Image provided by: St. Helens Public Library; St. Helens, OR
About St. Helens mist. (St. Helens, Or.) 1913-1933 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 23, 1913)
WILSON READS MESSAGE
Great Throng- Listens
Plans to End Trusts Punish Men, No
Business Declares Enforcement of
Strict Amendments Possible.
Washington, D. C, Jan. 20 Presi
dent Wilson personally laid before
joint session of congress today the
fundamental principles of the Demo
cratic administration's program for
dealing with trusts and "big busi
ness." The President presented the
case, he said, "as it lies in the thought
of the country," reiterating "that
private monopoly is indefensible and
intolerable," and declaring that con
scientious business men throughout
the nation would not be satisfied until
practices now deprecated by public
opinion as restraints of trade and com
merce were corrected. The President
spoke as follows :
"In my report "On the state of tne
union.' whlcb I had the privilege of
reading to you on the second of Decem
ber. I ventured to reserve for discus
sion at a later date the subject of addi
tional legislation regarding the very
difficult and Intricate matter of trusts
and monopolies. The time now seems
opportune to turn to that great ques
tion. . not only because the currency
legislation which absorbed your atten
tion and the attention of the country In
December. Is now disposed of, but also
because opinion seems to be clearing
about us with singular rapidity In this
other great field of action, in tne mat.
ter of the currency It cleared suddenly
and very happily after the much debat
ed act was passed; in respect or me
monopolies which have multiplied about
us and In regard to the various means
by which they have been organized and
maintained. It seems to be coming to a
clear and all but universal agreement
In anticipation of our action, as if by
way of preparation, making the way
easier to see and easier to set out on
with confidence and without confusion
"Legislation has Its atmosphere like
everything else and the atmosphere of
accommodation and mutual unaeraiaua
lng which we now breathe with so
much refreshment Is a matter of sin
cere congratulation. It ought to make
our task very much less difficult and
embarrassing than It would have been
bad we been obliged to continue to act
amidst the atmosphere of suspicion and
antagonism which has so long made it
Impossible to approach such questions
with dispassionate fairness, construc
tive legislation, when successful, is al
ways the embodiment of convincing ex
perience and of the mature public opin
ion which finally springs out of that
experience. Legislation Is a business of
Interpretation, not of origination, and it
is now plain what the opinion is to
which we must give effect In thia mat.
ter. It is not recent or hasty opinion.
It springs out of the experience of a
whole generation. It has clarified Itself
by long contest, and those who for a
long time battled with it and sought
to change It are now frankly and hon
orably yielding to It and seeking to
conform their actions to it.
"The great business men who organ
ized and financed monopoly and those
who administered It In actual every
day transactions have year after year,
until now. either denied Its existence
or Justified It as necessary for the ef
fective maintenance and development
of the vast business processes of the
country with modern circumstances ofj
trade and manufacture and finance;!
but all the while opinion has made head
against them. The average business
man is convinced that the ways of lib
erty are also the ways of peace and
the ways of success as well and at last
the masters of business on the great
scale have begun to yield their prefer
ence and purpose, perhaps their judg
ment also. In honorable surrender.
"What we are purposing to do, there
fore. Is happily not to hamper or in
terfere with business as enlightened
business men prefer to do It, or In any
sense to put It under the ban. The an
tagonism between business and gov
eminent Is over. We are now about to
srlve exDressIon to the best business
Judgment of America, to what we
stood that we desire the laws we are
now about to pass to ba the bulwark
and safeguards of Industry agalsnt th
forces that have disturbed It What w
have to do can be done in a new splrl
in thoughtful moderation, without rev
olution of any untoward kind.
"Wo are all agreed that 'private mo
nopoly Is Indefensible and Intolerable'
and our programme is founded on tha
conviction. It will be a comparatlv
but not a radical or unacceptable pro
gramme, and these are Its items, th
changes which opinion deliberate!
sanctions and for which business waits
"It awaits with acquiescence, in th
first place, for laws which will effect
ually prohibit and prevent such inter
locking of the personnel of the dlrec
torates of great corporations oanK
and railroads. Industrial. commarcla
and publlo service bodies as In effec
result In making those who borrow an
those who lend practically one and th
same, those who sell and those who bu
the same persons trading with one an
other under different names and In dif
ferent combinations, and those who af
feet to compete in fact partners und
masters of some whole field of business.
