Statesman Journal from Salem, Oregon on January 6, 1894 · Page 18
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Statesman Journal from Salem, Oregon · Page 18

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Salem, Oregon
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Saturday, January 6, 1894
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Page 18
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OAS NO DEBT. Her Finances in Fine Condition. How the State Eaises Her Taxes. A Very Clear Statement of Our State Finances by Treasurer iletschau. "This being the middle of the biennial term, and prior to the closing of our books for tne year, is an opportune time for furnishing the pres3 with sibsulutely correct facts and figures in relation to the financial condition of our state" remarked Hon. Phil. Meischan, the affable state treasurer, in reply to an inquiry of a Statesman reporter. "And while it is true that the department under my supervision quickly responds to the touch of a stringency in the money market, and that the year just closing is marked with the effects of 'hard times still, as a state, Oregon's financial condition will compare most favorably with that of any-state in the Union. We have no bonded Indebtedness (with the exception of e.bout 51,800 long since provided for) while our public buildings are paid for, and our various 'trust tunds are in a healthy condition. The financial depression has been made manifest in the matter of the payment of interest by those who have secured loans from the funds last referred to, and it has been the policy of t5ie board of school land commissioners having charge of the l.unds to act with prudential caution in making collections of the same, their disposition being to grant every concession in their power consistent with their duty as public officers, to the patrons of the funds, who in many cases have not been able as j et to pay their July interest. The majority of them are farmers and they have been unable to dispose of their produce at living figures, nor could they borrow the money at their local banks. In view of this state of affairs it has been deemed best to grant, in many cases, an extension of time in which to pay the interest rather than to endeavor to enforce payments and thus jeopardize the interests of the state and the patrons as well. I am pleased, however, to note a slight improvement, and the receipts of interest payments are coming in fairly well at present; with hardly jin exception the loans are deemed first--clas, and with the exercise of a little patience, and careful management, the board anticipates no depreciation in the funds. "Notwithstanding the almost unprecedented financial dprassion, the amount of interest distributed among the various counties of the state last year (1393) amounted to the snug little sum of 516S.903.00, or $6,836.50 in excess of what it was in 1S92, while the number of children of school age showed an increase of S,845 over that of the preceding year. The State university at Eugene has received from the general fund something over J24.003.00 for building purposes, while from the university tax fund it has drawn $13,500.00, and irom its interest fund $6,872.00. The State Agricultural collage at Corvallis lhas drawn from the general fund something over $30,000.00 for building purposes, and from its interest fund $7,- 635.31. The State Normal school at Monmouth has been paid $20,882.76, the School at Weston $12,000.00 and the one at Lakeview $5,000.00. It will thus be seen that Oregon has paid to her public schools and other institutions of learning during the past year $288,793.20, to which should be added the five mill tax collected by the several counties, amounting to $801,318.23, making a total of $1,090,112.43 in addition to the amount levied by the district meetings. This showing is certainly suggestive of the liberality shown our educational interests by our generous people. "The current expenses of the state government are, as is generally known, derived from a levy made annually by j xne state Doard of levy, consisting of the governor, the secretary of state and the state treasurer. The levy made by them to meet the current expires of 1893, was six and twenty-three thirty-fifths mills, constituting what is known as the general fund, together with a special tax of one-seventh of one mill for the support of the State university ' and one-fifth of one mill for the support of the Oregon National guard. The revenue derived from these various sources, if collected, would have been as follows, ths total amount of taxabl? property in 1S92 being $160,263,64G: On account of current expenses $1,066,897 99 On account of support state university 22,894 80 On account Oregon 'National guard 32,052 72 Total $1,121,845 51 "Of these several amounts, however, the following state taxes of 1892 still remain unpaid: On account current expenses. .