Newspaper Page Text
lions in issue Now
for Accepts the Nomi
ation Tendered Him
It at Chicago.
etter of Accoptanco to Chair
Wot Notification Committee
si' Is Made Public.
n4POLIS, Inch. Sept. 21. Son
Palrbanks's formal letter ac
jfcthe nomination tendered him
ce-PrcsIdent was made public
tning. It follows:
iff. Ellhu Root, Chairman of Notl
ear Sir: In accordanco with tho
IJnaoo whon you formally notified
i'y r.onilnatlon for Vioe-Fresldent, I
ysolf of this opportunity to submit
i and through you, to my fcllow
jfoomo. further views with respect
luestlons In Issue beforo the pco-
'inclplc3 which are ao frankly and
ify expressed :n the platform
fjb'y tho Republican national con
uncBt with my heartiest approval,
naln they havo beon subjected to
ijof actual experience and havo
indlo bo well suited to our Indup
ld1 national needs. They have
us to a high stato of material de
nt, and havo made the Nation's
Speotcd among- the powers of tho
tteranccs of political parties must
jjrotcd In the light of that practical
stjon which they have put upon
ien Intrusted with power It 13 not
hat they say. but what they will
in should welfth in determining
Lpaclty to administer public af-
ive'had two administrations In tho
n years which havo been gov
ithe same policies. "We may con
(trado reports In vain to discover
;onc ended and the other began,
jre obliged to make vast expcndl
imuch needed public works. Tho
expanding needs of the Govern-
Klness must be met. Tho national
t must keep pace with our na
rowth yet always with due regard
rinclples of sound cconom In pub
endlture Wo havo pursued no
nlous iwllcy on the one hand nor
fin extravagance on the other,
elmeasured the public expense by
'Accepts the Issue.
onventlon did well In Its hearty
datlon of the administration of
itfRooscvelL This Is sharply chal
) the opposition. We accept tho
th confidence The President as
he responsibilities of Chlof Exccu
hTa. pledge to caiTy out the policy
eloved and lamented prcdcccxsor.
Ithe Cabinet of President McKln
jposed of statesmen of eminent
In whom tho country placed cn
lldencc He carried forward tho
leted work faithfully and success
.he pledge has been kept acrupu
tho promise has been fulfilled,
tml good order have been maln
roomtstlc and foreign trade havo
1'and relations of amity have been
id' with foreign powers,
rclgn policy of the administration
conservative. Just and firm, and
Jc for the advancement of peace,
id evunts havo given us a larger
International affairs. Whllo wo
largcd our foreign commerce, wo
creased our prestige abroad, not
fjsword, but through tho peaceful
of enlightened diplomacy,
treaties havo been concluded and
led and stand to tho credit of tho
txatlon. Some of these are of far
f'hnportancc. Among tho number
Hay-Pauncefoto treaty, supersed-Clayton-Bulwcr
(the way of the construction of nn
n'canal; tho Panama canal treaty,
tsan boundary' treaty, and com
streatles with China and with
M'Our Foreign Policy.
Kin the Par East suggest the wis-
mp say a pleasant
to anyone was
llrcubled with female vreakscja for
n and suffered more than I can lell,"
r. Cmt. Mor of Ovando, Decrlodpe
t Vrly deposition was affected to6Uch
t'toct to wy
aced uVipg W (fr
be advice W?-;
Ibe Common JPJfir
Hcclcal Ad- esS?5
rtlnued this j
for three I
and to-dny I
bcatthy and Vs-tf'
nWomau cau I feR
aoot thunt JLL.
riy dio- j
i3 a rule, J
iedisposi- . tgflll
because of Hjg5
iftnd suffering they cause. Hap
w well as health Is restored to
nan whoae diseased condition 19
t"y the nse of Dr. Pierce's Favorite
icight years of fluffcrinp and two
i operations, three mouths' use of
Prescription" restored Mrs.
perfect health. This great
I for woman's ills, establishes
y, dries weakeniuc: drains, heals
nation and ulceration and cures
?oinnion Sense Medical Adviser,
ge pages, in papsr covers, is cent
.receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to
jjense of mailing only. Addreca
V. Piexcc, Buffalo, N. Y,
dom and necessity of a contlnuanco of tho
present forolffn policy. Wo havo mitln
talned exact neutrality between Rutsla
and Japan At tho beginning of tho war
between them, thoy assented to tho sug
gestion mado by the admlnlstnitlon, limit
ing the rone of hostilities. This tends to
preserve tho open door In tho Orient so
Important and so much desired In tho ex
pansion of our commerce. It la tho policy
of the Administration, predicated upon tho
soundest national prudence, to settle and
romove by troaty, so far oh possible, thoflc
International dlftorencos which might lend
to futuro friction.
