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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1905)
THE MOENIKG OREGOSIAff, MOOTAX, MATSCBL 30, ..1905.
Fair Commissioner Re-turns-f
TRAYELS 20,000 MILES
Speaks to the Legislative and
HE SECURES MANY EXHIBITS
Through His Efforts States Are In
fluenced to Appropriate Over
$350,000 for Lewis and Clark
TVKAT M18AAC ACCOMPLISHED.
Traveled over 20.000 mil.
Addressed the Legislatures of 10 states.
Talked to commercial bodies in every
Advertised the Exposition through the
Secured the following- appropriations
on last trip:
Pennsylvania $ 60.V00
North Dakota 15.000
Missouri - '.. 35.000
Secured on Previous Trips.
New Tork ....
Total . $100,000
A grand total of $350,000, or more
than half of the estimated cost of the
would In my "presence, -the railroads of
the Northwest have not enough rolling
stock to carry them. My knowledge of
the scenic beauties or the Pacific
Northwest, and especially my studies
of the salmon Industry, have oeen a
great help to me in interesting the
people when nothing else would.
"Never was I so glad to see the green
hills of Oregon, her fertile fields and
flowing streams as this morning, ana
I want to say that If the people of the
Eastern states only realized what a
glorious country we have there would
not be room to bouse them in all the
COUNTY EXPENSE COMPARED
Rank In Valuation and Cost of Gov
ernment Not the Same.
SALEM, Or., March IB. (Special.)
Though the highest county In the state
Is the most expensive In the maintenance
of Its county government, and the county
with the least valuation of property Is
least expensive to maintain, not all the
counties occupy a corresponding Tank In
both valuation and expenditures.
Marion County, for example. Is second
in the value of assesed property, but
drops down to fifth place when the
amount of money expended for county
purposes Is considered. Baker County is
16th In the amount of property subject to
taxation, but Is second In the amount of
money expended. Clackamas County,
fourth In assessed valuation, occupies
12th place In expenditures.
The rank of the counties given here
with is ascertained from the assessment
summaries and the reports of expendi
tures, recently filed In the office of the
Secretary of State. As explained when
these figures were published In The Ore
Lgonian of March 15. the expenditures do
not Include the amounts spent on the im
provement of roads and highways. The
counties rank as follows:
Hank In amount
Hank in assessed
Colin H. Mclsaac, special Commissioner
of the Lewis and Clark Centennial to the
Eastern States, returned home yesterday
morning after a journey ot over 20,000
miles, which occupied two months' time.
During this trip Commissioner Mclsaac
secured for the Centennial appropriations
from legislative bodies amounting to
nearly $300,000, and rendered incalculable
benefit to Oregon In speeches before vari
ous Boards of Trade and commercial bod
les. and gave descriptive Interviews to
hundreds of newspapers.
"The success of an endeavor is Its own
true reward," says Mr. Mclsaac "I do
not take any credit to myself, but place
it where it belongs, to the executives of
the various states and to the members
of the legislatures who voted for the ap
propriations. I do, however, desire to
pay tribute to the exploitation and pub
licity bureau of the Exposition that Is
working so assiduously for the Fair and
the Oregon country.
"The first state that I visited after leav
ing Portland was "Wisconsin. From there
I Journeyed to Springfield, HI.; thence to
Indiana and to Wisconsin again. Then
to Harrlsburg and Philadelphia, Pa.,
where I made efforts to secure the Lib
erty Bell for the Exposition. His Honor,
the Mayor, refused .me by saying: 'I do
not think that the Liberty Bell will ever
leave Philadelphia again, as we are
afraid that It will get hurt. But I think
that the bell can be secured from the
new Mayor and Council of Philadelphia
that Is to be elected in April, and It
should be brought to Portland, even at
a cost of $10,000, for It will be well worth
that amount as an advertisement. Every
AT THE THEATERS
What the Press Agents Say.
C. H. Mclsaac.
"Beaucalre" Tomorrow Night.