$217,798 91 On. account support State university 13,818 85 On account support Oregon .National Guard 13,815 36 Total $245,433 12 "In addition to the amount collected on account of the general fund, as above given, up to Dec. 25, 1S93, there had been collected from other sources an amount sufficient to swell the 'general fund' to $910,890.76. This, deducting the disbursements for 1893, ($885,-, 333.31) leaves a balance in the general 2und of $25,766.89, with which, together "with collections looked for at an early date, to meet a large proportion, at least, of the current expenses for the "quarter just closing. There are, at the Tpresent time, outstanding warrants to the amount of $125,000.00 or in that OREGON neighborhood, which wHl be redeemed as soon as the amounts due the state from the several counties are paid. In addition to the unpaid ' taxes of 1892, long since due and payable, back taxes, for the years prior to 1S92, are still due, as follows: Oa account of current expenses JS5.S90 S7 On account support state university 2,580 6G On account support Oregon National Guard 3.232 19 Total $91,803 72 "Adding to the last mentioned amount the sum due the state from the delinquent taxes of 1892, makes the total amount due the state on account of state taxes from the several counties $337,236.84. You will notice that the amount of outstanding warrants is but a little more than one-third of the amount due on state taxes from delinquent counties. "In relation to the amount of the state levy for the coming year, I can only say that it will be the aim of the board to place it at the lowest possible figures consistent with the demands of our growing state and the appropriations made by the legislative assembly." THE INDIAN SCHOOL. Harrison Indian Institute at Chemawa Near Salem. Any description of the public institutions of Salem and vicinity would be incomplete unless it contained mention of the United States Indian industrial and training school, known as the Harrison institute, and situated at Chemawa, three miles north of the state fair grounds. This institution, under the care and support of the United States, is pleasantly located on a government farm of about 260 acres. Its thirty buildings, which house nearly 300 students, and thirty employes, are distributed in a ten-acre campus on the west side of the Southern Pacific railroad. A ten -acre orchard touches the campus on' the north, and on the west are fifty acres of garden. Pasturage, woodland and uncleared fields comprise the remain ing portions of the farm. Visitors are welcomed and shown through the vari ous departments that compose the in stitution. The school building, or school house proper is divided into five recitation rooms, and a chapel which will seat 400. In the literary department the course of study covers a period of nine years and includes the subjects usually found in an average system of public schools. In conformity to a general regulation of the Indian department, pupils are in their school room half a day, while for the other half day they are in industrial employments and trade-learning. Hence each teacher and industrial instructor has two sets of students, one set in the forenoon and one in the afternoon. The text-books, maps, globes and other school-room appliances, together with the manners, customs and forms, are the same as appear in any well-ordered school. In the primary grades tha number of older pupils is noticeable. In the matter of scholarship the teachers report the pupils to be, on the whole, bright, active and ready to learn, and, as a rule, they make good progress. The music teacher ably leads a number of boys and girls into the mysteries and melodies of music, both vocal and instrumental. In the industrial department there are rooms devoted to engineering, plumbing and tin work, carpentering, glazing and painting, shoemaking, tailoring, harness making, blacksmithing and wagonmaking. And then there is the farming department. A QUARTER OF A CENTURY TEST. For a quarter of a century Dr. King's New Discovery has been tested, and the millions who have received benefit from its use testify to its wonderful curative powers in all diseases of throat, lungs, and chest. A remedy that has stood the test so long that it has given so universal satisfaction is no experiment. Each bottle is positively guaranteed to give relief, or the money will be refunded. It i3 admitted to be the most reliable for coughs and colds. Trial bottles free at Dan. J. Fry's drug store. Large size 50 and $1.00. 