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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1904)
THE MOKNTNG- OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, tfOVEMBEB 3, 1904.
HE HOLDS THE FORT
SPREAD THE HEWS
SCENE AT. THE WARWICK TURF EXCHANGE HABEAS CORPUS PROCEEDING
Sheriffs Deputies Hold Pos
' session of Poolroom.
H!S PRISONERS RELEASED
They Retaliate by Suing for Damages
Raid Marks Final Split Between
Word and Manning May Get
Justice to Issue Warrants.
Just before the Circuit Court closed,
the first counter-blow was struck by the
defendants In the poolroom case In the
shape of a $15,000 damage suit against
Sheriff "Word for false Imprisonment.
The suit was lodged by J. N. Flesh
man, who avers In his complaint that
he Is employed In the "Warwick Turf
Er change as bookkeeper; that he was
violating' no laws, and that be was ar
rested and. kept In Jail for five hours
without an arrest warrant or charge of
any sort. In remuneration for the suf
fering and humiliation of this alleged
false Imprisonment. be asks the court
to award him $15,000.
Others of the seven defendants are
said to be preparing similar salts, to
be filed at once.
Sheriff "Word says he Is not alarmed
by the damage proceedings. The looal
agents of the United State's Casualty &
Guarantee Company, which is on Sher
iff "Word"s bond for $10,000. say the sit
uation is not causing them the least
Developments In the raid on the "War
wick turf, exchange have evidently had
the effect of consummating an estrange
ment between Sheriff Word and District
Attnrnev Mannlntr. -which has seemed to
be "brewine for some -weeks. Sheriff Word
aDDears to have removed his official doll
and dishes from the District Attorney's
back yard and hereafter will probably
play by himself at the exciting game of
stamping out gambling.
Aside from this estrangement, the de-
velomnents of yesterday were of an excep
tlonal order. The seven members of the
exchange' were released by Judge George
at the conclusion of the habeas corpus
proceedings. But while Proprietor Nease
nni his six employes are at liberty, they
are not at liberty to resume operations at
the turf exchange.
All dav vesterdav the beating of a sen
try's feet on the bare floors of ite club
room on Fourth street took the place of
the usual confusion attendant upon bet
ting on racing events. The only refresh
ments on tap were small but effective por.
tlons of cold lead ready to be passed over
the bar In the event an emergency arose.
For Sheriff Word kept two of his deputies
on guard all day and kept them armed.
with instructions to use their weapons
rather than be ousted from the place. The
Sheriff took these precautions after hear
ing a rumor that members of the ex
change intended trying to forcibly regain
Information in Justice Court.
While this harrowing rumor was most
probably without foundation, the Sheriff
intended taking no chances. Possession
of the exchange is all that he has, at this
time, to show for his raid on the place.
and he Intends to keep possession until
the courts order him to vacate, if they
In the meantime the Sheriff will try to
get out informations from one of the Jus
tlce Courts. A- section of the state code
compels the issuance of a complaint by
any justice of the peace in the event the
evidence will justify.
This determination on the part of Sher-
iff Word marks the formal parting of the
ways between him and Mr. Manning. The
Sheriff says Mr. Manning has shown no
inclination to act, and for that reason he
cannot fool with him any longer. Mr.
Manning, on the other hand, says he was
not propertly consulted.
Manning's Fine Distinction.
It was the fact that Mr. Manning an
nounced he had no answer to make to the
habeas corpus summons that caused the
prisoner's release without arguments, in
Judge George's courtroom early In the
afternoon. Henry E. McGinn represented
Mr. Word and delivered himself of sev
eral pointed remarks on the situation, his
words, in effect, charging Mr. Manning
with insincerity In his dealings with the
When the case was called for hearing.
Mr. Manning forthwith announced that
no witnesses had appeared before him,
nor had he had any basis upon which to
file any Informations.
Mr. McGinn remarked that Chief Dep
uty Sheriff Morden had offered himself as
a witness; that it was generally known
that the city has Issued a license to the
poolroom; that John Bain, of the Munlci
pal Association, had formally apprised Mr.