Wo favor tho adjuntmont of Internation
al disagreements by an appeal to reason,
rathor than to arms. A great majority
of tho ciuestlonrt which arlro between na
tions, may, without compromising tho na
tional honor, bo submitted to arbitration.
Tho administration of President TUcKin
ley did well to aid In tho creation of Tho
Haguo tribunal, and President P.oosovolt
Is entitled to great credit for being the
first to Invoke Its Jurisdiction In the set
tlement of tho pIouh fund cases.
Our relations with the world wcro
never better. Wc have avoided all entan
gling nlllancen, and. In tho language of
the eminent Secretary of State, "wo arc
without an ally and without an enemy,"
Question of tho Tariff.
Tho convention wisely declared In favor
of "protection which guardn and develops
our industries." and that "tho measure of
protection should always at least equal
tho differenco In tho cost of production at
homo and abroad."
Thl3 principle was embodied In tho plat
form of the convention which first nomi
nated Abraham Lincoln, and It has con
tinued to bo one of tho cardinal doctrines
of tho Ropubllcan party durlnc the forty
four years which havo elapsed slnco then
It has been Incorporated Into the public
jnw and has becomo the foundation of our
inausinai system. It has been regarded
by tho Republican party as a reasonable
and appropriate exercise of the leglslatlvo
power when Imposing duties upon Imports
to discriminate In favor of American In
dustries. This princlplo Is dictated by a
duo regard for our own enterprise and In
dustry, and Is founded upon the highest
considerations of national Interest.
Tho Democratic convention -which lntcly
assembled at St I.ouis denounced "pro
tection as a robbery of the manv to en
rich the few." and favored a "revision and
gradual reduction of tho tariff."
Issue Not a New Ono.
Tho Issue Is thus distinctly made. It is
by no mean3 a new one. for while tho Re
publican party has uniformly adhered to
tho policy of protection, the Democratic
party has been conslstont In Its opposition.
Tt has held to tho doctrines of a rovenuo
tariff, and during all the years of tho con
test has maintained that tho protective
system -was opposed to good morals. In
contravention of tho Constitution and in
violation of sound economics Tho objec
tions which are now urged against It nro
only a repetition of thoso which havo
found uttorancc for many years. The dif
ferenco between the parties Is radical and
fundamental. It Involves tho princlplo of
protection and not simply tho measure of
the duties to bo laid.
A revision of duties should be made only
when conditions havo so changed that tho
public interest demands their alteration,
and they should be so revised as to pre
serve and not destroy the protective prin
ciple. A revision nnd reduction by those who
regard the tariff as a robbery must awak
en serious apprehension among all whoso
capital Is employed or who aro engaged
nt labor In the various enterprises
throughout the country, which depend In
largo measure upon tho maintenance of
the protective system. A revision of tho
tariff along revenue lines means tho In
creased importation of the products of
foreign manufacture which come Into
competition with our domestic production.
It means a loss to the American wage
earners and to American capital. This is
therefore not a theoretical question which
Is presented to them, but Is ono of imme
diate and practical moment. It can bo
settled by them, and by them only.
"Wlmt History Shows.
History abundantly shows that tho
greatest Industrial development of tho
country has occurred during tho period
when the protective tariff has been main
tained and that during this time labor has
received Its largest rewards and capital
has been most profitably engaged.
Tho development of the country during
the last forty-four years Is a completo
vindication of tho virtue and efficacy of a
protective system. Its benefits havo been
diffused through all sections of the coun
try and among all our people. It has en
larged our homo market until It has be
come the greatest In tho world. This wo
should not unnecessarily surrender. Wo
have believed It to be a wise national pol
icy to preserve the American market for
American producers and to secure to our
worklngmen an Increased wago scale.