Sufficient time should be allowed, of
course. In which to effect these changes,
of organizations, without inconvenience
"Such a prohibition will work much
more than a mere negative good by
correcting the serious evils which hav
arisen because, for example, the men
who have been the directing spirits of
the great Investment banks have
usurped the placo whlcb belongs to in
dependent industrial managemen
working in Its own behoof. It will
bring new men, new energies, a new
spirit of Initiative, new blood. Into the
management of our great business en
terprlses. It will open the field of in
dustrial development to scores of men
who have been obliged to serve when
their abilities entitled them to direct
It will immensely hearten the young
men coming on and will greatly enrich
the business activities of the whole
"In the second place, business men as
well as those who direct public affairs
now recognize, and recognize with pain
ful clearness, the great harm and in
justice which has been done to many, if
not all, of the great railroad systems
of the country by the way In which
they have been financed and their own
distinctive Interests subordinated to the
Interests of the men who financed them
and of other business enterprises which
those men wished to promote. The
country is ready, therefore, to accept,
and accept with relief, as well as ap
proval, a law which will confer on the
Interstate Commerce Commission tne
power to superintend and regulate the
financial operations by whlcn the rail
roads are henceforth to be supplied
with the money they need for their
proper development to meet the rapidly
growing requirements of the country
for increased and Improved facilities of
transportation. We cannot postpone
action In this matter without leaving
the railroads exposed to many serious
handicaps and hazards; and the proa
perity of the railroads and the pros
perity of the country are Inseparably
connected. Upon this question those
who are chiefly responsible for the
actual management and operation of
the railroads, have spoken very plain
y and very earnestly, with a purpose
we ought to be quick to accept It will
be one steD. and a err Important one.
toward the necessary separation of the
business of production from the bust
ness of transportation.
"The business of the country awaits
also, has long awaited and has suffered
because It could not obtain, further and
more expMcit legislative definition of
the policy and meaning of the existing
anti-trust law. Nothing hampers busi
ness like uncertainty. Nothing daunts
nor discourages it like the necessity to
take chances, to run the risk or falling
under the condemnation of the law he
fore It can make sure Just what the law
is. Surely we are sufficiently familiar
with the actual processes and methods
of monopoly and of the many hurtful
restraints of trade to make definition
know to be the business conscience and I possible, at any rale up to the limits
honor of the law. The government ana
business men are ready to meet each
other half way in a common effort f
square business methods with both pub
lie opinion and th law. The best-In
formed men of the business world con
demn the methods and processes and
consequences of monopoly as we con
demn them, and th instinctive judg
ment of th vast majority of business
men everywhere goes with them. we
shall now be their spokesman. That Is
th strength of our position snd the
sure prophecy of what will ensue when
our reasonable work Is done.
"When a serious contest ends, when
men unit In opinion and purpose, thoss
who are to change their ways of busi
ness Joining with those who ask for
th change. It Is possible to effect It In
th way then which prudent and
thoughtful and patriotic men would
wish to see it brought about with as
few, as slight as easy and simple
business readjustments as possible in
th circumstances, nothing essential
disturbed, nothing torn up by th roots,
no psrts rent asunder, which can be left
In wholesome combination. Fortunately
no measures of sweeping or novel
change are necessary. It will be under-
of what experience has disclosed. These
practices, being now abundantly dis
closed, can b explicitly and Item by
Item forbidden by statute in such terms
as will practically eliminate uncertain
ty, the law Itself and th penalty being
mad equally plain.
"And th business men of the coun
try desire something mora than that
th menace of legal process In the
matters be made explicit and Intelli
gible. They desire the advice, the
definite guidance and information
which can he supplied by an admin
istrative body, an Interstate trade
"The opinion of th country would
Instantly approve of such a commis
sion. It would not wish to see it em
powered to make terms with monopoly
or In any sort to assume control of
business, as If th Government made
Itself responsible. It demands such a
commission only as an indispensable
Instrument of Information and pub
licity, as a clearing-bouse for the facts
by which both the publlo mind and
the managers of great business under
takings should be guided, and as an
instrumentality for doing Justlc to
business where the processes of the
courts or th natural forces of cor
rection outslil the courts ar Inade
quate to adjust tha remedy to the
wrong In a way that will meet all the
equities and circumstances of tha case.
"I'rouucmg Industries, for example,
which bave passed th point up to
whlcb coinblnatlun may b consistent
with th public Interest and the' free
dom of trade, cannot always be dis
sected Into their component units as
readily as railroad companies or simi
lar organisations can ba. Their dis
solution by ordinary legal process may
oftea-tlmes Involve flnam-lal conse
quences likely to overwhelm th se
curity market and bring on its break
down and confusion. There ought to
be an administrative commission capa.
hi of directing and shaping such cor
rective processes, nut only In aid of
th courts, but also by independent
suggestion. If necessary.