Mannlntr of the fact and that further.
more the defendants do not deny they are
running a turf exchange.
. "When Mr. Bain called upon mo, it was
not as a witness," explained Mr. Manning
"There is a. difference, I see, between
a person and a witness," answered Judge
John M. Gearin, on behalf of the defend
ants, then moved for the issuance of t
habeas corpus writ, and the motion was
granted, thus liberating the defendants.
Their rearrest may follow shortly on Jus
tice court warrants.
Pending final settlement of the issue,
they are barred from the exchange, and
should they attempt to force entrance, the
result would be vey much the same as
would follow the effort of a Japanese regi
meat in enter jp ort ATtnur.
District Attorney's Version.
Mr. Manning offers the following state
inwii or ma part in tne proceedings:
Tom Word never appeared before me as
witness to give testimony against the pool
room proposition. DUt asked me if I would
give him a. complaint for the arrest of the
proprietor. I told him I would look into
.the matter and. If in my opinion, he was
entitled to a complaint, he would get one.
iAter. I told ilr. Word that. If I gave him
a complaint at all. It would be for the pur
pose of making a. test case of It, but that
I would not give him a complaint until the
day before the first day of the next regular
term or tne circuit court, which begins on
the 7th day of the . present month; that I had
so malice in the matter, and that If the law
and evidence warranted a complaint, he
could nave oije for the purpose of making
test case, and he said that was all right.
That Is the last I saw of Mr. "Word until
ne came into tne courtroom when I was ar
guing a motion in the "Walton case, when
he asked me If I would give Mm a corn
plaint. This was after he made his raid.
I told him I could not give It to him then
if I wanted to. So, . since that time. Mr.
Word, nor either of hip deputies, have ap
pearea in my omce to oner testimony
"I asked Mr. Manning for complaints.'
said Sheriff Word, "and they were refused
me at the time. If Mr. Manning was too
busy to do the work, he has an ample
force of assistants who could have taken
up the burden had their chlfef been willing
The action of Carter's little Liver Pills
is pleasant, mild and. natural Thev
gently stimulate the liver and regulate
ue uvncis, out ug iwt purge.
CUT OFF INSTITUTE
Heirs Want Mrs. A. W. Reed's
HER RESIDENCE THE POINT
Attempt, Headed by California Lega
tees, Being Made to Break Her
Will by Applying Law
of That State.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Nov. 2. (Spe
cialsAction will bo brought by the
heirs of Mrs. Amanda W. Reed for legal
distribution of all her property, except- I
ing realty in Oregon, under the Callfor- '
nia law providing that not more than I
one-third of an estate shall be devoted to j
charity. The heirs will claim that Pasa- I
dena was Mrs. Heed's legal domicile at
the time of her death, hence the Callfor- I
nia law applies.
Mrs. Heed died in Pasadena last May,
leaving in Oregon $800,000 in realty and
5591,000 In personal property; In Califor
nia, $25,000 in realty and $27,000 in per
sonal property. The heirs will attack the
Oregon personalty on the grounds that
personal property follows the person, and
therefore comes tinder the law of the
state In which the testatrix had domi
cile at time of death. The heirs are
Martin Winch, Mrs. Hobcrtson, Mrs.
Pickering, of Portland; Mrs. Abigail
Wood Baxter, John H. Wood, Qulncy,
Mass.; John H. Paxton, Buffalo, N. T.;
Mrs. Paxton Passmore, Philadelphia;
Henry C Wood. San Francisco; Mrs. J.
O. Bralnerd, Miss Wood, Miss Helen
Wood, Miss Corinne Wood, Pasadena.
The largest charitable legacy of Mrs.
Reed, who was the widow of S. G. Reed,
was $1,000,000 for the establishment of
the Reed Institute, "an Institution of
learning, having for its object the In
crease and diffusion of practical knowl
edge among citizens of the City of Port
land, and for the promotion of literature,
science and art."
The trustees named are Dr. T. L. Eliot,
C. A- