Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1893-1895 | View This Issue
( 1 t,MMjr,,vJjiw. ,
J&vTSKiitGr OAli'lAL JOtTltNAXODAT, AUGUST 7, 10S8.
- i' ' t i ' i 'i ii 5gagggBg
PUBLIHUKD DAILT, KXCEPT HOWDAY,
Capital Journal Publishing Company,
I'.wlOfflc Block Oomaierctal Btrwt.
- - Editor.
lMllr, b carrier, per month,.
Itallr, br mall, rr Tr,
Weekly, S paje,peryear
A PUBMC DL'fY-
Without Inquiring uto the cause of
tho present- "boom" times, there Is an
Imperative duty resting upon all per
sons In a; public position to do all In
their power to restore prosperity and
uphold the largest possible volume of
money In circulation.
What la the sltaatlon7 On all hands
the number of unemployed is Increas
ing. Factories are closing. Rillroads
are lavimz off th'Mistnds If there la
not an Immediate en tuge for the better
and no one expects that, us aoou os har
vest la over, one half if the laboring
men In the Uglted tnU-s will be Idle.
People who have any bank deposits,
and now depend on wagm In vain, are
slowly drawing out their balances for
the necessities of life. The money la
paid to the merchants of the towns and
tbey send it East to pay their bills.
Unless something Is done to put money
In circulation aud employ labor, bank
ruptcy atarea the business man in tbe
face and banks not as rich as Crceius
must inevitable close.
It is the duty of city, state and coun
ty oflldals to meet the emergency and
sustain public credit as far &s possible.
If roads or bridges are to be built it
should be ordered done at this
week's term of court. Tbe city of
rJaletn la doing tbe right thing in push
ing street Improvements and its city
hall. The cou nties should do the same.
Tbe credit of both should be freely used
if necessary and all tbe employment
glyen to labor that la possible.
'Now la tbe time to push public work.
Labor and material are cheap. When
good times return, when labor Is em
ployed, and all kinds of business is
flourishing, those In charge of public
works might be Indifferent, but In the
present crisis it is a publio duty to give
laboring men a chance. Then the bus
iness men and the banks will have a
It is clearly a wrongful policy for the
state of Oregon to suspend air Its build
ing operations at the present time. To
do so is to increase the financial strin
gency that ia paralyzing industry,
commercoand banking. The county au
thorities at the present time have no
right to hold back tho money wrung
from tho people by taxation and ap
propriated by the legislature for neces
sary public improvements.
The various state boards In charge of
the eastern Oregon Insane asylum, the
Agricultural college, tho reform school
and other charitable and reformatory
institutions have all called a halt aud
seem to be watting for something to
happen. What can happen? All that
they could have done this year they
can do. The taxes are paid by tbe peo
ple. There are no more to collect in
1693. Tho taxes aro in Ihe hands of
the county treasurers. Why are they
not paid to the state treasury? What
right have any officials to hold them
back? If they havo paid tbem, what
right have tho sta'o boards to with
bold them from application to publio
works whero they are ordered applied
It Is said that Multnomah county
bis not paid because some of her funds
aro locked up in suspeuded banks; it is
said the Agricultural College money
was put in a fulled bank;. It la said
counties aro not paying as they should.
All such talk Is unbecoming to a state
government. The question might be
asked havo we a stato government?
Have we no oue to enforce the obliga
tions duo the state? (,'au tlid counties
do as they please ubout paying over the
statu funds? Aro we to have no pro
tection at the hands of stato officials
against rotten bauka aud straw bouds?
Tho people are begtunlngtoaskls there
no obligations upon anyouo but the tax
payer to pay? It looks that way.
Tho various stutu boards In chargo of
the state bulldlugs have no right to
hold back until Cleveland and his con
gress settle tho tariff aud stiver ques
tions. The people who pay the taxes
have a right to demand that they go
ahead and use tho credit of the state if
necessary to push needed publio works.
