The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909, July 25, 1903, Image 4

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Sheriffs, Deputies, Militia Called
- oat in the Effort to, Perserve
Peace Small Hope of a
- Batte, Mont., July 21. A special
to the Miner from Cheyenne, Wvo
says a bloody battle was narrowly
averted in the mountains, 'bijc miles
south of ThermoDolis today, when
Sheriff Fentoa transferred Jim
McLoud. the alleged Murderer of
Ben Minnick, from the city jail at
Thermopolis to the county jail at
Basin Citv. '
Sheriff Fehton left Thermopolis
at 6 o'clock" with his prisoner under
escort of the Basin Light Artilbry
of 40 men and 50 picked deputies.
Scouts had been sent out at sunrise
. and they'had reported that a large
foroe of cattlemen and the friends
of McLoud were camped on the trail
near Cottonwood Creek, and, from
preparations being made, they in
tended to hold up the 'sheriff and
his party and deliver the prisoner.
Coqsequently, when Fenton left
Thermopolis, he went prepared and
expecting a battle. Scouts rode on
ahead, and the rear and on
either flank, but, wher the cattle
men saw-that the soldiers were alert
for battle, they quietly slipped away
and by making a detour entered
Thermopolis.'' With them wa Tem
ODay, the notorious character, who
is alleged to have been mixed up in
the killing of Minnick, and for
whom heSriff Fentonjhas a warrant.
McLoud was at once placed in the
cell formerly occupied by Walters,
the condemned murderer, who was
shot to death by a mob Sunday
morning, and a 6troog guard placed
about the jail. '
Helena, , Mont., July 21. The
range war in Northern Wyoming is
a natural outgrowth of the settle
ment of the country by small ranch
ers and the inclusion of large areas
in forest reserves, both of which
tend to crowd the range cattlemen
-and sheepmen to the wall. . What
- is left naturally becotcts" a matter
of dispute between the latter two,
and as the cattlemen were there
first, they naturally look upon the
sheepmen as intruders. - -
The cattlemen are particularly
er potent reason. Range that is
once gone over by a band of sheep
remains unproductive for years.
The cattle, on the other hand, can
range upon the same land year af
ter year, as they do ndt pull up the
- grass by the roots and devour the
whole plant, as do the sheep.
It is only a few months since
that an earnest protest was . sent to
President Roosevelt by the cattle
men of the Big Horn country. Buf
falo Bill, otherwise William F.
Cody, one of the largest stockmen,
personally carried this appeal to
Washington, and predicted to the
president that, if the sheepmen were
not restricted, bloodshed would re
sult. The experience of Wyoming in
this respect is not different from
that of Colorado, whose Routt coun
ty stockmen's wars are matters of
recent history. The" same is true
of Montana; stockmen are gradual
ly being forced out of the state
across the Canadian border,, and
only today there would have been a
serious battle between sheepmen
and cattle raisers in the northern
part of this country had not sever
al county officials got wind of the
intended raid upon sheepmen and
tffc-cted a truce. ' -
Tne trouble in North Wyoming
has been brewing for some time and
it seems highly improbable that it
will end without the- shedding of
even more blood, as the sheepmen
are weH organized and express a
determination to avenge the death
of Ben Minnick. a prominent sheep
man, who was murdered at his
place near Thermopolis about six
weeks ago." The sheepmen assert
that his death was effected 'by hired
assassins, employed by the cattle
men, for some of whom warrants
are out, but as yet none of these
' have been served. ,The names of
the cattlemen for whom warrants
have been issued " have not - been
made public, and the officials are
loath to do so until things quiet
down a little. .
Kb Pity Shown,
- "For years fate was after me con
tinuously," writes F, AGulledge
'Verbena, Ala. "I .bad " a terrible
case of piles causing, 24 ; tumors.
When all failed Bucklfn's Arnica
, Salve cured me." Equally good
for cuts and burps. Only 25 cents
at Allen's pharmacy."