6a We have sold Ely's Cream Balm about three years, and have recommended its use in more than a hundred special i?s of catarrh. The unanimous answer to our inquiry is, "It's the best remedy that I have ever used." Our experience is, that where parties continued its use, it never fails to cure. J. H. Montgomery and Co., druggists, Docorah, Iowa, When I began using Ely's Cream Balm my catarrh was so bad I- had headache the whole time and dischargel a large amount of filthy matter. That has almost entirely disappeared and I have not had headache since. J. H. Sommers, Stephney, Conn. MOVE ALONG, Don't stand idle. Its the man who keeps moving that generally succeeds in lif. You can't help moving on when taking Simmons Liver Regulator. It cleanses the system from all poison and sends the blood through the vein3 at a good round pace. The Regulator Is the best insuiance policy against indigestion and dyspepsia. Nothing malarious about Simmons Liver Regulator. Any one who has children will rejoice with L. B. Mulford, of Plainfield, N. J. His little boy, five years of age, was sick with croup. For two days and nights he tried various remedies recommended by friends and neighbors. He says: "I thought sure I would lose him. 1 had seen Chamberlain's Cough Remedy advertised and thought I would try it as a last hope and am happy to say that after two doses he slept until morning- I gave it to him next day and a cure was effected. . I keep this remedy in the house now and as soon as any of my children show signs of croup I give it to them and that is the last of it." 50 cent bottles for sale by Basket and Van Slype, druggists. SEE STRONG'S New Year's MENU 24lh page. THE TOUTS OF MARION What The j Are and Where Located. Their Industries and En terprises. How Marion County Is Jlouuileu" and Some Historical l'oiuts of Interest. Marion county is bounded on the north by Clackamas county, on the cast bj' Wasco and Crook, on the south by Linn, and on the west by Polk and Yamhill counties. It comprises an area of 396,931 acres, and is the second county in the state in wealth and popula tion. It is only about twelve miles in width at its eastern bolder, but gradually wideus in a westerly direction till it measures thirty-six miles from north to south. It is sixty miles in length from east to west. Ihe eastern portion is wild, rugged and mountainous, abounding in forests. The western part is comparatively level and is distin guished for many varieties of soil. The Willamette river edges its entire western boundary and drains extensive grain and fruit lands. The Santiam river runs across the southern portion of tne county. The western part of the county abounds in prairies of which the "French," "Howell," the "Salem" and the "Santiam" are the most noted. The principal towns of the county are: Aumsville is located nearly in the middle of Marion county, on Mill creek. It is on the Woodburn-Springfield branch of the S. P., twelve miles southeast of Salem and four miles east of Turner, which is on the S. P. Co's main line. This place was first settled in 18C9 and contains a church, flour mill, sawmill, hotel and a population of 150. Grain, vegetables, flour, lumber and live stock are the chief exjKjrts. The nearest banking point is Salem. Aurora is located on the main line of the S. P., in the extreme northern part of Marion county, equidistant from Portland and Salem, which are respectively twenty-six miles to the north and to the south. A picturesque stream flows through the place and affords good water power. First settled in 1S56, the town now contains flour and sawmills. Fresbyterian and Lutheran churches, a commodious hall, a well equipped school, a grain elevator, a hop warehouse, a band, a good hotel and a population of over 350. A great variety of farm produce is shipped. Hop raising is the leading industry. Chemawa is located on the main line of the S. P., five miles north of Salem, and is the seat of the Harrison institute and the Indian Industrial school. This school is a government institution and was removed from Forest Grove to its present location in the spring of 1885. The attendance of this school is over 200 and it has an annual appro-! priation of $35,000, besides such amounts aa may be appropriated' for buildings. fencings, drainage, the purchase of stock, superintendent's salary, etc. Gervais is on the main line of the S. P., fourteen miles north of Salem. It was first settled in 1870 and was incorporated as a city in 1SS7. Gervais contains a number of public institutions and manufacturing enterprises, among which are Baptist, Catholic and Pres byterian churches, public schools, a private school, an academy, a public library, a board of trade, different lodges of fraternal orders, a large hall, a volunteer