Tho state has a score or more of young
criminals who ought to be lu the reform
school. That ought to be finished at
once. A hundred young men aud wo
men are waiting to enroll their names
for a higher education at tbe Farmers'
College and that mlsplaoed money
should be at once recovered from tbe
Bhlpley bondsmen or let tho state know
that hereafter no bouds will be exacted
or enforced lu Oregou,
This is uot tbe time to halt for a great
state that has no debt. Warrants cau
esrtsJuly be floated, if not in Oregon
then lu other etatts. If banks are
holding tto money they ought ut
least be willing to let the people have
the use of half of It while tbey use the
other half. If MTiltnomah county will
end up 1160,000, perhaps they can keep
(l other until Ihe :ext taxes aro due
Mr. Jennie Cunningham,
"I Could Eat Nothlrig
bnt Terjr light food, withotrt haying terrible
distress la sir stomach. Before I had taken
ona bottle of Hood's I nr that It was
doing mo good. I continued to crow better
while taking fire bottles, and
Now I Can Eat Anything
and mj health Is Terr much better than for
years." ifxsJBtvtx Cvxxvtanw, South
New CasUe, Me. Be sore to get
HOOO'8 PlLLS curs ConsttpaUtn. 25o
World's Fair, Chicago.
CalnmetATCinia and 29th Street.
aHlTFt m m Flreproofj Ul roomc; new Flr
Greundi: Loth on eTerr floor.
Amftrie&n and EnroDesn n!
. m . . . :. ..
It is clearly the duty of state boards
to act energetically, to force tbe coun
ties and tbe delinquent bondsmen to
pay up and start tbe wheels of industry
and relieve depression as fares possible.
It is no time to shut down. The peo
ple have paid their money and have a
right to ask that it be expended. Bo
good a state rights Democrat as Gov
ernor Pennoyer should call time on all
the state institution boards that he is
chairman of and assert all the power
and authority of the state to tho end
that labor may be employed. The
money can be collected. Tbe money
can be paid In tbe next thirty days if
ever. The publio works should go
ahead. It Is a wrongful policy to trifle
with these matters and hold back tbe
taxes, most of whioh were paid betwee.
three and six months ago by the people
There are not so many bankers with
other people's money at the seaside as
The Journal began to urge tbe
authorities two years ago to 11 x up tbe
"tin soldier" bridge. It bos been at it
ever since. But county courts are
about as fur from tbe reach of public
sentiment as anything could be.
A second-class city superintendent of
Salem schools would probably nut In
terfere very much with tbe real work
of the schools. Tho good work of a
good force of teachers would goon.
But if tbe office can bo filled by soma of
the persons who have applied, it ought
to be abolished.
Some Democrats who hurrahed for
Cleveland and a return of prosperity
ought to take pity on that man who
uses our "want columns" to advertise
u house for rent "on Democratio boom
terms." We would recommend him to
Grover himself, but ho never made half
so rash promises as did his friends.
.$100 Howard, $100.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreadful disease thatBClouce has
been able to cure In all its stages and
that is catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is
the only positive euro now known to
the medical fraternity. Catarrh being
a constitutional aiseuse, requires a con
stitutional treatment. Hull's Catarrh
Cure istakeu Internally, acting directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
tue system, thereby destroying the
foundation of the disease, aud giving
the patient strength by building up tbe
constitution, and assisting nature iu
doiug Its work. The proprietors have
an much faith In Its curative powers,
that thoy oiler Ono Hundred Dollars
for any case that (t falls to cure, tieud
for list of testimonials.
Address, P. J. Chouey & Co., To
ledo, O. S-3old by druggists, 75o.
DOWN QO THE RA.TESI
The Union Pacific now leads with re
duced rates to eastern poluts, and their
through car arrangements, magnific
ently equipped Pullman and Tourist
sleepers, free recllnlug chair car aud
fast lime, make It tho best time to trav
el. Two trains leave from Portland
dally at 8:45 a. in. aud 7:30 p. m. The
rates are now within reach of all, aud
everybody should take advantage of
thorn to visit the world's fair eud their
friends lu the east, Bend fur rates and
schedules of trains, aud do uot purchase
tickets until after consulting Boise &
llarker, agents, Balem, Or.
V. II, Hobmiukt,
Aas't Oen'lRass. Ageut, TJ. P.,
ONE PILL FOB A DOE.
noal of U bwU wtk dt. U - -
kak M utks It MCvlww Can K,
AAllJft. ThM. Mill. .......l.. k.l ... ...TT'
nM Kills Buntvlw
fcuaAlM. Thtjr ul illd) .ih.. VL. ,.
Bold by BwksU A VanBlype,
A MILLIONAIRE'S WHIM.