"Inasmuch as our object and the
spirit of our action in these matters la
to meet business half way In its pro
cesses of self-correction and disturb
Us legitimate course as little as possi
ble, we ought to see to It and th
Judgment of practical and sagacious
men of affairs everywhere would ap
plaud us If we did see to It, that pen
alties and punishments should fall, not
on business Itself, to Its confusion and
Interruption, but on the Individuals
who use tha Instrumentalities of busi
ness to do things which publlo policy
and sound business practice condemn.
Kvery act of business is done at the
command or on the Initiative of some
ascertainable person or group of per
sons. These should be held Individually
responsible, and tha punishment should
fall on them, not on the business or
ganization of which they mad Illegal
use. It should be one of the main ob
jects of our legislation to divest such Jnsenh M. Flannery.
persons of their corporate cloak and1,.. c,lt rViomleal com nan V. of
deal with them as with those who do! i Standard Identical wmpany "J
not represent their corporations, but Pittsburg, said his company had spent
merely by deliberate intention break I in three years $650,001) to produce two
the law. The business men, the country I grarns 0f radium. The grsms cost
H w." ,.r.l!,d-,..m.f"f,cTu:.P W. to I $480,000 to produce ho estimated, and
see that th officer and directors of brought in $210,000. Jn April, ne
IS NOT WANTED
Commissioner Declares Search
for Mineral Would Cease.
Hotel Washington ?r?iZtVm'i
:l ,lL.lLi-.S"- Portland. Oregon.
t M AS. M. "'""?:,,,. U U-.B-IS.IWI,...-.
1 "W . a .aainsi Sktssl hisSsl-L ess laths I . .
11 St. II M .
rlreprud Hulklms. H.Irn end ,!,,,,.. I t'.rk off M.l.
Colorado Alone Can Supply World
If Left Alone Prospector
Washington, D. C Removal of all
radium lands, as proposed by the gov
ernment, was bitterly opposed before
the house mines committee by Thom
as R. Henahan, state mining commis
sioner of Colorado, who declared such
action would ruin the radium mining
"All we want is to be let alone," he
declared. "We are getting out the
radium. If you tie up these Unas,
Drosnectors will not go into them.
As it Is. 99 out of 100 prospectors
fail. What they need is encourage
ment, not discouragement, if this ra
rlium la tn be mined."
great business bodies were prevented
from bringing them and tha business
of th country Into disrepute and dan
ger. "Other questions remain which will
need very thoughtful and practical
"Enterprises lit these modern days of
great Industrial fortunes, are often
times Interlocked, not by being under
the control of the same directors, but
by the fact that the greater part of
their corporate stock Is owned by a sin
gle person or group of persons who ar
in soma way intimately related In In
terest. Ve are agreed, I take it. that
holding companies should be prohibited,
but what of th controlling private
ownership of individuals or actually
co-operative groups of Individuals?
Shall the private owners of capital
stock be suffered to be themselves in
effect holding companies? We don't
wish, I suppose, to forbid tha purchase
of stocks by any person who pleases to
buy them In such quantities as h can
afford, or in any way arbitrarily to
limit the sale of stocks to bona fide pur
chasers. Shall we require the owners
of stock, when their voting power In
several companies which ought to be
independent of one another would con
stitute actual control, to make election
in which of them they will exercise
their right to vote? This question 1
venture for your consideration.
There Is another matter In which Im
perative conditions of Justice and fair
play suggest thoughtful remedial ac
tion. Not only do many of the combi
nations effected or sought to be ef
fected In the Industrial world work an
Injustice on the public in general; they
also directly and seriously Injure the
Individuals who are put out of business
In one unfair way or another by the
many dislodging and exterminating
forces of combination. I hope that we
shall agree In giving private Individ
uals who claim to have been Injured by
these processes the right to found their
suits for redress on the facts and Judg
ments proved and entered In suits by
he Government, where the Govern
ment has on Its own Initiative sued the
combinations complained of and won
Its suit and that the statute of limita
tions shall be suffered to run against
uch litigants only from the date of the
conclusion of the Government's action.
It Is not fair that the private litigant
hould be obliged to set up and estab
lish strain the facts which the Govern
ment has proved. He cannot afford, he
as not the power, to make use of such
as command of. Thus shall individual i stallation and clearing up remaining
justice be done while the processes o( : to be finished
uslncss are rectified and squared with
the general conscience.