In 1SC0 the value of our exports and
manufactures was W0.915.S32. Twenty years
later It was J1CG.S50.015 and last year $152.-445.C2D.-
The pretension of Its opponents
that tho protective larlfT is inconsistent
with tho extension of our foreign com
merce is thus denied by actual results In
considering the effect of tho respcctlvo
tariff policies of the Republican and
Democratic parties, we aro fortunately
able to consult past experience. What a
revenue tariff will accomplish we know,
for wo havo hitherto seen how It has ar
rested Industrial development and embar
rassed enterprise to the Injury of both
lnbor and capital. Neither escapes Its
Commercial reciprocity with foreign
countries "consistent with the principles
of protection," has lonir been one oi tho
well recognized policies of the Republican
party.. The present Administration. In tho
face of serious Democratic opposition, se
cured a treaty of reciprocity with Cuba,
which promisor, to givo us control of a
large share of tho commerce of that
Both Presidents McICInlcv and Roose
velt attempted to nogotlatc a treatv of
reciprocity with Canada. That subject,
tegcthor with the Alaskan boundary and
other matters, was submitted to a Joint
hlsh commission for consideration, but the
differences which aro.10 between tha
American and the British commissioners
with respect to tho boundary, made It Im
possible for the commission to agree upon
any of the remaining subjects submitted
for Its determination.
Tho Amorlcan commissioners desired to
remit the boundary dispute to tho two
Governments, and to proceed with the
consideration of all other questions. In
cluding reciprocity, but tho British com
missioners declined to proceed further
while tho boundary remained undeter
mined, Subsequently tho boundary com
mission was created and tho boundary' lino
has beon settled, but no agreement has
beon raarhed for further consideration of
the remaining questions embraced In tho
protocol. It Is hoped that tlio two Govem
monls may lie nblw to agree In duo course
to tnke up tho subject of reciprocity with
Canada according to the principles laid
down In the Republican national platform.
Tho platform appropiiatelv rocognlzes
combinations of capital and labor as tho
outgrowth of our economic development,
nnd as entitled to tho equal protection and
subject to tho like restrictions of tho law.
The Administration has enforced the
Sherman anti-trust act, which was of Ro
publlcan origin, in cases whero combina
tions have been formed In violation of Its
provisions. Tho law, which was regarded
as ineffective by a Democratic administra
tion, haa bucn lnvokod by the President
against combinations in restraint of whole
some commerce, and It has been uphold
by tho courts.
Tho Congress Inst year enacted a law to
cxniidllo tho hearing and determination of
milts arising under tho anil-trust and In
terstate commerce acts, so that tho ends
of Justice might not bo defeated hj delay.
11 created tho Department of Commerce
nnd Labor, with authority to obtain ne
cessary Information with respect to tho
creation and opernllon of corporations en
gaged in Interstate commerce It also
amended tho Interatato commcrco law so
as effectually to abolish tho pernicious
sy3tcm of rebatos under which large ship
pers could crush their smaller competitors.
These are Important, practical steps taken
by a Republican President and a Republi
can Congress for the protection of tho
people against tho encroachments of com
HepublicanB Protect People.
The Democratic paity has done nothing
toward safeguarding legitimate lntorcata
and restraining combinations effected for
txtortlon or other Improper purposes. It
proposes as a principal remedy for unjust
combinations to remove tho tariff from
trust-mado goods, thereby Inviting tho
foreign producer to occupy our homo mnr
kct In nn attempt to regulate our own In
dustries. It has assumed that tho 30-called
truotfl arc cither created or fostered by
tho tariff. Tho assumption is fallacious
Trusts aro found In free-trade countries,
nnd they control commodities In thin coun
try which aro upon tho freo list.
The Ropubllcan party Is more direct and
rational. It docs not strlko down good
and bad alike. It Invokes tho authority of
Congress and tho power of the courts to
dral with specific, well-deuned combina
tions in rcstrnlnt of the rights and lntcr
est of the neople. It Is as insistent upon
tho protection of capital employed In
wholesome enterprise ris In preventing- Its
use In contravention of the public Inter
ests. Gold Standard.
Tho convention very properly declared It
"to be the duty of tho Ropubllcan party
to uphold tho gold standard." Thorc Is no
more Important duly than to maintain tho
stability and tho character of tho money
of the peoplo. Their manifold exchanges
should bo effected In a currency .as free
from blemish as tho national Integrity.
Tho Republican party has been essentially
the gurdlan of tho financial credit of tho
country, and the steadfast supporter of a
sound currency. It has maintained tho
national credit and preserved tho sound
ness of our monetary system against per
sistent and powerful opposition.
Tho money qudstlon has seemed to bo
settled at various times, but tho contest
has boon revived by tho enemies of sound
monoy whenever they have thought that
they might be successful. Wc should not
relax our vigilance In upholding tho In
tegrity of our currency so long as a con
R'ftornlilf? nlimont of nur countrv are at
war with It. When Democratic candidates
cannot hope to win preferment In a iiO"
tlonal convention without Industriously
concealing their monetary views, and
when Democratic national and State con
ventions dam not declare tholr faith In
tho virtues of the gold standard, tho hour
has not arrived when the forces of sound
monoy should disband and leave the field.
