Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924, March 18, 1904, Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    - -- MM ) M
at Printed Volume of City Ordinances
Operates to the Same ' ' ' '
" Effect.
Oregon Statutes Provide Tor An Emer
- gency of This Kind and Covers This
Case Completely This Volume of
Ordinances Was - Compiled By Au
thority of 'the Council.
(Front Thursday ' Daily.)
Quite a little stir was created ia this
city on the streets yesterday .afternoon,'
when the report became circulated to
the effect that all of the eity ordi
nances enacted prior to the year 1893
had been destroyed, at least had turn
ed op missing and that the city was in
a state of chaos or anarchy so far. as
laws governing its affairs were con
cerned. ; f y
This report, while true in one sense
of the word, stirred up somewhat of a
sensation for the time being, and espe
cially among those who were inclined to
view the matter in a sensational light,
but tboe who are in the habit of tak
ing reports of this character more cool
ly and philosophically, listened to the
relation of the rumor, studied the mat
ter a little bit and then began to
search into the effect when it was dis
covered that there was a good record
of all of those ordinances and that it
mad a no difference whatever thai the
originals were destroyed.
Daring the year 1891, under the ad
ministration of ex-Mayor P. II. D'Arcy
and ex-Cify 1 Recorder M. K. Ooodeli,
probably for the purpose of being pre
ared for just Sueh an emergency as
this, the city council authorized the
compilation of the city ordinance? up
to that er, and City Attorney S. T,
Itivhardson, at that time officiating in
that capacity, was entrusted with that
responsibility. Mr. Richardson at
.once began , the important work and
compiled a volume of all the ordinances
of the city in force up to July 1, 1891,
and this volume of ordinances is now in
existence, in fact, numerous copies of
it, and, according to subdivision. 5,
of section 755, of Bollinger & ColT.on 's
(Unle, this conipilation of " ordinances,
Iiaing been duly authorize!-by the coun
cil, is just as effectual us would the
originals have been had they not been
lost or misplaced. Thus an erstwKTe
sensation is exploded and all the "to
do" has been about nothing.
The title agv, of the compilation of
the city ordinances, above rererred to,
reads-; "Charter and general and spe
cial ordinances in force July 1, 1891, ot
the City of Salm,' Oregon, compiled by
8. T. Richanlsin, City Attorney, by
order of - the comnirtn council of the
City of Salem.'" This is followed by
the list of names which comprised the
city officials at that time and the per
sonnel of the council.
Subdivision 5, of section 755, of B. &
O. Code, which covers the case exactly
and leaves no possible doubt in the
matter, says in citing the manner in
which official documents may be prov
en: " Act of a public corporation of
this state, or of a board or department
thereof, by a copy certified by the
legal keeper thereof, or by a printed
ropy published by the authority of
Such corporation or department there
of." Several of the best legal authorities
of the city, after being referred to
this section of the code, gave their un
hesitating opinion that it covered trie
case Completely, and that there was no
cause whatever for alarm or excite
ment. City Recorder Judah, in dis
missing the matfer last evening said:
"I am going to rely absolutely upon
the ordinances of record and duly sign
ed by the respective mayors and re
corders and absolutely, in relation 'to
all other ordinances claimed to be in
effective for want of proper official
signatures, upon the thorough and trust
worthy compilation made by Attorney
Richardson at the instance of the com
mon eouncil and which is in my opt
ion amply fortified by subdivision 5,
of section 755, of B. &: C. Code. Any
one desiring to invoke a higher and
better opinion than this will be given
all the latitude desired." . i
It is said that, when the office of tile
eity recorder was removed from its old
place in the TiOga block, in 1893, to the
city hall, thousands of documents were
burned because Abey were thought in
valuable and for the purpose of avoid
ing the trouble of transferring them,
and it is possible that these old ordi
nances, having been deemed of no value
after the compilation of the volume,
were among tnose destroyed.
IIILLSBORO, Or.,. March 16. The
Hillsboro Publishing Company yester
day sold the Independent plant , to D.