Tomorrow evening at the Marquam
Grand Theater the clever young romantic
actor, Mr. Creston Clarke, will present
a magnificent production of the beautiful
drama, "Monsieur Beaucalre." Both play
and player are assured -of more than
cordial welcome, especially the former.
lnasumuch as It proved a big winner for
HI chard Mansfield. The role of "Beau
caire" ought to suit the artistic talents
of John Sleeper Clarke's son and Edwin
Booth's nephew In fine style, as Its many
sided lights and shades are quite In har
mony with the temperament of the actor,
whose Shakespearian endeavors have al
ways been a source of keenest delight.
IN CITY'S PULPITS
Dr. J.Whitcomb Brougher Dis
cusses the Mayoralty.
TIMELY TALKS BY CLERGY
Rev. F Burgette Short Preaches on
the "Weeping Prophet" Other
Sermons by Portland Min
isters on Various Topics.
At the opening of the service at the
White Temple lest night, several were
baptized. This ordinance has been ob
served each evening for months, and has
become a regular feature of the Sunday
evening service. The sermon preached by
Ir. Brougher was preparatory to the
coming evangelistic services.
tears, that I might weep day and night
lor the slain of the daughters of my peo
ple." In uart ho said:
The weeping propnec was sent xo
warn, to invite, to assure the people of
Judah that God would surely destroy
them if they did not cease their disobedi
ence. As a propnet ne was xeemy sen
sitive of the sins of his. countrymen. This
knowledge caused him great concern. In
expressible, grief, bitter tears. But tears
do not signify weakness. Great souls,
and only great souls, capable of weeping
over the slain of the daughters of my
"Jesus wept over the disobedient city,
for he saw that disobedience worketh its
own destruction. The tears of prophetic
solicitude are the precursors ot religious"
Intensity, and days of righteousness. Good
men must know the evils of their coun
try and fight them. Religion must not
be confined to the home. It must assert
Its rights and make Its demands In busi
ness, politics and wherever men meet.
The church must become a recognized
factor In all matters wherein the morals
of men are- Involved. For this purpose
Christ has sent us forth to become the
leaders in every good york .Every
Christian must warn the evildoer of: the
certainty of his punishment punishment
here, and hereafter.
"The text gives us an idea ot the In
tense solicitude the prophet has for his
people. A yearning beyond description.
More than his own life loved he nis peo
ple; and so broken was his that he felt
like weeping forever. Moses understood
it- Tavld felt It: Paul experienced It.
Ir. Broup-her tonic for W tixt Jti?rji-
vil:2L "They stood every man in his and Jesus staggered under Its awiuiioaa
AT THE VAUDEVILLE THEATERS
New Bill at fie Star.
A great new bill starts at the Star The
ater today at 2:30 P. M. It is headed by
FrosinL the musical genius, late of the
Milan Conservatory. Italy. Other novelty
acts are the Two Yerkes, in a contortion
ring act; the versatile Coltons in a com
edy sketch; Cordero, Zanfretta and Carl,
with their famous novelty dancing dolls.
Hansen and Drew, the comedy entertain
ers, will appear in a new comedy sketch,
"The Opera-House Manager." D Arnold's
trained dogs will delight the little folks.
Maud Carter, an entertaining character
singer: Roscoe Arbuckle, the popular song
Illustrator, and Edison's projecto scope
complete the programme, which is up to
the standard of the big Eastern vaudeville
town along the route .which It is shipped
will turn out en masse to catch a glimpse
of so historic a relic and the papers will
be full of stories of Its Journey.
Michigan Executive Opposed.
"From Pennsylvania I went to Michi
gan, but the Governorvwas opposed to an
appropriation, and I could not accomplish
more than to persuade several prominent
business houses to make an exhibit. Chi
cago was another stopping place, and
from there I traveled to SL Louis and
Jefferson City, Mo. A trip to St. Paul
and a visit to Bismarck. N. D and then
to Guthrie, Okla.. and Topeka, Kan.,
completed my itinerary.