Gave Countiy Honest Money.
We not only established tho gold stand
ard, but we provided such safeguards aa
vlll maintain our silver and paper cur
rency at a parity with It But all of this
may be changed at any tlmo by a hostllo
Congress, or endangered by an unfrlondly
Secretary of tho Treasury- Our past ex
perience warns us that It Is only a ques
tion of tlmo when those who aro always
cpposcl to a sound monetary iwllcy will
again seek to overthrow It
Tho Republican convention did well not
only to pledge anew our fidelity to the
gold standard, but to declare Its purposo
to uphold "tho Integrity and value of our
national currency." There should bo no
.equivocation or doubt as to our Inflexible
purpose, not only to maintain the gold
standard, but to keep all silver and paper
currency at a parity with It.
The assumption that the gold standard
Is "Irrevocably established" does violence
to the law. It was established by an act
of Congress, but Congress may alter,
amend or repeal that action nt any time.
It Is no more Irrevocably established than
our tariff schedules The ono may bo
changed as readily as the other.
Sound Money Vital to Welfare.
Sound money Is so vital to our welfare,
so Important to our Industrial develop
ment, that wo should lot Its open enemies
or negativo friends know thnt wo abato
nothing of our determination to uphold
and defend It,
Since 180C we have Improved the system
as well as Increased tho volume of our
currency. We have now In circulation
$2,521,151,527, or $S0,O12,00S more than we
had seven voaj-3 ago. Tho Increase has
not beon due alone to tho larger yield of
gold, for $2C2,C59.55y, or nearly SO per cent
of the Increase Is composed of silver and
national bank notes, which under the Re
publican policy are essentially tho equiv
alent of gold.
If in th future tho oxlgcnclcs of busi
ness, which no wisdom can now foresee,
should make additional monetary or finan
cial legislation advisable, the Republican
party may be Intrusted to enact It along
Panama Canal Question.
The President's course In Panama mer
its the most generous approval. Ho dealt
with a delicate and difficult situation
clcarlv Within our national rights In such
a way as to mako possible the early com
pletion of an Isthmian canal which haa
long been demanded In tho Interest of our
commerce and the nntlonal defense.
He concluded the negotiations with
Great Britain for tho abrogation of tho
Clayton-Bulwer treaty. He negotiated a
treaty with the Republic of Colombia for
tho requisite rights and franchises for
tho construction and operation of a canal.
Its ratification was contemptuously re
fused by tho Colombian Government.
Thereupon the people of Panama re
nounced tholr allegiance to tho parent
Government and declared their Independ
ence. Tho President, acting- within the
limits of his executive authority, and In
conformity with well-established prece
dent, promptly recognized their Independ
ence. He negotiated a treaty with Pan
ama whereby the United States obtained
the necessary rights and franchises for
building and operating tho canal.
American Interests Safeguarded.
When tho Insurrection occurred upon
tho Isthmus, tho President safeguarded
American Interests. He acted promptly
but deliberately; prudently, not rashly;
firmly, not unlawfully. He usurped no
authority. He only exercised that execu
tive power which Is clearly vested In him
by tho Constitution, and which his pred
ecessors had employed under similar cir
cumstances. If ho had failed to appre
ciate our rights, or to act firmly and
promptly, blood would have been shed and
tho rights of American citizens would
have been sacrlfied and the construc
tion of the canal would have been In
The President in due time appointed a
commission composed of eminent engi
neers and men of practical experience to
undertake tho work of constructing- tho
canal as speedily as possible. Thero Is
no longer any doubt or uncertainty as to
tho enterprise. Its completion Is now an
assured fact, and It will stand as one of
the mcmorablo achievements of the new
The completion of this groat work
should be left to the Administration which
has done so mucli lo carry It forward
against formidable obstacles abroad and'
voxatlous opposition at home.
Administration in Islands.
Tho administration In tho Philippines
hns been dictated by a broad sense of
dutv. It has not been subversive of our
national Ideals, but has been In conform
ity with the best traditions of tho Re-'
The archipelago camo lo tho United
States as the result of a war, and It be
came tho duty of the Administration to
enforce the laws there as elsewhere, to
mnlntiiln the national sovereignty, and
to InauKurato civil Government. Before
tho Insurrection had ceased President Mc
Klnloy admirably expressed our purpose.
