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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 22, 1905)
x::z v.xtLLY c:;GC. statesman
PsblUaea aerr Tuesday aaa Friday ky the
' STATE SMA1T rUXLISHZHO CO.
On year in adranee. ......... .
Biz montks. in adraaea , . . .
Tarae wraths, in adTa-e. ....
: One year, an tine.
Tha Statesman kas been . established far
early Aftjr-Bve years, and it has some aab
aeribera wk hare reeerrad it nearly tbat
leasy and auiay who nave read it for a js
eration. Bona af these abject to havtag; the
aaper discontinued at the time of expiration
of their sabaeriptioaa. For-taa benefit l
these, . and for other reasons, we save coj.
eladed U diseontiaae sabaeriptioaa only wUen
stotiied ta do ao. All poraoaa payiar whi-n
aabseribinc. or paying is advance, will h.. e
(he benefit of the dollar rate. Bat if they do
not pay for aix months, the rata will be
1.25 -a year. Hereafter w will send the
paper to all responsible persons who order
it. though they may not soad tho sooner, with
the anderstandias; that they are to pay $1.2$
a year ia case they let tho subscription ac
count run over six months.- Ia order that
there may be no aaUnnderstsndinr, we will
keep this notice standing at this place ia the
CXRCTJLATIOir (IWOKV) OVXK 4.000.
Tin: coMiKa campaigns.
Now that the season for vacations is
boat over, it is a good time to remind
. ail those who have enjoyed the rejuve
nating air of the mountains or the re
freshing ozone of the seaside,; those
who have returned to their labors with
life renewed from a brief period of
play and rest, of the serious - things
which life bold for them to do and
which each should be taken up imme
diately. Man wearier, it is true, of the
cares of business, the labors of the fac
tory and of the shop, of the store, the
office and the school, and it is this
weary feeling which causes him to seek
recreation and rest away from the cen
ters of his labors, inis recreation and
rest, however, should only refit him
to better cope with the -things neces
sary to be done, the things which are
a part of the duties of every man who
believes in his home, his town, and bis
country, and who loons to their welfare
Every man has a duty to perform a
duty to himself as well as to his neigh
bor. This duty is, perhaps, closely al
lied with his daily routine, bis self ap
pointed tasks; yet many men are apt
to-overlook it and to say: "I am too
busy in my own work to pay attention
to the work which should be done "for
others.' Let those who have the time
build railroads, improve the streets,
work in the political field," etc.
It is again the -question which he
begs as Cain begged it in the days ot
old, for did not Cam say: "Am 1 my
brother's keeperf" Yet the answer
came back, and it comes back today to
those who ask this question as it did
then, "What hast tnou donef"
The preacher seeks to find out accep
table words, but as in Ecclesiastes, he
is reminded that "The words of the
wise are as goads" and "Of making
many vooks there is no end, and much
study is a weariness of flesh," but the
necessity of keeping the commandments
which enjoin us to help each other is
included in the whole duty of man and
lie that fails in this, fails in part of
II OS TETTER'S
Is used exclusively - by
hundreds of women and
girls. It cures ailments
peculiar to them.' All
sickly women should try
a bottle. It never fails.
fit of his neighbor, be also works to
the immediate benefit of himself. Thus
in this it is evident, and a little study
will make it all the more clear, that
It in the duty of every man in Salem
to work with, and, talk with his neigh
bor for the advancing of those things
which we desire. We talk about' se
curing construction of railway , lines
leading into this city . but the way to
aeonrplish' this is to get together and
work together for this end. This sort
of effort, a combined effort, will bring
these things. ,
The other campaign going on ia a
political campaign. In this connection
every man's interest is also evident. No
man should say ,"1 have no time for
politics,'' because if he says that be
simply denies his duty. One of the
ancient proverbs is "He that speaketh
lies shall not escape," and it might
well have added that neither will ! he
whr neglects his political duty.
'There are not only men to be select
ed, but there are questions open before
the people which must be settled, and
at ho time in the history of the state
of Oregon have all the people, that is
to say, has every individual man, had
such a' responsibility thrown upon him
for the exercise of wise judgment in the
eareiu selection o- a position, and a
discriminating choice 01 men, as at this
time, ft will therefore be evident why
we suggest that every person should be
careful student of the conditions, be
cause on the action of every man, on
the exercise of rare vigilance and a
true consideration of the needs, require
ments and rights of every man toward
his neighbor, will depend the achieve
ment of definite results in both these
great deal of money out of tbeSprojMi-
No one man leads a community on to , wtion, which no Mould they could
its fullest fruition, to its best effort haVe an evidence of the value of coni
and its final success in development, I hination, of a trust, if you please, in
but all working as a conscious whole, j the Waldo hills, among the wise farm
each doing his part, each attempting to j ers of that district, who. combine to
gether every year and ina body sell
their oats and other grains, forming
a tru.it as much in the restraint of trade
TRUSTS AND TBUSTS.