"When I arrived In Topeka the Leg
islature was almost ready to adjourn,
and it was Impossible to accomplish
anything, but I waited five hours to
see the Governor, in an endeavor to se
cure his approval of an appropriation
from the state treasury. Through my
efforts the Legislature of Minnesota In
creased the appropriation from $20,000
to $25,000, but the real work during
my trip was that of organizing and
getting together the members of th'e
legislatures and business men for har
Eastern People Interested.
"Portland will have to put her best
foot forward this Summer. In all my
visits to the large Eastern cities I
was invited to speak many times upon
the Exposition, and particularly upon
trade conditions existing between this
coast and the Orient. Business men
are particularly Interested In these
matters and many of them are coming
to the""Exposltlon to investigate.
"If one-tenth of all the people come
to the Exposition that have said they
Grand's New Bill.
The Grand will entirely change its bill
today. The list of attractions ,1s tremen
dous. It contains the famous Ted E. Box,
the London eccentric comedian and whis
tler, the only Gilbert-Barony's, James
Post and Company; Sefton and Deagle,
Thomas Elmore, Miss Georgia Emery, Alf
Bonner In a new song and, the grandl
scope with moving pictures of the recent
riots In Russia and the Inauguration ot
President Roosevelt at Washington. No
number on the programme but Is an abso
lutely new and novel act and headllners
In any part of the world. The public ad
mits now that the slight advance In price
has been Justified by the extraordinary
character of the attractions offered at the
W. L. Vinson, a Baker City mining man,
is registered at the Portland.
Senator John L. Rand, of Baker City,
was at the Portland yesterday.
Mrs. L. F. Anderson and Miss Ander
son, of Walla Walla, are In the city.
Mrs. A. B. Brown, who underwent a sur
gical operation for appendicitis at St. Vin
cent's Hospital recently. Is reported to be
NEW YORK, March 13. (Special.)
Northwestern people registered at New
York hotels today as follows: Portland
Herald Square: J. H. Barbour, Seat-
tie, ttonman u s. Shank and wife.
Gllsey Dr. Gibson, A. M. Forties.
Reports His Room Robbed.
Thomas Ray, a car cleaner for the
Northern Pacific Terminal Company,
rooming at the house kept by Mrs.
Mary Joyce at 123 Twelfth street, re
ported to the police last night that
someone had entered his room and
stolen a nugget pin valued at $22, a fine
brlarwood pipe worth $, a revolver
for which he had paid $C and $11 In
money that he had left in the room.
The robbery was supposed to have oc
curred about 10:30 o'clock, though It
was not discovered until later and
after all trace of the burglar had been
lost. The police are Investigating the
Plant Will Light Two Towns.
ABERDEEN, Wash. March 13. (Spe
cial.) The material for a gas plant has
arrived here. The capital to be Invested
will be JoO.000. and a franchise for light
ing both Aberdeen and Hoqulam has been
secured. The site for the plant has been
purchased in this city.
One Dead, One Recovering.
DENVER. March 19. Gus Neufeld.
one of the men shot on Friday last by
William G. Smith in a Quarrel over a
line fence, died tonight. Bernard Win
ter, the other man shot, is recovering.
Headache sad Neural! From Cold
Laxative Bromo Quinine, world-wide Cold and
Grip remedy, remove the, causa. Call tor full
name and look for ;mAture.-E. W. Grove. 25c
THEE UNDER WHICH LEWIS AND CLARK CAMPED TO BE EXHIBITED
AT THK EXPOSITION.
