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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1902)
7i:r:::LT onnaoN statesman, Tuesday, jttlt 23. 19c.
: In celled "Out Fitsfomcns in
the Eighth Round
AFTER TERRIFIC CONTEST
And When the : Champion's
Defeat Was Generally x
TUB AUSTRALIAN J! AD-TIIE BEST
OF THE nafiT UNTIL THE MO
MENT OF DEFEAT , CAMB-THE
1HQ BOILFrnMAKER BADLY PUN
ISHED BY FITZ.
SAN FItANClSCO. , Cal., July 25.
After lighting al. battle of eight rounds,
, fraught with brilliant land courageous
work, Robert Fltzsimmons tonight for
feited his. last claim upon the heavy
weight champIoriiBhlp.v lie was. knock
. td to the "floor by James Jeffries, and
' counted out after he had so badly pun
ished the champion that it was a fore
gori conclusion among the speetstors
that the' Cornishman must win.j Bleed
ing from a, number of gashes appar
ently Weakeriing,tand clearlyuaable to
cope with Fitwrtmmons superior - skill,
JefTries deliv ered ; two - lucky, punches,
as FJtzlmTh"ons paused in the fight to
speak, to Mm. and . turned the tide.
FltzslmmonS tried to rise from the mat
but sank down again in helplessness,
and heard himself counted out where
but a moment before he had ) appar
ently all the. better of It.
I will never ilght again," said the
battle-scarred veleran of the ring when
he had sufficiently recovered to .talk.
: "The fight -was fairly , won, and to the
best man belong the laurels." j
"You're the most dangerous man
alive." said Jeffries In return, j "and I
consider myself lucky' to have won
what I, did." , t
s- Fltatsimmons Jad .been fighting-at a
furlou gait, cool and' deliberate. arid
chopping the champion to, pieces with
the terrific rights and lefts that have
made him famous. It was a draught
'T- horse and a racer from the tap of the
gong. :V- '-'
When the men came together,' Fltx
lmmonsappeared rather worried, but
on the opening rof -the first round,-, he
assumed ah air of absolute confidence,
and fought with the deliberation of the
general that he Is. ABarly as the sec
ond round Fitsslmmons bad Jeffries
blading profusely from mouth and
-n'oti Af am and again he landed on
hs bulky opponent', getting away In
mch clever manner- .that fit, brought
dawn the great house iwlth cheers. Tit
seemed . indeed , that . Jeff ries ,', could
scarcely weather out the galei Then
the eighth round tame, and after a ser-
ls of hot exchanges Fltisimmons paus
ed with his guard down and spoke to
the champion. The";latters reply con
sisted of two terrific blows that brought
j. bark to him the fleeting championship,
, and forever removed the veteran. Fits
si mraons. from the fistic arena. Fitx-
slmmons topk his defeat with amazing
good.cheer. : ' ;
Fight By Rounds. '
Round 1 Thy came quickly to the
center, both feinting rapidly.; Jeffries
fallowed Bob around, feinting with the
left and looking for an opening, ; Fit,
was the first to lead. He Bent a short
riitht Jab to the face and another one
later. - Jeff crouched and rushed, but
Fit side-stepped, Jeff forced nia'man
In-to a corner, but .missed a left swing.
Then Fttzalmmons tried for the face,
landing lightly.- .When the gong
sounded Jeff was on the aggressive.
The champion's nose . was bleeding
, Round 2 Jeffries went after Fits-
: simmons, trying a left for the head
end falling short. Fits broke ground
before Jeft left, but finally tried a left
for the head. Jeff sent Fits against
the ropes with a left on the body. Fits
prt two left hooks on the face and got
cut of the way. At the close of . the
round Jeff was somewhat worried, but
took matters coolly. f
Round 3 Jeffries came up forcing
matters. His- bloody nose i annoyed
him a little. In he clinch Jeff pushed
Fits back- Jeffs cheek was opened
with a left hook, and more blood 'fol
lowed, ' The champion ruahed, swing
ing a left and 1 right. They were
Mocked, but the left caught Bob- hard
In thestomach. - Bob Jabbed a left
to the face 'twice, and Jeff looked wor
ried. Jeffs face, was covered tvithi
'blood -at' the end of the round. - i
Round 4--Jeftrles; looked . haggard
He was very careful and stayed clear
of -Flu's left Jab. : Fitx potj Jeffa
Is. -ad back with a left Jab and started
blood. Jeff got another right oa the
hpsid. tat came In with two left hooks,
ne for the head and another for the
Round Jeff sent a left for th body
but missed and got a drop on the face.