Butte, Mont; July 21. A Miner
special from Billings says:
Word comes from Columbus pf
a heavy loss sustained a few days
ago by a , well-known sheepman
named Grimes. From ,the report
it is learned that some one scattered
poison on the range about 12 miles
"south of Columbus, where Grimes'
sheep were Tanging, andthe sheep
ate of-it. Over 1200 head areknown
to have died as a result, and others
were made so sick that their death
is looked for. Another sheepman
iff said te.have lost over 300 head.
There is uo clew to the miscreant.
Cleveland, O., July (21 Under
the provisions' of the by-laws of the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Origin
e'ers. First "Assistant Grand Chief
A. F. Yoongson will succeed the
late Chief P. M. Arthur. Owing to
critical illness," however, of Mr,
YouDgfon he has not been advised
of Mr. Arthur's death. - Mr Young
son's condition is reported some
what improved today and the phy
sicians now believe that "he will re
cover. Second Aseistant Grand
Chief T. S. Ioeraham declines to
become first assistant, thus necessi
tatirig an election to fill the office
Oregon City, Or,, July 21. Orin
Wright,"of Molalla, was in the city
today and reported that a strange
disease is affecting the cattle of that
neighborhood, lrom which many
herds are dying outright. He says
the first symptoms are bleeding at
the nose. This is followed by dys
entery and death, and thus far the
farmers have been unable to defeat
the fatal operation of the mysteri
ous disease. .
The farmers of that neighborhood
have communicated with the state
veterinarian. -who ''has been asked
to make an investigation of the
epidemic. A great number of cattle
are already dead from the effects of
For Six Years He Has Been Grow
ing Deaf Now He Can Hear .
All Through Dr. Dar
rin's Skill.
(Albany Democrat.)
Those who are disposed to doubt
Dr. JDirrln'js cures will have their
doubts shaken on reading the testi
monials of Mayor R. P. Neil and
Mr. Rhodes. There are no persons
in thia state whose word will go
further to substantiate the doctor's
skill in treating the afflicted. There
can be no doubt or question of the
curative power of electricity,' judg
ing from the extraordinary cases of
eureperformed by Dr. Darrin. TheTankles, he swung the almost lifeless
great aavance 01 eieciro-magnewc
treatment is thaf it brings relief in
a large number of cases confessedly
beyond the reach of the ordinary
remedies of the physicians, and Dr
Darrin has forced a belief in the
curative ;powers pf electricity upon
the public by hisremarkables cures.
It seems that the uses to which
electricity is applied is not confined
to the arts, but is destined to do
what medical and surgical skill has
failed to accomplish.
Mayor Trail's Card. V
. To the Editor: Six years prior
to consulting Dr. Darrin I had been
deaf in both ears. , One ear waB
badly affected. One month's elec
trical and medical treatment 'has
radically cured me. I most em
phatically oommend Dr. Damn's
new mode of treatment to all simi
larly affected. Will gladly answer
questions as to the treatment and
cure. R. P. Neil.
N Mayor of Ashland. .
Rhodes' Good Lack.
Dr. Darrin: Your treatment for
the past eight, months has cured me
of kidney trouble, inflammation at
the neck of the bladder and dia
betes.. For years I have been oblig
ed to relieve my bladder many
times a day and night, rendering
sleep almost impossible. I now feel
like a new man. I shall never fail
to commit you when I need medical
aid. The treatment you -gave me
for my debilitated condition from
the effects of the grippe was entire
ly successful. I can be referred to
at any time at Pendleton, Oregon.
- - -. - y .:
Dr. Darrin is located at the Re
vere Hotel until October 1st, and
will give free " examination, to all
from 10 to 5 or 7 to 8 dailf . The
poor free except medicines, 10 toill
daily, and those able to pay at the
rate of $5 a week or in what propor
tion of time the case may . require.
All curable chronio diseases-of men
and women a specialty. Eyes test
ed and glasses fitted at reasonable
prices.' - ' - ' - "A A:
i What worth doing is. worth doing
well, and 90 id selling coffees,- we sell
only the best Chase & ' Sanborns
importations' P. M. Zierolf. . , : 7f
A Claim That his Prosecution will
not be Pressed Because Others
' Higher in Authority Might -
' be Incriminated.
