Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924, September 15, 1905, Page 2, Image 2

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XuLlibed averr TkIt and Friday by the
- SabacrlpUoa Katas.
yaar in dTne, .......... .
His month, in mdrmnre. ........ .
Thru months, in advance. ...... .
On rar time ...............
. .2?
. 1.2C
Tha Rtatrsraaa has bea established for
nearly flftr-fire year, and it Has mb anb
rrtbera who bare received it nearly thai
Ionic, aod many wbo have rend it for a gen
eration. Home f theae object to having- th.
paper diaeontinned a the tint of espirattou
of their . antHMfitKlona.. - For tbe benefit -t
theae, and for other reaaona, wo hare eor.
elmded to diaeoatitrae aabaertptiona only wliert
notified to do ao. All peraona paying wht-n
aabaerihiag, or paying in advance, will hae
th benefit of the dollar rate. Bat if they do
not pay for aix months. . the : rat will be
$1.25 n year. Hereafter we will send the
paper to all - responsible persona who order
it, thoorh they may not send the money, with
the nnderatanding that they are to pay $1.2.'
a year in ease they let the subscription ar
eonnt ran over aix months. In order that
there may be no misunderstanding, we' wil.
hoop thia not ire standing at thia place in the
paper. - - : -
Public opinion was never benefited
by entertaining a fear to express pri
vate opinion. A man holds an opinion
on a given subject, feeling that it is
right,. yet fails to express tnat opinion
from a fear that ft" will not be pogu
jar, negltets a duty which he owes, to
tha pnWie espeeially if he be a pub
lie man, or a candidate for office. A
great many Republicans have been in
this position lately, but one of the
bent signs of the times is that which
snows a general return of fearlessness
to express an opinion whether popular
or not. That man who privately tajks
in favor of a conference or convention
yet publicly refuses to be -quoted as
favoring it, might be considered polit
ie, but -he certainly is unsafe. In point
of fact any public man should b ex
pected to publicly express himself re
garding such questions as are before
the people for settlement.
The people themselves are divided in
opinion, without a question, on nearly
every subject under the sun. A large
proportion of tqe eopIe may be so set
as to make it impossible to torn their
minds in any way. Others may lie, as
tbe slang phrase goes, " AIiHsotiriaus, "
and wiling to be shown.
The writer denies no man the privi
lege of forming his own ideas and act
log according toshis own ju'lgment, but
he does question the advisability aof
permitting public men to hold one opni-
ion in private, ani express another to
tna people With a view to gaining
votes. He even questions the policy us
being a wise one for any one to adopt.
As" Lincoln uil, ' Vou win fool all of
the people some of the time and some
of : the people all of the time, but you
can't fool all of the people all of the
time," and hence-this man's opinions
are bound to come to tho surface in
time, and to redound to his discredit
when found out of harmony with a is
expressed ideas.
.Many men have felt that there was
necessity for .the liepurli-an party to
tret together: for the hnMi mr nf . f t .
ference or convention of all such Re
publicans as might feel inclined to
take .a part, and a few have not hesi
tated, when time offered, to pnblirjy
make this feeling known. Others nave
been afraid to say a word in favor of
the proposal for fear the people (and
by the people here seems to have been
meant. those ultra-advocates of the di
rect primary system, and those op
posed to ourlong-reeognized principle
of representative, government) would
not like it. However, even these are
sure to recognize and respect an
avowed expression, anil no doubt many
of them are willing to be shown wnenre
romes the necessity for sueh action.
They will at least have "more respect
for the man who openly expresses his
opinion than for the man who holds it.
yet denies it in public.
Many Republicans have felt the "ne
cessity of some action that would not
only harmonize the factions which
have torn the Republican party asund
er during the past few years, butjthat
would do away absolutely with these
factions. V
.The matter was suggested first, if
the memory of the writer does not ntis;
lead him, in The Statesman some
' M7'mother was troubled with
consumption for many years. At
last she was given up to die. Then
she tried Ayer'a Cherry Pectoral,
and was speedily cured.