fire department, water works, flour and sawmills, hop and groin warehouses, a weekly newspaper, hotel, and 500 inhabitants. The surrounding country is extremely fertile, and an abundance of farm produce. fruit and hops is raised for shipment. Hubbard is on the main line of the S. P., twenty-two miles north of Salem and thirty miles south of Portland. In Hubbard are found Methodist and Presbyterian churches, hop and grain warehouses, brick and tile factory, sawmill, lodge of Odd Fellows, school, hotel and 250 inhabitants. It is the home of Company E 2d Regiment O. N. G. Hubbard is the shipping point of a very productive farming district, grain, fruits and hops being raised extensively for the market. Jefferson is in the extreme southern part of Marion county, on the main line of the S. P.. and nineteen miles south of Salem. The Santiam river, upon which Jefferson is situated, is spanned at this point by a $12,600 bridge, and is a fine navigable stream of water, fur nishing power for the several flour and sawmills here located. Jefferson was settled in 1853, was incorporated as a city in 1870, and now contains Evangelical, Methodist and Methodist South churches, a splendid school, weekly newspaper, two good hotels, a fence woiksw a library, lodges of various secret organizations, a large public hall, and a population of over 400. As al most everywhere else in Marion county, the surrounding lands are of extreme fertility, the toil around Jefferson being especially adapted to the cultivation of hops and fruit. All other varieties of farm produce are shipped. Marion is located on the main line of the S. P., fourteen miles south of Salem and one and one-half miles north of the Santiam river. Marion contains Friends and Presbyterian churches, a good district school, a feed and chop mill, and a population, in the immediate vicinity, of 200. Grain, hops and general farm produce are the principal shipments. Salem to the north and Albary to the south, each distant fourteen miles, are the nearest bank locations. Mount Angel is situated on the Woodburn-Springfield branch of the S. P., fifteen miles northeast of Salem. It is the seat of several Roman Catholic institutions, both educational and ec clesiastic, the most prominent and f ; widely known being Mount Angel col- 1 1' y t". I I IV luwil lisrii t ' - i -ri tains a good public school, a saw-mi!!, a flour mill, a brick manufactory, a grain warehouse, a hall seating 3X a hotel, and a population of 300. Coal and limestone are found in the vicinity. Hips, fruit and farm produce are shipped. Willioit Springs, a popular summer resort, is fifteen miles to the east. Silverton, incorporated in 1SS5. is located on the Woodburn-Springfield branch of the Southern Pacific, and is fourteen miles northeast of Salem. Silver cteek, which flows through the-city, furnishes power for a flour mill, two sawmills and two planing mills. Other industries are a sash and door factory, wagon shops, trick yards and creamery. Silverton. also contains Christian. Methodist and Presbyterian churches, a splendid school costing $7,000 and having five teachers, a large hall, a library, lodges of Odd Fellows nnd Kniehts of Pvthias. a volunteer fire department, a brass band, several fine business blocks, electric lights, a bank, two good hotels, one erected at a cost of $4.(H0, and a weskly newspaper. The population is 750. Silver ton is the shipping point of a region of extreme fertility, some of the most productive farms in the state being located in the vicinity. Coal is mined about four miles to the south. Daily stage to Salem. A HOME CITY. Salem is the city of elegant homes as it is also the city of churches. It has no large number of palatial residences, but it has a host of beautiful homes, some of which are palatial, but all of which show that no small portion of Salem's popula tion live in splendor. Salem is peculiarly a "home town." That i3, it is a city where people come to live, after having done with the activities of metropolitan life, and to enjoy that ease and cemfort that their years of hard labor have so truly earned for them, for the remainder of their days. Salem, as the capitnl of the state, of course, will ever be the sccial center. In matter of population, ranking next to Portland, the metropolis in Oregon, her number of inhabitants reaches more than 13,000. The city of Salem embraces all the advantages necessary to making life pleasant and comfortable. A salubri ous climate that the world cannot beat educational facilities of a superior char acter situate in the midst of the finest agricultural territory the Urited States can boast on the bank cf one of the finest navigable rivers in '.he world on the only line of railroad connecting the