There are' no doubt trusts and trusts.
It is also a noticeable fact that a great
many people are diametrically oppos -d
to all trusts with which they are not
associated. Many complain loudly thit
the trusts are the results of the action
of the protective tariff, yet overlook
the fact that the worst of all, the
Stan lard 'Oil Coinpany, is in nowise
protected by the tariff.
Our Democratic ;' friends complain
about the evils of the trusts in general,
and most trusts in particular, yet Con
gressman Pon of North Carolina ad
vises the cotton farmers of the south
to form a trust for the exploitation of!
the annual cotton crop. He points out
V 11 tit V v Vfll I a V H . - 1 1 lit.. HW II ' 1I'I - .11.11 1 , . . a
. - - , , , titration forest reserve policy " 19 be
the farmers of the south could make a , .
yont understanding. 1 lie oniy expiana-
Imn nf'tlita' ta fnnn1 in tfi. rlenial of
; me uregonian 10 anyone jne rigni. 1
think differently from tile editor of
that paper, ; and ia the further beliel
that the present national administra
mount of his wares as he does to the
purchaser of a large amount of them,
tor this reason he does not believe that
a rate making commission is the best
thing that the congress can provide,
for a flat rate would destroy competi
tion, the recognized life of trade. ' One
thing, however, he does insist, and that
is that all the bad trusts are not. par
ticularly Republican trusts and all. the
good ones Democratic. 4 Z
, Individual effort ia in no wise cir
cumscribed in this day of trusts mere
than it ever was in the; days before
financiers thought of .forming these
ereat " atrtrreeations of i capital. ; Of
course every act ' that ia dishonest; and
illegal per se must meet punishment if
performed by a , trust or . company or
corporation, the same as if performed
uy an individual,' and legislation mak
ing certain ' officials personally respon
sible in such eases of infraction of the
law must be passed, if not already on
the statute books. The theory of Paul
Morton Jhat there can be a crime com
mitted by a corporation and no person
be responsible therefor ia not tenable
and must be made untenaDie oeiore
the law.t Corporations can be consid
ered as nothing more nor less than a
collection of individuals, which is what
they really are, and those individuals
must be made responsible for the aets
of the company. This will -bave the
effect of controlling these great com
panies and win make them refrain from
infractions of the law, and also from
acting inequitably toward those who
are not members 'of the corporation. .
WHAT IS "QUEERED."
. ''We 'lo know that Idaho has a Re
publican senator who, by his violent
and'unreasonable opposition to the fed
eral forest reserve policy, has 'queered
himself with the national administra
: Here is a new crime expresed. Here
is something absolutely new as an argu
ment against the adoption by a United
States senator -of a position in opposi
tion to the administration. He has
" queered " himself with -the adminis
tration. Thus no man is to be permit
ted to hold views contrary to those
held by the national administration
withor.t danger of "queering" himself
with that august power. , Under the so
called Republican form of government,
such as that which we have believed
ourselves possessed of and beneath
whose enveloping " Wings we have
thojght ourselves sojourning, it has
been a fallacy, perhaps, but one in com
mon practice, that men had the privi
leg of thinking for themselves and ex
pressing even that thought They felt
possessed of the privilege of even go
ing contrary to the views of the' few
Jnen, who, by virtue of the votes of
the people form temporarily what is
known as the "national government."
There certainly is no recognized law
against the adoption of any opinion
either coincident with or against the
"national administration." Why, then
the Oregonian should deny to the sen
ator from Idaho the privilege of opin
ing counter to the men who have out
nned what is now called the "admin
' A WAY OPEN. .
Many Salem Sender Knows It Well
There is a Jar open to eonvinee the
greatest skeptic Scores of Salem peo
ple have madej it possible. The public
statement oth their experience ia
nrnnf. the likeTef which has never
Keen nrodneed before in Salem. Bead
this ease of it eivea by eitizen: ;
Georev T. Hall, carpenter, . living at
95 State" atreei, Salem, Or., aays: "Off
and en for more than live years I suf
fered from ny back and kidneys.