Washington, July 21. The delay
in bringing about the arrest of Geo.
W. Beavers, indicted lasThursday
for receiving a bribe of over-$800
in connection with the purchase of
cash registers for the postal service,
has I d to considerable comment
in Washington, and it is boastfully
charged by friends of the accused
that the government does not care
to oppress the prosecution, for fear
of his incriminating others who are
higher up. At the same time
friends of Machen are loud in their
condemnation of the apparently
lenient treatment of Beavers, 'which
is in striking contrast with the has
ty manner in which the free deliv-
ery man was nandied, alter nis in
dictment. -.. '
At the postoffice department the
explanation offered is this:
Beavers resides in Brooklyn, but
has not been there for more than a
week, according to reports from
New York. Beavers is apparently
trying to enforce the government
officers to cause his arrest in New
York, for if arrested in Manhattan,
he must be accorded a hearing be
fore a United States commissioner,
and in that event the department
would be compelled to expose its
hand. On the other band, if Beav
era xan be taken at his home, the
government need not make known
the details of its case prior to the
trial. , The department explains
that the delay is solely a play for
advantage, and the hope is held out
that Beavers may ultimately be ar
rested in Brooklyn. '
There is strong denial tha" Beav
ers is to be shown any undue con
sideration, but on the contrary, it
is insisted that he will be accorded
such treatment - as, he jastly de
erves. ' '' - "
New York World. Dr. D. C.
Mahgen, of No. 95- Park avenue,
Brooklyn, v- resussitated a half
drowned -baby yesterday afternoon
by swinging it around his head vby
its' feet. The baby was the. four
teen months-old son of Eiward
Taggart, of No. "31 St., Brooklyn.
It fell into a tub of water in the
kitchen, and was unconscious when
its mother found it. ..U-
Dr. Mangen, who was called, saw
that extreme measures were neces
sary, and grasping the -babe's tiny
form around his head in much the
same manner as a hammer-thrower
swings a hammer before hurling it.
The strenuous method availed. It
forced the-water out of the infant's
lung', and when an ambulance ar
rived the baby's heart was beating
almost normally and its breath a
gaiu coming even and strong.
Ls Angeles, July 16. A young
German couple sailed to-day in a
thirty-foot sloop for Artie regions.
They were John Draste .and wife,
young and recently married A and
go in quest of a peculiar breed of
Fox from which . they expect to
make a foituns., They came all
the way toAmericato make this
hazardous venture and intend to be
gone three years. . . '
They will make only one "stop
at San Fi a ncisco between here
and their destination. The boat
that carries them is the Alert, which
has been playing in local waters for
many years, and is safe for the
calm southern ocean, but isnot in
tended for the tempestuous, north.
The return of her occupants seems
unlikely. . y '- '
Draste spent about three years in
Artie regions. He is going to a
point about 600 miles east of the
Mackenzie River. , He has $25o
worth of provisions and appears to
be well supplied with money for
any emergency where "cash might
be of use. ' v , r;:.-.
7, Butte, Mont, July 22. Reports
come, from several sections of.
Idaho, Eastern Oregon and Wash
ington today to the effect that if
strife does not soon subside , open
warfare wilL be declared between
cattlemen and 6heep raisers.
Already from Columbus a sheep
man named Grimes makes a com
plaint that more than 1,200 head of
bis sheep were poisoned by .some
miscreant. i "
From Prineville, Antelope, Con
don and many other grazing centers
reports are coming that sheepmen
are armed for defense against cat
tlemen, whom they accuse of kil
ling stock and murdering. ' Just
where and when the trouble will
end cannot be told, but there are
efforts being made by all peace offi
cers to quiet the enraged sheepmen.
Boston, July 16. Little - Lolita
Armour was taken this morning to
the beach in front of, the cottage
where' she is staying with her
grandmother, Mrs. Philip D. Ar-,
mour, surrounded by half a dozen
nurses and maids. Ihere she dug
in the sand withj genuine, delight.