Jeff forced FKx to the ropes and put
a b?ft on the f.ee twice. They-fought
rapidly. Fits cutting Jeffs face with
lft jabs. Jeff was bleeding - i freely
and was tired. -
Round 6 Jeff rushed, but the wily
red head blocked every blow, and got
out of 4he way; They, exchanged left
on the head. Fits being the, most dam
as ing. " 1 Fits showed remarkable
cleverness 4n getting away from the
rushes. ' -. ' r--"'.' - li
' Itound Jeffries put two terrific
swings op he body, anfl .one on the
!; lit s jabbed him tTree times on
the mouth and forced him to the rone.
Jrreame back llke an enraged bull.
Mud ruahed the smaller man to the
mpr putting a left on the body and
Us. right over 'the- niart. - .- v .. ,
Hound lThey W'ent at it,. Fit put
('.Tig a left on the face and took one on
th head. They came together and
ctinrhed.-' As Fit stepped back he
n:M and sjrke o Jeff. . Before- he
r-ufd et out of reach, Jeff : quickly
! , -k I Kia l?ft otv the Jaw and Fits
v r t down and out. ;'' i J : -
The- Men's Measurements. :
JffTri.- .. ' ntislmmoni
6 ft. lj in.'.-IIcisM...'. 5 ft. 114 In.
11 inches..... Calf.,... 13 inches.
25 inches.. . .Thigh.. . .20 Inches
ZOj inches.. .."Waist... .52 Inches. .
4t inches... .. ..Chest j... 41 inches.
17 inches..... Neck.1... 15 inches
16 Inches.. v... BicepsT.. .1 Inches.
Abou t210 lbs. Weight.. About 15 lbs.
. ; Tvmo Lesser Lights.
San Francisco, July 25. In the pre
liminary fight Harry Foley," of San
Francisco, knocked out Dave Barry, of
San Francisco, In the eleventh round.
SALEM CLERKS' UNION
INTERESTING OPEN ' MEETING
LAST NIGHT ADDRESS BY
. HON. FRANK DAVEY.
. - , , - .
The Salem Clerks' Union held an
opensesslon last night in the Odd Fel
lows hall. . The purpose of the, meet
ing was to adopt the by-laws of the
organization, presented by a committee
appointed -for that purpose. The by
laws as presented show the objects of
he rfhanlzatlon as follows:
To secure reasonable compensation
for service; reduc the time of labor
from the lon day and educate purchas
ers to come to the stores in daylight;
disseminate useful information; secure
favorable laws; demand comfortable
seats behind, sales counters .' for ' lady
clerks; secure and retain employment
for members and protect them front
oppression; the enforcement of Sunday
laws, artd the, enactment of them where
none exist; reform the convict labor
system ; abolish child labor, and have
children in the schools. ; ',
During the evening Frank Davey de
livered an address to the assembled
clerks on'Unlons and TJnlonlsm."'.
- The right of the Individual to the
respect and , confidence of his fellows
must be measured by his own individ
ual merit; The same-is true of any
enterprise and of any'organixatibn ap
pealing to the public for recognition.
Therefore, the. Justice of the demand
for a full and candid declaration of
principles before the public can be ex
pected to give its endorsement.'' He
showed as an example of this, 4h.e Dec
laration of Independence. Issued to the
world by the founders of the United
states. Continuing he said:
- "Whenever any class of workers is
more Intelligent, it thus becomes more
valuable to the enterprises which It
carries on. . '.-'": f '?