Northwest with the Southwest these and many other advantages work to Salem's natural good and prosperity. The city of Salem is beautifully laid out on a slight eminence that gradually slopes back from the river, and makes good drainage easy. The streets most of which are graded and graveled, are, as a rule, one hundred feet wide, while the blocks range from 3 to 3,0 feet square. The streets are lined with beautiful shade trees, while an excellent system of sidewalks extends throughout the city. A walk about the city would prove more truly to even the most casual observer than coull any newspaper article to the most observant, that Salem is well named the "home town of the state," or as the "city of peace," as everything is indicative of peace and prosperity throughout the entire city. There are many fine residences through out the city that are quite creditable structures to the Northwest. The streets are lined with maple, elm and other or- namental shade trees, and present a beautiful appearance. Residences are surrounded with spacious lawns tastefully ornamented with trees and flowers. Pleasing styles of architecture are employed in the buildings, and whatever would add to the enjoyment of home life is observed in furnishing the surroundings of the homes of Salem families. Mansions and cottages alike bear an air of general comfort and refined taste that is quite attractive. In fact, the number of fine and handsome residences is so great that there is no use trying to mention even a small part of them. There is no denying the fact that Salem has as fine and handsome residence properties, buildings, etc., as any city of its size can show. That these gentlemen have faith in Salem's future is evidenced by their lavish expenditures of money on their home buildings and grounds, and this faith is held by all. Accompanying this article are printed a number of illustrations of some of Salem's finer residences. Of course the list is incomplete and omits some of tha very finest, but it will, nevertheless, give the one who observes from a distance an Idea of the elegance of some of the far Western homes. IRA ERB'S FACTORY. One of the important industries of Sa- ind WZ m,arnufTactuCf of "e. doors Eyre-s money was around his waist, and' and blinds. Mr. Ira Erb is one of the his body was never found. The family to th. S . t y n Frnt Stre6t nee spring of the next year they reached to the Salem Iron works he is turning i the Willamette valley, and settW In the out a large amount of the most satisfac- j Waldo bills. tory work. He has the latest and mt improved machinery, manufactures to order anything in his line and gives each order his personal supervision. No slipshod work ever goes out of his establishment and hence the building fraternity is always willing to trust work to his shop with absolute confidence that it will be well and correctly done. All orders receive prompt attention and orders from abroad as well as those at home are filled with the least possible delay. IT MAY DO AS MUCH FOR YOU ,MFr Miller' f IrVing' IU- writ"es that he had a severe kidney trouble for many years, with severe pains In his back and also that his bladder was affected. He tried many so called kidney cures but without any good result. About a year ago he began the use of Electric Bitters and found relief at once. Electric Bitters is especially adapted to cure of all kidney and liver troubles and often gives almost instant relief. One trial will prove our statement. Price only 50c for large bottle at Dan. J. Fry's drug 8tre" ' ' SEE STRONG'S New Year's MENU '24th page. THE WELL-KNOWN Who for nine years, as assistant secretary of the State Insurance company, has been a familiar figure in the history of Oregon under-writing, has determined to pursue his chosen line of business by himself, and to that end. has opened temporary quarters In the drug house of Lee Steiner. at the corner of State and Commercial streets. it-. sMMired the agency of the fa- . . 3 1 T .nnnckira 1 Inuranc- Co., and in the accident lire, represents the patriarch or all Amor- lean concerns, the Travelers Accident nsurcne company. 