,W. Bath of Minnesota- who will here
after be editor and manager. The la
dependent is the oldest Republican pa-
reel the exquisite thrill of motherhood with indescribable dread and
?Tr7 woman "hotild know that, the danger, pain and horror '
of childbirth can be entirely avoided by he pse of Mother" Friend,
ac-exiuac liniment lor external ese
u uuu)f ana
assists nature in its sublime
Work. Br its aid thousands'
of women haro passed this it I I
Creat crisis in perfect safety uuu
ancr without pain. Sold at x.oo per raiS
Bottle by druggists. Our book of priceless CI O)
Talne to all women sent free. Address I r I
CZCZlATC.t CO Atlantm.
per In ihe county, and was formerly
editeJI by ex-Representative D. 1L C
Gault, now of BalenxA During the past
few months Austin Craig, of the de
funct .Washington County Hatchet, and
biter of the Washington County News,
was editor, but yesterday be surrend
ered the plant, with the usual out
standing indebtedness.
WASHINGTON, March 16. When
the Senate went into executive session
Senator Blackburn resumed, bis speech
in opposition to the confirmation of the
nomination of : General- Leonard Wood.
WASHINGTON, March ? 16The
President today sent to the Senate the
nomination- of Theodore Ewall to be
rear admiral.
i 'A wheelman's tool bag isn't complete
without a bottle of, Dr. Thomas Eclee-,
trie Oil. - Heals cuts, bruises, ' stings,
sprains. Monarch over pain.
Arthur Rendered Unsafe By
Last Attack of the
One Correspondent Says Russian
Troops Have Crossed the Yalu River
While Others Say They Have. Aban
doned Northern Corea Japan Rapid
ly Mobilizing and Shipping Troops. .
YIXKOW, March 16. A creditable
native arrived here today bringing a
report as late as March 12 from Fong
Hung Cheng to the effect that the main
body of the concentrated Russian
forces had crossed the Yalu, leaving
small bodies of troops at Antung and
other points to guard the river. The
continuous ? attacks of the Japanese
have compelled a steady occupation of
Liao Tung peninsula.
The last bombardment of Port Arthur
rendered every part of the fortress of
Port Arthur unsafe. The residents as
sert that fragments of the Japanese
shells fell everywhere and some rail
way coaches and buildings were de
stroyed, though most of the damage on
shore was unimportant. .
. (
No Russians in Corea.
London, March 16. Xo further news
of the progress of hostilities in the far
.bast has been received here. Much in
terest is manifest in the report that the
Russian main advance is crossing the
Yalu, but this is not yet confirmed, and
according to the Daily Chronicle's Ping
ang correspondent, all the Russian
troops have left North Corea, 20,000 of
them being concentrated at Kulion,
north of the Yalu river, in Manchuria.
(The Daily Telegraph's Sebastopol
correspondent says it is semi-offieiaTly
announced there that Russia has aban
doned the. idea of sending her Baltic
squadron to the far East by the way of
Heliring Strait as impracticable.
Japan Mobilizing ; Troops.
Paris, March 16. The Tokio corre
spondent of the Matin sends this infor
mation, which he says comes from reli
able authority, concerning the Japan
ese military situation up to March 10:
"Thei first array of 70,000 troops oc
cupies Northern j Corea. The brigade
landed at Gensa'n, forms a part of the
second army' of similar strength. The
mobilization of the latter has been
completed and the troops will sail
shortly for an unknown destination.
The mobilization of the third corps be
gan on March 7."
Remains of Mrs. J. D. Mifflin, Formerly
of Salem, Will Be
(From Thursday's Daily.)
The body of Mrs. J. D. Mifflin, who
died yesterday, will be taken to Port
land for cremation.
It is stated that Mrs. Mifflin had an
nnderstanding with her father and
mother and three sisters that instead
of a grave the fate of their bodies
should be the retort. Mrs. Mifflin .was
the first to die, and she made a special
request that her body be cremated.
