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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1893-1895 | View This Issue
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JSVM3afa ' OAPMAL fOVH.ttA.li, SATOTIDAT, NOVBSBHMl 18, i8.
i an.iefl aea'i'iTea fniimaerteajaeaaewaaiaa
THE CAPITAL JOURML
PUBLISHED DAILY, KXCE1T BONDAY,
Capital Journal Publishing Company
ltoffloe Block. OommerelM Street.
HOFER BROTHERS. -
Ualty. by carrier, per mouth,-
Dally, by mall, per year,
Weekly, paeee, per year,
OOK SATURDAY NIU11T.
"wo weeks ago we were consider! ug
tba. wltU so auay belpful societies,
IzluietgAtteaa, mothers' class, Y. M.
0. A'B'aud fraternal orders, there was
nothing done to help the worsiug girls
of our city. Iaimjdlalely there res
ponded & good christtau woouu wtiu
the thought that there should be a
christian woman's organization, broad
er than the temperanse union, thut
should interest Itself in the working
girls. A good member of the (Jhriutiuu
Temperance Union who bad uot seeu
our article, nor the contribution whicn
followed from the peu of a wouiu,
said she did uot Bee way the w.irmu
girls could not come to their free read
ing room. They were opeu aud free
and tne worklug girls were welojuis.
It may bo said taat these reui.tr arc
superfluous; that the wonting girls are
as well oil as uuy,otber class tuat worn;
that they are mostly in good home au.i
are happy and couteuteJ, aud ueed in
special provision for their betterment
Tnis may be grauted. We tried t
ebow that white muoa w& being Uout
to orgauiu aud batter the meuuil uui
moral opportuuilies of all other eit
menu of uojlety, uothiug ofbe kim.
was being done for tue girls who iaOui
in the shop aud factory, tba mill urn.
priming olllce, or tue kitchen. Tuu
girls are ue.riy as mueh tlie victim ui
of the BWeatlug syst-jm at uuy m tti
slum of Nev York. Eeryooly if
trylug to tfet them tuo cueaput um1 ii
place of hlgner priced utile help. l'ne
ttreopeo to the ever increasing ntreuiij
of competition of their own sex. Eveo
girl that becomes u uuectsful wuk
earuer incites a Bcore of the yet unem
ployed womeu to strive to get a biialiai
employmenut. While they ure unmtlj
considered cheap help, uo one evei
thinks of such a thing us giving them
an opportunity to get an hour oil' fur
the gymnasium or the midday lecture,
or any avenue of culture whatever.
Wbat we started to discuss was wb
the girls do uot go to the free reaJlun
rooms of the W. O. T. U., and why the
ohurohes do not do something for the
working girls. Tnose orgaulzitious us
now understood and conducted ure
primarly for the purpose of helping the
institution, the machine us it were. The
church is Intent upou numbers, iullu
enoo, raising the minister's salary, ex
tending the mission Held, etc. lis in
terest in the Individual Is couflued to
his relation to the future world. For
this reason the Y. M. O. A. Bteps In aud
supplies the youug men with some of
those earthly necessities, suuh us night
BOhool, physical tralulng, free buttis,
library, lectures and debates. Tue
kindergarten steps In aud teauhes that
the child 1? a divine type, needing to be
sayed for usefullness on this earth aud
with Its mothers olasses seeking to eu
noble and elevato the duties audi re-
aponslbllltes of motherhood. Tue
church aud the W. 0. T. U. do not
supply these things because they ure In
their nature Institutional uud organic.
They exist upou the primal necessities
ofsooioty,, that it must have religious
orgaultulona aud be temperate toexint
atall. They do not attempt to supply
the further uecessities of a growing
aud expaustvo age that Is lifting all liu
maulty to higher levels. The obuiches
subdivided us they ure into twcuiy-ilvti
seots In this city; ure all so omy de
fending (heir corporate existance that
they oaunot reaou out to help uuy one.