"No effort will bo spared to build up
tho wast places desolated by war and by
long- years of mlscovernmcnt. We shall
not wait for tho end of atrlfd to begin
tho beneficent work. We shall continue
as we havo begun, to open tho schools and
tho churches, to set the courts In opera
tion lo foster Industry and trado and
commerce, nnd In every way in our
power to mako these people whom Provi
dence has brought within our Jurisdiction
feol that It la their liberty and not our
power, tholr welfare and not our gain,
wo are Becking to enhance. Our flag hna
never waived over any community but In
blessing. I believe tho Filipinos will soon
rococulze the fact that It ban not lost
Its gift of benediction In Its world-wldo
Journoy tp their uhores. '
President Roosovelt has continued tho
work In the same just and generous spirit
which inspired President McKlnlcy.
Military rule was quickly succeeded by
tho civil authority. Tho pooplo of tho
Islands have been Invited as far as pos
sible to participate In tho work of gov
ernment. Tho Judicial system has been
improved, corruption has been drlvon out,
public schools have beon tjstabllshod, and
the people are already onjoylng a largo
measuro of sclf-novernmont.
Congress has authorized a representa
tive nssemb.'y to be chosen In duo tlmo
by the peoplo of the Islands. Tho ballot-
box Is not tho sign of Imperialism. No
one need havo any grave concern with re
aped to the futuro of the archipelago If
tho Unltod Statcn goes forward as here
tofore, Inspired by the same lofty pur
PObo which has characterized tho Admin
istrations of President McKlnley and
President Roosevelt. Wo may safely
trust to tho futuro to deal with tho Fili
pinos In a manner consistent with their
highest nnd best Interost and with tho
duty and honor of tho United States.
Not Distrusted by Filipinos.
The people of the Islands havo had
abundant ovldcnco of the exalted pur
pose of the United States. Tho various
dogrces of civilization among- them, their
unfamlliarlty with civic duties, make It
inadvlsabio to lndulee In any declaration
as to tho future policies which may lead
to misunderstanding. The people of tho
Philippines do not distrust us. We need
not distrust ourselves.
Our opponents say tho Phlllpplno policy
does not pay. They should not forget
that the United States did not go to
war with Spain for dollars and cents.
They should remember that when It
comes to a matter of duty, tho United
States does not consider tho cost. Whon
tho history of our country Is written, it
will bo found that there is no brightor
page, or one which will yield more pleas
uro and satisfaction In Us contemplation,
than tho one which tells of our dlschargo
of the responsibilities growing out of tho
war with Spain The archlpolago bolong3
to tho United States. Its title Is vested
In this Government by virtue of tho
troaty of peaco negotiated and ratified ac
cording to tho requirements of tho Con
stitution, nnd tho rcsponslbllly of ad
ministration rests upon us, not as a mat
ter of sontlment, but as a duty Imposed
by tho obligations of the law.
Indorses Irrigation Act.
Tho application of the proceeds of pub
lic land sales to tho reclamation of Ir
rlglblo portions of our arid and ccml
arld public domain meets my cordial' ap
proval. Through the enlightened policy
thus established under tho present Ad
ministration, tho long-deferred hopes of
tho struggling settlers of tho great arid
and ncml-arld West will bo realized In tho
upbuilding of substantial communities In
placeB hitherto wasto or comparatively
unproductive At the same tlmo a vast
area of tho publlo domain will be opened
upon which tho Industrious homeseek
cra now resldlnir In overcrowded Eastern
centers may find homos. The sum of over
$20.fX.000. now avallablo in the reclama
tion fund, to which additions nro con
stantly being made, guarantees, under tho
wlso administration, great progress in the
work of Irrigation, and tho settlement of
the arid reclon within a few years.
Tho declopmcnt of trado with tho
Orient promises to absorb tho Increased
production of cereals in the fnr West, so
as to lcavo tho market conditions on tho
Atlantic seaboard undisturbed. Tho set
tlement of the present unproductive re
gions will open a new mnrkot for the
manufacturers of tho East.
Only by unduly extending this letter
could I consider, all tho declarations em
braced la tho platform of tho convention.
Further retlection but Dtrenirthens my
opinion of their wisdom, and I shall give
them my earnest support. Wo are grat
ified that sectional differences have dis
appeared and that n fraternal spirit per
vades the people of all sections of our
country. We rejoice In a national Inheri
tance which is our common pride. Re
publican policies are ns broad as our
country's needs. They are neither sec
tional nor racial In their generous de
slim. Inspired "With High Purpose.