ST. HELENS, Or., March 13. (S pecIaL) The City Council at its meet
ing Thursday night, upon the request of Mr. Sheldon, superintendent of
the forestry department of the Lewis and Clark Centennial Commission,
decided to present to the commission the oak tree now standing at the foot
of the Strand, In this city, and which Is believed on very good authority
to bo the tree under which Lewis and Clark camped when on their way to
the mouth of the Columbia River. 100 years ago. The statement Is made
In the Lewis and Clark journal that the explorers camped at this point,
and the story has been banded down by the Indians. Mr. Giltner, of
Portland, had it from the mouth of Wyannachatt, an old Indian, who
told It to him over 80 Tears ago, and stated that. In charge of his" father,
he accompanied Lewis and Clark from St. Helens to the mouth of the Cb
'lumbia River. The tree has been a thing of beauty and usefulness, and the
citizens of this place would by no means part with It were it not for the
fact that its days are numbered, and even in its death It accomplished
a good purpose. It was burned to death by the fire that destroyed the
town last Fall. The fire started north of the tree and swept southward,
enveloping the old oak and burning it so that the day after the bark
was converted to almost pure white ashes from the roots to the highest
branches; but Its presence enabled people to save the store and ware
house to the south. It will be sawed down, taken to Portland and con
verted Into an attractive exhibit, which should ultimately bo placed In
the charge of tho Oregon Historical Society. E. H. FLAGG.
place, round about the camp, and all the
host Tan and cried and fled." Among other
things bo said:
"This Is the story of how Gideon and
his S00 put to flight 135,000 Mldlanltes. Is
rael was In an abject condition. The
Mldlanltes were attacking them. God
calls Gideon to the leadership. He seeks
to provide an army to repel the invasion.
Let us notice some things that he did.
"First of all. he took a stand against
the Idol worship In his own village, and
called for a separation between the Is
raelites and Canaanltes. He demolished
the altar of Baal and cut down the grove
that was by It. The Inhabitants demand
ed that Gideon be punished, but he took
a bold stand for the right, and suddenly
the whole town was converted because ot
his decision. The first duty of the church
today, in Its attack upon false religions
and ungodliness, Is to draw a line of sep
aration between Itself and the world- Paul
urged that we should not be 'unequally
yoked with unbelievers.' This applies to
a thousand different worldly alliances. I
never saw a Christian who married an
ungodly person who ever had any real
power for God. Can you Join In dancing,
card-playing and theater-going with the
ungodly, and still have Influence to lead
them to Christ? But it Is not merely a
question of amusements. Listen to me,
ye Christian business menl Can you go
Into partnership with ungodly' men and
conduct your business according to Chris
tian principles? The same thought ap
plies to politics. This is one of the prob
lems of the hour. The Mayor of the city
has taken his stand for a wide-open town.
He believes in fining them and letting
them go on breaking the laws of the city,
and damning the souls of men. He has
announced himself for rcnominatlon. The
question Is simply this: Do the majority
of the Republicans of Portland belong to
the lawless element and believe In the
present regime? Are they so wedded to
their party and 'the ring that they will
vote for a man who has violated his oath
of office, and taken his stand with the
gambler, the debauchee and tne outcast? Is
it possible for us to elect a Christian man
to office In this city without making an
unholy alliance with the saloon and the
gambling element? I believe It Is. I believe
the morally upright element and those
who believe In enforcing the law are In
the majority. If ail such men. Irrespect
ive of party, will work for and support the
man who stands for a clean city, law en
forcement and a square deal, wo can put
the 'army of the aliens' to flight.
"But this sermon Is not a political ser
mon. We are facing a great campaign for
righteousness in this city. Ten evangelists
are coming, with their singers. The bat
tle will soon be on. The very first thing
needed for victory is a 'separated and
spirit-filled life.' Let us not say that "we
are as good as somebody else. It Is not a
question of 'being as good as other peo
ple.' It is a question of. being what God
Almighty would have you be. His call Is
a call Xor separation, 'Come ye out from
among them, and be ye clean.' "
There are three lessons herein to learn.
First Every minister should know the
conditions ot the people and the com
munity. Second Every minister seeks for
his people, the community and the race
tho best possible conditions to obtain.