There was a dull, heavy aching through
the loins whijh was always annoying
and became vry severe if I bent over
or tried to itft anything. . There was
also an irregularity of the passages of
the kidney seretiona. wnien eansei
much distress at night. Upon the rec
ommendation ot a friend I went -. to a
drug store and got . Doaa'a Kidney
Pills. ,1 used them according to direc
tions, and to my surprised was mueh
relieved on the, second day, and in ,
short time 1 jwas eompletely cored.
Since then, I have always recommend
ed Doan's Kidney Pills, nd ,wDl con
sider to do so1 at every-s opportunity.
For sale bv an dealers. Price 50
cents. ostrj-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N.
Y., sole agents lor the j United States.
the ; name foan s ami
take no other,
dent what this demand for revision
meant. They spoke at the beginning
of revision of the protective tariff by
ita friends, bu It soon also' became evi
dent that those who demanded the re
vision were not friends of protection,
but enemies of protection. All argu
ments that have been brought forth
for a revision of the tariff have been
simply a rehash of the 0I.1 arguments
favoring a tariff for revenue only, or,
in other words free trade.
It lid not iake a great time for the
friends of tbi protective tariff system
to note the trend of all this agitation,
and they, rose! up as one man to protest
my Republicans have
fulfill his duty.
The time is now near when the busi
ness men of Halem, an those having in
terests, here, all who wish to see their
town and .country go ahead, the men
who hope to see our government better
ed, the character of our office holding
class lifted up, must awaken to the
fact that each individual must interest
himself in the. necessities and demands
which are reckoned in these things.
Remember what Paul said to the
Thessalonians: "Know them which la
bor among you and esteem them very
highly in love, for their works sake,
and be at peace among yourselves."
Two campaigns in which the people
of Salem and of the Willamette valley
are especially interested, one of which
is of equal interest to the people of
the whole state, areopening before us.
The one is the campaign for the devel
opment, in a material way of our im
mediate city and its surrounding coun
try. In this our duty to each other
ia clear, for, if one works to the bene-
l hsve used year Hair Vigor
for At years and am (really
pleased with it. It certainly re
stores the original color to gray
hair. It keep my hair soft." Mrs.
Helen KIlienny.New Portland, Me.
Ayer's Hair Vieor has
been restoring color to
gray hair for nf ty years,
and it never fails to do
this work, either.
You can rely upon it
for stopping your - hair
from falling, for keeping
your scalp clean, and for
making your hair grow.
tl.M a eattla. Aft SratiMa. -
If toot drursta cannot simply T.
IT. I-TiUr and we wlrt axpraaa
Taboctl. Ba sora j
ry"- Mrast (ilrwi Kic. Addreaa.
' J. C XXZU. COIweu. saaaa.
as any trust in the country. Yeti who
complains at these farmers for looking
after tbeir own interests which is all
Of course the amount of the Waldo
Hills crop does not "cut much ice" in
the world's markets, yet ' iWaffeets the
price of these grains in Oregon. No
on complains at them for doing whit
they do, yet their work has the effect
of increasing the price to whom f Holy
horrors of horrors, ye Democrats! To
the consumer. And there are Democrats
in that trust!
The demand for the regulation of
the trusts, however, does not mean the
regulation of any trust gotten up among
the. farmers or any labor trust; only
of such trusts as manufacture steel
rails which the dear people must have
at a much lower figure at retail, and a
few other trnsts of the same character.
Of coarse, there is the sugar trust,
but Democratic insistanee gave it a
chance to further do up the American
people by the exercise of reciprocity
with Cuba, which gives it a ten million
dollar differential every year on its im
ported sugar This differential duty
the United States actually pays, for the
producer of this country can not -com
pete with it in the matter, of ita pro
tion can do bo 1 wrong. That the ad
ministration is doing great injustice t-
the state of Oregon in this same forest
reserve policy is well recognized by th
people of this state, and, while it i:
possible they will be in a minority ii
the houses of congress, yet the Oregor
and Idaho delegates should stand bant"-
in band for the breaking of a policy
so ruinous to these states. At any rate
no one should fail to express his opin
ions, although counter to those of the
president and the cabinet and every
body else, if he honestly feels his posi
tion right, simply because he fears it
will queer him with the administration.
Ossawattamie Brown's expressions o
opinion, and his acts queered him witl
the administration, but history bar
proved his position just.
WILL BE NO CHANGE OF POLICY.