They tax thsir time aud strength t
msetruuulug expeuoos si they have
not a moment or tt dollar for humuuli
outside their owu circles, Etch Is u
Sphere uud dies not touch the vuAler
in tchlnery of life that is grlmllug awuj
on ill sides. This is uot stld in tin
traotlou of the ellicleucy of the ohurcii
but rather to show why it tW-t imt l
m re to help siiie sucu muu us Hie tun
lu hovel of tryiigti ,'lve some up.
pjftuulty for uulture to the working
ItallammuU to thU: We uuuii.u
help auyuuo by longhtudtul UurUi
I itilty. If we wish to help a tieighii r
or fellow worker In life's mttle we oui
not lo t on the end of u loug pole. Y.
O-inuoi gulier our skirts up ulniut u
aud get up outo to something and ex
tiiid our charity at long raute. If the
ooodltltlon wo would ulluvlate it
"worthy our efl rt w must come Into
close contact, grapple hand to hand
and como In touoh elbow to elbow with
those we would e evate. No pa nt
proeesa or aiuclilnory for bettering niun-
him had been Invented, u ( i- en
fcttfok or temp rauco organization,
Individual example aud Individual
iOhrt aloue allVots iudlvlduals, aud
ol problems caunot bi ireattHl in
tits mm or by prescription. Giving
tl4rty Is a cheap w y to l t. a
tramp to a meal, but li does l ho trmnp
ho swnI aud does not Im mve poclely
It la Aw bethr oharlly uitakeacou
stautand kindly interest in your neigh
bor aud his children, that none of them
become tramps. It is our coldness and
Indifference to working girls that
makes their lot sometimes unbearable,
and they descend to the state of the
lost. There Is a dull grind and wear
about labor that has its effect on the
strongest souls. It takes a hemic spirit
to look forward to the years of toil that
constitute a working girl's life, if that
gloom is uot to be lightened by oppor
tunities for self-culture aud social priv
ileges. It is the duty of society to scat
ter the flowers of belter opportunity
before those who have no opp munity.
By society wo do not meau that help
less class who only appear at a ball
once or twice u mouth, but the people
who think and work out the problem
of life for themselves aud have a care
or thought for others beyond making
something oil of them. If something
could be done to give working girls u
e'luuee to get au mental training or
some of the benefits of the world of
culture that lies ull about them, it
sbould be done. The working girls
themselves should not be disturbed by
this discussion, nor be made dissatisfied
at their lot. For It is infinitely be'ter
iiau that of the unemployed, or the
larliug of fasbiou, uueasily and dis
contentedly wearing her life away wait
mg for the marriage that is never to
KKAbU.Nd hull MX KttfOKM IN
Oregon Is a stale with comparatively
t small revenue. The amount of im
roved lauds bears u email ratio to ibe
s tio.e urea of the slate. Owing to the
3reat distances from eusteru to western,
i.d from southern to northern Oregon
ne ep u-ea of government for mileage
lll ahvus he large With one third ay
uany counties us Iowa, Otegou has
Mice us many t-qu.tre miles in area,
pay mileage of otlioials, criminals
.iid crizy people over. Apply this
Mii)eli.e louil Hie wituesses aud jurors,
iii tin- legiil.iiurf, nuards, sheriff, tax
u I leu tors and vaiiius ugeuts of the
people w ho c ilkct mileage, uud il will
ie seeu that at beat O egou will levy
viue thea.utu tux I iwa does. With
inesiNth or oue-seveuth tUe people
Iowa ha, the expenses of htule and
county governineiit-mu-it necessarily be
iuigt-r per cupitu, und extremely heavy
upou the owners of improved properly.
With naturally a small revenue and a
large territory the battle ofgood gov
ernment in Oregon Is the battle of the
tux pt.yer In keeping down taxes.
The secoud thing to consider in tax
reform is the fee system. No state s
ild us Oregon but bus abolished it. Our
rituto o Ulcers should receive an exact
-turn, instead of unknown fees and
emoluments. Our county and city of
ficers should all bo ou a salary. The
fees should ull go into the general fuud
to lessen direct levies upou property.
The public moneys should not be
placed at the will of the official but
should be placed by law, and where the
interest ou idle funds Bhull accrue to
the state instead of the offljlal or the
favored bauks. The fee system makes
economical government, justice in
court uud pure plit!cs impossible.
Tliere wus u law enacted by the last
legislature, placing most county officers
upou a salary. It will never go into
effect unless the people are aroused and
demand it. The recipients of fees will
control the next legislature. The or
der for the change must come from the
people. The legislature which Itself re
ceives great benefit from the system
will not refuse it.
