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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1902)
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2d YEAR No. 19.
SALEM, ORECON, FRIDAY JULY 53. 1902.
SECOND SECTION CICHT PACHt.
t . .. i , - ' .--
He : Visited the Wtxr Jersey
i- raiJltla In Camp
A CONTINUOUS ORATION
''Soldiers Refused to Recognize
: ?the Secret Service
- . -Hen '
BAYONETS '- UKKU ONT ; ROOSE
VELTS. BODY - GUARD BY
TftOOPS TQ PREVENT Til EM
getting near the statets
f cuestdemocratic meeting.
SEA QIRT. N. j"rJuly;24. No Pres
ident ever " received a more sincere,
heartfelt and patriotic reception, than
that glvan to President Roosevelt to
day by the people of New Jlrwy. From
the. time he landed on New Jersey noil
until he left, he was the' recipient of a
continuous ovation. The President, on
the Invitation of Governor Franklin
Murphy, visited the encampment of
the Second Brigade, N. J. N. G., at Sea
c,rt ;l -
- Murphy and staff revieWed the troops
in camp. At the conclusion of the re
view, the President addressed the as
mtled troops and a multitude which
bad (fathered numbering? nearly 15,000.
The arrangements for the reception
of the President were excellent In the
malrt, but for almost two hours, the
ITeid?"it was . without his guard V of
e-ret service officer, five of whom
were with him on-ihe trip. ; The mili
tary Y-ontlngent absolutely refused v to
recognize the authority of the bodices,
or of the passes .of the secret service
operative, and In' two Instance
dlers used their bayonets against oper
atives to -enforce- the commands, of
their officers. ' sr - yj;:f P
tl j The Harmony Mtttlng. !
Boston, Ma., j July 24 Nearly 4.000
Denocrats gathered art Nantucket to
day, and participated In the "harmony"
meeting arranged by the New England
' Democratic League, a " new political
organization w h left Is expected to de
velop its strength in the fall campaign.
Mayor Collins,, of this- city, -acted as
"moderatorA he expressed it, and
presented -in the . order, .. Edward Ml
Shepard, of New York: ; Senator Ed
ward W. Carmack, of Tennessee, end
W. Bryan,' of- Nebraska, who 1 ex
pounded and discussed tbd issues of
this campaign to the marked satisfac
tion of the audience. r - : J -Col.
W. A. Gaston and"; Chartes S
Hamlin, rival candidates for the Dem
ocratlc gubernatorial nomination In
Massachusetts," were present white
Lewis Lyon, 'of . New York. Congress
man, Wilson, of that state, and John
B. Thayer, f of Massachusetts, were
conspicuous among the guests. .- ..
INhTAN WAR VETERANS
TEXT OF THE BILL WHICH PRO
, VI DE8 PENSIONS FOR THE V
! OLD -FIGHTERS. -
-The text of the Indian war veteran
bill, passed at the last session of con
grefw, is a follows:1 ' .'-. ";-
"The provision, limitations atjd -benefits
of the act entitled 'An Act grant
ing penon to th survivor of the
ln!lan wars of 1832 to 1S42, Inclusive,
known a the Black 'Hawk war, Cher
okee disturbances and the Seminole
war approved July 27, 1892. be and the
sum are hereby extended .jfrorn the
date f the passage 'of this act to the
surviving offlretv and enlisted men, In
cluding marines, militia and volunteers
of the military and naval service of the
United State Who served for 0 day
or more, and were" honorably dis
charged under the United States mili
tary, states, territorial or provisional
authorities In the Florida and Georgia
Seminole Indian war of M17and WIS;
ttaei Fevre Indian war of Illinois -of
1S27, the Sac and Fox Indian war of
1M2, the Sabine Indian disturbances of
1M0 and 1137 and the CayuM Indian
wai of 1847 and 184ft. on the Pacific
roast; the Florida wars with the Semi
nole Indians from 1842 to 1858. Inclu
sive; th Texas and New Mexico In
dian war of 1S4 to 1S43 the California
Indian disturbances of 1851 and 1852,
the; Utah Indian disturbances of 1850
to 1S& Inclusive, and the Oregon nd
Washington territories Indian wars
from ISSLto 184 Inclusive: and also to
Include the surviving widows 'of such
officers and men.-provlded that such
widows have not remarried and pro
vided further, that where there Is no
record of enlistment or muster Into the
service of the United Slates In any of
the wars mentioned In this act. the
record of par by the United States
shall be accented as full and satisfac
tory proof of such enlistment and
service: and provided further, that all
contracts heretofore made between ht
beneficiaries under this act and pension
attorneys and claim' agents are hereby
.declared null and void. . . :.