Wo aro Inspired with ono high purposo
and that Is. under divine guidance, to
promote peace and good order, virtue and
knowledge. Justice, patriotism and pros
perity among our coynlrymon. and to In
crease to the utmost the strength and
honor of the groat Republic. Very re
CHARLES W. FAIRBANKS.
Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 21.
NEW YORK, Sept. 21. A movement Is
to bo started throughout the lower east
sldo to educate the peoplo up to tho point
of keeping the streets clean.
PLATT3BURG. N. Y . Sept- 21. Tho
first touch of winter weather visited tho
Adirondack region today, when light
snow foil for ono hour at Sarannc laku
and other Adirondack points, and tho tcm
pcraturo fell below tho freezing point.
OYSTER BAY. N. Y.. Sept. 21. The
President and Mrs. Roosevelt entertained
at luncheon today In honor of Frank W.
lllgglns. Republican candidate for Gover
nor of New York, and Jacob Rlls. who ro
turned rccontly from a suiumor'a visit to
WASHINGTON, Sept. 21. Numerous
additional applications have been received
at tho Navy department for the command
of tho North Atlantic utatlon, which will
be vacant upon tho retirement In Murch.
1905, of Rear-Admiral Barker.- Admiral
Evans will probably succeed him.
CHICAGO. Sept. 21. Orders for a gen
eral strike of tho 300 dredgomen now cm
ploved In Boston harbor on Government
work havo boon Issued from tho Chicago
headquarters of the International Dredge
PEORIA, 111.. Sept. 2t Long-rango
weather prophets, men who make fore
casts and send them broadcast over tho
countrv to be published from time to time,
received tho attontlon of Prof. Willis L.
Moore, chief of the United States weather
bureau, at tho convention of weather men.
NASnVILLE, Tenn., Sept. 21. Tho
Stato of Tennessee yesterday, at Gallatin,
began suit against the Stondnrd OU com
pany, on tho charge of violating the anti
trust law. The specific charge Is bribery.
CHICAGO. Sept. 21. As a remedy for
desertion In tho army, Brlg.-Gon. Freder
ick D. Grant, commander of tho Depart
ment of the Lakes, in hLs annual report,
forwarded to the Secretary of War, today
recommends the abolition of tho practice
of sending deserters to post prisons.
DUBUQUE, la.. Sopt. 21. RlKht Rev.
M. Clculghan. pastor of St. Mary's church
of Marshalltown, was today consecrated
bishop of Gre.t Falls, Mont. On Sunday.
October 9, Bishop Clenlhan's Installation
will take place tn tho new cathedral St.
Ann's, at Great Falls Mont.
WASHINGTON. ScpL. 21. That a strict
guard may be kept around tho Russian
ship Lena, to prevent damago bclne done ,
to her by a partisan, the Navy depart
ment, at the request of tho commandant
of tho navy yard, Maro Island, has or
dered a detachment of 150 marines to San
Francisco for this duty.
Oregoniau "Wins Prize for Stock.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Sept. 21.-C H. Ladd
of Portland. Or., won first award In tho
world h fair cattle show today In tho
ovent for aged herds, with Hampton En
sign at Lhu head of tho harem.
I " 5 I Positively enred by
CAKTfirE?0 theso Little Pills.
sAai L iQ TUcy rcUcvo Dls-rr-UKA-j
trcs3 from Dytcpala, In-
ffl !TTL digestion nnd Too Hearty
s H ff fa Eating. A perfect rern
g Jliylfaitni edy for Dizziness, Nausea,
lii IPS ILL S DroTTShicss, 13ad Taste
tag ?3 In tho 3Iouth. Coated
flfjEW"l 1 Tonguo, Pain In tho Sldo,
1 TORPID LTVER. Tho:
rcgulato tho Dowelfl. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL. JjALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE,
GARTEN CURE SICK HEADACIIE
Spittle Genuine Must Bear
ft 1VER Fac-Simile Signature
Many Persons Have Catarrh of Kidneys, Or
Catarrh of Bladder and Don't Know It.
PRESIDENT NBWHOP AND WAR
PROMPTLY CURED BY PE-RTJ-NA.
Mr. C. E. Newhof, 10 Delamaro street,
Albany, N. Y., President Montollorc
''Since my advanced age I find that
I havo been f roqucntly troubled with
urinary ailments. Tho bladder
seemed irritated, and my physician
said that it vas catarrh caused by a
protracted cold -which would bo dif
ficult to overcome on account of my
advanced years. I took Peruna, hard
ly daring to believe that I would bo
helped, but I found to my relief that
I soon began to mend. The irritation
gradually subsided and the urinary
difficulties passed away. I have en
joyed cxcellont health now for the
past seven months. I enjoy my
meals, sleep soundly, and am as well
as I was twenty years ago. I give all
praiso to Peruna." C. B. Nowhof.