I have laid the case before you, no
oubt as It lies In your own mind, as It
les In the thought of the country.
What must every candid man say of the
utcgestions I have laid before you, of
the plain obligations of which I have
emlnded you? That these are now
thlnt-'s for which the country la not pre-
uretj; au uui m.ii incj vtu ; n ,
thine now familiar, and must of course i oouin t omano,
said, the company would be producing
one gram a month.
"There is enough radium ore in Col
orado to supply the world five times
over." said Flannerv. "Only 200
grams are needed for the whole Unit
ed State. I will undertake to deliver
to the government in five years from
January 1, 1915, 200 grams of radium
at a maximum price of $80,000 a
Klannery told the committee he had
a friend "philanthropically inclined.
whose name he declined to give, who
was considering spending $15,000,000
in building 20 radium hospitals in
sections of the country where they
would serve 66 per cent of the popula
tion. Each would be endowed with
five grams of radium, not only for the
treatment of cancer, but also for other
diseases. He said tie expected a de
Mr. Flannery said he believed no
company could enter the Colorado field
and produce 10 or 12 grams of radium
at a cost of less than $100,000 a gram.
His own company, he said, now treat
ed only 2 per cent ores.
GOETHALS SAYS VESSELS
MAY NOW PASS CANAL
Panama The Panama canal has
reached such a condition of completion
that a large ocean steamer could pass
through now, according to a statement
by Colonel Goethals.
There is 30 feet of water through
the Culebra cut and the Cucarschs
slide, and it is Colonel Goethals' inten
tion to send a Panama Railroad steam
er through the canal in April.
An order issued by Colonel Goethals
Thursday abolished the Atlantic and
Pacific divisions of the canal construe
tion because of the nearness of com
pletion of the work.
Both ends of the canal are practl
cally completed, only the electric in
$123,000 Fire Sweeps
Portland Lumber Yard
Portland Fanned by a stiff south
westerly breeze, flames swept the
yards of the Portland Lumber com
pany at the foot of Lincoln street in
from 11:30 to 1:30
undertaken. If we are to square our Wednesday night, causing a damage
aws with the thought and desire of the variously estimated by L. J. Went-
onsclentlous business men the country Worth' Rieral manager of the corn-
over will be unsatisfied. They are In i Pny, at from $100,000 to $150,000,
these things our mentors and col- covered bv insurance.
eagues. We are now about to write if kh . u ...
the additional articles of our constitu-I . me
tion of peace, the peace that la honor i ma,n ml" wa saved only after all the
nd freedom and prosperity.'
Carmen's Wages Raised.
Boston Increased wages for many
f the 9470 employes of the Boston El
evated Railway company are provided
for in the report of the arbitration
nniBhed lumber and a section of the
rough planking had been totally des
troyed. According to the fire records an
alarm was sounded for a blaze in the
vicinity of the lumber company's
plant shortly after 7 o'clock and was
responded to by two companies, who
committee which had under considers
tion for six months the grievances
presented by the Carmen's union.
This report was made at meeting of
the union. The advance awarded tion puiin)r Chief Dowell-
vsiieu irum a iracuuu vi a cent an
hour to 11 per cent of the weekly
wages. Both sides had agreed to
abide by the decision for at least one
year. The men expressed satisfaction.
Money and Worry Lout.
Chicago When Alexander McCo-
manche, of Vancouver, B. C, arrived
reported back a false alarm. Wheth
er or not the fire actually started at 7
o clock and was thought to have been
extinguished by millhands is a quel-
.. i i - . . ,.
jii puzzling niei Jioweil.
One report says the fire was started
by hoboes in an empty box car. Aside
irom this there seems to be no inform
ation as to the origin of the blaze.
.. i. ihu dear?" asked
young husband at breakfast.
"Minced veal, dear." replied
I thltik It needs something.
"Well. 1 dn't ow rn,"'
I put everything lu It I could find. -Yonkers
There are 65 species of oak trea.i
the United Htates, about evenly fl,
ed between the east and th West.1
eastern species, and particularly ,h
ouka, are the most valuable, i
A bell mailt, of ronrri'te Is i
have almoat the sa:ue resotiunt Jj
tic as uiftal.
. . . fVOMAN '3 Uolieafa system requires
IJOn I LiOOK V more) than ordinary car and iU
aM aiut aftoi.t!..,, th
teiHH'n - - - .a
it is given by the average woman.