THE REBEKAH PICNIC
MEMBERS OF THE SALEM LODGE
r.vinvrn rt a itk SPORT AT
' f . SAVAGE'S CROVE.
The picnic given by alemRehekah
idge No. 1. I. O. O. Fw at the Savage
srove, east, of the Insane Asylunt. yes
terday afternoon and evening, was one
of the most enjoyable and successful
affalrn of th kind ever held at Salem,
and attendance wax not as
witnessed. In pint pt pleasures and
amusements none have excelled It this
season. ' - ' '.
. Some of the members of the lodge
and members of their families went oat
during the early fcart of the afternoon,
and others came a little later, until
by o'clock a gooxl-eUed crowd i wu
In: attendance. , " I ;:v ; ' -
) The afternoon was rpent In playing
various game, and when evening came
and the gentlemen Joined the: ladies
and "children, ail felt as though the
time for refreshments was due. and It
did not : take the -Iadtea long to bring
forth the good-things prepared for the
occasion. A toothsome -jepaat was
Spread in 4 he shade of the bis; ffrs. and
this together with -the generous supply
of ice cream. Soon disappeared when
the crowd, their appetites , sharpened
by the after Jbn'sr play, and wot k.
surrounded the well-laden tableau
The evening was spent in con versa
tlon, games, music aud an all around
good time was had, and when, at a late
hour, the picnla party returned to the
rityj all voted the day a memorable
one, and all agree that the beautiful
grove could scarce be excelled as a
bicnlc ground. With Its swings, plat
forms and other ' conveniences It i is
Indeed a rare apot for such a gather
ing, and the cool shade of the blsr firs,
makes the place an ideal one -for gath
erings oilhls kind In the summer,- 1
- ' roll. haadlv Attack. ' 3
"Mr .'wife was so lit that good physi
cians were unable to help her, writes
M. M. Austin, of Winchester, Ind.. "but
was completely cured by Dr. i King's
New Life -Pills." They work wonders
In stomach, and' Ilvrr troubUs. Cure:
constipation. Sick headache, zsc at
prt Stone's Drugstores. , ' - ;
- There are few people who would care
to be struck by lightning,' and Jennie
Pierce, of .Pine Point, Vermont,, was
one of these. . She was struck a few
days ago, however, and rendered un
.conscious for some time, but she
covered her senses and Is Very glad K
happened. The reason Is that after
being totally deaf for ten years, she can
now hear as -well es any one, the
change having been caused " by the
The application of electricity lrt an
other form by a skilled hand does not
shock the moat delicate' system though
equally effective in curing deafness and
other diseases, ; Dr. Darrtn, now locat
ed at the Willamette lIoteL Is treating
many cases dally, and -that they. do not
seek relief in vain la demonstrated be
yond a doubt by the following cures
performed many years ago," thus show
ing1 the permanency' of the electrical
treatment. Mr. C, Cary of Ashland
writes his cure of deafness is complete,
cured last -August. . He also states In
Ais letter that his-: wife is in "perfect
health, after being ill for ten " years
with female troubles, constipation,
lilies, liver and kidney trouble.
Miss Birdie f Schmidt, Jacksonville,
Or., discharging ear and deafness, cur
ed. . '
CM. Ruch, postmaster at Ruch, Or,
leafness 12 years, cured in two hours.
If. A. Tucker, president of the bank
of Genesee, Idaho, now llvjng near Ash
land, Or "catarrh 15'years, cured.
S. P. Gorsllne, i Looklnglass, J Or.,
deafness and ringing In ears, " cured
seven years ago."
a. It. Matthews, -Easle Point, Or
consunfptlon and large tumor, . cured
eight years ago. -.it-' "'
Mrs. Isaac Williamson-, McEwen. Qr
Inflamed eyes, catarrh pain In her side,
cured. . '-: -v; '? ; V
B. F. Pope.. Houl ton. Or., dlabetls,
Brisht's disease and catirrfc of the
bladden restorwl . M . .