The funeral services will be held
tomorrow at 1:45 in Jerread's chapel
by Clover Leaf Circle No. 63. s The
body will start to Portland on the 3
o'clock train. Everett (Wash.) Even
ing Record.
Mrs. Mifflin, the deceased, was for
merly Miss Jennie Anderson, of this
city, and her death was chronicled in
the Statesman last week ' i j
. Jerry and Dan Buckley; of Portland,
were among the arrivals last even
ing, i- ' i i
Xa th )oy of thm ttoaaeb-oM, for wfthoot
It no happiness can be complete. How
weet the picture of mother end babe,
engeU amile at end commend .the
thoughts and atoirations of tha math-
bending' over the cradle. The ordeal through .
.which the expectant mother most paas, how
ever, is so foil of danger and raftering that
sY l-t1ra fr arA. irk k Vm -.l.- t.11 .
only, which toughen and render
Cm. U Li U
In the South Not to Be Compared to
That Practiced in the
; , North.
Says Brutality and Barbarism of Whites
Toward Negroes in South, on Account
of Crime, Does Not Extend to De
fenseless Women and Children He
Holds Roosevelt Accountable.
WASHINGTON, Mareh 16. In the
BTonse today during a discussion of the
postoffice appropriation bill Spight, ol
Mississippi, discussed the negro ques
tion and declared unjust the attacks
on the people of the Suu.h who had been
charged with" brttality and barbarism
toward the colored race.
Comparing the lynching- and burn
ings at stake whieh bad occurred in
the South with; those in the North, he
said the people of tne South in meting
out punishment to the negro who had
committed a fiendish erime, never fol
lowed it ; up with violence toward de
fenseless : children and Women as baa
been done in the North.'
He declared that President Roosevelt
in inviting Booker "". Washington to
dine in the 4White House had done more
to inflame the passions of the negro
and 'o give him the perverted idea of
his importance and his near approaeu
to fa social equality than anything tli:t
had been done for tne past ten years.
Subsidies to railroads -.or special mail
facilities. came in for much criticism by
Robinson nd.) and Games (Tenn.)
the latter characterizing them as a "le
galized steal." The rural mail car
riers found many xriends onr the floor
who advocated increased pay for them
and the privilege of acting as agents
for newspapers and tradespeople.
Flood (Va.) denied Perry S. Heath
was entitled to credit for inaugurating
the rurfl free delivery. He said neath
made the claim "notwithstanding the
fact he had not vet emerged from the
postofSce scandal with a name ns un
sullied as the Alpine snows thrice
bleached by northern masts."
Wood Case in the Senate. s
Washington, March -6.- Another en
eire day of the Senate was devoted to
the consideration, in executive session,
o- the nominating of General Leonard
..ood to be Major General. SenatT
tiackbnrn, resuming his speech begun
yesterday occupied nttle more than two
hours, and was followed by Senator
Quarles who consumed the remainder 'of
t-e day and expects to take anothc.
hour tomorrow. It is predicted a vote
will be reached before adjournment
" '! iMC-
Independence Business Men Invite Im-
' migration From East Salem
Independence Motor.
INDEPENDENCE, Or., March 16.
At a meeting of the Independence 1m
provemet League last evening the fol
lowing officers were elected for the en
suing year: President, Dr. O. D. But
ler; vice president, Dr. E. L. Ketehum;
secretary, G. A. Hurley; and treasurer,
U. L. Prazier. .
E. L. jvetehum, U. L. Frazier?" G. A.
Hurley, W. W.-Pereival and Dave Cal
breath were appointed an advisory
board The league took up the matter
of organizing a company for the purr
pose of building houses to accommodate
the new settlers coming here and to
look after the buying and selling of
real estate to people who are coming
here on the lookout for farms and
homes. The following were a commit
tee on this organization: Walter Lyon,
W. V. Percival, E. L. Ketehum, D.
Calbreath and G. A. Hurley.
An electric road from Independence
to Salem was discussed and a commit
tee appointed to co-operate with the
Greater Salem Pueb Club to perfect
plans for the system, and to report at
the next meeting.