H Is About to Ilnlld a False Horn
Ralph Brisbane Nonesuch, who ia re
puted to have made a fortune of $23,
000,000 in South African diamond mines,
baa purchased a 500 acre tract in the
Temcscal district, near San Francisco,
where he wdl erect a novel residence a
palace, in fact upon which $1,500,000
will be expended aside from tho finish
ing. This is to be a- structure built al
most entirely of steel and glass.
The building is to bo about 230 long
by about 100 feet wide. At one end it
will be surmounted by a tower 115 feet
high; at the other end by a similar tow
er, bnt of less size and height.
A striking feature will be the sides bo-
low the cornice, which slope to the
ground with a enrvo at an angle of about
45 degrees. In the sloping sides are to be
set huge oval windows 12 feet long and
made to conform to tho lines of the sides
of tho wall. The roof will be a huge
gable extending the entire length of tho
building and terminating in another
gablo at right angles, in which are
placed immenso stained glass windows,
one of which will be 50 feet long and 80
Not a foot of lumber or wood in any
shape is to be used in the building. The
materials will bo iron, steel, aluminium,
brass, bronzo, platinum, silver, concrete,
cement and stone. And the only stone
used will be sculptured marble in the
stairways and the main frieze, and onyx
and decorative marble in the bathrooms,
the stairs and a few other places. Then
the foundations will be of steel and con
crete. Tbe floors will be of concrete,
brass and aluminium, the walls of steel,
and the roof of steel, brass and copper.
Tho inside walls will be some of oxidized
sheet iron, some brass, covered with a
preparation that protects the burnish of
tho metal t some copper, some nickel and
so on to correspond with tho decorations
of tho room.
The ceilings will be arched and re
lieved here and there with great brass
medallions. Tbe partition walls will be
composed of metal grilles extending
from floor to ceiling, arranged in vari
ous designs, forming a vast network
through which the visitor can see from
tbe grand stairway at one end to the
great ballroom at the opposite end. Rich
tapestries will ordinarily cover the metal
grilles and divide the interior into 14
apartments, eight of which will be cham
bers and consist each of a suite of four
J rooms a sleeping room, dressing room,
bathroom and study.
All the heating, lighting, ventilation
and cooking will be done by electricity.
Tho servants' quarters, tho kitchen, tho
machinery and the laundry will all be in
the basement. The wntcrwheel and dy
namos win Deiocatea at the loot of the
hill a considerable distance from the
building. The sole entrance to the base
ment from without will be at the foot of
tbe hill through a tunnel, so that no one
from within or about the house will see
the approach or entrance of servant, gro
cer, butcher or delivery wagon of any
The structure itself will be surround
ed by a broad walk, and outside of the
walk will be an artificial lake surround
ing the building and forming a moat to
be crossed by a movable drawbridge,
thus placing the house practically upon
an island. This lake will be fed by wa
ter from artesian wells already in opera
tion and pumped up by powerful pumps.
The waters of tho lake will also serve to
rim the dynamos that furnish light, heat
and power for use in tho building.
Comment on Dr. Depew and the Railroads,
Dr. Depew and the magnates will find
that their protended concession fn rail
rood rates to tho fair will not catch the
people; seo if they don't. The American
peoplo aro not to be treated like a herd
of immigrants and crowded into excur
sion trains minus sleeping cars and lia-
bio to be Bldo-tracked for hours at half a
dozen flag stations on tho sand plains.
Tho 10 day limit, too that is a positive
insult. 8ilver tongned Dr. Depew has
dictated to tha reporters a lot of enco
miums for his plan aud expects the pub
lio to swallow tho stone he is giving
them in the" belief thut it la bread. The
greed and the consummate cheek of some
of theso railroad managers are matched
only by their shortsightedness. The ex-
position will contiuue to feel the effects,
and, tho railroads too. Springfield
Went For Uogs and Got Bear.
John Dingmon and William Bowler of
Grant's Pass had a lively time with two
large black bears ou Murphy creeks
few weeks ago. They .wore out hnntlncr
for somo hogs and were separated by
eoino distance. When Mr.'Bowler saw
ids game, it was olosa to him, so he shot
It dead, but Mr. Dinguuin, who was also
close to his bear, did uot make a fatal
shot, only wounding old bruin, who im
mediately proceeded to take the gun
himself. Mr. B, kept on shooting the
boar as he neared him and finally killed
It when it was but a few feet away. The
two nunters came across the bears al
most at the samo time. Portland Ore-
Carried Money lu Her llaurtkerchlet.