As this paper has frequently re
marked, it does not pretend that the
Dingley tariff is perfection. , It Joe
not believe any tariff can be so deviset'
that it will be perfect. What Th
Statesman does claim, however, is that
the country was never more prosperou
than nnder tbe Dingley tariff, and bas
ing the statement on all past history
any attempt at revision would so die
turb commercial conditions as to breal
materially into that condition of pros
perity. ; . ; .
The trouble in connection with ant
ductioa.. This is a ten million dollar j effort ttt rTW the tariff is that open
lag up of one clause immediately de
bonus to the sugar, trust, and nothing
else.; -: i ";. i:,'"1 '"
The legislation required for the con
trol of the trusts is such legislation as
will make it impossible for transporta
tion companies to give to one large eUnse8 u revises
...ircx-r wg ' I At the bevinainir of th ncritatini.
or cotton or wheat or any other "- pro.WTisiMi((U d4fclmred , fer
modity preferential duties or prefer-1 in the tariff were OBjr. bo1
mands the opening of " others. " Those
who have openly spoken for a revisioi
of the tariff have refuse J, without ex
ception, 5 to point to what , svecifb
ential railroad tariffs over ; any other I
large- shipper , of the same character
under similar conditions. ry - .
; That there Iran be an actual equalixi
tioa of railroad rates which will place
the small shipper and the very large
shipper on exactly the same plane, the
writer does not believe, anv mure thnn
j he expects tfca .. merchant to scll'aa
cheaply , to the purchaser of a small
tas the agitation spread it became evi-
W KfiiKt ALL EL5E FAILS
vat Oao Srnn. Tt- Good. ,
Ujc Ij tune. SotJ by entrslaU.
that there were some
clauses of the tariff, as at present con
stituted, which could be profitably re
vised, but those clauses are so rare
that even the enemies of protection
have refused to point .them out.
That there will be no tariff revision,
at least none of consequence, at the
coming session of congress is well rec
ognized, but khat the fight is ended is
by no means evident. Democrats have
openly declared that at the next cam
paign for congressional elections, and
at the next presidential campaign the
question on which the campaign ' will
hinge will be the tariff. This is not
doubted by the writer, because the
elimi nation of the tariff -question from
politics "is as impossible as it is to
eliminate the question of the color race
from the politics of the south.
One thing, however, that will be evi
dent in the next election, if this is
made the vital subject, will be the
new line-up of the people of the south
ern states, . who are - .today becoming
more and more filled , with the spirit ot
the protective tariff. And Why should
they not be protectionists? The south
today is experiencing an era of pros
perity such as it has never known in
all its history, not even before the
war. It is safe to say, therefore, that
while there may be tariff changes with
in the near future, there will be no
radical chauge from the present policy
- An effort la being made in Washing
ton to bring together, under one or-
ganization, the Grand Army of the Be-;
public, Spanish war veterans and other
men discharged from the regular army
and navy since the Civil and Spanish j
wars have -closed. The time is coming
near when the Grand Army will cease
to be an organization by reason of deci-1
mat ion from the action of time. This
would indicate that the proposed scheme
would be a good one, as it would thus
extend" an organization, Tinder that
name, or some other equally well recog
nized and equally patriotic,-through all
the years The proposal seems to have
met with considerable favor .among
these organizations in Washington.
Gov. Polk says that the dollar is not
so potent in politics" as. it used to be.
No, it requires a pretty big bunch of
them to have much potency now.
The Taggart . ease gives neither Chi
cago prohibitionists nor any other or
ganization the right to attack the army
of this country as a "drunken army."
The 'charge is as illy founded as is the
charge that all office holders under the
government are 'grafters. "
Why the city insists on laying board
crossings where all sidewalks are ce
ment is a question not easily answered.
It shows a bad example on the part. of
the city, and should not .be followed
J U U'JJ
First thing we know they will be
making "red licker" out of. hay, the
latest achievement in this line beinj
the manufacture of alcohol out of sawdust.
The Cause of Many
11 111 x mi rn
raassnianiiT awaissi a iisia
There Is a disease prevailing In thi?
country most dangerous because 30 decep
tive. Many sudder.
deaths aro caused by
It heart disease,
pneumonia. ; heart
failure or apoplexy
are often the result
of kidney disease. II
kidney trouble is al
lowed to advance tbs
blood wPl attack the
vital orrans or the
rJdneys thsmsslves break down and waste
away cell by cell.
Bladder troubles most always result from
a derangement cf the kidneys and a cure is
obtained quickest by a proper treatment of
the kidneys. If you are feeling badly you
can make no mistake by taking Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney, liver and
bladder remedy. .