Much good work was reported to
have been accomplished through the
information bureau in Portland. any
Eastern people have settled in this sec
tion of the county.
An effort will be made by the league
to secure cars from the S. P. R. R. for
parties to attend the St. Louis Expo
sition, and also to secure cars for the
products of the county.
Although the organization is little
over a year old, much good has been
done through its efforts, and plans are
being made for more eneetive work
during the next few months.
The Burning Embers of a Bonfire Set
rtre ; to Child's
Clothing. '
LEBANON, Or-, March 16. Laura,
the 6-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
John Mtddlestadt, was burned to death
Saturday. On the .day previous her
father had been burning a large pile of
brush in the orchard about fifteen yards
from the house, and the ashes held fire
to the next day, and the children went
near it to play. One of them stirred up
the heap of ashes, and the wind being
strong, blew the burning embers all
over Laura, and they ignited her
clothes. '.. .1 v...
Although her mother came to her' as
sistance her clothes were burned en
tirely from her body, leaving only her
shoes on. She seemed to suffer nn ruin
at all, but lived only a few hours. As
me iamuy gathered around her bedside
during the last few minutes, she looked
up and - said: 4 "Don't err. I'm .11
right, and will be out Again tomorrow."
With these words, she passed away as
calmly as goinjjp to sleep. Mr. and Mrs.
Middlestadt live eicht miles northeaat
of Lebanon. , j
SACRAMENTO. CaL. March 16.
For the second tune in two. years; the
building industry in Sacramento has
been practically suspended. Today,
so far as could be learned, only car
penters, mill workers and electrical
workers were at work, and it is under
stood that within a, few days tEese
crafts will be out as the result of the
differences between fhe employers and
employes. ' Eight hundred men are af
fected, i The fight promises to be bifter.
Senate Committee TJnanimoualy Beports
BUI Withdrawing Land From
Selection. ; .
Senate public " lands committee today
unanimously reported a ' bill virtually
repealing the timber entry law, but
authorizing the Secretary of the Inter
ior to sell to the highest bidder the
right to cut publie timber, funds so re
ceived to go . into the "reclamation
fund." - ; - ; . 1 '
The nouse committee today reported
a bill restricting lien seleetionsto non
timbered lands, except, in cases where
lands owned within forest reserves are
chiefly valuable' for their timber, in
which event holders of lieu base can
select any lands subject to homestead
Senator Mitchell's Faction Elects One
' Hundred and Ten Delegates to County
Convention Out of a Possible 129
Democrats Take a Hand to Encourage
PORTLAND, March ,16. The "reg
ular" Republican ticket, supported by
the followers of Senator Mitehell, won
an overwhelming victory over the inde
pendent ticket put in the field by the
supporters of former Senator Simon
at the primary election today. -
The Democrats had a ticket but the
most of the followers of that party con
sidered more, harm would be done to
the Republicans by encouraging the
factional strife, and voted with the in-
uependants. - t
The result is important as it was
canceded the loss of the local party or
ganization, which .would follow defeat
in today 's primaries, would be a severe
blow to Senator Mitchell's chances for
re-election, and it was upon this point
the fight hinged, as .oeal issues cut lit
tle figure in the campaign . and both
factions were a unit in support of the
present federal administration.
The almost complete vote follows:
Regular ticket, 8421; independent, 5140
The regular party organization is in
sured 110 delegates in the convention
out of a possible c9t
Pitcher Califf and Outfielder Lee, Sign
ed With Salem, Are the Real
- ' .Thing.
OREGON CITY; Or, March 16. Ore
gon City ball players , are in demand
this season. Evelyn Califf and Ward
Lee have both signed to play with the
saiem team. I alia has won a wide
reputation for himself as a pitcher, his
work in the box having been gilt-edged
on all occasions. 'Califf pitched for the
Willamettes in 1901, and has also
pitched for the Oregon City team and
the Wasco team. Besides his pitching
he is a good all-around player. He, is a
hard hitter and a good base runner.
