The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909, September 23, 1903, Image 4

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Had B en on Bad Terms With Hia
Father Was Buried Only
Three Feet Ax Fire Built
Over Burial Place to
Conceal It: '
Prineville, Or., Sept. 20. C. M.
Doukel, ot D.-scbutes, was arrested
in Prineville, rnday afternoon, by
the sherm ot tnis county, and is
sow in the county jail at this place
charged with th9 murder of his
father sometime between the 13th
and 17tb of September. The time
for the preliminary examination
has npt been pet.
Quite a feeling has been arous?d
again s i. the young man by the peo
ple living in the vicinity of the mur
der. The young man himself while
not denying that he had frequent
troubles with his father, says becan
give a eatisfactory account for. all
the time he was away irom camp
between the l3th and the time he
was present wnen they found - his
father's body.
Inquiry at tbe snerin a office as
to any evidence thev may have that
would connect G. M. Dockal with
tb-v crime brought the ii formation
, that as the coioner's jury say a
Duarder has been'comoiitted, his of
fice in connection with the district
attorney have the matter in hand
and have nothing to say regarding
it at present. ", :.'..'. v:.-.
S. P. Donkel was shot behind the
left ear, and bis body was then bur
ied in a grave about three feet deep.
Over this a fire was built for the
purpose of either obliterating all
trace of the newly made grave or in
hopes that tbe heat from the fire
would cause tbe disintegrating of
the body. DjnktTs utory is that,
upon missing bis lather, he insti
tuted a search for the . body. ?" He
was attracted to the spot where the
fire bad bten built. v - -
, In prodding around through the
, sslfcs he noticed that the earth uo- j was not firm, and, upon I
i&TCeiigating, discovered that it
Bad been freshly, dug. He dug j
- down some dictat es when he came
to a boot which he recognized as
belonging to his father, and then
' made the discovery that the buct
. incbaed the foot. While stopping
to investigate further, he immedi
ately came to Prineville and in-
. &f med the coroner, who went to
tba soer e and finished exhuming
the body.
" Djnkel's money was found to
tave disappeared, and the theory is
that the murder was committed for
tbe purpose of robbery. The coro
ner's jury decided that the deceased!
came to his death at the hands of
persons to them unknown, and that
t& cause was from the desire to
... conceal tbe crime of robbery.
, St. Helens, Or., Sept. 20. S. P,
Donkel. who was recently murder
ed in Crook county, was a- well
known resident of this county un
til a coupla of years ago. For ma
ny years he lived near Mist, in the
lower Nehalem Valley, and vwas
held in high f steem by .a wide cir
cle of friends. ;
- Baker City, Or., Sept. 19. A
particularly distressing ecene was
enacted at the parish house of Fath
er Uesmereas of tbe congregation of
St. Francis at noon; The principle
trouble was caused by Biebop Chas.
J. O'Reilley, Deputy Sheriff Hem
pie, Father Desmereas and bis de
mented sister. "
' Deputy Sheriff Hemple went to"
the parish home to serve papers in
a suit of ejectment againtt -Father
Desmereas. The ejectment was
caused by the orders of Bishop O'
Reilley, the authority in the y dio
cese. Father Dasmereas resented,
disputed and opposed the deputy
sheriff. He drew a gun and stood
the officer cff. Deputy Hem
ple is a small man, , but .he took
charge of the resisting priest and
finally, with assistance, landed the
warlike priest in jail.
The demented sister of Father
Desmereas was arrested later.
Charges of insanity were filed, a
gainst her this afternoon and now
she,, with her brother, is also an in
mate of the county jail. V
Father Desmereas created no lit
tle excitement as he was being plac
ed in jail by the deputy sheriff. He
shouted and raved in his agony:
"My God, don't put me in jail with
out letting me see an attorney. My
sister, I must see her. I must go
back and get her."
First street was lined on both
sides with people who were attract
ed by the excitement of the scene.