11 is neeciies w say ary thing in behalf of either of these grc.it companies; their records are the approved property of every man wno knows anything of insurance history ?t all It is to be saia. nowe, favor of these, and such other compa- nies. ps, from time to time, Mr. Ga- ... sn THE NEW CITY HALL. IT Id NOW BEING BUILT ON OHE-MEKETA ST. IT WILL BE A HANDSOME STRUCTURE OF BRICK AND STONE. Salem's new city hall, to be located at the corner of Chemeketa and High streets, is well under way, the basement having already been completed ind the brick being on the ground for the building. W. D. Pugh is the architect and South wick and Hutchins the con tractors, the contract price being about S4.Ve. Its dimensions are 6Sxl20 feet and it is to be built with a stone basement fifteen feet in length and the remainder in . i . . i 4 ziAtro -i n .I ctnnp presseu uric. in. in the classic style of architecture. At the northeast corner a tower 25x-Z feet will rise to i height of 150 feet; from the four siles at 81 feet from the ground bal- j conies will project three feet. The main j building will be SI feet high with two , floors above the basement and will have a shorter tower on the southeast corner. The entrance to the second flcor will be by a broal flight of-stai'-s on the east end of the building between tlie towers. The recorder's office will be located in the tower on the first or basement floor with an entrance on the east and one on the north. To the west an I right of this will be a consultation room for the use at the recorder and marshal. To the right of the consultation room is the marshal's office, which opens into the jail at the rear, where thirty-six cell3 in double tiers are provided for south cf the recorder's office and locatej in the southeast tower Is the police court. To the right of the marshal's office is the fire department, the hock and ladder truck coming first, then the two engines and the hose wagon, all oiening into the street. Back and south of these are the stables for the horses, partitioned from the appimtus room. On the second floor immediately above the fire department are eight bedrooms, a sitting room and a bath room for the accommodation of the firemen. On the second floor the tower will be Itised for the office of the city treasurer and will contain a vault directly over the one in the recorder's office on the tissement floor below. To the right of this will be the city engineer's office, then the city attorney's and finally the office of the chief engineer of the fire department. Separated by a hall, and south of the above offices, all of which face Chemeketa street, is the council chamber. 32x45 feet, with two committee rooms on the west. The third floor is occupied entirely with the auditorium which is calculated to seat 1000 people, with a semi-circular gallery above. At the west end Is a stage 24x23. In the two towers on the east end ample exits will be made. The entire plan is neat and of pleasing appearance, substantial looking and commodious. A PIONEER WOMAN. Mrs. Eliza Hobson, once a resident of Marion county, died In Portland, December 14th, 1S33, at the age of 8S years. She was born in Newark, England, in 1S05. and at the age of 21 she was married to Miles Eyre, member of a famous cut- lery firm. She came to America in 1S42, and settled in St. Louis. Missouri, where ,..k .i v... , .v....-. . her husband had established himself in business. The next spring she and her husband started to Oregon with the immigration of that year. Her husband wa3 drowned while crossing Snake river. and she was left with four young chil- ! il rn a rt . 1 limttAd m .... . na . . -. In 1S49 she made a visit to the East and England with a part of her family, and in 1850 she again crossed the plains to Oregon. A vear or torn itw , . married to William Hobson. of riatn ! who died some years ago. Five children ' survive her, Mrs. Mary (Sinclair! rvk I twice married, of Boston: Thorn t' Eyre, of Florida; Mrs. Eliza Shepard. of ! Portland, Or; Mrs. Charles F. Ray. of ay s landing, Marion county; and John S. Campbell, a son of ter second husband (the late James Campbell, of this county), she having been married three times, the last-named son also living at Ray's Landing. After enduring all the hardships incident to pioneer life, Mrs. Hobson lived to see Oregon one of the finest states, and Portland, which was only a forest when she first ascerded the Willamette river, the thriving netrop-olis of the Northwest. Mrs. Hobson was me emDodiment of order and neatness, ! greatly beloved j " xmii, ana respected by all. 1 nomas i. tyre, mentioned above, was well known in this valley in early davs and recognized as one of th most energetic and active young men of the territory. He was self-educated and self-reliant, and foremost in introducing and forwarding new enterprises for public Im- INSURANCE MAN, brielson shall represent here, that the fact of his dispensing- their affairs and looking after the interests f their patrons, must prove an additional source of gratification to all concerned. And it goes without saying, in thi state, that whatsoever is placed in hi hands will be conscientiously and prop, erly disposed of. Now that the great Mid-wiutr fair has opened its gates. ' 1111 " people from this city and viein- j ity will undoubtedly attend, and they . are specially urged to make use of the j advantages of accident insurance held ; uui -" van in- nafl at nominal cost, upon terms of dua j tion running from one day to thirty ana irorn one mourn 10 iweive. It j something no thoughtful traveler c is can . f . 