The Salem team Las certainly made a
good pick-up securing t aim. -
Ward Lee is one of the best out
fielders the local team has 'ever had
and is a sure batter. Both players will
prove splendid acquisitions to the Sa
lem team.
Other outside teams are also after
"Blink" Califf and Ed. Rapp and sev
eral other Oregon City players, but. they
have so far signed with no teams.
The Liberal Party Objects to Chinese
Labor in the Trans
vaal. LONDON, March 16. In the House
of Commons tonight Sir Henry Camp- V
bell-ttannerman, the Liberal leader,
gave not'ee that he would move the
following vote of censure: "That this
House disapproves the conduct of His
Majesty's government in advising the
crown not to disallow the ordinance for
the introduction of Chinese labor in the
WASHINGTON, March 16. Favor
able-reports were made from the Sen
ate committee oa foreign relations on
the following nominations: John Bar
rett, minister to Panama; John Bean
pre, minister to Argentine Republic;
William W. Russell, minister to Colom
bia. "
A Favorite Remedy for Babies.
Its pleasant taste and prompt cures
have made Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy a favorite with ' the mothers of
small children. It quickly eures their
coughs and colds and prevents any dan
ger or pneumonia or otner serious eon
sequences. For sale by, Dan J. Fry.
Hon. L. T. Harris, of Eueene. was in
the city yesterday on business concern
ing . his candidacy for Congress, and
he feels very much eneouraged . over
the conditions as he has found them to
exist wherever he has been.
NORTON, Kan-, March 16. The
state rested today in the trial of Chaon
eey Dewey and his two cowboys and
the defense , introduced several wit
nesses for re-cross-examination.
VIGO, Spain. March 16. This morn
ing King Alfonso and Emperor William
reviewed the Spanish war ships. Em
peror William today sailed for Gibral
tar. rr , i . "'
SEATTLE. March 16 Thomas B. De-
lany, present customs inspector " here
was. named todav bv Mavor-eleet BaJ-
inger to be chief of police to succeed
John Sullivan. ' ! .
Jesse George is visiting in Portland.
Cut Down Pensions of Veterans All
I ! Along Line On Age'
;J Account.
Disability Age Is Fixed at Over Sixty
Two Years and Pensions Are Gradu
ated From $6 to (12 Per Month
Pensions For Disability Other Than
Age Undisturbed.
it ' . , - .
I i - - - :
j WASHINGTON, March 16. Com
missioner of Pensions Ware, with the
approval of Secretary Hitchcock, today
promulgated the most important pe'iP
sion ruling that has been issued in a
lbng time. It directs that beginning
April 13, next, if there is no contrary
evidence and all other legal require
ments have been met, the claimants for
pensions under the. general act of June
27, 1890, who are over 62 years old
shall be considered as disabled, one
half inability to perform manual labor
shall be entitled to f 6 a month, over
63, to t$; over 68 years to $10 and over
70 years to. $12, the usual allowances at
higher rates continuing for disabilities
the rtban age.
in '
Jacob Idlewine Dismissed for Lack of
: : Sufficient Evidence on Part of
the State.
xom Thursday's Daily.)
- Jacob Idlewine of North Salem, who
was arrested Monday evening upon a
warrant sworn out bv Clarence Bell,
of this city,. upon the charge of assault
and battery, alleged iiave been com
mitted upon the person- of the private
prosecutor, appeared in court al 1:30
o'clock yesterday afternoon for hearr
log before Justice of the reaee tu. u.
Horgan, and upon motion of District
Attorney J. H. McN'ary, the case was
dismissed, as lacking sufficient evidence
to corroborate the charge.
Iuring the forenoon the district at
torney gathered all the witnesses at his
ouiee and on examination found the
state eoujd not find sufficient testimony
to convict the defenuant.
si Clarence Bell, the private prosecutor,
W supiosed to be one Lester, who was
about two weeks ago dismissed from
the penitentiary, after having' served
two and a half years at that institu
tion for larcenv; in Umatilla county,
j; Letter was at the home of Jacob Idl
ewine paying his attentions to his
daughter," Miss Dora idlewine when the
former returned home. The father,, who
Strongly objects - his -attentions to
tjie girl, ami had forbidden him from
uteri ng the home, summarily ejected
the young man from his house-without
hesitation, and the latter came to town
iml swore out a warrant for the arrest
of Idlewine.
Committed to Asylum.
i . Upon complaint 6i "Jacob Idlewine,
his wife, Cora Id.ewine, was taken be
fore County Judge Scott yesterday af
ternoon and examined as to her sanity.
The examination was made by D. E. A.
Pierce and revealed the fact Mrs.-Idlewine
is mentally deranged, and that the
Cause of her derangement is epilepsy.
She Was adjudged insane and ordered
Committed to thp asylunV-anjLwas tak
en te that institution last evening by
Sheriff Colbath.and Deputy Fred Pal
mer. U The unfortunate woman is 43 years
of age, and upon a previous commit
tneitt was confined in the asylum for a
period of nine years, having beep dis
charged about a year ago. The testi
mony introduced during the examina
tion showed that the woman's condi
tion is such as to make her a dangerous
person to be at large. It was also stat
ed that she wishes her daughter to mar
ry a man, supposed to be an ex-conviet,
and that upon one occasion during a
fit of- excitement she attempted to burn
her child's clothing.
Physician Brings Suit to Recover $649
For Medical Services
Rendered. ' j
(From Thursday's Daily.)
Jleuben Lee yesterday commenced an
action for money in department No. 1
or tne circuit court against Jasper Den
hem, the suit being brought to recover
upon a promissory note, executed by
the defendant in favor of the plaintiff
on February 6, 1903, by which the de
fendant agreed to pay, one year from
date,' the sum of $312.41, with interest
at the rate of 6 per cent per annum.
The plaintiff alleges that no part of
the principal or interest has been pat?
with the exception of $71-58, and '
for judgment to the amount of $253.
and $35 as attorney's fees. J. II. and
0. L. McNary are the attorneys for
the plaintiff.
fj Another K suit,' entitled Cornelius
O'Leary, plaintiff, vs. Thomas Connor,
defendant, was filed in the same de
partment. The plaintiff asks to recov
er the sum of $649 for medical services
alleged to have been rendered to the
defendant's family between January
23, and February 14, 1P04, and asks
judgment for this amount. 'Attorney
Grant Corby appears for the plaintiff.
! William Shaffer, a brakeman of Den
nison, Ohio, was confined to bis bed for
several weeks with inflammatory; rheu
matism; "I used many remedies," "he
eays. "Finally I sent' to MeCaw's
drug store for a bottle of Chamber
lain's Pain Balm, at which timefl was
unable to use hand or foot, and in one
week's time was able to go to work is
happy as a clam." For sale by Dan
J. 'ry. , - ' ,
I WASHINGTON, March 16. The
Senate today confirmed the following
nominations: Charles II. Robb, assist
ant attorney general; Captain Theodore
F. Jewell, rear admiral
for Infants
The Kind 'Toil Have Always liou-lit lias borne tlio Ierna
ture of Clios. Hi Fletcher, and lias lxcn made under Id
personal supervision for over SO years. Allow no one
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
' Just-as-good" are hut Ilvpcrinients, and endanger-1 ho
health of Children ISxpcrienco against i:xiK.riiiieiit.
TheKind Tou Have" Always Bought
Bear3 the
In Use For
sr errw co
wftV rr
Twlce-a- Week Statesma n
WEEKLY OREGONtAN, pee year....
OUR PRICE, BOTH PAPERS.... '.. .......... ....
PACIFIC HOMESTEAD, per year.....
a BOTH PAPERS.......
HOARDS DAIRYMAN, per year.....
BOTH PAPERS............
TWICE-A-WEEK STATESMAN, psr year......
. BOTH PA PE R 3. . .... ........ . . . . ..... . ............
WEEKLY COTJEIER-JOTJRNAl-, Lcifisville, per year. . j . .