Mrs . C. Morris, Talent, Or., kidney
trouble, dlabetls and pain In back 29
years, cured.' '-' ' ' " " ; -:
Mrs. B. Blckford, Roseburg. ; Or.,
treated successfully, and her sob was
cured of cross eyes. y.
' Mrs, It. Eiiston,. Roseburg, Or,,
granulated eyes all her life, the . ey
lashes were all gone, cured.
Thos. MadMon, Farmlngton, Oregon,,
ncrofulous swelllnf under tha ear, caus
ing "total deafness, cured. : , i
A. E. Miller, photographer. 177
Knott street. Albino. Or., stricture
many years so life was despairedof.
J. D. Hoffstetter, Raker City, Or.,
total blindness and deafness; the lat
ter cured and the sight nearly restored.
Ex-Postmaster J. P. Johnson, Pen
dleton, Or., now Jailer at Portland,
Or., granulated eyelids for years, cured.--
- i . h" :-if-:r ' -'
Jas. Harvey, Jr. Talent, Or., cord
of the neck contracted and head drawn
to one side, cured four years ago : ,
3. 3. Kern, ex-editor of the north
western German paper, "Frele presse.
of Portland, Or., deafness for years,
restored. I Z '
Ex-Judge J. II. Nosier, . Coqullle
City, Or., partial paralysis and break
ing down of the system, restored ten
years ago. y'- -
JDrv OarHn's Place of Business. .
Dri Darrln gives free examination to
alL aA when necessary gives rnedlclns
In connection with electrtcty. The
poor treated free from is to11 dally,
except medicines. Thosewtlllng to
pay. 19 to I; evenings, 7 to t: Sundays,
19 to I.
Errors of youth, blood taints, gleet,
impotency, varicocele, deafness, catarrh
and stricture a specialty, All chronic
male and femle private diseases-treated
at 15 a week, or in that proportion
of time, as the car may require. No
cases published except by permission of
the patient. All, business relations
mith Dr. Darrin strictly. conflJentlal.
Letters . of Inquiry answered. Circu
lars andquesti'-n blanks sent free;
Eyes tested and tiagses fitted. Dr.
JLJ r C -m
By a BI? Pcrtland Finn of
HEAVY DAHAGES ASKED
For Retainlnirnieir Steam
er's Papers at Daw-
. . son
WHEN THE VESSEL -WAS LOADED
AND READY FOR SAILING THE
TIVE REFUSED TO TURN OVER
THE STEAMER'S .REGISTER.
SEATTLE. "Wmo, . July 24. Heary
D. Saylor, the United States Consul at
Dawson, Y. T has been sued for f 10,000
damages here,' by the Stettin , Coal
Company, a Portland corporation. The
company owns the steamer' May! West,
of St, Michael. f The West was fitted
out at Dawson lit June When she Was
readyto start Captain Ensign went' to
the consul and demanded the register
of the vessel, which had been deposited
in. Baylor's office. The captain, how
ever, could not produce the receipt for
the papers. II had been mislaid by his
predecessor. The consul refused to
give Ensign the papers without the re
ceipt. The steamer had. freight and
passengers on board, but dared not
sail under the " circumstances for fear
of seizure.. She had to remain at the
dock Until July 8th, and her 'owners
BIG FIRE IS RAGING
i . , ..
ALBANY. NEW YORK, IS SUFFER
ING A SERIOUS CON
FLAGRATION. ALBANY. N. Y., Jul 24. The largest
fire Albany ha xperlenced In years has
Just broken out on Beaver street, com
prising the Columbus ffotel and about
a dozen different manufacturing build
Ings. The loss cannot be estimated at
this time. " - - .'. .- - - . .--.
SUING A UNION.
NEW YORK, July 24. A fresh ap
plication' of the principle whereby
trades unions have been held response
ble for breaches of the law. .cables the
London corfespondent of the I Tribune,
is sought in an action brought ty the
colliery firm against the Miners' Asso
ciation, which : has a membership of
over 125,000. This suit Is a case for
damages for cessation of work on four
successive days under the orders - of
the federation.. It Is attracting ' nvucb
attntlon. since dedsloh in- favor of -the
employers In the courts would complete
the record of a full financial responsi
bility of the Federated Labor Union
for the acts of Its officers, evenvhen no
aggressive action, such as picketing, is
taken; and more serious than the stop
ping of work for a few extra days has
FANCY. PRICES PAID'
. .... .