It corrects inability to hold urine and scald
ing pain In passing It, and overcomes that
unpleasant necessity of being compelled to
go often during the day, and to get up many
time3 during the night. The mild and the
extraordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon
realized. It stands the highest for its won
derfultures of th most distressing cases.
by, all druggist-. ;n fifty-cent and one-dollar ! Weekly Orefjonian ........
sizd bottles. You may f'T"- , NorthVVCSt TOUltry JOUmal
have a samole botile of -rCTSWsraC!??5 ! -
At. i..r . ji it u rf'Ltt,.-i;i:i 1
coverj and a book that 4SsJ2ajyfcg
islis all about it. both H,m,f Rw.T,rRoot.
for Infanta and Children.
Tho Kind Tou Have Always Bought has b.irne. th, fila
ture of Chas II. Fletcher, and has been inaUrt under his
personal supervision for orer 30 years.1 Allow no one '
to decclro. yoa In this. Ckmnterfelts,' llmllatlons nnl
Jast-as-trood " aro hut Kxperiments, and endanger tho
health of Children Experience against ixerlmciit.
The Kind Tou Have Always Bought
Bears the Signaturo of
.Use For Over 30 Years.
Twf crsrratff ctuwsf, vt wossit tffT, mtm emr
OUR GREAT CLUBBING Of fCR
k xixmvcsi iiuuuiny liUiiiuiiiuuuii
Ever Offered Our Readers
Twice-a-Week Statesman, 104 Issues, Sl.00
V CLU5 A
Pub. Price. Our Price.
Twice-a-Weck Statesman ................ . $1 . 00
Pacific Homestead (weekly) $1 . 00 .
Northwest Poultry Journal .GO
Twice-a-Week Statesman .................... $1 . 00
Twice-a-Week Portland Journal .............. $1 . 50
Northwest Poultry Journal .HO
...... . .. .$3.00
Twice-a-Week Statesman ........ ... . . . . . . . . .$1.00
Twice-a-Week Spokesman Review (new) ...... .$1 .00
Northwest Poultry Journal , . ........ . ..... . .$ .50
Total . .$2.50
ent free by mail. Address Dr. Kilmer & Co.
einrhamtsn, 11. Y. Whsn wriilnr mer.tiftn
reading this generous offer in this paper.
Don t make any mistake, but remember
the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmers
Swamp-Root, and the address Bingham ton.
N. Y., on every bottle.
. . .$1.00
. . .$1.50
... $ . 50
. . ,$3.00
Tvvice-a-Wcek Statesman ..... . ........... 1 . $1 . 00
McCall's Majrazine ..... ... . . . . . . . . . . , ... $1 .00
Pacific Homestead (weeklj-) . . . . . . . $1 . 00
Hoard's Dairyman .$1 .00
Northwest Poultry. Journal $ .50
NO TENDENCY TO BREAK.
The Atlanta Consittntion says:
There is small comfort for tlif. troak
er in the steady Ix-havlor of the var
ious barometers which indicate the in
dustrial condition of this country.
With negligible exceptions they haw
risen with conservative speed as au
tumn and the reckoning 'day lor tho
profits aid losses of this big nation
loom larger on the calendar. Crops, ex
ports, both foreign and domestic, trade
conditions generally, the money mar
ket, stocks and securities show ground
tor broad optimism." Adding that the
dividends on industrial stocks during
September rill exceed $14,200,000, an
increase of j over $3,500,000 over those
f a year ago. This leads tb; Const i-
liewlil RiverVfew Academy
K Brl Inland Dnrfxrhonl f r Bojsand Vonnt
Men. Military Trnininri. 8!u4en' prepr. d lor
any culling. N.R.A. diploma ar recefred by
the nnirrsilie. Kail term btlog feptimher
VttXVt for prorctun A. C. Nawlll.
Pr1nrHpl nd Prop, 9l( ta 94S cot tnHt tetrvei,
PonUnd. Or. rhonc Main ao8
Adiiu.IIt, to ft"! the new twiUon crra ed by
road and Telerraoh CointanMa. wnt
Toai) Man and Laidlaa of good babitf. to
tatinn ta ur th.f it i. nnt i 1u I Station iceou ia Anisic, Ourili eh.ol.f
, ; h tmrrr exettw
dan and Lad I
AND. RAILROAD ACCOUNTINQ
We tarnish 73 per rnt of lh Operatnra . and
doubted that the industries of the
outb, in unbroken array, participate in
-his gratifying enhancement. This
section is learning with wonderful ra
padity the value of applied industry as
ia investment and a developing infln
anee. Its people are each day waking
.nore keenly to a realization of the
enormoua natural advantages with
which they are dowered by Providence,
and they are proceeding aboat the task
f industrial exploitation with a dis
patch tempered only. By sound eonserv
itism and an aversion to. the epherme--eal
prosperity of boom methods. .