D. P. Jolly, Avoca, ti. Y.
No matter how hard
your cough or how long
you have had it, Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral is the
best thing you can take.
But it's risky to wait
until you have' consump
tion. Get a bottle of
Cherry Pectoral at orie'e.
1 5 Tatssslmi Ufc.MtiU.1 . ;
rkiniralt vow doctor, it tee says tat .
.vV? Yhe Ur. it ne sens yon twt U
lie rC theakm t Uke iU Heaaow.
in eood coauinwn w ' - -
II eSibIe. gently Isxstive.
are fjuirkly overcome
is ucl. Try a Iiottle; ;:,
months ago, bat when the question
was submitted to a number of promi
nent , - Republicans throughout toe
fft ate, those who felt called upon to
reply did so by- declaring that . they
were afraid that "the people" would
oppose any such action, in the belief
that sueh a convention would act with
a view lb robbing them of the privi
leg granted them under the direct pri
mary law of making toe nominations
by their own direct votes.
The Writer appreciated At that time,
and stjll feels, that the Republicans of
Oree-nn nre vprv bn11v rlisrnnted as a
political organization, through per9on
al quarrels which, having no place at
all in party polities, creep in unavoid
ably at times, destroying the possibil
ity of harmonious action. Through thil
factional quarrel politics becomes 3
case, of individuals rather than of prin
ciples. Tne Statesman was followed, after a
reasonable length of time, by a few
prominent Republicans in a like dc-.
mand for a convention. This demand
has steadily grown until today nearly
all the rank and- file of the "Republi
can party feels that with a properly
conducted convention of Republicans
much can be done in furtherance of
harmony within the party. ,
The feeling is also growing tlwt the
convention proposed, instead of build
ing up a machine of a few, will organ
ire the entire party'into a solid work?
ing mass of Republicans. No effort
should be made, or can be made, at
this convention to do away with thi
primary nominating law, nor' to manu
facture a machine using the term as
it is generally understood.
Govern r Lord is right -when he de
elarrs it to be his belief that the rank
and file of the Republican party dors
not want u machine, bnt does' wan(
harmony. It wants the wise counsel of
every man capable of giving k. It
wants leaders, but it wants to have a
hand in tneir selection. Another thing
that it wants and absolutely requires
Is a statement of its principles ami
doctrines, to which candidates for of
fice on that ticket can be expected to
There are many reasons evident to
such as desire the success of the Re
publican party in the June election for
some action that will lead to a unifi
cation of the party, and a conference,
such as proposed, seems tbe most plaus
ible scheme proposed so far.
We want no more faction in Oregon.
Let os be satisfied rather with Repub
licanism based on tnat jKlitical theory
that requires the selection of the best
men possible for all positions under our
government, and with a view to tip-
holding Republican principles.
j The suggestion that unless Mr. Harri-
man develops the railroad interests of
the Willamette valley he will be forced
out c- the valley, or rather forced out
of the "way" bv the Willamette Vallev
Deveopment league which is to meet
in f.ugene on tbe 2ttth of this month,
is a peculiar one to make at this time.
The Hariman system cannot be said to
lo materially in the way of other pros
pective railroad development in the
Willamette valley. It only occupies
such routes as it has roads constructed
over. Such talk is made with a view
to building tip a public opinion that is
vicious in character, boeause it would
build it on a mistaken hypothesis.
This paper is not a defender of the
tiarriman system, but it does believe in
just treatment of even a railroad cor
poration. There areja great many peo
ple who ran see nothing good in a rail
road corporation; who insist that unless
the company owning the railroad lines
does exactly as their narrow ideas sug
gest, it should be tlamned by everybody.
The, Ilarriman system is doing some
thing in Oregon, and it is doing nothing
at all to keep other elements from
working if they desire 40 work in this
state.; It is barely possible that if a
new com a pay were to enter -the field
at any strategic point the Harrimans
might try to meet ithe proposed oppo
sition by building J a- rival line; but
this should not make the people mad.