OATS AND JULY 'CORN AGAIN
. TOOK AN UPWARD TURN
CHICAGO, July '24. There were
fancy prices again in oats and July
corn, to relieve the monotony of the
grain session otherwise dull.. The for
mer Jumped t cents to the new fecord
price of 70c. The latter sold at 70 but
did not hold its strength. -The cause
of the up-turn in oats was the bidding
of shorts for several -tens, and the
reluctance of traders to sell what they
did hot have. , '
BAN FRANCISCp; July 24-Colonel
Oedrge A. McFarlAnd, of - Honolulu,
last night gave Information about the
plans of the federal Sugar Company,
recently forced with I50.000.00S capital,
and C. A. Rpreckel, youngest son of
he sugar magnate, as president. Mr.
McFSrlane says that by a secret pro
cess Invented by Spreckels; the cost of
refining will be greatly reduced.
'Spreckels,,' said McFarlane,: "can. re
fine sugar at less that $1 a tori. He
will ,establlsh refineries in ail the big
cities, from Philadelphia to San Fran
cisco, and tn Honolulu. His plan is
also to unite with the sugar-beet grow
ers of the West.". ' , '
SHOW CAR BURNED.
ARLINGTON,! July 24. At I o'clock
this morning an advertising car At
tached to the westbound pasf eager
train, took fire one mile west of here,
and was totally destroyed, except the
trucks. It was the property : of -th
Buffalo Bill theatrical company and
was loaded with potert and advertls
Ing. matter. Several employes of the
theatrical company, who Were asleep
whan the fire broke out, barely escaped
In their night clothes. The burning
car was detached and left on the main
track until a wrecking car . was dis
patched from Tjft Dalles. No one
know what catted the fire, :
WILL DEDICATE FAIR.
ST. LOUIS, July 24. Dedication of
the World's Fair will take place In the
palace of Liberal Arts. April 30, IJC3.
with : pageantry and . oratory. The
drawir.es of liberal arts buildings have
been given to the contractors. for their
bids. The structure most be ready for
occupancy by April 1 1903. This pal
ace, with its hall, which it Is estimated
will eat 12.0C3 persons, will make the
only serviceable building for large as
semblies' among ail of the architectural
giants of the fair.
Leader o r , the Miiewdrkers
Ccfldent cf Victory "
IS WILLING TO ARBrrRATE
The Miners Are Not Fearful of
;; the Possible Out
cone THE VIOLATION OF AN INJUNC
TION BRINGS A COLORADO MAN
INTO COURT IN WEST VIRGINIA
MILLERS ARE NOT FIGHTING
SPEAKER HENDERSON. '
CHICAGO. July 24. President Mitch
ell, of the United Mine workers, left
for Wilkesbarre, Pa., tonight. He says
he Is confident of success In winning
the strike because the men were stand
ing- solidly fr. their demands, and not
one had deserted the union, as- far as
he was able to learn. He said khe
miners were ready o submit their side
vi. lire wuiriHiun io any ooara or ar
bitration in the country, and were hot
fearful 4t the outcome. s
? Violated An Iniunetien.
Parkersburg, W, Va., July 24.The
hearing of John Gehr. of Colorado, who
la charged with violating an Injunction
of Judge Jackson, Issued against the
striking mlneworkers. was ' continued
until tomorrow. This case attracts
more attention than all the others, as
thv affidavits and Witnesses all' allere
that Gehr. at various meetings, spoke
or Judge Jackson as an "old yaller
Gehr Is an attorney, and hu an
nounceil his Intention of appearing for
' Millers De Net Fight,
Sioux City." la., July 24. "There Is no
concerted action on the part of the
National Millers Association to defeat
Speaker; Henderson in his race for re
election to cogresa, was the positive
statement made by H. 8. Kennedy,
Secretary of the National Millers As
sociation, today, -Whatever the jnll-
lers may feet individually . about the
matter, ' there Is no concerted .move
ment on the part of the National Fed
eration to get the speaker's scalp. The
National Federation does not go into
politics at all."- . .
A REQUISITION ISSUED
SHERIFF DEGGELLER , OF CHE
HALIS. SECURES EXTRADI
TION OF A. J. MOLITOR.