1 . . . i . ..... 1 ...,. W . . . f . ui"- -- -.-- acciaent ticket 25c a day, or $4:50 for 30 days, provement He was one of the promoters of the first sash and door factory started in Salem, more than thirty years ago His residence is now in Myers, Florida. GLIMPSE AT THE FUTURE. Judging by the past, Oregon is to assume great proportions. She possesses all advantages of transportation by sea and land; her soil has no superior on the face of the earth; commerce and manufactures, agriculture and the mechanic arts, must thrive here and make our state great, powerful end wealthy beyond the ordinary reach of human success. If there is an element of power lacking, it will be hard to fin I. Iron an j coal! forests, and mines of lead, oopper. and gold and silver, wait development. "Comparisons are odious." says the old maxim, but we can afford to make compari- , .. . ( sons mat may te odious to others, but aPe on!y truth an,, r.,iAb,,? fact m fe j earj to our own stat?. SUPERIOIt ATTRACTIONS. While Oregon as a whole possesses qualities and atlraclions superior to any other state in many particulars, the citizen of Western Oregon can justly claim that his portion of the grand commonwealth surpasses the wile region lying east of the Cascade lange, and that the Willamette valley stands supreme as the very Eden of the whole Pacific states, without a peer in every requisite of soil, climate and productions, and with scenery of the most graphic character. THE PROOF OF THE PUDDING. Have you humors, causing- blotches? ivies your blood rin thick and sluggish? Are you drowsy, dull and languid? Is a bad taste in your mouth, and Is your tcngue all furred and coated? Is yc ur sleep with bad dreams broken? Do you f.?el downhearted. dismaL Dreading something, what, you know not? Then be very sure your bilious That you have a torpid liver, and what you need is something to rouse it and make it active enugh to throw off the impurities that Mog it; something to Invigorate the debilitated system, and help all the organs to perform the duties expected of them, promptly and energetically. That "something" is Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, the great blood purl-' f:er. which its proprietors have uch faith in that they guarantee It to cure. If it does not. your rionev will be refunded. But it will. Bay It. try It. and be convinced or Its wonderful power. If the proof f the pudding is In the eating, the pro f of this remedy Is In the taking. t SALEM HAS. A messenger system. Two telegraph lines. Electric street railways. Fine waterworks. A big c-lectric light aid power plant. A reliable home Insurance company. Good literary societies. HAS NEVER BEEN DISAPPOINTED. The above words speak volumes and cannot be said of many things, but coining from one who lias been a sufT-erer for many years no further tribute can be added: from headache fr I lron neaaache for many years and can cheerfully recommend Krause's Headache Capsules as being the onlv preparation that has given almost in- stant relief. Have been using them for about six months and have never yet been disappointed in them. Your with respect. Will II. siep. Pub. Al-toona (Pa.) Mirrior. When many clergymen, public sreak- : ers, and actors, Ayer's Cherry Pectoral i c is the favorite remedy for hoarseness and all affections of the vocal organs, t throat and lungs. Its anodvne and ex- I - pectorant effects are promptly realized. " ' I- Mr" Ira P" wctmore, a prominent real tate aeeni of San Angelo, Texas, has H5 arlalrr Colic. Cholera e.ai . rhoa medy In his family for ser- eral years as occa lion required, and al ways with perfect success. He says: 1 find It a perfect cure for our baby when troubled with colic or dysentery. I -now feel that my outfit is not complete without a bottle of this remedy at home or on a trip away from home. For sale by Basket and Van Slype, druggists. For rheumatism i have found nothing equal to Chamberlain's Pain Balm. It relieves the pain as soon as applied. J. W, Young. West Liberty, W. Va. The prompt relief It aiTords is alone worth .iin9 me cost, w) cent3. Its ccn- tinued use will effect a permanent cure. ror saie fy Baskett and Van Slype eu-ugists. The Mountain Herbal remedy, so universally used and known as Oregon Blood Purifier, is king of spring medicines. Use It now. dw SEE STRONG'S New Year's MENU 24th page. i A b f ri . f . j 1c '? c : ri ; p; : PI 3 PI tc Pi f 0 Ja or ar fa kc it B. re so an ot dii , 1 ' an

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