Third Every minister desires that all
shall escape the punishment for disobedi
ence, and become the 'inheritors of life
immortal through Jesus Christ."
PUBLIC AND OFFICIAL PURITY
Rev. H. C. Shaffer Draws Moral From
the President's Example.
Rev. H. C Shaffer, pastor of the First
United Brethren Church. East Fifteenth
and Morrison, last night made Presi
dent Roosevelt's Inaugural the bases
ot his sermon, his subject being, "Pub
lic and Official Purity." He said in
"President Roosevelt's inaugural ad
dress sounds a clear, high note for per
sonal integrity ot character, which is
the sine qua non of civic greatness.
"America is to be. congratulated upon
having for President a man who so
fearlessly deals with questions of mor
als, and finds in good men a foundation
for the perpetuity of our country.
"The curse of paternal governments
Is in the weakening of the people until
they cease to believe that any other
form of government is possible or de
sirable. "Again, designing men see this Im
potency, and wherever they find it, in
an absolute monarchy or a veritable
democracy, they seize the government
and rule in their own interests. It is
not only a question of form of govern
ment, it is a question of the Interest
and activity of the people. 'Eternal
vigilance Is the price of liberty.' Czar
Ism Americanized Is spelled B-o-s-s-i-s-m.
The people returning from a
caucus say. 'We put up a good ticket.
while the fact was that in a large ma
jority of Instances all the people did
was to say, 'Amen.'
"Direct primaries may be of some
aid, but the professional boss needs to
be watched. Then, self-government Is
difficult, as is all government which
attempts to enforce law. There are
criminals, and they will violate and
evade the law; hence the need of
strong, brave men to enforce the law.
The cry of the time-server Is, "You
cannot enforce that law.' He does not
I stop to consider that the weakness Is
in iiiui iuic uui in uio law.
"I read the other day that someone
intended to seek the office of Mayor,
and have for his platform, Vice lic
ensed.' That sounds like a voice from
the Dark Ages. It Is Portland's shame
that such a man ever was elected to
the City Council." v
WEEPING PROPHET HIS THEME
Rev. F. Burgette Short Delivers an
The sermon at the Taylor-street Meth
odist Episcopal Church yesterday morning
was an unusually Interesting one. Rev.
F. Burgette Short spoke from the text:
Jeremiah lx: 1- "Oh, that my head
were waters, and my eyes a fountain of
CHURCH IS FREE FROM DEBT
Forbes Presbyterian Dedicates Its
House of Worship.
Free from debt, the beautiful Forbes
Presbyterian Church, Gantenbeln avenue
and Sell wood street. Alblna. was dedicated
yesterday afternoon In the presence of a,
great congregation, and In order that the
dedication might take place 'under these
happy conditions the congregation sub
scribed $3030, which is $269 more than was
Rev. W. O. Forbes, who founded the
Collier's Remington Number
I ike the Gibson Number, it is. a representative collection
j of new pictures by a famous artist. Frederic Rem
ington needs no introduction to the American public. His
place as a historian of the disappearing West is unique.
This number proves that Remington the illustrator
has given way to Remington the painter. Less work and
better work" is what it means to draw exclusively for
Colliers. To Remington, as to Gibson, The National
Weekly has given a wider scope and a deeper responsibility,
f There are many new pictures by Remington in this number, .
two of them in color; there is a. characteristic screed from
Remington himself, and appreciations of his work as painter
and sculptor by Owen Wister, James Barnes, and Charles
Belmont Davis, ' ;
TITLES OF PICTURES . . K
The Chieftain . Amateur Rocky Mountain Stage Driving ' K :
The Map in the Sand ' An Apache Scout The Cheyenne
Evening on a Canadian Lake The Bronco Buster Off the Range - - .
Frederic Remington, Maxfield Parrish, F. X. Leyendecker, ana
-Jessie Willcox Smith' draw-only for Collier's. Charles Dana
Gibson draws only for Life and Collier's; the most important
work of A. B. Frost and E. W. Kemble appears in Collier's.