Suffered Prom Catarrh of Kidneys,
Threatened "With Nervous Collapse,
Cured by Po-ru-na.
Mr. F. 13. Richards, COO E Street N.
W., Washington, D. C, War Corre
spondent, writes: "Exactly six years
ago I was ordered to Cuba as staff cor
respondent of the New York Sun. I
was In charge of a Sun Dispatch boat
through the Spanish American war.
The effect of the tropplcal climate and
the nervous strain showed plainly on
my return to the States. Lassitude,
depression to the verge of melancholia,
and Incessant kidney trouble made me
practically nn Invalid. This undesir
able condition continued, despite the
best of treatment. Finally a brother
newspaper man, who like myself had
served In the war, Induced me to ylve
a faithful trial to Perunn. I did
so. Jn a short time the lassi
tude left me, my kidneys resumed
a healthy condition, and a com
plete cure was effected. I cannot
loo strongly recommend Peruna to
those suffering with kidney trouble. To
day I am able to work as hard as at
any time in my life, and the examiner
for a leading Insurance company pro
nounced me "A" risk
Peruna cures catarrh of the kidneys.
-4 & i'y'tj''
: . :-y. . . ; . : . v. -V. -;
PRES. C. B. NEWEOP.
Suffered From Catarrh of Bladder.
of the bladder, liver and other pelvic
organs, simply because It cures catarrh
wherever located. No' other systemic
catarrh remedy has as yet beon devised.
Insist upon having Peruna. There arc
no medicines that can be substituted.
Po-ru-na Contains No Narcotics.
One reason why Peruna has found
permanent use in 20 many home3 is
that It contains no narcotic of any kind.
Peruna Is 'perfectly harmless. It can
be used any length of time without ac
quiring a drug habit. Peruna does not
produce temporary results. It Is perma
nent In Its effect.
It has no bad effect upon the system,
and gradually eliminates catarrh by
removing the cause of catarrh. There
aro a multitude of homes whore Peruna
haa been used off and on for twenty
years. Such a thing could not be pos
sible If Peruna contained any drugs of
a narcotic nature.
I L O'Reilly Retiring From Business I
m On Account f 112 Health.
CLOTHING STORE, 210 Main St.
j WITH LONG LEASE.
Ir -der to reduce stock, we are sacrificing our line of Men's
Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats, Shoes, etc., etc. $2
g From 25 to 75 per cent off.
Genuine Bargains in every department. 5j$
I Money saved by purchasing goods now. Come and see for
yourself and it will bo money in your pocket.
I u f&& Among the old chemlBts gold was
9 wJvSPf mHgiiJ symbolically 'represented by the sign . r
jj y neS Wcbstor'B Dictionary. ;
ej It looks like a bulls-eye. ?
It is a bulls-eye. .
Whoda thought those old cnemists knerr so much. Hun- (
dreds of years ago they adopted this sj-mbolical sign, and yet j
4 they kne,v nothing of Utah politics, tariff reform, nor trust :
mergers. We all know that the one who hits the most bulls- ';
j; eyes in the unnncial, political and social world generally has 6 ,
N the most gold, but we don't know much about chemistry. '
if It's peculiar our diverted and dissimilar intellects should h
' so thoroughly coincide as to the appropriateness of the sign. r
ft Evolve the thought and think are we evoluting into ;
L natural born chemists, or are we going to stop at the bulls- i
$ Wc collected one hundred and twenty-five dollars for Mr. ;
J William Kirkup of Franklin, Idaho, last week. So far as we '
know, he is not a chemist, but he hit the bulls-eye, and is one
I hundred and a quarter ahead. It was an old note. It was torn
and ragged; had to be pined together. Its fragments had long
I lost whatever glitter they ever had, but the gold we traded the I
I note for was as bright as a midday's sunbeam. Do you need
) any of this kind of gold? If so, send us your old, mildewed and
g mossbacked claims and notes. We will make sbme bulls-eyes
I by collecting them, and you will get some gold. i
I MERCHANTS' PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION,
$ Collectors of Bad Debts. i
s FRANCIS G. LUKE, Gen. Mgr., 1
5 General offices 117, 11S, 110, 121- and 125 Commercial j
i block, Salt Lake City-, Utah. I
j Branch offices in Boise City, Idaho, aKu Sronolulu, H. T. 1'
"Some People Don't Like Us."
m. , ;
l When you drink n ryo blend, you want tho "skeo" r
,to blend with yourconstitutlon, and the general tone of
a your system. Old University Club is the kind to ask
(for, and tho kind to drink. I
ItlEGEB & LINDLET, f
j "The Whiskey Merchants."
wwvAHiBUA'wwiJjpgs i Ill i'I P'i 'i smit:x5g?y?arOTffJiif umw
New and elegant in nil lis appointments.