Neglect it and Ills soon creep In, and
the look ot old age, sometime quickly,
sometimes gradually follows.
ft I . Ilk It tkea annlrsM Iim it. -
mZZrn d .11 b'.u .lUckofatuaUoo,
. wnr on should be 0 unfortunate, when yoa kv at yn,
?!S71 1-VrV mrf U ailment. j-c-Uar to .a. W. have ,W
Hods BP" thousands ol '"
ISJmuLtl.. ot 40 ,-us-u-t.f, n W
found In this f.io..s prrlrlk-n.
Irrwularltles. Correal di.ptor.nis. )'""
nuTful lrt. I'" "V nr"fc Hrin about
U ikiuld or Ubtet furm.
Dr. Mews's Mmlltal AMttr. mtmtf f
,inin siaoJa ar awrrMa) aa saaax
Free For Boys !
Baseballs, Bats and Mitts
Fill out coupon below, mail to Over
all Department. Levi Strauss t Co, San
Francisco, CaU an J receive full particu
lars on how to get a Baseball. list and
Ths Ubiquitous Girl.
There's pretty Klrls In every port
Thnt fronts upon the fonm, ,
For I've made luve In I.ubrudor,
la Cairo stid In Kotno,
I've kissed the r.!r!s of London Town
And sweet to kiss were thoy.
But Ilurmah Klrls are Just as sweet
And 'Krlaco girl as guy!
There's always eyes to sparkle bright
And hearts a-bentlng warm.
There's Hps tha man who's bold may
And waists to fill an arm;
The maids are fair In Argentine
And dainty In Japan.
There's girls to love In all the world
If you're a proper man.
And who's the fairest of the fair?
Well, hang mo If I know!
Sometimes I think she lives la Kranco
Sometimes In Culkio;
Hut tako 'em north and take 'em south.
And take 'em east and west.
Of all the girls In all the world
The last ones i the best.
Ucrton Itraloy in Harper's Weekly.
Worms rlld promptly froes the kumen
soar;', varoiuua'e "iM
system vritu Ur,
Mrs. Oldfam Old Mr. Multlroi
used to boast that he Came from the
Mr. Storkxon lion.! Mebhe so, but
now his descendants nrn among the
preferred peoiilo. Ujs Angeles Times.
t's Boman T.j Hainan! for araMInf ean.
ttlun In ers aud luiUmusiiui of .- ...
GIVE -SYRUP or rics" I
TO CONSTIPATED CHIU!
Delicious "Fruit Lssatlvs" can't htn
tender little Stomach, livsr
Look at the tongue, mother! !
routed, your little one's stomach, lit
and bowel need cleansing at wot
When peevish, cross, listless, uoaitlv
sleep, ent or act naturally, or Is
l.ih, stomach aour, breath bad; la?
sore ttiront, diarrhoea, full of eo4
Kive a trnupcKitiful of 'Tttlifartai
Syrup or Kins, and In a few hours u
the foul, rotiKtliate wnste, unttl(
ed food and sour llln Krntly noj
out ot Its little bowels without r
ItiK. and you have a well, plnyfulctJ4
aguln. Ask your tlniKuist for t 0
rent bottle of "Ciillfuniiit Hyrns f
Kins." which contains full direction
for babies, children of all age id
for grown ups.
The quantity of cattle In this k
try bus decreased In recent yew
while the poultry flock has grstn
The average area administered by
a ranger on the federal forests of the
United States Is about lun.noo acres.
In Germany tho area administered by
man ot equivalent rauk Is about 700
Carload of Loot Taken.
Seattle A fight between alleged
car thieves and a search by deputy
Chicago to see the sights he had I sheriffs for evidence aeainst a "Minrl
$630, most of which was in Canadian pig" at Green River hot springs In
currency. He found difficulty in the Cascade mountains, led to the dis-
Phone Girls Sare Lives.
Cumberland, Md. That the break
ing of the huge dam at Dobbin, W.
Vs., which sent a wall of water down
the Potomac River valley, resulted in
no loss of life and comparatively small
property loss was attributed to the
signal brigade ot telephone girls or
ganized by the residents of the river
towns. Telegraph and telephone line
men succeeded in restoring communi
cation along the valley and all resi
dents in the lowlands returned to their
homes. Engineers bave begun an in
Wireless Site is Chosen.