In the afternoon she was taken for
a drive and played on the lawn.
Lolita is now able to walk about
and romp. She came into the re
ception room of the cottage with a
slight limp and a swinging motion,
both of which, Mrs. Armour said,
had greatly diminished since , the
child began to walk without the
plaster cist.
No map r woman will hesitate
to speak well of Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets after
once trying them. They: always
produce a pleasant movement of the
bowels, improve .the appetite and
strengthen the digestion. : For sale
by Allen & Woodward. -A
, King's Valley Items. ' .
The logging camp on the upper
Luckiamute ia giving employment
to about lo men. Several O. A. C.
students are working in the vari
ous camps.
Measles is prevalent in tbe Val
ley. Sharp Bevens of the Price log
ging camp, is a victim. ; 4
Wild blackberries are getting ripe
up the Luckiamute. There is an
abundance, both of berries and
Mrs. Writner and daughter have
gone to a Portland hospital for treat
ment. - "' ,.
Haying isv well along, but no
grain will be bound in the Valley
this week. " t . . '
There was a children's day pic
nic at the Vincent grove Sunday.
Homer Lilly bought beef in the
Valley, the first of the week.
. ' ' ' - UNO. '
- . ! S
Summer Farla tor Oatdoor Wkr
-flew lieM im ta SeHOi'i
; Sowai, . . - 1 .
Emerald-green hat trimmings, veils,
bodice, belt and collar accessories and
parasols are ererywhere een, and silk
petticoats and gloyes of the same col
or, have recently appeared, y
-s Mercerized ;. summer cheviots are
assong- the popular fabrics for general
Wpar on the beach or in the mountains.
They are to be found in pure White and
a number of delicate colors, says the
New York Post. - '
"Very few stiff linen collars or
starched stocks matching the bodice
are worn with the Gibson, and other
popular -shirt waists of the summer.
Instead 'of these arc numerous neck
ties, bands, and stocks of embroidered
lawn, transparent net, lace and ba
tiste, or those of sheer India mull in
set with fyie linen medallions or bor
dered with bands of insertion joined
with rows of brtor stitching. Neck
scarfs of white crepe de chine are laid
in tiny folds around the transparent
net throat band, and finished at the
'top with a small turn-over collar of
embroidery finished in the - corners
with French knots in either blue,
black or cherrv red.
.'A stylish gown worn at a fashionable-l
summer resort is made of dotted silk
warp voile with Irish lace medallions
introduced vertically on the very deep
graduated skirt flonnce. The high
yoke is of the lace laid over pink chif
fon, with matching undersleeves. A
full blouse front Is shirred to this yoke,
and Corresponding with it is a narrow
hip yoke of lace to which the skirt
is deftly shirred. This yoke extends
Up oii the waist just enough to form
a small girdle pointed at the top. . . -.
Among the new green gowns are
those made of pineapple gauze, et
amine, pongee, nun's veiling, French
chambray, taffeta, grenadine and satin
foulard. ; A green' linen batiste dress
has the skirt strapped with the goods
down each seam. These strappings
are strapped with white, and extend
f romr the belt down to skirt-hem, each
graduated hem being carried over the
flounce. The blouse is laid in narrow
tucks with piped strappings, of the
linen extending from tbV neck and
'shoulders in varied lengths, and set
about an inch apart. Each strap is
pointed at ijs lower edge, And the en
tire effect is that of a yoke with lines
ot the' fine tucking showing belweenl
Xhe sleeves are in bishop style with a
turn-back cuff "of embroidery match
ing the collar and pointed girdle. ' ;
'- btem-green crepe de Chine gowns
sent from French shops are decorated
with insertion v band ' and motifs .of
black Chantilly'lace. To be worn with
these gowns are black lace picture
hats made up over green tulle, and
very gracef til Alexandra berthas of
crepe de Chine. Thebertha'is trimijjed
with accordion-plaited frills of green
mousseline de soie, borderd with in
crustations of the lajce, and the plait
ed ends are a yard and a. quarter in
iengtfa, banded at intervals ' with the
mousseline irius set 1 norizontally
around the plaited scarfs. Very many
Of the newest summer gowns have tiny-
pelerines or fichus of matching fabric.