"Whenever the occupants of any
branch of Industry are made more in
dependent, that class of wirkmen is at
once elevated in Its citizenship, in Ks
deipendent and in Its reliability. Con
tentment Is. the strongest Influence-' In
securing good service and there can
never be contentmon where there is
uncertainty of engagement ad of sal
ary. This Is hot to he' construed that
an individual -cannot lose '. his Job'
simply because he belongs to the union.
On the ' contrary his connection with
the union places him under a double
responsibility,, and his employer has a
better assurance of honest, faithful
work. But the union4 gives him the
assurance that he cannot be supplant
ed- 4o make room f of a cheaper hand
or- at the whim of his employer or
without reasonable business causes.
"LaboT is organized not only for Its
own ; protection - against material
wrongs, but for Its own advancement
and Improvement along mental and
mQral'llnea. . K-l i. . -.,,'. ,
.. "Organized labor will demand high
er intelligence, greater efficiency, bet
ter moral training, better general hab
its"; (consequently the employer will bts
the gainer as- well as the .employ. .
- The member of a union soon I'-arns
that the greater efficiency, the moe
sterling honesty and integrity, the more
faithful application he , - displays ; the
greater his backing in the union and
out of it. : , ,--:J-." -,'".- -:-".' i, i '
'The union; must "never allow tself
to bethe medium thrQugh which .un
worthy ojr" unprofitable help shall be
forced upon any business house. - It
must keep dtse)f constantly purged of
that class of material. -
"You are making history.. Be care
ful In your work. : Be loyal to your of
ficer and to one another. Be friendly
and fraternal one to another and help
each other as much as 'possible. Your
association will be held responsible for
TWO MORE ARRAIGNED
HEARING OF THREE YOUNG MEN
BE- HELD. ON
Roy RamsfTy and Barret F. purdy,
who were arrested on Thursday and
confined In, the county Jail charged with
the theft of $3800 in rold coin and the
property of Mrs. CD. Ewing. of Hub
bard, during November, 1901, were ar
raigned before Justice of the Peace E.
D Horgan, at 5 : SO o'clock last" even
ing and were admitted to $1000 ball
each and remanded to Jail to await
their preliminary hearing, which Is set
for 10 6'ctock a- m. Tuesday, July 2Hh.
Clyde Ramsby. who was arrested on
Wednesday upon the same charge as
the above and who was arraigned on
Thursday and admitted -to $1000 balL
succeeded in securing bonds yesterday
evening, with C. B. Gafnes, of Niag
ara, and; a. Mr: Fisher,' of Silverton, as
puretles. and was released to appear at
the preliminary bearing ti Tuesday
At a late hour: last night the two for
mer were unable to secure bonds, L.
H. McMahan, of this' city, will prob
ably - appear, for , B. F. Pardy at ,ihe
heating and L. J. Adams, of Silvertori,
will act as counsel for the Ramsby
OATS SELLING HIGH
PRICE OF THE CEREAL -ABOVE
THAT OF WHEAT AND CORN
; YESTERDAY. :
CII ICAGO.JuIy 23. The traders t-e-held
the odd spectacle today-of . oats
selling tiigher than- both wheat ' and
corn. July new oats sold at 72c; when
the shorts wanted the stuff. Cash oats
were absorbed by the bull leaders at as
high as TI cents in order to keep them
from the bull shorts. - While oats were
selling at these fancy prices. September
wh?atwa around 7!Va and the hitherto
fancy July corn, at something under
67 cenfs. In. general, however. It may
be saii the July corners were resting.
The shorts in wheat, corn and oats, in
that .month, seemed penned in by the
big Interests. '- - . ,
. o -a. cs x c a. jll .
Bn tb. , tf&V t'..TB,.w" C;.