Upon the requisition of Governor Mc
Bride. of Washington, a state, warrant
was yesterday Issued n the Governor's
office at the capltol. for the arrest and
delivery to. the agent of the state of
Washln t'.On. - of one. A. J. " Molltor,
wanted In Chehalls, Wash., for obtain
ing money under false pretenses. ;
' Sheriff Edward Deggeller, of Cheha
lls, who accompanied Mrs. Waggoner
here last week -to return the body of
Merrill, the escaped, convict. Is the
officer named as the agent of the state
of Washington. The Warrant was
placed in his hands, and he went to
Oregon niy last night, where Molltor
was under arrest. He secured nis man
and proceeded to Chehalls.
Molltor issued an order on Whlttier,
Coburn A Co., of San Francisco, ror
870. on Which he secured $20. Molltor
was formerly an employe or tne omces
of Collector of Internal Revenue. D. M.
Dunne, and It is said.' he was always
inclined to be Somewhat crooked In his
RACE VAR EIHINHaM
.... y .
NEGRO Ed '.LTNCIIEO IN WEST
VIRGINIA. FOR MURDERING
PIIILIppL W.'Vi. July 24- Two
negroes whose names were unknown
wr ivnched at Womeladorf. near here,
last night by ati angry mob number
ing several hundred. The first vic
tim was shot and killed lrt the station
house; the 'second was taken t ne
park where he was hanged and then
riddled with bullets and cut to pieces.
Both whites" and negroes are enraged
and ' in arms. :- - - ' : rt ' 'f-v ' : V
YfcMirmifcle rrowi out of yesterdays
murder of Chief of Ponce Wllmoth, of
Elklns. J Several -other arrests havs
beett made and lynching seems Imml
The dead blacks were caught
r.ear Bellirirton and were locked up
there, officers fearing lynching If taken
to Elkins. Negroes .are leaving on every
traln' The lynched men were horri
bly mutilated and their bodies left on
the commons. - i ,
STOCKMEN DEFY LAW
NATIONAL GUARD OF WYOMING
fJALLED OUT TO DEAL WITH
LANDEn. Wro July 24. It is learn
ed that In adiitlon to killing a iiexi
can sheepherder and slaughtering sev
eral thousand Sheep, a band t 1S9
masked men surrounded all the sheep
campa .and --farced the. sheepmen ." to
abandon all their f ocks. After killing
one herd rumtering S0C 23- other
htr.Is. nomberlsg altogether about CiOO
sheep were driven i,ito the mountains
and left to shift for themselves. The
sheepmen have been threatened with
Instant death If they go after their anl
mais. , nifi tneep are now the prey
of wild animals, ssid if they escape this
death the lose will be very heavy, as
they are nearly all ewes and. lambs.
- The scene -of the lawlessness Is 115
miles west of Lander, n Fremont coon
ty. The sheriff is powerless, and the
military may be called out to protect
toe sheepmen. ' - u . : .,-:.
THE PILGRIH CLUB
new social. Organization
formed" to bring americans
and englishmen together
LONDON, July 24. The Pilgrim
Club,, an organization formed to bring
Americans and Englishmen together
through Its branches all over the world,
was formally launched today at a
meeting which .elected Lord Roberts
honorary president, and Lieutenant
General Lord , Orenfell, United States
Senator Depew and Captain Lambton.
of the Royal yacht Victoria and Al
bert, vice-presidents. !
A NEW CANDIDATE.
" CARSON CITY, Nev July 24. The
News today printed a statement that
UnKed States I District Judge Thomas
P. Hawjey had announced his candi
dacy for United States Senator, from
Nevada, to succeed Senator Jorusy
A TABLET UNVEILED.
- VALLEJO, Cat, July . 24. A hand
some tablet In the St. Petersburg
Chapel at Mare Island; navy yard, in
memory of. the American and British
officers killed In Samoa, was um.Vefled
today.- - - v- -
" " A LABOR LEADER.
- OSKALOOSA la, July 24. John P.
Reese was nominated today by the
Democrats of the Sixth, Congressional
District, for Congress. TThe nominee
Is president of the mlneworkers.
V 5 ' JUDGB TAFT SAILS.
, NAPLES. ; July J 24The aerman
steamer Princess Irene, , which sailed
today for Manila, took among her pas
sengers Governor TsfL Ju!g Smith
and Secretary Carpenter.
A. W. Blackburn went to Albany on
business last evening.. "- f
Tr. C. B. Loomls, of Seattle, was a
Salem business visitor yesterday
H. tkTwnlivf;. of Whiteaker, was
a Salem business visitor yesterday.