It is said that a roll of bills containing
$2,050 was accidentally dropped by a
woman from a oar window ou the Bos
ton and Maine railroad just after leav
lug Portsmouth, N. H., Thursday even
lug, The money was rolled In a hand
kerchief, and as she pulled it from her
pocket she said that the bills went out
of tbe window. The woman was frantio
; over her loss, hut could not leave tho
J train until it reached North Hampton,
t as the oonduotor refused to stop between
stations. She got off the car at North
Hampton and stated that she was going
to wane oacx to Portsmouth, a distanc
of nine miles. Boston Transcript,
T&e Human Electrical Forces!
How They Control the Organs
of the Body.
Th eteetrieal force of the human body, u
tho nerro fluid may be termed, li an ope
cUUj attractive department of science, as It
exerts so marked an Influence on the health
of the organs of the body Net-re force U
produced oy the brain and conveyed by
means of the nerres to the various organs of
tbe body, tbussupplrlng the latter with the
viiauiT necessary vo in
sure their health. The
pneumogaatric nerve, a
shown here, mar be said
to be tbe most Important
of the entire nerve sys
tem, as it supplies the
heart lungs, stomach,
bowels, etc., with the
nerve force necessary to
keep them active and
healthy. As wlU be seen
by the cut the long nerve
descending from the
base of the brain and
els U the pneumogas trie,
while the numerous lit
tle branches supply the
Heart, lunzs and atom'
ach with necessary vi
tality, wnen the brain
becomes In any way dis
ordered by Irritability
or exhaustion, the nerve
force which it supplies
ia lessened, and tho or
gans receiving the ul
it are con-
the Importance of this
fact, bat treat the
Q-gaBltselflnsteadof tho cause of the trouble
xne nojeu specialist, Franklin Allies, M. U.,
IiUB., has given the greater part of bis life
to the study of this subject, and the principal
discoveries concerning 11 are due to hL e Torts.
Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine, the unri
valed brain and nerve food. Is prepared on the
Srlnclnle that all nervous and many other
Ifflcnltlea originate from disorders of the
nervecenters. Its wonderful success lncurlng
these disorders is testified to by thousands In
every part of the land.
Restorative Nervine cures sleeplessness,
nervous prostration, dizziness, hysteria, sex
ual debility. 8t Vitus dance, epilepsy, etc It
Is free from opiate or dangerous drugs. It
Is sold on atxwltlve guarantee by all drug
gUUL or sent direct by the Dr. MUes Medical
po., Elkhart, Ind.,oq receipt of price, fl per
bottle, six bottles forts, express prepaid.
gold by D. J. Fry, druggist, Salem
Mother sighed, .
Doctor prescribed : Castoris
Prices Current by Telegraph Local
and Portland Quotations.
Salem, August 7, 4 p. m. Office
Daily Capital Journal. Quota
tions for day and up to hour of going to
press were as follews:
8ALKU PRODUCE MARKET,
Peas S to 10 cents a gallon.
Raspberries red 6t cte., black 4.
Blackberries wild 60cts. a gallon;
tame 10 eta. a box.
Veals dressed 4 eta.
Hogs dressed 6 J to 0.
Live cattle 2 to 2L
Sheep alive J1.60 to $2.00.
Bprlog lambs 51 50 to ?2.00.
Salem Milling Co. quetes: Flour
In wholesale lota $3.20. Betail $3.60.
Bran $17 bulk, $18 sacked. Shorts $10
and $20. Chop feed $19 and $20.
IiaY AND GRAIN.
Oats 40 to 45 cents.
Hay Baled, new $S to $12: old $10 to
$14. Wild In bulk, $6 to $8.
Barley No demand except for feed.
Apples $1.60 a bushel.
Wool Best, 10c.
Hops Small saler5J to 17c.
-Ecga Cosh, 18 cents.
Butter Best dairy, 25: fancy
Cheeso-12 to 15 cts.
Farm smoked meats Bacon 12;
nama, ia; snouiuers, id.
Potatoes new. 60o.
Oulons 1 to 2 cents.
Beeswax 34c, Caraway seed, 18c.
Anlso seed, 20b. Ginseng, $1.40.
IIIDES AND PELTS.
Green, 2 cfs; dry, 4 oU; sheep pelts,
75 cts to $1.25. No quotations on fun.
Chickens 7 to 10 cts; broilers 10fol2J;
ducks, 12; turkeys, slow sale, choice,
10 cts; geese slow.
drain, Feed, eto.