VICTIMS OF A
Two Fishermen Drowned Off
.British Columbia Coast
A SHINGLE MILL BURNED
Entailing: a . Heavy Loss to a
i Washington Com-
AN APPALLING RAILROAD WRECK
IN INDIANA SEVERAL LIVES
LOST AND iLANY INJURIES SIJS
TAINED TRAIN TOTALLY CON
SUMED BY FIRE.
VANCOUVER, B. C, July 23. The
heavy gale which has been blowing for
the part, forty-eight hours is responsi
ble for two known deaths, and there is
every reason to believe that eight or
ten other, men nave been drowned In
the . storm-tossed - waters. . The men
known to be drowned are Frits Fabian
and Florian Schmaltz, both fishermen.
, Shlnglo Mill Burned.
( .Seattle, "Wash July 25 The shingle
mill of the West Coast Manufacturing
& Investment Company at Ballard w as-
destroyed by firs this evening. The
loss is $20,000. -:' , . . - 3
An Awful Wreck. .
Indianapolis, : July 25. A special to
the Sentinel ' from T rebel ns, OA says :
One of the most appalling .wrecks in
the history of the Pennsylvania Road
occurred here at 10:80 o'clofk last
night, when the limited from St. Louis
to New ;York, with a heavy train com
jKsed of an engine, two mall cars, day
coach and four Pullman sleepers, while
running at 70 miles an hour, crashed
into a wild flat car' loaded with coal
coming down grade toward it at a rate
of 25 miles an hour. Three dead bodies
have been taken from the wreck; the
engineer's body will never be recover
ed, being hurned to ashes. Four oth
ers are known to be burned to death
and several are missing. . The train
was totally consumed by fire with the
exception of two rear Pullmans.- Six?
teen persons were injured. Two pos
tal clerks are dead, two others are bad
ly scalded,' and twelve or more persons
are moie or less hurL ? .: '
': i' - ' f r List of Dead. ; '
Xenia, July 25. A wreck occurred at
10:30 last night at Trebeln . station,
three miles from here, when train No.
2, Pennsylvania - Limited, from -St.i
luls to New York, was met by a wild
coal car at the foot of a heavy grade
The number of dead; atfd Injured wasi
not easily ascertained " because the
wreckage took fire and all but two
Pullman cars in the rear were, burned.
Tho following is a corrected list of
the dead and Injured;
, Dead:'.! ." '. .
WILLIAM CIVRK. engineer, Colum
bus, trunk of body -and one leg found,
leave's -widow and three children.
'.-PATRICK DWYER, fireman, Cincin
nati j ' - - ' f -'-" -' ' . '.'
- E. E. McGOWAN, mall clerv, Green
field,. Ind.; body not recovered.
The Injured:' -
Joseph Converse, aged 27, Elmira, N,
Y.; scalp wound, not serious. . :
Bessie Donovan,lS, Irwin. Pa.; slight.
William O. Forsythe, Indianapolis,
mall flf-rlcr danffprnim
W;1 A. GlftordWoodstock, mail clerk;
Jas. ' McFadden, Indianapolis, slight.
Mollle Collins, Louisville, slight.
' The story of a woman and child hav
ing been burned to death is discredit
ed, r Ten or twelve people who are, not
Included in the above list were injured.
but not seriously.
The train was tinning 70 miles an
hour to make up lost time. Besides
the postal and express cars, it consist
ed of a day coach and several sleepers.
j In some manner a car loaded with
coal had become unloosened from its
couplings and started down a three-
mile grade. At the bottom of' the
grade; It crashed Into the passenger
train. The coal car, was completely
splintered. , :-' . -' : .; : ::",;
SENATOR MULKEY, HERE
HE IS NOT A CANDIDATE FOR
PRESIDENT OF .THE STATE
V: V ::J:-':-' SENATE. ' :
President B. F. Mulkey, of the State
- - 4
Normal School- at Ashland? was in
Salem s-esterday having Just returned
from a two weeks outing in the moun
tains which he claims has benefitted
him very much In health and mind and
he enjoyed It very much.