and others of white guipure or black
point de Gehe lace, are very attractive,
Being delicately lined 'with ' either
white, cameo-pink, sea-green, or primrose-yellow
chiffon, and finished at the
edges of both cape . and scarf ends,
with a band of delicately colored silk
embroidery in Persian effects. . . -
ftp,, .4 Acs
Have purchased the Studio of Mr. Philips, on Alain
Street, and will be pleased to show samples of ';
- t . ! work and quote prices to all. V ; '
FanGy Portraiture and Genre Work a Specialty.
. Also Developing and Finishing for the Trade. "
If You are Having
Or if you are having tronble with your glasses, and have tried all the so-called
traveling opticians without success, come and see me, get a fit that's guaranteed
andby one who will always be' on hand
r The Jeweler andptician.
Vvaslt If cams of Fenlmls ApprI
' Tlt Are Attraciina: U-to-Dte
Moire taffeta 'petticoats are stylish
as can be.
Broad sashes of liberty silk have wide
edges of color, says a. fanhion author
ity. 1 :' . . . . - :
Eight-day cloeks, flat, small and in
leather cases, are used in traveling
more than ever before. '
Pongee, with tucked stripes and dots
of eolored embroidery between the
stripes, is not so costly as some might
A gray suede leather bag has for or
namentation on the outside an Empire
basket of flowers in colors, and set
into it can be seen the face of a small
watch. : " - .5 . , .
A pretty hat is of deep-colored straw,
with not overwide brim, with feathers
of blue and green set in and over them,
wound in.and out, dark blue and dark
green veiling, the ends hanging a few
inches at- the back.
A handsome ring, with a largo em
erald aniJ two large diamonds, has thf?
3tones set in the little claw points more
often seen used for diamonds than the
smeralds. This emerald is large, ob
long,. only a little off the square, the
Longest way, of the stone set length
wise of the finger.. The diamonds,
which 'are round, are set on either side.
Traveling gowns this year .will be
made of either mohair or pongee; the
pongee are the newer. TJie dark-colored
pongees are the best, although
.he natural ecru color, for those women
who can wear it, is always smart and
attractive. Mohair 1 with a dot of hair
line, is much smarter than the plain
Jolor, and blue is considered smarter
than black.
Fashion is always trying something
novel. An odd .little stock is like a
ihemisette, worn outside "the gown.
Et is fitted, of lawn and lace, open in
front and hemmed on the two edges,
the upper part fastened with three lit
tle pearl buttons.-. The two outside
edges are finished with lace, and in the'
two lower corners at the front are set
three-cornered pieces of lace.
..... 1 . '
Exprmloilrii Facea.
' The Japanese physiognomy is om
nonly thought expressionless . by
(Festern nations. The reason is that
it is always seen in repose. This is a
part-of Japanese education. It is,
with them, a mark of the underbred
;o permit the face to' express any
.'eeling in public. "
yr ' ...
. Wisconsin' Imbtr Product.
Wisconsin led other states in lunv
er production in 1899x with 3,400,- '
100,000 feet of sawed lumber, valued 1
it $41,000,000. - : , ,
v Cornm e 1 for GeMe,
The increased importation' in
Prance of American cornmeal is due
hiefly to its use for, fattening geese.
. Brutally Tortured.
; A caee came to light that for
persistent and unmerciful torture,
has pea haps never been equalled.