Flour Standard. $3.40; Walla Walla,
$3.40; graham, $3.00; superfine, $2.60
Oats Vhlte,45o per bushel, groy, 42c;
rolled, In bags, $8 256.69; barrels,
$0.600.75; cases. $3 75.
Hay Beat, $1617 per ton; common,
Wool valley, 10 to 12c.
Mlllstufls Bran. $17.00; shorts, $21;
ground barley, $2624; chop feed, $18
per ton; whole feed, barley, 8085 per
cental; middling, $232S pertou; brew
ing barley, 0005o per cental: chicken
wheat. $1.221.24 per cental,
Hops 10 to 18c.
Butter Oregon fancy qreamery,22J
25e; fancy dairy, 17J20o; fair to good,
1610o; common, 121o per pound; Cali
fornia, 3514c per roll.
Cheese Oregon, 12J; Eastern
twins, lCo; Young American, 16o per
per pound; California flats, 14c,
bugs Oregon, 18o per dozen.
turkey, live, 12Jo; dressed, 15o, per tb.
BAN FRANCISCO MARKET.
Woel: Oregon Eastern choice, 12&
15c; do Inferior, 0llo; do valley, 14
Potatoes New Erly Rose, 50cS0;
60o00 per cental,
bauka, . 00J.OO per cental.
Onlone 7585o per cental for red,
and $1.001 !X) for sllversklns.
for good Quality aud 83jc for choice;
brewing, 00l.iO per cental.
Oats-Anilltig. $M3I 62: fauov fed
' milling, ctt-wtajjioiiancviefa
Poultry Chlckens.eld.l5.u0: hro lam.
t2003.0u; ducks, old, f4.60
: young. lioewuu: geese. JS.011
WANTED A LICENSE.
And Thought Ho Was Kntltlrd to It Any
way. Mr. Jacob Sassafras of Hooppole dis
trict had answered all the preceding
questions to the satisfaction of the clerk
of vital statistics, and then that gentle
"Now, what is the lady's name?
"Can't you leavo that blank?" asked
the candidate for matrimony.
"Have to put the girl's name right in
there, do youl"
Mr. Sassafras rubbed his chin thought
fully and then ebserved:
"You kin make me ont two licenses
ono for Miss Jernsha Higgins an the oth
er for Miss Amanda Abbott."
"You are not going to marry them
both, are youf asked the clerk.
"Of course not, but you see Jernsha
mightn't have mo. That's the reason I
wanted the girl's name left blank."
"Haven't you asked her yet?"
"No. Is that the regular way?"
"That is the invariable rule. I never
knew of a man coming hero for a mar
riage license until the lady in the case
had been consulted." . .
"Waal, that isn't my way. Ye see I
hadn't popped to Jernsha yet, but I
thought it would bo a good way to git
the license an show it to her an say,
Jernsha, don't you think your nama
would look vell on this document?" Don't
you think that would be a good way to
"Possibly, but I can't issue a license
under these conditions."
"Not for JerushaJ"
"Nor for Amanda?"
"Nor with the name left blank?"
"Well, I swowl Ef Tve got to go back
to Hooppole district and ask one o' them
girls to marry me without a license to
help me, Pm of eard I'll never get mar-
And Mr. Sassafras left the office with
a big sigh. Brooklyn Life.
Some years ago in a very rural district
a farmer had a cow for sale. Now, as
there was no weekly paper to advertise
In, it was the custom of the vicar to give
such notices ont to his congregation on
Sundays. So the fanner thought ho
would go to the vicar and get him to ad
vertiss the cow in church.
"Yes," says the vicar, "but you don't
come tp my church."
And they struck thev bargain that the
vicar should advertise the cow and the
man in return should go to church.
Now, unfortunately, the man was very
deaf, and on the Sunday following, when
the vicar gave out the banns of marriage
between Joseph So-and-so and Sarah So-
and-so a rather unusual incident, for
they seldom had a wedding the farmer
took it for granted that the vicar was
giving out particulars of his cow and
"You may as well say, whilo you aro
about It, that she la a most gentle crea
ture, entirely free from vice and a great
eater." London Tit-Bits.
It Was All night.
Editor So Mr. Skyzo of Podunk
stopped his paper?
Assistant Yes. He says it's full of
trash, and he doesn't want it.
Editor Has he paid for it?