Mr. Mulkey ' has served several
terms as a. member of the State Senate
from lolk co-inty. In point of service
Mr, Mulkey is one of the oldest, mem
bers of that branch of the Legislature,
is an excellent parliamentarian, is well
posted upon all of the leading subjects
and political Issues of the day and Is a
strong factor itr politics and his vtews
are much nought after during the ses
slons by less experienced members. His
name has been repeatedly mentioned
In connection with the presidency ' of
the Senate' and he was ' approached
upon that subject, last evening, by a
Statesman reporter, and when queried
as to his candidacy, for the honor, Mr.
Mulkey laughingly remarked. .
"By no means am I a candidate for
President of the Senate in any sense of
the word. The fact of the matter is,
it had not entered my,ndad until It was
so stated In the papers and then it was
a surprise to me for I had not thought
of the possibility,: much less to speak
of it. i
"Furthermore." i he continued, "I
have bwn to the. mountains and the
country for several weeks iaet. have
seen few newspapers, i conversed , with
no prominent politicians and nave not
been in touch with the. leaders of the
party and consequently am in no poH-
tlmt to express an intelligent opinion
in the matter. One" thing, is certain.
howeverj judging from the strife which
has bff-n created and still exists in the
Republican party, through the recent
election, and from what little in'orraa-1
tlon 1 have been able to glean, there
will be a. sharp contest this session
and an organization of the Senate will
not be obtained as easily as during the
last session. " , ... : J .
Mr, .Mulkey stated that since he had
received the appointment as president
of the Ashland Normal School the af
fairs of that institution had so com
pletely absorbed his attention, that he
had thrust pontics aside in the interest
ing pursuit of hi duties. . He is much
pleased wita the prospects for the
school, lie says that it is situated so
advantageously in & district composed
of several large counties and no com
petition and that already a. marked
and material increase in attendance
was assured. i He departed last evening
for his home in Monmouth where he
expects to. remain for several weeks
with his family, Mr. Mulkey s family
rmain In Monmouth for the present.
THE GRAIN CROP' :
FOR THE WILLAMETTE VALLEY
. WILL BE ABOVE THE AVER-"
-i AGE THIS YEAR. .
." The outlook in the Willamette valley
and in many of the counties outside of
the valley for wheat, and in fact, all
cereals, is as- bright at the present
time as ever before and both dealers
and farmers feel , that more than an
average crop will" be realized. A few
weeks. ago some reports came in-to tfie
effect that the "chintz bug" and "Hes
sian .fir" had put In their appearance
in different localities and at the time,
no little concern was felt, but later it
was found that ; these reports - were
either unfounded or exaggerated and
the clouHs have gradually drifted away
leaving the prospects very bright.
According to the present Indications,
parties who are in a position- to gather
the most reliable data and have made
a specialty of studying the conditions,
estimate the average yield In wheat
per acre, .for the Willamette valley and
several counties outside in the agricul
tural district, at from 35 to 40 bushels.
The same parties 'have made a conser
vative estimate of the. total yield, ;in
bushels, for Marion county alone, for
wheat, barley and oats, as follows:
t . Bushels.
Wheat . . .... . . ... 475.000
Barley ... ....... .. ...... .. .... .. 35,000
The total wheat yield for nine coun
ties In the Willamette valley, including
Washington, Yamhill, Folk, Benton,
Clackamas, Marion, JJnn. "Lane and
Douglas, is placed at 2,500,000 bushels.
while 3,250,000 bushels of oats are est!
mated for the same conditions. ' .
. As to what the- market will be! this
season as yet there are no indications,
except that it promises good, and no
Intelligent predictions can- be made.
Grain is ripening well in the fields and
some farmers have already begun cut
ting and cutting will be general: by
next week. . . .
IN THE CIRCUIT C0UNR
OBJECTIONS FILED TO THE EF
FORT TO HAVE PART OF
ESTATE PAID OV.ER.
During the February' term of State
Circuit Court, .department No- 2, the
'suit for the foreclosure of a mortgage
upon .he real estate belonging to the
estate of George ' W. "Neal. deceased
came on for hearing and the property
was sold at sheriff's sale, 1 there being
realized from said sale the sum of
$754.53 in excess , of the amount sued
for and the costs .of the proceedings in
court, which surplus was,. according to
a decree o'f the court, to be divided
proportionately among the several
heirs of the estate. Accordingly Eli F.
Neal, one of the heirs to the estate, by
his attorney," F. A. -Turner, filed a mo
tion in the court praying fori an order
of th eotirt. dirotinf the ooiintv flprk
; to pay over to the petitioner his share
of the sum of $754.58. or 3125.7ft, assum
ing '. that there were no. claims against
the estate and that the co-executors
thereof had taken possession' of the
real property belonging thereto.
Yesterday Geo.' L. Neal and 'W. L.
Wade, co-executors of the estate of
Geo. W.- Neal, deceased, by their- at
torney. W, M.; Kaiser, filed their an
swer to the application of Ell F. Neal
objecting to the allowance of his petl
tlon for the reason that there are i
number of claims against the estate
remaining unpaid, aggregating a total
of 3232.90, and that, as co-executors of
the estate, tne" surplus cash should be
turned over to them for disbursement.
RATES ARE REDUCED '
' . . . rv . . r,
UNION PACIFIC WILL. BRING SET
TLERS TO THE" COAST FROM
CHICAGO, July 2S.--In view, of ; the
policy, adopted by the Harrl man lines
to encourage and promote emigration
to the for West, the building up of the
country ahd the general development
of lands by irrigation, the Union Pa
clfic has decided to make an unusual
inducement to settlers and others, and
will commence making a rate of 933
from Chicago to all California points.
A correspondingly reduced rate will be
in effect from other Eastern points.
WILL BEGIN BUSINESS
TWO NEW COMPANIES ORGANIZE
ONE WILL CAN FISH IN
The Hyda panning Company will
engage in fishing and canning fish In
Alaska, and do a general business wjth
headquarters In Portland, and a capi
tal of 3100.000. J. O. Rountree, N.
Wl Rountree and L. W. .WhiUng are
the Incorporators of record.
The Wolf St Hexter Company will
engage In the manufacture . of men's
furnishing goods and deal in general
merchandise. Portland. Is the' head
quarters, and Will Wolf. II. L. Hexter,
Sarah Wolf and Ella. Hexter are the
incorporators, and. the capital Is -3 1200,
BROKE TID3 RECORD. "
SALT LAKE CITY. UtalC-JuIy zi
In a quarter mile unpaced, professional
tare toniglrt. W. O. Fnrman, of -LVM
Anpeles; V. J. IIofTman, of Tuoi An
geles: J. M. Chapman, of Atlanta, Gl,
and W. K. Samuelson. of Salt Lake,
crossed th tape In 24 4-3 seconds.
breaking the world's record of 33 3-5.
Lejal EUulta. Statesman Job Office.
1- - t-isjs ii i iis-tissjjsa
Legal Clanks, Statesman Job OSlee.
Or Home Book of Health
TO BE GIVENf AS A TREMIUM WITH
THIS IS OUR OFFEJl: THIS BOOK WITH THE STATES
ilAN ONE YEAR $3.25 ; OR BOOK' ALONE $2.50. :
. HERE'S AN OPPORTUNITY TO GET A VALU '
ADLE BOOK AT SMALL COST. ' :
'IT f .1 -
phobia, sunstroke, fits, falls, sprains, bruises; also - for sudden disease? like
croup, cholera, etc It describes the cause, the symptoms, the nature, the
effect, the treatment -and the remedy of every disease which-affects human
ity. Treatises on the Passions and Emotions, such as Love, Hope, Joy, Af
fection, Jealousy Grief. Fear, Despair. Avarice,' Charity. Cheerfulness, show
ing the Influence 'of the mind on the body; eminently1 calculatd to arouse the
people to the fact that health xJepends to a great degree upon the proper di
rection and cqntrol of the passions and emotions. , - , .