44 In the face of tbeswih develop-
jient of our factories, mines quarries
tnd other, industrial assets, and the re
munerative nature of that development
is revealed by the above and other
corroborative reports, the man given
ver to bilious prophecies will find him
self minus' occupation. ; The south.
jrell as the nation,"" has struck a sweep
og onward gait as steady as that of
X veteran trotter. '
"And neither one shows a tendency
o 'break or tire!" j "
Z The Coastitntion might ! well hare
rrcM exettwlve Tlcraph Mhuois in -ne
wot ia. Katanimiieo an mr and codf nci ty
ail leadlna IUllwav OfliHal.
We execate Si-jO Bond to every taVnt o
(aml'h him or her a pooitina paylns from t40
toSW a month I estate eaa. nf th Itoeky Moun
tains, or from 75 ta (100a moiih ta .ut wet
of the Rockies, lnmdialiy opon tradra:ton.
Rtodentsean enter toytlma. Ko r a rati m.
For full pa'tienUr retarolnc any f our
schools wrl re direct our execntlve office at
Cincinnati, O. Cataloga free.
Total ... ... .... ... . . . . ........ ..$4.
Twice-a-Week Statesman $1 .00
Northwest Horticulturist (M) ............... .$ .50
Pacific Homestead fwcckly) . . .............. .$1 .00
Northwest Poultrv Journal ............$ .50
Twice-a-Week Portland Journal
Tbs licrse School of Telegraphy,
Buffalo. N. V.
San Franctaca, Cal.
DR. C. GEE WO
GREAT CHINESE DOCTOR
A Frmrlr looted t
fj '.aW AlHaw UfiiMl
w -"-wr lsav
nr of Thlid Htrcet,
Total ...... ...... ... . .......$5.50
CLUB G .
Twice-a-Week Statesman L ................... $1 . 00
Woman's Home Companion i .... .$1 .00
Pacific Homestead (weekly) . . . .$1 . 00
Northwest Poultry Journal ..................$ .50
Weekly Oregonian ...... .............. .$1.50
Total .7. $5 . 00
The Twicc-a-Week Statesman is full of county, state snd
national news. You cannot afford to be without it. You receive
104 copies during the year. ,
If you cannot find what j'ou want in these clubs, write u3
and we will sp.ve 3rou money.
All clubs must include the Twice-a-Weck Statesman.
You can send these papers to as many addresses as there
arc papers. Make all remittances direct to
STATLSMAN PUBLISHING COMPANY,
to the larre brick bni:d-
'jr. tn at . fr. of lit
and Morrison 6 tree a
Entrancat 102 1-2
. uee vt o. ui ureas cmnese t
Xoctor, is well known and famous !
thronehont-th-s U. & because his won-!
fl.ff nl v.st ,ralAi. 1 . 1
t - . , t.v ucrmiueu uroaucasi , tarongnoot loe
iven revise the protective tariff that length and breadth of , this country.
iaa ao larpelv enntrifuitl rmn ;n (1.. ! tr. i ti i -.
ontk that haa always opposed it, to f powerful Chinese roots, herbs, buds,
his more than satisfactory condition. ', barks and viretai.la that. .ntir.
bat its partisanship and loae historical ! unknown to medical science in thia
uemocratie connection made it fail to country, and through tne use of these
de the credit where
due. ' . .
If ym are going home to your childhfod'H bom this
jewr, rcm'tiilcr that the NORTHERN PACfFIC leadN to ev
i Yn can po by way of St. Paul to Chicago, or 8t. Iiouia.
and tlionco reach thfentire East and South. Or, you tan go to
Doiutli, aotl from them nse either the rail lines, or one of the
sn perh Lake Steamers down, the lakes to Detroit, Cleveland
Erie, and Buffalo the Pan-American City.
j Rtrt right and yoa will probHbly arrive at yonr denMna
tion all right, and, to start right, uae the Northern racifio, and
preferably the 'NORTH COAST LIMITED" train, in nervica
after MAY 5th.
Any local agent will name ratea.
core catarrh, asthma, lung troubles.
j A. D. CHARLTON
Assistant General rsee art,