On the contrary, they should be rather
glad of the proepeets of eonatruction of
rival line. ; '; t : ;'
The writer does not understand that
it is the proposed, nor even the proper
function of the coming Willamette Val
ley Development league to attack any
system of raUwayaj already established
in this I valley, ao much as J t is to at
tempt to aid .in further ; development,
and the construction of new lines. -." The
proposal to hammer ' the. Southern Pa
eific will not Wet with approval except
from such as feel that all railroads are
the proper subjects for drastic legisla
tion, and for excessive taxation. That
mere are a great many such in this
"... .- . . -v .
country, a'great many who fed that ait l
corporations, and especially all rail -
roads are robbers, and therefore proper j
subjects to be legislated against cannot
be doubted, and .it is a regretlnl sign
of tne times that a number of news
paper writers ,ire among them- That
railroads are lit subjects for regulation
is well recognized, and the state of
Oregon and tbe nation will each do its
duty by the people n this .particular.
The Statesman puu.ished a sugges
tion' at to the field of the Willamette
Valley' Development league recently,
but probably it demonstrated possession
of a- good deal of- extra temerity in
so doing, without first asking permisison
of the proper officials of that body. The
Willamette Valley Development league
can do much for the development of this
valley, by aiding ; in disseminating
knowledge as to the valley and its re
sources, as well as by calling attention
to its requirements and necessities.
What Oregon needs more than any oth
er thing is more transportation lines,
and as this paper suggested before, our
help is in ourselves in this particular.
The Willamette Valley' Development
league can do much to demonstrate how
we may aid ourselves. It can show the
way to many who have no time to study
- Jt the plan, but who will gladly help
carry it out when it is properly under
This is the proper duty of the coming
meeting and the proper field of wor
for- it. The thing therefore, is not to
study how to cripple those influences
that arc already helping us, but how to
aid them to -extend, and if those al
ready at work are not sufficient, then
how to induce others to come and help
in the good work. No adverse lcgisla.
tion will aid in bringing more railroads
or better .transforation facilities into
Oregon. Proper railroad legislation and
adverse legislation are two -different
things. The former Oregon will hajre;
the latter is not needed.
It was again announced .t the Jeffer
son club banquet in Chicago the other
night, and that announcement coming
as it did from Mayor Dunne, may be
Slid t6" be official, that'the Spanish war
veteran and! Democratic war horse,
t'olonel William Jennings Bryan, is go
ing abroad. Tom Johnson of Cleveland,
and " Three-Dollar-Shoe " Douglas of
Boston, 'will probably await publication
of the passenger list sailing from some
port before they feel that the statement
is fully confirhicd.
It is more than likely that the only
important bit of legislation that will
be before congress at the coming ses
soin npart from such as may bo con
nected with the' Panama canal will be
that of railroad regulation and the
general supervision of aggregations of
capital known as the trusts. If congress
in the short session disposes of the gen
eral appropriation bill .tud this one sub
ject of railway legislation it will ac
complish a' great deal. !
Idaho and Oregon are much alike.
They have neither acquiesced in The
forestry policy of the national govern
ment. The Oregonian is not the state
of Oregon, however much it may think
it is. -
The Courier-Journal even has hopes
of Mr. Brran. It says. "As he erows
in years ha may grow in wisdom and j Accompanying inis was very annoy
J J - B mg and distressing difficulty with the
' ;- " - - ' 1 'kidney secretions. - I was treated by
From Itching and Bleeding Eczema
"Pain Terrible Body and Face
Covered i with Sores Doctors
and Medicines Failed.
" No tongue can tell how I suffered
for five years with itching and bleed
ing eczema, until I was cured by the
Cnticnra Remedies, and I aiq ao grate
ful I want the world to know, for what
helped tne will help others. My body
and face were covered with sores.