Crouse & Brandegee fine clotb-J
mg for fine dressers. Nolan &
Mrs Nettie Frantz has been quite
sick the last wte.
Mr. MUner is moving to the
Dick Rodgers' farm.
Mrs. Lew Ritner and her daugh
ter Anna, are both quite sick.
All the O A. C. students except
ing Ernest Eddy, have returned to
town. ,,; , ' ' " f
Phy Simpson is moving his log
ging camp nbout six miles farther
up the Luckiamute.
Dr. Luther, Art Miller and John
McCullen, with their familiee, have
been lojthe Sta e Fair ihi past week.
And we leaan that Will Graham
is to move to the r . Chambers'
farm now being vacated by Mr,
Mhner. : . ".. . . .
Hop picking is completed in all
the yards iu the valley except
ing at the Bump yard. Linlc Al
Ien picked about 1200 boxes. The
Townseud Bros, picked about eight
hundred boxes. , . . .
George Neathamer has moved a
couple of loads of his furniture to
his farm nar Monmouth. Uno.
His - Life Saved bv Chamberlain's
Colie Ch lera and Diarrhoea
"Bi"L. Byer, a well known coop
er of this town says he believes
Chamberlains colic1, cholera and
diarrhoea remedy saved bislife last
summer. He had been sick for al
month with what tbe doctors called
bilious dysentery, and could get
nothing to do him any good until
he tried this remedy. It gave him
immediate relief," says R T. Little
merchant, Handcock, Md. For
sale by, Granam & . Wortnam.
Concerning Dr. Darrin Now Locat
ed at Revere House, Albany.
The republicans of Linn county
won't thank Dr. Darrin for rescuing
hat old - democratic warhorse,
Judge J.: Whitney, from the grave.
Salem journal. Only trom JUeai-
oees. uinerwise tne Judge nas oeen
sound as a dollar. Albany Demo
crat. : 1 L-iVf-v -;' ,-;
Dr. Darrin, the specialist at Al
bany, has his office crowded every
day, and the list of testimonials of
his cures are eloquent tributes to
his ability.-Independence Enterprise
Judge J. J. Whitney, of this city
has been taking treatment from Dr.
Darrin for his hearing and is sur
prised himself at . the quick and
complete restoration of his hearing,
Hi letter to the public speaks
much for the successful treatment
of this specialist. Herald,, Aug. 3O,
As will be seen by an article on
the first page of this paper, the em
inent physician, Dr. Darrin, is a
gain in this part of the Willamette
valley, being located at Albany to
remain until the first of December.
During the doctor's stay in .Salem
last Summer he made many mar
velous cures, and. the sick, and af
flicted of this section can congratur
late themselves upon being able to
take advantage of his remarkable
ek 11 in the treatment of ? disease.
There' has always" been a preju
dice against advertising doctors,
but Darrin, now at Albany, has ov
ercome this prejudice and has , re
ceived patronage from ! the most in
fluential citizens ,, of tbe , county.
When, such men as W. W Parrish,
of Sodaville, and Judge Whitney,
of Albany, tes ify to his merits : as
a healer he is surely entitled to the
consideration of the suffering pub
lic. Lebanon Criterion. V
For Duchees trousers, see Nolan
& Callahan.- I '.--'.-;
To Sell or Let.
One hundred head of good ewes to sell
or let on shares. , Apply to '
J.' C. Walker,
' Fern P. O, Oregon,
G. ii. FARBA,
Physician & Surgeon,
Office up stairs back bf Graham &
Wells' drug store. Residence on the
corner of Madison ,and Seventh. Tele
phone at residence, 104.. .
All calls attended promptly. , C T
Office in Zierolf Building, Or.
E. R, Br y son,
Street Cars as Disseminators of In
fectious Maladies.
-affpy . ; . . "ws-
Vitiated Air and Expectorations Rea.
der Those. ConTeraiiett K '
... fnl Source of Co-ntnsrlon
: i .. . Weed ot Srtrinare-nt Rmlea. : : -
In the larger cities' of this country
the street car is as potent a factor in
the dissemination on communicable
diseases as many of those usually cata
logued in the standard works of hy
giene. In these larger centers of popu
lation 'the condition is one of an ex
cessive number of passengers crowded
into a limited, number of cars. In some
cities, this continues throughput thf
entire day, and in all of them during
the morning and evening hours. Dur
ing the period of congested traffic, the
cars are crowded -to the limit, every
seat being occupied, and the aisles and
rear platforms literally, packed with
oil classes of pur variegated popula
tion, says the Interstate Medical Jour-
nal. ' .J' ;.: 'j,''
The ventilation of these cars is in
ferior, both on account of inattention
to this important matter on the part
of the builders of this class of rolling!
stock, and. also because the passenger
differ so widely as to the proper tem
perature' and - circulation . necessary!
to their comfort. , .
- Tuberculosis is undoubtedly propa:
gated through the medium of . these
cars, which become' infected by the
promiscuous expectoration indulged
in by consumptives, notwithstanding
notices of warning. Hannum.of Cleve
land, recently examined 25 specimens
of sputum found in street cars (15,
from the interiors and ten from the)
rear platf orms) : the tubercle bacillus
was present in three instances. Other
specimens showed the pneumococcus
and the bacillus influenzae.
' These conditions, the persoij-to-per-
son contrn-et, and b .hwpthjnsr ft
vitiated air frequently laden with
contagious exhalation and with dust
from dried sputum, re most favora
ble to the distribution of contagious
diseases. Of course it is only prob
lematical as to the number of small
pox cases which were infected
through these conditions during the
recent epidemic, but it is certain that
but: few better opportunities of -infection
are offered than through the
street-car contact -of all ' classes.
Other transmissible diseases can
very easily be, and no doubt are, Com
municated in, the same way. i ..
; The solution of this problem istnot
easy.. ' Street railway companies are
not inclined to- relieve the present
situation without compulsion. Fiealth
officers, however, have authority over
the sanitation of these' pubjfo con
veyances. This - authority-- inj most
municipalities gives- sufficient i power
to prevent.' unduer .overcrowding' of
cars , when such prevention wo.uld be
for the "protection of public fiealth.
When necessary, as in times '. of a
general epidemic, such, autliority
should be exercised.' . Under alt cir
cumstances regular " disinfection of
street cars should be practiced Ci an
efficient manner. In this way'- the
cars can be made biologically clean,
and the health of the community bet
ter protected. There is Just as much
occasion for this procedure- ss there
is for - the disinfection of Pullman
cars, now energetically practiced at
di fferent points; Investigation - has
developed the fact that there, is but
one city in the . country, Philadel
phia where any pretense is made of
d'infectipn ,.of street cars.. , The
Union Traction, company of that city
dvnfects its cars with carbolic acid.
This possibly answers for the killing
of bacterial Jife pn the floors and
wrlls of the cars, but does no good
for the contaminated places where
dust has settled, and which- nothing
but a gaseous agent lyould reach.
rh Hnmber of Pe-rioiu Wko Com
mitted Self-Destruction la '
: . United States In 1901. . i.
The number of suicides in the United
States during the year 1901, as com
pared with' former years, was as fol-,
lows: ? 1901, 7.245; 1900; 6,755; 1899,
5.340; . 1898, 5.920; 1897, 6,600; 1896,
5,530; 1895, 5,759; 1894, 4,912. A con
siderable increase is apparent in rer
cent years. Of the total number in 1901, ;
5,850 were males and 1,395 females,
showing the same proportion . as for
several years past. The causes pf self
murder were reported as follows:. , De
spondency," 2,980"; unknown, 1,643; in
sanity, 674;" ill-health, 618; domestic
infelicity, 541; liquor, 439; disappoint
ment in love, 283; business losses, 67.
The: agencies used iu committing sui
lide, with the number of persons em
ploying each, were as follows: Poison,
j,106; shooting 2,476; hanging, 614;
irowning, 613; 7 cutting throat, 356;
jumping from roofs and windows,"5S;
jhrowing themselves in front of lo
eomotive engines, 27; stabbing, 23; .
fire, 23;' dynamite, 11; starvation, 6,'
a- - '
- Immense fortunes have, been made
out of the banana business. Revenues
do ,'noi accrue alone from the sale of
the. fruit, for the leaves are used for
packing; the v juice,-being strong in
tannin, make an indelible ink and
shoe blacking; the wax found on the
under side of the leaves is a valuable
article cf cr-mmerce; manila hemp is
made from the stems, and of this hemp
are made mats, plaited work and lace
handkerchiefs, of the finestL texture;
moreover, the banana, is ground into
banana liouv. ;The fruit to be sold for"
d oEsert k rijis.n ed by the dry warm th
cf flaring jT3s . jets in the storage
nieces, in vl iolv it is kept, and care
has to be tnVen to prevent softening
or overrineemg. The island of Ja
maica yields ereat crops of this use
ful and nipngy -making fruit. ; .
'migration of the snipe.
Ton of Lead Ore rtred at the Artful
Dodger m He Wligi Hia War
. loithwari. :
The snipe, properly Wilson's snipe,
Gallinago Delicata, .. but- commonly
, known as Knglish snipe and wrongful
ly called half a dozen other names, is
a widely distributed species.' It visits
every slate at some season; its north
ward migration extends within the
arctic circle, while it is known to go
southward to northern South America
and the West Indies. Comparatively
few of the: birds which move north
ward from February until May breed
south of the international' line. - It is
quite . true . there are breeding grounds
at various points of the northern,
states, but the- great breeding, range
extends ' from latitude 42 degrees
north to some undetermined point
much nearer the pole than most
sportsmen will venture.
; Some time in September the first
south-bound birds : pass below the
Canadian grounds, and soon most of
the suitable marshy bits of east and
west have their share ' of long-billed
prizes. Then begins, an astonishing
attack which extends from .ocean to
ocean and generally sweeps south
ward from .Canada 'to California.
Probably tons of lead, half of which
is wasted, are ' fired at ' the artful
dodger. ' '"-
Lr( Compaaiea - That SlusMtf
Bsniradi of the Animals lm
HewfouadlaJid. . ' ;'.
Newfoundland is probably th-e only
country in the world where . venison.
salted or fresh, is a sit pie article of
diet for the masses. - The coast folic
make their plans with method and de
liberation, says Outing. From the har
bors where they reside they go in their
boats to the rivers and fords which
strike jnto the interior. When.nang.a
tion is no logger possible they debark
and contintie on foo'to the d-eer coun
try.: They carry barrelsfilled with salt
and someiirT!e go in large companies.
Whe,n the rend-ezvous-is reached they
camp.- Then, they ambush themselves
along a promising "lead" or deer track,
armed with a long, six-f ootmuzzle-lpad1-ing
sealing guns, which they charge
with about "fight fingers" of coarse
gunpowder and "slugs" of lead, frag
ments of iron or bits of rusty - nail's,
whichever they may have. They fire
point blank into a herd of caribou, as-it
passes, and being usually good shots,
contrive to kill almost anything they
aim at, or to wound it so badly with
th ese d read f ul missiles that it soon, col
lapses. . Then they skin and cut up the
meat, for these men know a little of
every trade, and pack it in the barrels
with the saltas a preservative. '
Italy Prnm Caaaeasa.tlofb-Mea
" W Ian Been InJastly
A new criminal. bill is about to be
dascuned in Italy, and it is thought
in Rome- that it will be passed.. , I
proposes , to concede -to those found
to have been unjustly condemned to
prison an indemnity, to be, decided
upon by the courts, saya a report to the
Chicago Tribune.''- '"-
: If the person has been in- pnson
through a real judicial error the indem
nity will, in some way correspond to
the financial, loss which he and his
family have sustained, while. if he has
ben condemned through the bad faith
of a third person, through false testi
mony (for which, of course, the court
which condemned him ' is not respon
sible), the indemnity will , be less, but
at least-he will have. the WherewitJial to
begin life anew.. : - . :;
It has - been proposed to indemnify
those, living when, the law passes who
have already' been released, from iui.
merited condemnations or tbe families
of those who have died while undergo
ing unjust sentence. --'''
Indian Sutlers.
Thomas France and John Johns,
sailors in the United States navy, are
full-blooded Iroquois. .'Indians, who
grew up together on an Indian res
ervation. ; They left home about ten
years ago ana never met until a week
or so ago, both having sailed all over
the world meantime. To their tribe
they are known respectively as Leap
ing ueer ana White leather.' .
The - Tiaaely SoEretiiom That Wi
. . OCaved an Abaemt-Htmded
, . Ao.-t m o-blliat. v.
. A prominent Wachington physician
furnished considerable amusement to
pedestrians on '. Pennsylvania avenue
one afternoon recently, The eminent,
but upon this occasion absent-minded,
physician endeavored to leave the Ea
leigh hotel in his automobile. -He had
ridden from some distance with a par
ty of friends whom he entertained at
luncheon at the hotel. When the par
ty was ready to resume the trip the
machine refused to go, and the physi
cian labored for a long time injthe'
fruitless effort to induce it to move,
relates the Washington Post.,
- By this time a large crowd Siad col
lected, and the party seemed to won
der how it , was possible for such ,a
mOb to form in such a little while.
'.;Then some rude man in that collec
tion called out at the top of his voice:
"Why don't you turn on the gasoline?"
The doctor's facial expression might
have meant anything, although he said
not a word. ,: But he quietly laid down
his tools, his quick eye sought out the
man who had made the suggestion,
and, in.a manner that wai Chesterfield-.
ian to the limit, he. said;. "I thank
you." . ... : . . - l' '
Thou hp turned on the Dower, and
the ;-. machine went - sailing -off as J
smoothly as a cup defender. . ,.
-Tine .
Richest, 'Daintiest; Effects
STYLE UP-TO-DATE . . . . . . .
The style that carried off the laurels at the
? '. , - ' - '' .
These carbon parchments are not mounted on
cards but delivered in neat Foldeks or at
tached to thia Linen mounts, making a com
bination that is pleasing and artistic. Sam
ples of these Carbons are now on exhibition at
i Emeiy's Studio, aK5
If You are Having:
Or if you are having trouble 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 to make good hie guarantee.
E. W. S. PRATT '
The Jeweler and Oiticiaj.
For Sale.
Good resident lot; close in at a
gain. ' Inquire at Time office. '
i. For. Sale.
: New vetch seed. Also a fresh Jer
sey cow. James L Herron.
. . : For Bent.'
Furnished rooms, second door north
of M. E, church South.
Mis. B. L.Fitcb.
- For Sale, ."- ,
' At a bargain; 20o feet ot picket - fence.
Apply to Mrs. Sarab Moore, corner
Third & Jackson.
Good Lots, for Sale Cheap.
Expecting to leave Corvallis eoon I
bave some good,, well located lots for
sale cheap; - -.: -; N. B. Avery.
Inquire at. Times office.
Offloe cor 3rd and Monroe sta. Real
: dence cor 3rd and Harrison , sts.
Hours 10 to 12 A. M. 2 to i and 7
.to 8 P. M. , Sundays 9 to 19. A. M,
Phone reeldenee 315.
- "I Aoat think we could keep
honiw without Thedford'a Black- '
.- Draught. We hare used it in the
familT for over two years with the .'
. best of results. 1 have not had a
: doctor in the house for that length r
of time. It is a doctor in itself and '
, always ready to make a person well
and happy." JAMES hat.t Jack- t
sonville, 111. ' . r.
Because) this great medicine
relieves stomach pains, frees the
constipated bowels and in vigor-. -
. ates the torpid liver and weak
l ened kidneys .
,-, is necessary in the home where v
..Thedford's Black-Draught is
, kept. Families living m the
v country, miles from any physi
cian, have Kaati Iranf in T,Anl.l' -
, for years with this medicine as
ineironiy doctor. Thedford'a "
-f Black - Draught cures bilious
' iiess, dyspepsia, colds, chills and
: j-fever, , bad blood,; , headaches, i
diarrhoea, constipation, - colic i .
-;. and almost every other ailment ' .
;., because, the stomach,, bowels "
liver and kidneys so nearly con
trol the health. . '
Trouble, with your Eyes
Willamette Valley
Banking Company.
Responsibility $100,000
A General Banking Business.
Eschaoge issued payable at all finan
cial centers in United States,' Canada
and Europe. .
Principal Correcpondents.
PORTLAND-Loudon & San VranoiitooBaMk '
Kiimited; Canadian Bank of Comnaeree. '.
SAN O London A San Francis
co Bank Uiiiited. '-
NtW IORK-Messrs. J. p. Morgan tt Co.
CHICAGO First National Bank.
WM(BO; ENG. London San Franeiaoo
Bank limited.
Francisco Bank Limited..
Notice of Final Settlement. ..
'.Notice is hereby given that the undersigned
administrator ot the estate of Kinman Vander
pool deceased, has filed In the County Court ot
BertoD County, State of Oregon his final ao
counc as such administrator of said eMate.aud
that Saturday September the 12th at the hour
of 2 o'clock P. M. has been fixed by said court
as tne time for hearing objections to said re
port, and the settlement thereof,
. . Administrator of the Estate of Kin
-'. man Vanderpooi, Deceased.
.Notice of Final Settlement.
: Notice is hereby given that the undersigned
executor of the estate of C. O. Vanderpooi de
ceased, has filed in the County Court of Benton
County, State ot Oregon hia final account as
such executor of said estate, ana that Saturday
the 12th day ot September at tbe hour of 2
o'clock P M.jhas been fixed by the court as the
time for hearing objections to said account and
the settlement thereof.
v " ' t Executor of the Estate of C. 0.
'i. .: Vanderpooi. Deceased ....
Time Card Number 22.
Vox Yaquina: ' ''
Train leaves Albany. ..
. " Corvallis..
arrives Yaquina . . . .
.12:45 p. m
. 1:50 p. m
5:35 P- m
Leaves Yaquina........... 7:30a.m
Leaves Corvallis ............. 1 1 :$o a. in
Arrives Albany 12:15 p. m
For Detroit: ". ;"'
Leaves Albany..... ............ 7:00a,
Arrives Detroit. ... . . ..........12:20 p.
4 from Detroit:
Leaves Detroit. ........... .l:UO p.
Arrives Albany. i. s:5S P.
Train No. I arrives in Albany in time
to connect with S P south bound train, ;
as well as giving two or three hours ; in
Albany before departure of; S P, north,
bound train. .-J;.- -.
v Train Vn o enn nets with the S P train
at Corvallis snd Albany giving direct ser
vice ' to jsewpon ana aujacent Deacnes.
. Tiin 1 fnr Ti-rrit. ' Rreitenhunh ; And
other mountain resorts leaves Albany at
7:00 a. m. , reaching Detroit at noon, giv
ing ample time to reach the Springs the '
same day. , v,v ; '- .m
For further information apply to a . '
Edwin Stonu, .
j - r ,.- 1 Manager.
H. H. Cronise, Agent Corvallis. , . -,
Thos. Cockrell, Agent Albany, . ; ?; t ;