Thirty-six Pages On Sale Everywhere Ten Cents
church and built the first structure about
22 years ago, .was on the platform. Tho
exercises opened with an Invocation by
Rev. August W. Relnhard, followed by
the hymn. "I Love Thy Kingdom, Lord."
Rev. M. D. McClelland read the Scripture.
The music for the occasion was the finest !
ever heard in an Alblna church. It was
Solo, "Fear Not Ye. O Israel," J.
Adrian Epplng; duet, "So Thou Liftcst
Up Thy Divine Petition," Dom J. Zan and
Lauren Pease; solo, "King Ever Glo
rious." Lauren Pease; solo, "The Lord Is
My Light," Dom J. Zan; Miss Leonora
Fisher was the accompanist e.
Prayer was by Rev. Henry E. Marcotte.
Rev. J. Roger Wilson, D. D., delivered an
appropriate sermon, after which Rev. E.
P. Hill, D. D., followed with words of
William Allston. of the building com
mittee, reported that tho church and fur
niture bad cost $7100, and that $1SOO was
needed to clear the property of debt. Rev.
W. S. Holt. D. D.. gave the dedication
proclamation, and Rev. W. S. Gilbert the
dedicatory prayer. Rev. Harry H. Pratt,
pastor, in behalf of the buljdlng, commit
ted the completed church Into tho care
and keeping of the trustees, with appro
priate remarks. Benediction was pro
nounced by Rev. W. O. Forbes.
TAKES FOR SUBJECT "A MAN"
Rev. Jacob F. Snyder Addresses the
Y. M. C. A. Meeting.
The first of the series of revival serv
ices that are to be conducted In Portland
during the next few weeks by Dr. Chap
man and assistants was held at the Y.
M. C. A. auditorium yesterday afternoon.
The sermon, which was a forceful one.
was delivered by Rev. Jacob E. Snyder,
upon the subject. "A Man."
The speaker Introduced his subject with
the remark that he believed that a man's
heart was easier to reach with the truths
ot the Gospel than that of a woman, al
though the latter were more susceptible
to sentiment as preached from many pul
pits. His text was taken from I Kings.
11:1-4. "Be thou strong and show thyself
The characteristics of men In the vari
ous walks of life were taken as an Illus
tration from which a picture was drawn
showing why women were advancing to
the front In business pursuits. He said
that women did not smoke, swear nor
keep lato hours, They were to be trusted
more than men, and for that reason em
ployers of labor selected them.
DR. HEPPE ON THE REVIVAL
Predicts Greatest One in History Is
Coming to Portland.
"Clear the Deck for Action" was the
subject ot a- vigorous sermon by Rev.
William H. Heppe, D. D., at Centenary
Church. East Ninth street, yesterday
morning. Tho purpose of the sermon was
to direct attention of the congregation to
the Chapman meetings which open next
Wednesday night. In part Mr. Heppe
"Whatever may have occurred In the
past In the history of this city. It Is my
opinion that the greatest period for Port
land is approaching, and that the crisis
and glory hour I? now dawning upon this
city. It Is a most opportune hour, with
the eves of the world upon this state and
city, looking toward the Lewis and Clark
Fair. This beautiful city shall experience
an awakening never before witnessed.
We can hear the tramp of the coming
hosts. It Is our duty to clear the decks
for action. When the warship enters bat
tle the first command Is, 'Clear the deck
for action. So we must prepare ourselves
for the great victory that Is coming to
the churches of ,thl3 city. There must bo
full consecration. Everything that stands
in the way of a complete consecration
must be gotten out of the way, so that
the great revival meeting to be started
next Wednesday evening in this city shall
be the means of saving scores of souls."
Sermon by Rector of Trinity.
At Trinity Chapel yesterday morning
Dr. A, A. Morrison, the rector, preached
to an audience that crowded every seat In
the large auditorium. His subject was.