Essays on Intemperance Use ofTobacco, Sleep
ExerciseCold, Baths, Etc.
SPECIAL LECTURE JTd YOUNG MEN
A Complete Materia MiMica. or list of the principal remedies. Including
nearly 300 medical plants, herbs and vegetable remees; docniplltin of ea li;
where 'found; whiji to bu gaihcrod; how tv preserve smut'; tholr preiaration .
for use.; j, ' ,
Manual for Nurslnr? the Sick. Treatises on Anatomy, PhyMology and Hy
giene. Domestic and Sanitary Kconom y Ventilation, Pure and Impure Air,
Water, Purification of Wator. Drainage, Disinfectants, etc., etc. i lliyslo.U
Culture and Development, etc .
;:;f : t , . ..0ir THE-i ' .. . .
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at: v ivt iWPfr
THE EARTH TREfllBLED
Si:VERE SHOCKS KKLT AT LOM-
PERK. fALIKOrtNlA, VKSTKU
, DAY SOMK UAMAUI'-
LOMrKHf Cal., July The Ixn:-
pere 'allry ejcpericnr''!d a ft-vere tarth
quake shock at 10:S5 last fiisht. The
cshock lasted thirty awonda. . - IVople
wtre strlrken with terror. Another
heavy shock was felt at S rru, an 1
one at 11 a. m. today. , A large wafer
tank was knocked over, and the earth
quaked at ma,ny places vThe Santa
;The only complete
household guide and
reliable, genuine med
ical book ever pub
lished. Every disease ; to - ' i
whicli ihe human
race is subject Is ful
ly treated in thU ex
haustive ; volunnv
New diseases. Treat-s '
ment and Theories .
which have apparfd -
within the last few
years, and which are '
not even mentioned
In other f so-called .
medical books, are
herein discussed, .and
the treatment and
remedies Set forth;
such as Bacteriology,'
VenereiU and Skin
Diseases, La Grippe,
Nervou s Diseases.-
etc - . V-
Treatment and cure
of every diseaae of
Men and Women and
Children. "The sim
plest and best renter
dies; minute- direc
tions In cases of
w o u n d a, s c al d
burne, poison.' hydro
Statesman Publishing Co.
IMG - LIST
'-i y '
ALL FORMS AND FINE
PRINTING, AT STATES
MA&J, JOB OFFICII. SALEM
lTA?E NORMAL SCHOOL
MOXMOUTO, ORKWJ.V I !
Graduate of the ohfo! are in "on
hi ant demand at halurlca ran King freiu
40 to10( jr mouth, v h5luknis lake
tlie state ttaminatioji during tliu'f
jxturne in the hcIjooI and are firepan!
to receive Mate erlifliteH u gratlii
'. ation. -Kxpeii.te range from 120 to
1 175 per year. Htmne Xormal eune
and well uipa-d. Training J)fmrt
ment. TJio fall term ojna Hejl, 1&
For ftakfue ootitaiiiinj; full fiifi-r-
inatiOD adureHs -
v"t D. RESSLER Pres.
Or JB. V. BUTLER, Se'y :
Ynex river bud is slightly changed at
places. . ' - ' ' - ' '
Kanja Iiarbara, CaL,1 July 2 Meagre
advlc-a from Los Almoa. forty-nve
itMlfw riorili. are that a twvere hrk
jf 'arth'iuake wcurrtd laft night atut
11 o'clock, doing great damage. Two
oil tanks, containing 200 bam'ln of oil,
wre (irlroyri. The damage i?e:iti
mated at 12,0 to Slw.ooa. At mrril
ufatiott a fasr- is rr ported it . have
opened, and from it a' at ream of water
two feet dep and ISh -et wide .13' no-'r
f!owlng-.- - " ;-"'
'Omaha. Neb., July ZH.An rarth
Quake Eliock. which was gnerarover
portions of N'-brapka. Western Iowa;
aud Bouth Dakota, occurred toiay.