- R. M. Hicks, of, Woodburn. was a
business visitor In Salem yesterday.;
Mrs. J. S. Wyaat went to Marlon
last evening for brief flslt to rela
tives. " '":V, v - :-.:::
' Mrs. R. A". Kirk departs this morn
ing for Wilholt Springs to enjoy a brief
outing. - . -. . - y
VT. D. Claggett and children have re
turned from a. week outing at. Me
hama. -. j -'..y.''-;yyx
Ralph Cox returned yesterday after
noon; from a two weeks' outing at
Elkhorn. m - -t - - J ,
Hon. Richard Williams, of Portland,
had business beforf the Circuit Court
in tnis crty yesteraay. i
. Senator J. Clem', of Albany, returned
home last1 night having attended . to
some business In this city.
Mrs. A. R- Zeller. of Portlsnd, vis
ited relatives fen Salem yesterdsy and
departed for Sllverton on the afternoon
trainv ; '- v ' -. -
SherifT Edward' Deggetler. of Che
halls. Washington, was In .Salem yes
terday, having business In the State
Capitol. . '
. Detect! ve Sam Simmons, of Portland.
end Rev. R. E. Dun la p. of Camby, de
part for their respective homes ? this
morning. . . ' . ' :
Mayor and Mrs. C P. BWhoiir have
returned from a two weeks outing at
Cloud Cap Inn. situated above the tim
ber line on Mount Hood .
Miss A.- Ilasselbrink and MIsa
Matlde Seely, of Wilsonvllle, visited in
this clty.yesterd.iy arid went to Wood
burn on "the afternoon train. ' i
Mesdamee M, C. Bchroeder and Km-
tnt Single departed for their homes in
Portland yesterday aftrnoon from, a
visit to relatives In this city.
FV;W. Durbin returned yesterday
from Newport where he engaged quar
ter for his family for the heated sea
son, at the Nye Creek beach. -
Mr. and Mrs. Georle W. Jonea re
turned last evening from Portland,
having' accompanied the Maxamas on
their expedition to and ascent of Mt.
Mrs. E. A. Greenwood, of Salt Iak
City, is here end will visit relatives st
Salem snd Aurora for few weeka
Mrs. Greenwood's husband is cashier
of the Rio Grande Western Railroad at
Salt Lake City. ... -
VI. F. Burnett and lfarry A. HoTgate,
members Of the Second Oregon "Volun
teers, but who now maintain clerical
positions id the Census Bureau, at
Washington. D. JC, passed through
this city last evening en route to their
homes in Corvxni fo enjoy their an
nual S-day vacation. ,
Mr. O. E. Perry, a member of a
party of twenty tourlats comprising
the Wisconsin Outing Club, who char
tered ft special car and are making a
tour of the Pacific : Northwest, of
Stooghton. Wisconsin, earn VV from
Portland yesterday for a brief . visit
with his old frie.id T. Holverson, and
returned to Join the party oa the sf
temooi train. -"':"
The Et Liniment fee Strains.
Mr. F. W. Wells, the merchant at
Deer Park. Long laland, N. T.. says?
"I always recommend Chamberlain's
Pain Balm as - the best Ifhlment for
strains, ibsed it last winter for a. se-
wiih the quick relief and cure It af-
vere lameness In the side, resulting
from ft strain, and was greatly pleased
fee if 1. For sale by Dr. Stone's Drug
Stores. . .
Andrew Yarfcraugh BrcuIit
to Walla Walb Yesterday
WITH HIS HEAD CRUSHED
Ami the' Brains Oozlns: Out cf
j , it Freely, Yet He
- . - Lived j
A FALLING TRF.lj STJIUCK1 THIl
UNFORTUNATE MAN. AND 1U1
WAS BROUGHT A DISTANCE Ol"
FIFTY MILES DIED FIFTEEN-
MINUTES AFTER ARRIVAL.
WALLA WALLA, Waah.. July 24.
Andrew Yarbrauab was brought hera
today with his head so badly ruh J
that the brains oozed out. , llrf l
15 minutes after reaching nxHcul al l.
A falling tree struck. him oivh head
In the mountains, fifty rt)l!e away.
He lived twenty-seven hours after the
accldeait. ' "
Drowned st Saattla.
rcaiUe. Wash, July
2 4. Frank'
Wakefield. Bg 18, was
LaW Washington today.