"VTntVirv In tYitu TWwplnmriAnt nf RplIrfoUH
Experience." It was the third and last
of & series of sermons upon the same sub
ject, and 'was one of the most interesting
that has ever been delivered in that
Alleges He Was Robbed,
James Harvey was arrested yesterday
morning by Patrolman Gibson for drunk
enness. At the time of his arrest he was
coatless, hatless, and claimed that he
had been robbed of $50 which he remem
bered having had on his person earlier
In the evening. The police arc Investigat
ing the case but have no trace as to where
the clothes were lost or at what time
in the evening the alleged robbery took
place. A short time after the arrest
Special Officer Gassett found a coat, vest
and a pair of shoes. In the coat was a
check made payable to A. N. Johnson by
tho O. R. & N. Company. It was at first
thought that this coat was the property
of Harvey, but the coat found and the
one described by Harvey did not answer
the same description, and it is now sup
posed to have been lost by some other
Ahavai Sholom's Fair.
The lair being held by the Congregation
Ahavai Sholom at Merrill's Hall waa at
tended by more than UOO visitors yester
day, and last night the large hall was
filled with merrymakers. Webber's Man
dolin Orchestra and a few specialties fur
nished by a local "vaudeville house gave
entertainment for the throng. The atten
dance has been such as to force the man
agement to provide more music in order
to meet the demands- of the younger
dancers. That the fair is to be a success
is more than an asscred fact now.
What makes the world go
round in business; almost the
most serious work of man is
business; and business aver
ages rather crooked. There is
no straighter thing in the
world than Schilling's Best; at
My Offer to
I will give yoa a roll dollar's worth of my
' remedy" free to trr without cost or de
posit or promise to pay.
T could not make this offer a lull dollar's
worth free if mine were an ordinary kidney
remedy. It is not. It treats not the- kidneys
themselves but the nerves that control
them. The cause of kidney trouble lies
ALWAYS In these nerves. Tho only way to
cure kidney trouble is by strengthening and
vitalizing- and restoring these kidney nerves.
That is exactly iwhat my remedy Dr..
Shoop's Restorative does. Therefore. I can"
make this offer with the certain knowledge
that every kidney sufferer who makes this
thlal will be helped.
"When I say "nerves," I do not mean, the
ordinary nerves of feeling, thought, action.
I mean the automatic nerves, which nlsht
and day, ungulded and unseen, control and
actuate ad operate every .vital process ot
life. These aro the master nerves. Tha
kidneys are their slaves. Tour mind cannot
control them. Tour will cannot sway; them.
Tet when they are strong, you are well;
when they are not." you weaken and die.
I have written a book on the Kidneys,
which will be sent when yon write. This
book explains fully and clearly how thea
tiny, tender "Inside" nerves control not only
the kidney, bat each of the other vital or
gans. I have, made my offer that strangers to. my
remedy may know. It la not Intended for or
open to those who have used roy remedy. They
need no further evidence. But to those who
have not heard, or hearing; may hava de
layed or donbted, I say, "simply write and
ask." I will send you an order for which,
your druggist will band you -a full, dollar
bottle and he wilt send the bill to me.
There are no conditions no requirements
simply write, me today.
Tor a free order for o on ijyipepsia.
a full dollar bottle
you must address Sr.
Shoop, Box F 173,
Racine. Wis. Stat
which book you want.
Book 2 on the Heart.
Book 3 on the Kid
neys. Book 4 for Women.
Book 5 for Han.
Book 6 on Rheumatism.
Mild cases are often cured by a single bot
tle. For sale at forty thousand drug stores.
FREE LAND IN OREGON
1 in. the richat grain, fruit zad stock ect:ea its
the world. Tnousn&ofcreseflaBitactHa
cost of irripdon. . Deed direct from Ste oi
Oregon. WRITE TO-PAY. BOOKLET aaa
MAP FREE. Deschutes Irrigation aa Fewer Coss-pair6io-ii-iaMcKyBidMfag,fariaaatOwgM.