Washington, D. C. A special board
of naval officers has selected as a site
for a high-power radio station on the
California coast a location on LaJolla
Heights, about four miles east of San
Diego and llfniles from the seacoasL
It is expected that a tract of land
comprising 72 acres with an elevation
of 450 feet above the sea level soon
will be acquired by the government
for about $15,000. As soon as title to
the site has been acquired the depart
ment will begin the erection of a sta
tion with funds already authorized.
spending the Canadian money and
finally told two friendly strangers of
s plight. They agreed he could not
spend the money, but expressed will
ingness to gamble' with him for it
The question of changing Canadian
money no longer worries McComanche.
Flood Food Condemned.
Chicago Four carloads of canned
foodstuffs, which were submerged in
the Ohio floods last spring, were or
dered destroyed by Federal Judge
Judge Landis also confiscated 46
cases of decayed eggs shipped with
the understanding that they were to
be used in tanning. The government
charged that the eggs were offered to
bakers and grocers as "seconds."
covery of a carload of loot alleged to
have been taken from Northern Pacific
rreigtit cars and the arrest of Frank
Mitchell, Jack McCarthy, Martin
Auerdale and Fred Smith, an ex justice
of the peace, and Mrs. Hallie Lucore,
who conducts a boarding house at
Green River. The woman was re
leased on bonds, but the men were held.
Bowery Outcasts Eat.
New York To celebrate her first
wedding anniversary Mrs. Finley J.
Shcpard. who was JMiss Helen Miller
Gould, provided a dinner for 500 Bow
ery outcasts Thursday, and 200 beds
for the homeless. The dinner was
served at the Hadley Rescue Hall,
where Mrs. JShepard entertained 1000
at dinner on the day of her marriage.
Nearly all tho alcohol mndn In rtua-
sla, wblrh Is derived almost wholly
from potatoes, Is UHed In the manu
facture of Intoxicants.
10 CENT "CASCARETS-
IF BILIOUS OR COSTIVE
For 8lck Headache, Sour Stomach,
Sluggish Liver snd Bowels Thsy
work whll you sleep.
Furred Tongue, Dad Taste, Indiges
tion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Head
ache come from a torpid liver and
clogged bowels, which cause your
stomach to become filled with undi
gested food, which sours and ferme nts
like garbs fn a swill barrel. That's
the first step to untold misery Indi
gestion, foul naHes, bad breath, yellow
skin, mental fears, everything that Is
horrible and nauseating. A Cuscaret
tonight will give your constipated
, f. a ,n"r0llKh cleansing snd
stralKhten you out by morning. They
work while you leep-a 10-cent box
rom your druKRlHt will keep you fuel
ing good for months.
He My dear, all the baggage and
ckontr porter-1 te" y0U 1
She Have you got the grlpT
Dr. I'ierra'a P-IL.t.
coated, easy to taka .s'e.ndy VKXte
and invifor.ta stomach, liver VnJw
els and cure constipation.
Missouri's ion .,-...
ed to iKi.mV.V, r"' "1 ' rop iimount-
Sloan's liniment I a speedy,
reliable remedy fur lame-nra
In horses and farm stock.
! had a haras sprain his ahanlrVf f
POlline, and he lu an ! ha r)J
im rarry f.,t at all. I nt a holtla at
tsir IjninMTiit and put it on four tiiess,
and In tlirra ,tays ha slitmMf no Ua
new at ll. and made a thirty " ,r
hrauaa." laiaar Jk AL-J, JU
w r or Splint aaj Tkraafc
I tiara aard Sloan's liniment a S
Bne mar f,r splint and rured hr. Has
tnakaa tha third horse I a rured. tls'S
rsrommt-ndnl II tn mr nrujhbor f"
tliriMh and lhr aa it la Sue. flnd H
tlietMt Liniment I e,rr tixd. I ap
on hand your hura I one uia for -
arrrsnrt nrighhurs, snd I ran rtrlalnlf
Is a quick, safe remedy for pool
try roup, canker and bumble-foot
p ad CaaW
Sloan's liniment U tha epaadfert
snd surest remrdr for poaitrv roup and
ranjer in u , ,,.,. ifr r
rsiiS-r In th. T.indiiiu.'aV.. tf
Mi Jf'T, Mai.
AtallDaaUrm. fUs, M. IM
Uaal Sloaa's Boo aa Hamas, Cattle.
Hogs aa. Pa.hr,, m, fr,
OH tARl 1 flOAJI, he. tMN,l&
r. n. u.
NO. 4, 'I.
yilKN wrltln, u aa.ertlMrt. ,M sm I
l"W thia paper. I