Hutbsnst a Murdsrsr.
Seattle. Waahi July Ji.-Mrs.Mary
Lake, the woman who whs shot by her
busband last Saturday night, died this
morning; ., ., ,y
Man and Team Killed.
PORTLAND. Or., July 24. A mnn
was-driving a loaded wagon near llol
brook today when a bridge ifuve wiy
throwlngthe man and team - twenty
five fe to the bottom of the ravin.
The driver and -both, horses were kill
ed. Ilia name Was not learned. An-
Wt Spaldcnberg. who was on the
bridge, was badly Injured "
TONIGHT'S BIG FIGHT
FITZSIMMONS AND JEFFRIE fi AIU1
BOTH CONFIDENT OF WIN
NINO THE BATTLE.
, SAN FRANCISCO, Julf 24 Th evu
of the heavyweight championship fsht
finds both of the principals anm-rtinz
that they are In prime con'lltlon. E.irh
one Js equally confident of g'-ttlng "the
decision, and neither aees how he mo
lose. Both Jeffries end Fitsstrntrion
spent tht day quietly. Culling out all
work. Jeffrlea baU; t
',. "I never felt better. $nd I dn't
how t run lAM. Tf T t&-1 n I In.on 1 lr
keep on fighting as long as Vhere 1 any
one to fight ' v
Fitsimmons saidi "What I want on I
what I ani going to get. Is the cham
pionship. That Is! everything to rii"."
The odds in the betting remains at
IO to 4, with Jeffrjes on the long enil.
but up' to the present no l.icxw bois
Oakland. CaU July 24. Jov Oar.t
knocked out Rufc Turner, of Ktoktn,
In -the 15th roond.
two Cases argued
SUPREME COURT HEARD AT
- PEALS FROM MARION AND
- MULTNOMAH fOL'NTIKH.
In the Supreme Court yesleriiiy,"tw
appeals wer heard. Thy eree
t:-A. L. West,reajin'lnt, va. Tbnin.-j
Edwards et il. spps-llants, an ej i - 1
from Marion county: 'argued by-J.
Reynolds-and W. II. llolrn- for re
spondent, and II. F. Uonham and f r.
F. Martin for BrPcllants." -
Maude Marie rMringriam. : - v .
vs. Mrs. Laura Dillon et at. r r"r !
ents; an appeal from Muitnoir.-i n
.county. -Argued by Jirgi A. . l;r; .
for appellant and. Ogleby Ytnmg f r
respondeat. ' - - ' .
FISHERIIEIC AT V All
.-' . aassssMasaaas
TRAP " owners Jiavi: gill ':;;;-
MEN ARREHTiCD FOR STEAIrf
i v INO THEIR FISH.
VTHATCOM. Wah.. July 13. V.
baa broken out betwe-n the I'u
Sound fish trap owners nrtl the p : : 1 r.
f!hermen. The f.nhermen hive f ;
me need going Into the trr snd r '
tr.g, and the. trap Owrwr t..-ive t, 1
number of them arrett 1 for att'-rr
grsnd larceny.: The f.shriii;n d :
that th? presence of the tr;tK In I'i
Sound waters I cnntritry to tb I '. V)
laws, and conp'iu-ntIy thty vj ! t t
taw. In fjo'Ing to -them ar.-l T.i. '.!.-.::. .
, How's TV.UI
We-offer One Hunlrc I T:. irt 2
ward for any ce cf itarrh t t
not. t cured ty HalTs Catanh
P. jr.. ciiene't & co.;t. .-;:. -
' We, the undemlxne l, h ve I .-- .. n 1
J. Cheney for the lat 23 y r . t
believe him. perfectly Lonor..; i. ,
buttlnesa transactions and f r. jr
able to carry out any ot,Hf aUori r
by their firnt. - -
west a-tuuAX v.'fcr.: r ,
- r1t. Toledo, O. v
WALDING.:'. KINNAN'-.Af ?IA1.V1
tvhf.i' rru2!t, Tr : : . o.
Halls Catarrh Cure is t V: ' n i r
ally, acting1 directly upon the tic -! ;
macous tarfAcf it the r.yr:t- ri. I,
"75c per bottT?-. - f:ll ty all Iir .
IlaU's Family Pills' are t'.-e i. .