One a a.,. It would seem to be better,
and then break ont again with the
most terrible pain and Etching. I have
been sick several times, but never in
my life did I experience such awful
suffering as with this eczema. I had
made up my mind that death was near
'ft hand, and I longed for that time
when I would be at rest. I had tried
many different doctors and medicines;
without success, and mr mother
brought me the Cnticnra Remedies,
insisting that I try them. I began to
feel better after the first bath with
Cnticnra Soap, and one application of
Cuticura Ointment. I continued with
the Soap and Ointment, and have
taken four bottles of Cnticnra Resolv
ent, mnd consider myself well. Any
person haying any doubt about this
wonderful cure by the Cnticnra Rem
edies ran write to my address,
lira, Altie Etson, Belleme, Mich.
And All Other Itching and Scaly
Eruptions Cured by Cuticura.
The arottizin? itchinsr and hnmimr
of the skia, as in eczema; the fright- i
mi Kuing, u in psonaais; me loss of
hair 'and crusting of, scalp, as in
called head ; all demand 4 remedy of
almost superhuman virtues to success
fully cope with them. That Cnticnra
- Soap, Ointment, and Pills are such
stands proven bevond all doubt. , .
Stot. OliiluwaL 4 Mn .. -
i -
. IL A, Ji 'jAjTwiCLii il
! . . . . . , - a
Catarrh usually begins with c01"0 , OYSTER BAY, Sept. -14. Tbe eon
the head, trat'doe not stop there. The of tfce hotel nl Buhsistence eon
ntocoo tnembraues all become inflainea j o( the Panama cannl wse was
l awarTedloVacob E. Markel of Omaha
wuco u uwmw ""T", i hv lresulent Shouts or lit x ni
tributed to all part, of the body The;by nji0,Thi8 in effect i, the
patient, is wen, contianauy
inH jtrittlnir. the nose is Stopped up.
the ears have a ringing or bttmng notse,
the throat become sore, and as the un
healthy matter inore thoroughly aato
rates the blood a general feeling of des
pondency takes pc session of the systenv
X had Catarrh for a.bmt &tei rearm
mntt no' man eollld h!T MS WOI
tried e-verythtnar I wd hoar or, dux no
ami could a a little improver?ent from
the first bottle, and after tajanar it a
short -while vm turad. This wm mix.
earn aao. and I am as wall tody as any
man. I think Catarrh la a blood dla-
ar for tho blood than 8. 3. S. No-
HlipeeMlcW " " jht. MATS ON,
ocal applications cannot cure Catarrh,
because they do not reach the seat of the
trouble. They allay theinflammation
and temporarily relitve the disease, but
as soon as they are left off the trouble re
turns.' The only way to cure Catarrh is
tb treat it through the blood. S.S.S.soon
clears the blood of all Catarrhal matter and,
purges it of all Irritating poisons, check
further progress of tbe trouble and com
pletely cures the disease, i 8. S. keeps
. !. Va AT n R. ft. h9,Tl X QO.
it can clixmnatt
from the System
all waste matte,
that will pro-
v - f . j ' , Nothing- equals
this great vegetable" remedy Jn the cure
of this disease. Write for our book and
any medical advice vou wish Wo make
no charge for either.;, ,
grace." - Mr. Bryan is not bo particu
lar .about the. wisdom but he hopes to
grow in the grace pf Mr. Watt er son at
least. lie cannot fpelp feeling Mr. Wat
terson 's , power among the Democracy.
The Portland Journal refers to W. J.
Bryan. Tom ' Watson Governor Folk
Henator LaFollctle, Governor Douglas,
Mayor Weaver ahd President Roosevelt
as the political salt of the earth.' This
may be true, but there is such a thin;
ns getting too much salt in the politi
cal pot. C -
There does not seem to have been
any great quantity of iKipular indigna
tion that the president has not.callel
an extra session of the congress to re
vise the tariff.' If so iJias been kept
bottled up pretty ? effectually.