Uuless the peoplo of Oregon order
this change at the next election It will
uot soon take placo. If, a new set of
state ollicers ure chosen uuder the old
fee system that will fix It for four, or
six, or eight years. The county ollicers
overpower the legislature and have
their own wuy. The courts aud law.
yers are auother bulwark of the fee
system. If the people want this expen
sive and pernicious system destroyed
by whleh their county and state gov
eminent coals them twice or three
tluus us much us it t hould, they intiM
place none hut persons uot already cor
rupud thereby u guard,
W.th the possible exceptions of tln
criminal code toi sherllis and justice-,
mil civil cervicts where the litigants or
tririlt" -erved pay ull costs, there Is uot
ui tilllcc in Oieou that caunot tit
tluitied on a tmuiry or per diem cmn
P bullion, s imoivhere near that mid to
oiinlness men, or the Income of the be'
-r class of farmers. It would b
mighty siimh it ii went limited to tlitr
utier's iiiooiii -s thUe.ir, and probably
nt nn t rui y etiii to come.
(Jiuliiiliig luxe, under the guise of
gal lees uud manipulating the tuxei-
iii hoodie hanks, us has been done in
severl counties of this state, Is the
most tltgrant governmental wrong til
me age. 1'lie man who covets your
oods breaks one of the ten ooiuuiaud
uieuts The man who steals your
inise Is a crimiual, Tho man who
deals your taxes by getting a fat fee
dlK'e, rules pohtlo-i, makes your laws
Mid munugesynur government.
The manipulation of offices great and
smull for all Uriels In them Is a dis
credit to a people's government. It It.
only done bceuuso the. people tolerate
It. They oaunot udoni to tolerate It
much longer aud remain a race of free
Thy uecooslty for tax reform lu Ore
gon grows out of thd abbses ot the fro
system on tho one band and the de
pressed conditions of agriculture on the
other. With only about one-iweutleth
of our state under cultivation, aud the
principal resource for obtaiuiug coin,
wheatat45centa a bushel, there is a hum- f toi. ,. a m, ,.nt-.
crisis starlug the land holder lu tho , fiiy, vcn' carefully, clean and over
faco that be will do well to sorious'y haul it, look into any cartridge stock
consider and be prepared to act. he may have on hand from last year.
Mr. Btouteuberg of WhetUnd w s and having mentally mapped out Lie
Td AID HE feOrVrsfvUN.
Carton Device to .Make a "Choice" Coi-fi
Gun Scatter at Wilt.
With tho turninj? of tho leaf nnd
tho shortening of the days tho man
or youth who is fond of shooting
in this otilce and said: "The farmers
were never so bad oil" as they aro now.
We have had as good a crop as we ever
had. We threshed 4000 bushels of
grain but by the time my taxes are
paid and my expenses of liviue are paid
I have no'iug left. My taxles in Yam
bill county last year were twice as
much as ever before. Aud we look for
We think we have stated the condi
tions truly. We have not overstretched
them for political effert. We are not a
calamity howler nor an ollice seeker,
nor a demogoglcal oITJce holder. But
we believe the business intelligence and
political commonsense of those who
pay the taxes should dictate a new
policy in state and county government.
With a radical change uud reduction of
expenses the taxpayer 1b simply missed
What can be done? What shall
done? There will be plenty to seek
the olllces. That much is certain.
But few will seek a reform. That would
be contrary to human nature, to seek
profits from political activity und seek
to diminish those profits at the same
time. It is plain that a tax reform
movement cannot come from the polit
ical munugers, nor from the office seek
ers. Some help may come from the
state and county connections if.ttie taa.
payer could be represented there. But
chances are the taxeuter is In the maj
ority there as he Is lu the legislature.
What cau be done ?
Prices Current by Telegraph Local
and Portland Quotations.
SALEjr, November 18, 4 p.m. Otilce
Daily Capital Journal. Quota
tluus for day uud up to hour of going to
press were a follews:
HALliM PilUUUCE MAIIKET.
Apples 30c to 50c. a bushel.
Veals dressed 4 cts.
Hogs dressed 6 to 7.
Live cattle 1 to 2.
eJbeep alive 1.50 to .00.
Bpring lambs hi 50 to $2.00.
Salem Milling Co. quetes: Flour
in wholesale lots $3.00. Retail $3.40.
Bran $15 bulk, $16 sacked. Shorts $17
$18. Chop feed $17 aud $18.
Old wheat on storage 44 cents. New
wheat 46 cents.
HAY AND GRAIN.
Oats old, 38 to 40c, new 25 to 30c
Hay Baled, new $S to$12: old $10 to
$14. Wild in hulk, $6 to $8.
Barley Brewing, at Salem, No. 1.
95 to $1.00 per cwt. No. 2, 70 to 85 cts,
Wool Best. 10c.
Hops Small sale, 17 to 18c.
Eirgs Cash, 25 cents.
Butter Best dairy, 20; fancy
Cheese 12 to 15 cts.
Farm smoued meats Bacon 12;
uams, la; suouiuers, iu.
Potatoes 30o. to 40o.
Onions U to 1 cents.
Beeswax -34c. Caraway need, 18c.
A nine seed, 26c. Uluseng, $1.40.
Chickens 5 cts; ducks, 6c; turkeys,
slow Bale, choice, lOc; geese 7c.
Grain, Fred, etc.
Flour-Staudard, $2.00; Walla Walto,
$.115; graham, $2.50; superfine, $2.25
Oats Old whlte,33o perbu ,grey, 84e;
rolled, In bags, $250 50; barrels,
$0 767.00; cases. $3 75.
Hay Best, $1012 per ton.
Wool vallev. price nomiual.
Mlllstufls Bran, $16 00; t-borts, $18;
ground barley, $2223; chop Teed, $18
ler ton; whole feeil. barley, 70 cts. per
cental; middling, $2328 per ton; brew
ink uanu , wnojuou per ueiliui; CUlCKeil
wheat. 8 1 UO per cental.
Hops Old, 10 to 10c,, new 15 to 17.
Butter Oregou fmii'v creamery, 30
Il'Je; fancy dairy, 2527; fair to good,
Jb22n; common, 18i20i tnrlb
Oneee Oregon, 10 12; Youne
meriCHii, 15c per unitnl; California
14c: Swiss Imp, 3032; I).uu 182u
Eggs On-uou. 30 Kr d Ken.
Pmiitrv Aoiunml; chickens, mixed
t2b'3f0 per dozen; ducks. $.(4;
rfivsi', J7 608.60; tuikeye, live, 11 ;
8AN FRANCISCO MARKET.
Woel: Oregon K intern choliv, 10
I3-; do inferior, 80o; do valley, 12
Hops 10 tn 10c.
Potatn-H E-rly Roe, 30-10. Bar
first excursion he begins to feel more
bettlcd unless ho has some novelties
in view which he intends to try and
is on tho anxious seat ns to how they
will turn out.
One of the drawbacks to general
shooting in most eastern sections is
tho great variation mot with in the
range of any given number of shots
that is to say, one shot may bo at a
bird that has got up at 40 yards, and
tho next may bo nt a rabbit that has
Bprung up right under tho sports
man's feet. The consequence is (if
not an expert shot) that ho will got
the one and miss the other, according
to tho amount of "choke" that has
been given to tho barrels of his gun.
For tho benefit of the uninitiated it
may bo remarked that the "choke"
consists in the compressing or expan
sion of the interior of the barrel near
the muzzle (both systems are claimed
to have tho same results), and ac
cording to tho amount of this
"choke" the shot is pressed closer to
gether as it leaves tho gun, and fly
ing close together for a great dis
tance will kill a bird or rabbit, where
a cylinder gun (ono without "choke")
would have j(e shot so scattered at
that distanJf joatthe bird would slip
through it lunharmed except by
It has been' the custom to over
come this difficulty in a measure by
having ono bt rel cylinder and one
choke, and d t answered to a cer
tain extent, g'it tho great trouble
was that the1'' 'choke" could not be
changed at wil) Thanks to a recent
invention exh jited at the World's
fair, this can Aow be done, and any
I one possessing a "choke boro gun
can at will transform it so as to give
tho target of a cylinder.
This is the methed: The cartridge
is loaded in the ordinary way, the
powder placed at tho base, with
thick wads above, and then before
the shot is poured in a curious device
made of two wads is put in. This
consists of taking two ordinary card
wads and cutting with a sharp knife
a triangular piece from each, the
apex of tho triangle being the center
of each Avad. This being done, the
two wads are placed crosswise of
each other and pushed together so
that they appear as if one were push
ed through the other, and this being
placed in the cartridge forms four
distinct compartments into which
the shot is poured, 'and then the ordi
nary wads aro placed above the shot
to keep it in placed
If the gun is a very close shooter,
it will bo found best to slightly in
crease the charge of powder and de
crease tho charge of shot, but in no
case should tho wads over the pow
der bo changed or interfered with.
To any one who knows anything
about shooting, the merits of this in
vention are porfectlyr plain upon this
description, aud actual experiments
of the writer show that the ordinary
load of n gun giving in a 30 inch cir
cle a matter of 367 shot did, with the
same load, after applying device,
give a fine scatter pattern of 283, cov
ering tho whole circle. Boston Herald.
Russia and Education.
Tho Russian government forbids
any one possessed of a superior ed
ucation occupying any post which
brings him into direct communica
tion with tho people. During a cer
tain period, when tho Russian revo
lutionary party reckoned upon a
mats rising of the peasantry and
wished to hasten this rising by pro
paganda, several young peoplo, after
having bpent from four to five years
m tho higher studies, left the uni
versities without passing tho final
exams or taking their diplomas, in
order not to bo considered as having
more than an average education, and
bo being enabled to obtain employ
ment in the villages.
This "fiaud," which consisted in
renouncing not only all hopes of a
professional career, but also tho
pleasures of living in a. cultured nnd
intelligent socioty or enjoying good
books, etc., constitutes in tho eyes of
tho police n strong aggravation of
tho "crimes" discovered or even sus
iTl.ii.iMii.rl i iriffifiirflwrTWfflTffrW'sBiHH
IT IS ALL THE TALW
I The question of the mtrlh. t .. .
I I the milk wHrlnl, n. ' .. l0i l
GAIL BORDEN EAGLE
w. .........vu,. , cu,nc so iaras ConH
Milk Is concern. Wk.. .T01
, : :. '' necauttii
person wno Duys it is ever dlsaimokJ
in its uniformity of quality, M
rirhnpec Fv.ni -. l i ll
n:::;;i' z?'! SKTm w
nt nun, uiscdc. vjcrms.
Your Grocer & Druggist sell fti
Eagle ' brand as it goes farthest.
A Cbatlty Appreciated.
I heard a little Btory tho other day
that would bo comical if it wore not
bo pathetic. A lady who lives in tho
Buburbs employs a man to work on
tho grounds about her place who
had the misfortune to lose his wifo.
Sho left him with a young child. Tho
littlo fellow wits neglected after his
mother's death, and ono day tho lady
after getting a now suit of child's
clothes throughout brought him into
her house, gave him a fino bath,
combed his tangled hair, and after
dressing him in tho fresh garments
fed him to repletion and sent him on
his way rejoicing.
Ho seemed to have great fun while
ho was in tho tub, but his benefac
tress littlo suspected what would be
tho Bequel. About an hour after
ward sho heard tho sound of chil
dren's voices, and tho bell rang. Go
ing to the door herself sho saw hor
little protege on tho step, holding by
tho hand auother urchin, whoso filth,
beggared description. With a beam
ing smilo tho laborer's son looked up
in her faco and said:
"Please, dear, good lady, you love
to "wash littlo boys ; won't you please
wash Charlie tool" Boston Herald.
Agnes Herndon's new plays aro "A
False Marriage" and "A Remarkable
Woman," the one nn emotional and the
other a comedy drama. "A False Mar
riage" is Biiid to resemble ''The Second
Kingsley Don't you think it re
tards digestion to read a newspaper
at meal times?
Bingo On the contrary, I find it a
great help. When my wife makes a
failure of the breakfast, I devour the
paper. Detroit Free Press.
Sill SPASMS A DAY.
-. inirs ZTcdical Co , E'kfutrt, Intt.
fir.MLtMFw: I never loso an opportunity l
aratuJlir. Wiles' l.estorameMrYlneti.ar
n -, pneainictednlthi ervoua cumfrtalri
i .vA- iili the av-uruuee that it will c
r-- dl iippolnt iliim W hen ourtx y m
iffS-ii-' l TKulilhewa-attucKcilttKhYiale
i 'iT.ettiae3 ho would Iase tho or t
m a ..ingie diiy. ',v: tdicd min phvf
i.-i w - inur szHCtxr; Guully r.ur ilruug
11. .una ,fe, .nrip. Dr, Miles' h
. alto jsp 7 I 1 13 fc., Q vli e Wetrt.
b ttlo, aii'l - S- icuildse? thi
w7 GCKcriTro mobtue first dose. W
il tl.rs bHi.es, eua I a happy to My tl
. Id .,. rr.TIRI? LY CURED. We utedn
tier r i-etfy, antlTus euro la complete, lie 1
v lieultliy. You are at liberty to use my name
lOUNOINQ THE PRAISE Of THIS WONDIRFU
nitv. B. C. Heacox.
Agent Pacific Expreu Co
Hastings, Nebraaia, April 6tb, 1892.
Dr. Miles Nervine,
icon cxxtajm ctnut po
HEADAOH HEtJBALQIA, ITEEV0U8 PS08-
TKATI0N, DIZZIHESS, BPASMS, SLEEPLESS-
HES8, DULLHESS, BLITES, and OPIUM HABIT,
BOLD ON A POSITIVE GUARANTEE
TRY OR. MILES' PILLS, 50 DOSES 23 CTS.
riold by U. J Kry, druggist. Salem J
nrP't hTnBir" i v wc-
It's economy to buy the
CONTRACTORS & PLA8TERER8.
East and South
THE SHASTA ROUTE
Southern Pacific Company,
CAUrOKNIA KXPIIKSS TKAIN BUN DAILY UK
TWK-N POKTI.AND AND8.r
10 IS R.m
VI60R of Mi
nd all th train nttrtti
cxctmo. Um nuli ot
dMiloRmeut and luo
ttrtn lo at cry organ asd
itl..n rf tlia bwtr.
I in pi- naturalmtlboua,
an-o. T- Hurt (mpdotbl.
lilil TrUnun. !ok,
axplaiutlon and proof
uaUed ttaltdj rrce.
ERIE MEDICAL CO.
pvrrALo, n. y.
Cool Water i Blexloo.
Tbo Mexicans do not use ico, but
nevertheless there ia no country
whero a man can get a glass of cool,
Bweet water quicker than ui Mexico,
Tho water jars tiro mado of a porous
pottery, which allows the water to
ooze out through tho material of the
tanks, and the evaporation keeps it
always cool. It is not cold like our
ico wator, but it is all the better on
that account, as a man can drink
twice iiB much and never feel in the
least injured, no matter how large
hi8 diatts. St Louis Globe-Democrat.
Shu Could Find Out.
Caller Are you 6uro the young la
dies aro outt
Bridget Yes, sir. '
"How long before they will re
"I ulver thought of that, Bhure,
but wait a bit, uii I'll go up and ask j
thin "Chicago Inter Ocean.
Aboe trains tip nt Hi f-tkitnti. imm
Portmnd vlbany IndiiNhialiioatTHnreii
rtbedrt, Muirar IlHrrlbiiiv. Juncilon rlty
xrniK, Juvvnuauaallsutlonarrom Itiwcbun:
to 8llHI U lMi)u-lve.
B-V) m. III.
11:17 a. m
:Sl p. m.
t. ii ,
MO p. n .
Dining Curs ou gdcu Route
PULLMAN BCFFET SLEEPBIIS
Second Class Sleeping Cars-
Attached to all through trains.
rVd Side Division, Between Porllan
IAtT.Y Htxntpr HPTlbAT
THE PEOPLE'S DAILY
Only One Cent Daily NewspapJ
on the Pacific Coast.
CHEAPEST IWtfl II 11
Receiving all the
. " Dispatches.
n , ''r: . "Y
DAILY BY MAIL PER YEAR.
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Complete Telegraphic, State, Capital, For
eign, Market and Crop News.
HAVE YOU TRIED DRUGS AND FAILED
TO FIND A CCOIC FOB
RHEUMATISM, LUMBAGO, SCIATICA,
KIDNEY, LIVER and BLADDER
COMPLAINTS, DYSPEPSIA, LAME-BACK, It.
BK. BANDKN'8 evectbto belt
wiin Kiectro MatnetloBupcn.
1 UUiV WBU
Kfj. SANDEN'S ELEGTRiG BELT.M
IMT Will ennt w
ll of the bOT trouble.
suuer irom Nrrvoua
I'Oiiei, Uralna, l.oit fljanhoo J,
.-" ""m.... h..w ..... sunn, bm.il hhiph. ti.. ..
--. w .
anrUMia.M. .11 lf.nmlnani.
vlnintn. ftnaceneral 111 beal(b)
UB linAetinf .Tin... .muuLfalTI
or expianre, will nnd relief and prompt
oura. In our marrelout InTentlon,
which require! bat a trial to cootinci
the moit ikeptlcnl. In Ignorance or u
fecta yon may baro nn .nlr drained
jourirncm of nerTC force and tIUJIIJ
which la lecirlcliy-and thm
eaued jonrweakaeuorlackof force.
If yon repiaco Into your iretemtM
elemenUthua dialned. which are re
qnlred f or TUoronaurenirth, yoa will
remore tba canta and healtb, auenttn
ana Tigor will roliow at once. .' ""
la oar plan and treatment, and wf
Buaranfea a cure or refund money
MEN," ahould bo read by erery yeupa-
iKBaea'a.sircfrie Belt u no ezi
f.WitAffiUi10 THItE-WC CAN CURE YOU!
Iia. m. i Uv.
IttSp. m. Ar.
GENERAL DE8ILITY CURE
T. 1 f o.jrT?'. -u.i.tO
X WU tmabl
aimoat a eon
r'." . new leaae of llf . I r-.o.nl.
me Deuerin.aitianfartaa ihkuL Ti.i.CI
an, Uar blr tK ora I du,i nn .
q with loat eluor. Tital uik.u.
'P'ffloea of power, IwOoldntoT
feeling, bone, acntrs. eta.i alnca i
KllavUMATISM AND. LAMENESS CURED.
rot !-nJ,Uijn.iprilU MaSL
Dr. A. T. Banasn. Dear Btn-I
a--5 . ,
At Albany auii) UnrvnllU counect
7iKn.m. I Ar.
u-ooi.iaw j. x nrOellnaepUcedmelnalmoet
perl t haalih la tba t.o wetka I Late ad j laS
a. c. u uuuta, rr.prtetor International UtitaL
IC& h. II
i' pnlntajrt the Katrri htatca. 'Hna.lc
and tturop ran b nbtilnl ut U weal rU
I,V,klp n?.Bifi15ls,4,t seiL Hatem
k Tigor daUy. and am atroi
aa am atroag la every pert.
Vux gratefully, OlUa. LOETaU.
. HM .rortlftttd Qroo,8eptiiibr So.l
rOPr fYimhiaa.tfFn7t h lVa.ltaU anminf from tb
LU aHaTitlaV aTliamai iiiinrumf flTTH ftf'i
IMM iO DM
LAME BACK AND RHEUMATISM.
from which I .nlf.r.ifr a... n f
that I pould not awl any back. M aa all doubled up
la ide of tw dan. and I continued to w. ar It for t ur
moutba, being perfectly eured. That waa two reare
a audItH.i.,1 lAJ....fM..M,inntlilL X
kr.ow rear heat well. Ullto iotaet P-'P1"1)?
haniaVeeaeateeVbyit: Heay othe.e need ILand if
Ikerwwaia ttr.K the wiaUlInd it Ue eame aa I did
the beet remt-drln the wo-14. I em located bare
permeaentlr.aadwl 1 be glad to talk with an. one who
vanUtoleqii reahew I . ...
KOUKRT BUMHKL. Engineer HoUirorUana.
TJ A. T- Hanit W. DI.Zll. .rln. oar
b It Xhare been greatly benefited. Ffeel my eld en
.rgy f-t,rWurn.Ui and after a noata1 t ae at the
UK I and anyeaM twice aa corona aa before. Mr
LR' W WITWt KLT
, 4 wUl i,li. VXXSai ft tm'rj2JJfJlM0m
ANDIN KLKCTRlCCOcinnrri mTUMatMEf