TWICE-A-WEEK STATESMAN, per year . ... ..... .. ...'..",
BOTH PAPERS . . ... J. . '. A'. . . j. ' . .....
M'CALL'S MAGAZINE (including m free pattern to each subscriber).
TWICE-A-WEEW STATESMAN, per year......
BOTH PAPERS......... ..
Or Home l?ook of -.Health '.
Twice-a-Week Statesman
MAN ONE YKAR 3.425; OR BOOK ! A LONE $r,(h
i ii
5; i
If ii
phobic, sunstroke, fits, falls, erpralna, bmJsss; aleo tor sudden diseattes, Ilk
croup, cholera, etc It deecrlbe th cauae, the ymptoma, the nature, th
effect, the treatment' and, the remedy of every disease which affects human
Ity. Treatise on the Passion and Emotion, sucji as Love, Hope, Joy, Af
fection. Jealousy. Grief, Fear. Despair, Avarice, Charity. Cheerfulness, sho
lnc the influence of the mind on the body; eminently calculated to arouse U
people to .the fact that health tdepend to great degree upon the proper dr
recti on and control of the passion and emotions. j
Essays on Intemperance, Use of Tobacco, Sleep
J ; 77 Exercise, Cold, Baths, Etc.
A Complete Materia Medlca, or liet of the principal remedies, includlsi
nearly -200 medical plants, herbs and vegetable remedies; description of eaet;
where found; when to be gathered; how' to preserve same; their preparation
for use. : ;.r-r-;"'-.:- - j :
Manual for Nursing the Sick. Treatises on Anatomy, Physlolojry and Hy
giene, Domestic and Sanitary Economy Ventilation, Pure and Impure Af.
Water. Purification of Water. DralnjLge, DlalnfecUnts. eta, etc Phyf"
Culture tur Development, etc, .
'v t-mJ f. ft A p.ii 1 t
1 fVJMi.nuui
" r rviiai-M -
mZJ f fmrawor llM-ial it. ntU
llVer. Itim HUltWm MtMl Ih urruuf l
mm tv-utw wriai w e-mm ultima
Tit womem mttTrrn r ofc enrol by IVtrtffw
-TiafM m r1ven ami motn y rt-lurn-t r tmiM J
F. p ma Ksn1 ttr mi-ii rirvular .r1 ts.tnu.i..;
- Mrm m rm mm m,e 9 "
and Children.
Signature of
Over 30 Years.
mu"-V flTsrtr, Mr w vox at r rry
or THX-
..... ...... ..................
year...... ............
...... ......
9 9
... 9
The only onnulPt
household jrui.i ao4
rellabJe. pf-nuinc rntJ
leal book ever pu!v
whicb - ih tum&J
race. Is sublet le ul
lr treated In th'.j
baastlve ; volumt,
New llOAf. Trt--ment
and TheorW
which have -p;ieirtJ
within the las trw
years, and which art
not vn nntlon4
In other so-c-ll'd
medical books, an
'herein dlacuwed, tn
the treatment' an4
remdles st for.-;
such as Bacterlologr,
Appendicitis, Tab
culoeis, Uypnotim,
Venereal and .
Diseases, Let GrlriA
Nervous Dlaea-ea,
Treatment and csrc
of every disesse of
Men and Women and
Children. The Am
plest and 1t reme
dies; minute direc
tions In- oases o
wounds, scalds
burns, bolson. hydr
. . ,S1.M
Statesman Publishing Co.f
Salem, Oregon
w MAVAn r "CI
rct.o s -uRr-w.riv
- w.i o : rure j ' - ,r
- urirwis, murk m H. I. . """T)rI.
.-T-'aria ..I
ail bu(itu.l-tes, lt i'1 Itk.S . mrKi Uk-
hi-ilM'wnt SI trwiWe4 -!th rt',,
iriliumt' 1 -.r-(. iuir.iiiilln. A '
iluwiiwtnt.jicruuiitiitcurii. L tx -' t-
9m wtv. rai rTmtwrvwm. -