It is now, suggested; that it be called
"The Treaty of KoosevcU" and thus
relieve Portsmouth and Washington of
any jealousy of each other.
Tax tho Women of Salem tho Same as
Hard to attend to household duties
With a constantly acting back.
A woman should not have a bad back,
And she wouldn't 'if the kidneys
were well. '
Doun's Kidney Tills make well kid
neys. .
Mrs. Wm. Rainwater? wife of Wni.
Rainwater, employed iti Veal's chair
factory, residing at 003 Kast First
street, says: "My kidneys troubled
me off and on for eight years. Every
time I contractod ' cold it settled in
my kidneys, causing my back to ache
often so badly that; I fonlJ hardly get
about to attend to joy household duties
physicians and took a number or nigh
ly recommended remedies, bill the re
lief I obtained was only temporary and
i was about discouraged. Finally I
read n advertisement about Doan's
Kidney Pills and got a. box at Fosbey
St Mason's drug store and began theii
use. 1. expected some relief, of. Course,
but to my surprise they went quickly
to the root -of the -disease and I had
no more trouble until - recently I felt
symptoms'of a recurrence. Doan's Kid
ney Pills are the best kidney medicine
I ever used and I have reeommehded
them to my . neighbors."
For sale by? all dealers. Price 50
cents. FosteT-Milbnrn 'Co.,- Buffalo,
New York, solo agents for the United
j Itomember the name Doan's and
t ake no other. -
.State of Ohio, City of. Toledo, Lucas
County, as.
Frank J. t'heney makes oath that he
is senior partner of the firm of F. J.
t'heney L o.f doing business in tho
eity of Toledo, county and state afore
said, and that said firm wi-l pay tho
each and every case of catarrh that
cannot be Cured by the use of Hall's
Catarrh Cwre. Frank J. Cheney.,
Sworn to before me and subsribed in
my presence, this 6th day of December,
A. D. 18S0. A. W. Gleason,
(Real.) Notary Public.
Halt's Catarrh Cure ia taken inter
nally, and acts directly on the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Send for testimonials free!
F. Jf Cheney fc.Oo, Toledo, O.
8oId by all Vlruggists. .75c. , ?
Take Hall's Family Pills for consU
pation. . n : . . , .- - 1.
' a ' ' ' r ; i' 1 ,
Itching, Blied, Bleeding or Protru.1
ing Piles. Druggists refund money if
PAZOOINTMENT fails to cure airy
ease, notnsttef of bow long vtanding,
in 6 to 14 days.' First application gives
ease and rest. 60 cents. t your drug
gist hasn't it send 50 cents' ia stamps
aad it wiU be forwardel postpaid be
Paris Medicine C ftt.- I-mjis, Mo. ,
v Xot IaiaaU and. Children.
Tki fti Yn Kara khzji E::sM
Bears tho
Signature of
.... . .
TrTl Til.nV. Tu
uwismii u wiiicc.
President Ratifies Panama Canal Hotel
Contract Awarded to Markol
of Omapa.
-"t- , r.,;,!-,,
derision of President Roosevelt, who
today approved the report on the aub
jeet made by Shonts. The contract
amounts in tbe -aggregate to many mil
lions of dollars,-burhonts' report in
dicates it may be abrogatel at the will
of the government, which actually will
own- the perrsanent plant used"- by
Matkeft in filling the terms of the eon-tract.".;-'T
' "- : "
Tjdiaa. Auditor Charged With
-. trayal of Public Trust and
I . .- r Is Dismissed. -f. '
i INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. 14. Alleg
ing that David H. Shcrrick, auditor ef
state, was guilty of . plain and inet
cusable violation of law and gross be,
trayal of the publie trust" in invest
ing funds belonging'to the state in pri
vate affairs, Governor Hahley today is
sued an executive order declaring the
office vaeant, and "appointed Warren
Bigeler of Wabash as his successor.