CO roorao, ulDt'lo or cn suite, 61 roonm with
bath, O, 0. Holme. i'roDrlotor.
j YOGELER SEED & PRODUCE CO.. I
V Distributors of UTAH'S BEST
jj FLOUR, mado by tho Farmers' "j
Union Boiler Mills. Smlthflold,
The State Bank of Utah H
Cornor 'Main and South Temple Sts
Salt Lake City.
JOSE72I F. SMITH. Prcoldcnt
WILLIAM B, PRBSTON. Vlcc-PreBldont.
CHARLES S. BURTON, Cashier
HENRY T. M'EWAN, Asst. CaBhler.
GENERAIi SACKING BUSINESS.
Accounts Solicited. Special attention to
country trade. Correspondence Invito
J. E. Concrlfr, Pres. E, W. Wilson. Caahlor
OPEN AN ACCOUNT "WITH
J. J. Daly. TV. P. Noble, Vlce-Prc3ldent.i,
A. H. Pcabpdy, Ana't Ciwhler. VM
WELLS, FARGO SCO. BANK I
Salt Lake City, Utah.
Tho Oldest and Strongest Bank in Utah.
Surplus k..S14,379.000 VM
Undivided protlts ) IH
Transacts a general banking business,
domestic and foreign.
Direct connections with banks in all IH
principal cities of the world.
Draft?, On all
Letters of Credit, Y prominent IH
Telegraphic Transfers. ) cities.
Deposits received subject tp check.
H. L, MILLER, Cashier
H. P. CLARK, Asst. Cashier.
ESTABLISHED l&U. 160 OFFICES.
THE OLDEST AND LARGEST.
3 Q. DUN & CO.,
The Mercantile Agency.
GEORGE RUST, General Manager,
Utah, Idaho and "Wyoming.
Office In Progress bide , Salt Laite City.
CAPITAL FULLY PAID, S200.CCO.00. IH
WALKER BRUTiERS, I
SALT LAKE CITY. . UTAH.
Established 1S2). Incorporate 03.
Transact a General Banking Business. IH
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT IH
QESERET NATIONAL DANE,
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY.
Salt Lake City, Utah.
Capital, $500,000 Surplus, $250,000
L. S. HILLS, MOSES THATCHER,
H. S. YOUNG, E. S. HILLS.
Cashier, AB3L Caahlor.
Safe deposit boxes for rent.
NATIONAL BANK OF H
U. S DEPOSITARY.
FRANK KNOX ..President
JAMES A. MURRAY Vlcc-Prealdeni
"W. F. ADAMS... Cashlej
CAPITAL PAID IN. 1300,000.
Banking In all Its branches transacted.
Bxchango drawn on the principal cltloa
INTEREST PAID ON,TLME DEPOSITS. jH
PyJcCOBNICK & CO.,
Salt Lako City, Utah.
UTAH Bt DOING MrG COy:
COTTON FELT fif V-'A.
.MATT fl CSS. J S IH
Better than any Eastern mako. Will jf
cost you less money. Ask your deal
er for them. Look for our trade
mark. Utah Bedding & MTg Co., I
Salt Lake City, Utah.
When your I
To comfortable and stylish foot- jH
wear for fall, you may rest as
surcd that our d'sp'ay Includes
tho choicest of the new styles.
Ben Davis. Prcst.; Aaron Levitt, Secy.
235 and 210 Main St Both 'Phones G95.
Good "Whisky Needs No Frnlso.
ROPER & MAYER,
"The Znng," 2G-28 W. 2nd South.
Tarff Exchange I
CALIFORNIA AND EASTERN
And All Sporting Evonts.
23 W. 2nd South.
T TNI02J A.SSAY OFFICE,
U M. S. HANAUER. Manager.
Removed to 1C2 South W. Templo.
SAMPLES BY MAIL AND EXPRESS
will receive prompt attention. Analytic 1 H
jjorfc a opcclalty. Qend for prlco list.