Assistant Yes, one year in advance.
Editor All right, grant the gentle
man's request. It is the aim of The
Weekly Regulator to suit everybody.
A Good Way.
Mrs. Hocksey My Danny wnz a-goln
to moke a -hothouse, and ho went and
asked Stubby, the carpenter, tho easiest
way to do it.
Mrs. Dineen Phwat did ho say?
Mrs, Hocksey He told him to give tha
baby a box of matches to play with.
Billings (who has been to tho fair, to
Jennings, who is going) The biggest
thing I ever Baw; biggest buildings, big
gest beauty, biggest assortment, and
stopped at a hotel 60 big that I rang the
bell on Friday night, and it took until
Tuesday morning for tho boy to reach
my room. Life.
The Wife (sorrowfully) Well, getting
good beef at a butcher's has become a
Tho Husband Yes. Gambling for
high steaks. Truth.
Ml. Sad- Past,"
Ted told me hub night that I was. tho
only girl ha had ever loved."
'Bah, bo proposed toua three months
"Now I knowwhsthe meant when ho
said there were 6ome unpleasant inci
dents in his past." Chicago Inter Ocean.
Besult Uy DUhr.
Teacher If a woman buy a, pound of
40 cent coffee and a pound of SO cent
coffee, how much does she pay?
.uoyiwno ha been working 1 om
sftgssj - - 1
Give a three months old baby io to ia
Completed and ready to wait on customers. Horse boarded by, day or week
at reasonable prices. We keep a fell Use offTticfc,- Draya and ExDress to
meet-a I demand. Also keep the Jlasst StalUois la Into oty. for tervl8 10
Barn and residence 2 block sooth of poetofflce. RYAN & COT
If you would be clean and havo your clothes done up in
the neatest and dressiest manner, take them to the
SALEM STEAM LAUNDRY
where all work is done by white labor and in the most prompt
I From now until further notice we will sell our entire stock
Consisting of men and boy's
etc. Are all
ALL NEW GOODS.
We have no old -shelf-worn stock .and make this extraordinary
inducement to our patrons
We must reduce our stock
never before offered. Come in atd examine our large and
selected stock. We will please you in quality of goods and
SHOW COMMENCES TODAY. ADMtSSION FKEK
NO. 257 COMMERCIAL STREET.
Wood taken in exchange for clothing.
AMnVmM."10010' the Northwest Stroog Professions! j
Tchew. Cour8e8' nd weU wnlmd Model School for PrwUcal Training
Normal, Advanced Normal, BuclneM, Hu!c, and Art DcptrtaMU, Btautiful and heattU
location -Light ExpsnH-N Sabtoi.
TheNormal han enlnvwt a mimA ..u j.i . . - w..lilnp
..ifJ.tfiMSty8WmPrr,B"uPPllt'.Btl the course of study rark
ana strengthened.. Tbe-graduates are 1b desswad to All bboA bcsIUobs.
THE DIPLOMA ENTITLES THE HOLDER
to teach In any county In the Bute without farther eaasBlHaUoBs.
TSSXS AVD XXPZsfUM.
Tuition .Normal, 0.36 per tnn of tea weeks; Bub-Normal 5 00 per tem
ten weeka; Business I8.S5 per terra. Board at Normal dining ball fl ?f
t II " m irom ooc per wees: (unrurntabed), to fl.M and fl.85 furms-
Board and lodging In private faraillea M 60 to W.00 per week. Tuition, bo
lodging and books less than 160 per ysar. Conservatory of rauslo. Thorot
courses areoitered in Vocal and InMnmenUl MbsIc TuIUod. 10 per tens
Monmouth is eaallv srrsisniMr fmm
the HUte Capital, sixty miles south of
mw ii m
Arc a great blessing. All children
will be perfectly rugged and healthy
if raised on the
GUI BORDER EAGLE BRiMD
Condensed Milk, for it is the most
nourishing, rich and natural food
for infants that can be found. Re
member the Eagle brand.
Your Grocer and Druggist sell H.
parts watrr to one of Kajle condensed milk.
UUJ - .UiNJ!aj J. UJLiMSTJflU,
clothing, hats, caps, underwear,
of goods and such bareains were
it &. .r t.. at.i. u.ir miles ftf
Portland. Cetale. cheerfully
Jaddrees P. L. CAHMtfCLL. Pre, or .
fcj. MHKDD, See1 of FscbH.