Commercial Pacific Cable ' Company to.
Lay Cable to Japan and ' j
' China.
NKW YORK, .Sept. 14. Clarence i;.
Mackey, president of the ' Commercial
Pacific Cable Company, today made the
announcement that the company had
f-ecured the necessary, concessions to eh
tcr Yokohama, Jspan, and Shanghai,
China. Japan will be reached by Iny-
C.';i; '5-LpS'ciTwlce-a-Week Statesman, 104 Issues, $1.00
to China will be laid from Manila to . .
Shanghai. . . ' ... ,
GRANT'S FAS3, Or., Sept. 14. In
formation was received bvte last even-
ing from Granite Hill that the mmer1
from that camp ha va agreed to run
down the murderer of N. N. Jennings.
1 1, nl.I man vehn wn kllhe'll AR he Blent"
the old man who was killed as he slept
in his cabin last Thursday night. Tbe
miners believe tbejr have a clew to tho
murderers, and that the two men who
kilted Jennings tdew turn for his money,
since escaping to the mountains.
They declare there will be a lynch
ing bee at Granite Hill if the guilty
persons arc caught.
Lgal Blanks at Statesman Job Oflice.
and Healing
Cure for
Is ' I
HCs Cm Uim
Kany and pleasant
to us?. Contains,
no injurious drug, j
It is quickly ab- j-
lief at ' once. It '
opens and cleanses the nasal passages.
Allays inflammation. Heals and pro
tects tho "Membrane. Restores the
Senses of Taste and Smell. Large sizo
50c at druggists or. by mail; Trial sizo
10c by mail. ELY BROTHERS, 50
Warren street, New Y ork. ;
S53 Auier Hir-t. cor
m i . .
ntr i joi u mrvei.
to th iarg brick biird -
Entrances io -2
FIRST street
'2t C. Geo Wo, the Creat Chinese
Doctor, is .well ' known and famous
throughout th? TJ. S. because bis won
derful and marvelous cures have been
heralded broadcast throughout the
length and breadth of this country.
Ho . treats any and all diseases with
powerful Chinese rootn, herbs, bnla,
barks and vegetables that are entirely
unknown to medical science in this
conntry, and through tne use of theso
harmless remedi.3". He guarantee In
cure catarrh, asthma, ' lung . troubles,
Annually, to Bl IM imt pnaltinna crra Cd nv
Rltrovo b4 Telcniph OomiMUtiea. We want
Vai Man and Lt of bahtM. 10
We farniah 7S Dereent of ih One-a to- an1
Station Artnu la America, Oar six eh ol are
tn larfcat exelndve Talcfrapa aehiiota tm in
wold. Eaiabllwbed anraar.and en1 re
all leavdlna Railoav Oftlela a.
aseente a fx-SO Bond tn rrer anent
fnrnUta him or br podtlon from tMi
tlOa month 1 1 atatea eaa of the fl ks Mqm
talna, or frntn 75 tn 1100 a moatb In "at a t
of tba Kockiea, iaarat tiaLl no arad-a Imi
'tidenta ? r at aiy llm. No rcla.
fan p'ticolar rrilt an. ( mi
acbnnta wilta direct n tur ateeanv oflle) at
Cincinnati. O. Caialocn- free.
Tha JLfcrss Schccl of Telegraphy,
CMKKMtatl. flfel.
Teas kana. Trx .
if Buffala, N. V.
l avtraaaa. Wl.
Saa Fraaciac, CaJ.
Kewill Rlicrtisw AcEdsmy
A Boardldgaiyt Da fccnont I r BOyaand Venn
M. NttUtirj Training. Miadesia prrparv d tm
nrniin N.R.A. dlptonaa a r.-lTfi bT
theUatv 'sill.. rl i.im bnl a Pee. nW
?. ;) Wri lor pfp-t a. wwtn.
I rnirptp-t ana rnp 9 O. U.ll stl6.
i oiuana, ur. rnsns maib ma.
