: r'-r: T'-
Last evening at the depot, Rev
David Hilty, a Mennonite evangel
ist, rested, awaiting the departure
of the train for Nampa, Ida. - His
somber black garb and broad-brim9
ned hat gave him a Quaker appear'
ance aud his sons were dressed as
plainly as he, and his wife wore tke.
regulation black' hood, resembling'
the old style sunbonnetj and a dark' -
shawl thrown over : her shoulders."
Mr Hilty said he just returned
from Albany, . Oregon, four milea
east of which place a colony of
Mennonite farmers" flourished.
'Our religion dates back from
1649," he said, ' when Men no Si-1
mon a Roman Catholic priest with.'
drew from the mother church and
established a sect in Germany. . A
colony of Mennonites 'started in
Pennsylvania - in William Penn's
time, andOUr people are averse to
wars, quarreling, capital punish
mant. and the use of the oath. .W
also eschew fashionable clothing as
we consider such to be vain and
useless adornment. ' We do not
differ materially from other Biptist
churche?, though we do not consid
er immersion indispensable and
content ourselves with sprinkling.'
-llf rnil ' haliova in tnrnfncf f.ha
left cheek when a man smites you
on the right?" he was asked. '
I Yes. One of our young con- .
verts got into an altercation near
Albany, net leng i go over the terma .
of a contract.' The farmer with
whom he had been working said, '
"do you mean to call me a liar?
I did not call you a liar said the
young man, "but , I understood
the contract to mean so and so."
- "The farmery who was irritated, -'
immediately struck the Mennonite '
a blow in the face, and the young
man, instead of striking-Jback, im- :
mediately turned the other cheek
to receive the blow. The . farmer
was so taken back that he retired
to his barn anrl wept like a '- child
He was conquered by the peaceable
Mennonite." ,: ,
I Hot Springs Ark., Oct 29. ' At
Happy. Hollow, a pleasure resort
near here, containing a zoo, Robert
Tatum, about 8 years of age,, while
passing close to where a large black
bear was chained, was caught be
tween the paws of the animal,- who
dragged him cloee to his body and
plaeing the youth's head Jn- his
mouth, started to crush his. skull.
The bear's keeper rushed to the
ecene, pried open the mouth of the
animal and rescued the, boy; who
was unconscious. -The boy's skull
was fractured and his legs torn. He
will die. ' -
; Butte. Mont., Oct," 28. A man
giving his name as Michael Muchay
is in jail here under suspicion of
being the. one who r held ., up the
Northern Pacific train at Mulkey
Canyon. Sunday. . The police say
he exactly answers the description
given by the passengers on the ex
press and by the train crew, v Ht
refused to speak or to give an ac
count of himself during the past
three days. r He will be I held for
examination. ". :
Butte, Mont., Oct. 28. A speci
al to the Miner from Missoula says -that
Vanhazencoct,: who - was ', held
on suspicion of being the lone ban-,
dit who held up . the North CoasJ.
Limited on the Northern Pacific at
Rsarmnnth last Friday . moruint:
has been released by the authorities...
Trainmen who confronted the pris
oner today were unable to identify
him as the robber. . --7