Joe Golobick of Colusa, California,
writes. "For 15 years I endured in
sufferable jpain from rheumatism
and nothing relieved me .though I
llried everything known. I came
across mecine nitiera aca 11 is voe
greatest medicine on earth for that
trouble. A few bottles of it com
pletely cured me." 7ust as gend
for liver and kidney troubles and
general debility. Oaly 50 cf nts
Satisfaction guaranteed by Allen's
E. It. Bryson,
" Attomey-At-Law
9 s
o Mo (GFo H
Trouble with your Eyes
to make, good his guarantee. '
To the SeasiSe anttr Mountain.'
sorts for the Summer: '
On and after June ist, 1903, the South,
em Pacific in connection iwith the Cor
vallis & Eastern railroad -will have ' on
sale round trip tickets from points on
their lines to Newport, Yaquina and De
troit, at very low rates, good for return
until October lo, K03.
Three day tickets to Newport and
Yaquina, good going Saturdays and re
turning Mondays, are also on sale from
all East side points Portland to Eugene
inclusive, and from all Westside points
enabling people to visit their families
and spend Sunday at the seaside. "
Season tickets from all Eastside
points Portland to Eugene inclusive, and
from all Westside points are also on sale
to Detroit at very low rates with stop,
over privileges at Mill City or . at any
jyMnt east enabling tourists to visit the
Santiam and Breitenbush as well as the
famous Breitenbush Hot Springs in the
Cascade mountains which can be "reach
ed in one day ,
' Season tickets will be good for return
from all points until October loth. Three
day tickets will be good going on Satur
days and returning Mondays oniv.
Ticket from Portland and vicinity will
be good for return via the East or West
side at option of passenger. Tickets
from Eugene and vicinity will be good
'going via the Lebanon Springfield
branch, if desired. Baggage pn New
port tickets checked through to New
port; on Yaquina tickets to Yaquina
S, P. trains connect with the C. & E.
at Albany and Corvallis, for Yaquina
and Newport. Trains on the C. & E.
for Detroit leave Albany at 7 a; m. en
abling tourists to the Hot Springs to :
reach there the ame day..
Fall information as to ' rates, ' time
tables, etc en be obtained on applica-'
tion to Edwin Stone, manager C. & E-,
R R at Albany; W. E. Coman, G. P. A.
S P Co Portland or to any S . P or OB
Bate from Corvallis to Newport $3,75-
Bate from Corvallis to Yaquina $3,25.
Rate from Corvallis to Detroit, $3,25.
' Three days rate from Corvallis to Ya
quina or Newport, $2.50,
. JB'sst Train Service.
Commencing Monday, July 6th, tjhe
. Astoria & Columbia River Railroad
.S11 Mjinfn. ifn anmmap n c
cial seaside schedule, and train leaving
Union depot at 8V. m, daily will ma
through direct without transfer at As
toria to all Clatsop beach points, arriving,
.at Astoria at 1 r-30 a m, Gearhert Park at
12-20 p m, and Seaside , at 12-30 p m,
making direct connection at Warrentoa
for Flavel. 1 - '
Beginning Saturday July 11, and ev
ery Saturday thereafter the popular
Portland -Seaside Flyer will laave the
Union Depot at 2-30 p m, arriving at
Astoria at 5-4o p m, Gerheart Park at .
6-4o p in, aad Seaside at . 6 5o p v m,
making direct connection . at Warrenton
for Flavel. V, A
In connection with . this improved
service, round .'trip season excursion,
tickets between Portland and all Clat
sop and North Beach points are .sold at
$4 for round trip and Saturday special
round trip tickets between same points
good lor return passage Sunday at $2.50
for the round trip. .A'
Special Season commutatidn tickets
good for five' round tripst from Port
land to all Clatsop and North , Beach
points sold for $15. Beach excursion
tickets issued bv 0. B. & N and Van
couver Transportation Co will be honor-.
ed on trains of this company in tuer
direction between Portland and Astoi ia, ;
Additional information will be gladly
furnished on applicatien to J. C. Mayo, -G
P & P A , Astoria, Ore, or B L Lewis,
Comm'l auditor 248 Alder st. Portland.
Ore. ' ' r
Write for the novel and catchy Seaside
pamphlet just issued telling about sum
mer girls, seaserpents and sunsets at
Seaside. -
; fAr'.A:;.:tv't?