- ' c .. ....
. - . : - n -1 -rrsifajli'hSS Sv ri fc.
for Infants
CastoriA Is a harmleas embstltuto for Cantor Oil, Parr- t
t, troric, Drops and Kootlilnff Syruns. It is llcaant. It
i contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Ttareotfo. ,
aubstanoe. It destroys Worms and allays Frvcriajtinrsfu
! It cures diarrhoea and Wind Colie. It relieves Teeth-
inir Troubles and cures Const! iat Ion. It. rearItfs tho
' Stomach and Wowels, irirlnfr healthy. and natural alccn.
3 Tho Children's lanaceo The Mother's Friend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears tho
In Use For
The Greatest Clubbing Combination
Ever Offered 0 ur Readers
Twicc-a-Wcck Statesman
p .fi , tTftrnp,ipfi WPOk1vl
.acV HOrneSleafl ( WCCK1 J
Nort.hwcat Poultry Journal
Twicc-a-Week Statesman . . . . .
Twicera-Weck Portland Journal
Northwest Poultry Journal
Total '...'..$3.00
- CLUB C- ' '
Twice-a-VVeek Stttcsman , . .$1 .00
Twirc-a-Weck Spokesman Review (new) ...... .$1.00
Northwest Poultry Journal . ........ . . . . .....$ .50
CLUB D . ;4 -
Twlcc-a-Week Statesman ....................1 1 . 00
Weekly Orcponian $1 .50
Northwest Poultry Journal .$ .50
Total r.,...........
Twicc-a-VVcck Statesman ....
McCall's Mnp-azinc" .........
Pacific Homestead (weekly) .
Hoard's Dairyman . . .......
Northwest Poultry Journal . .
Total ....... ........
Twicc-a-Week Statesman .
Northwest Horticulturist (M)
Pacific Homestead ( weekly) ................ .$1 .00
- ; Nortmvest Poultry Journal
1 Twicc-a-Wcek Portland Journal
McCall's Magazine . . . . ...
. TVicc-a-Week Statesman . .
i Woman's Home Companion
V1? llomestcad (weekly)
xortn west rouitry journal
Wecldy Oregonian ,
. Total i. $5. 00 $3.75
The Twicc-a-Week Statesman is full of county, state and
national news. .You cannot afford to be without it. You receive
104 copies during the year.
If you cannot find what you. want in these clubs, write us
and wc will save you money.
All clubs must include the Twicc-a-Week Statesman.
-You can Kcnd these papers to as many addresses as there
arc papers. Make all remittances direct to
Salem, Oregon.
If u are ptdttc lrni 1 yonr childhood'M lionih thia.
tnir, r. iiM'i.iU-r !hMlie KOKTItERN TACFIC loaila to ev
ryUlyK lionm. f . I -
' Vow imii jjo by wajr of Rt. Paul to Chicago, or 8t Iiouls,
inil Mipiioe reach the entire East and South. Or, you can go to
Diilnlh, am) (rum Iher nse either the rail lines, or one f the
vUlterli'iabe Hleaiaura duwr the, lakes Ur Iletrrtit. Cleveland
Erivitd ISunalo th Pan-A iuerican City. ' ; . - ,
. Btart rihtand yon will prtWly arrive aV yofir dert4 t
' tion nit rthn td, t-o Btaii right, use the Nfrrthftrn'TaciHc nd
: prererahly-l ' ''NORTll COAST L!MtTiIH tZra'iu. ;io service
r -after MAT fttli. ' J . tl ' ". v.
: Any local agent will name r4.
and Children.
Signature of
Over 30 Years,
Pub. Price, Our Price.
......... $1.00
. .50
........... 12.50
.. .. ....... ..$1.00
............. .$1 .50
$ .50
. . $3.00
i .$ .50
.$5.50 -$3.50
.. ....$1.00
....... ...$1.00
aaalataat Ocaeral la.attjrer aretat.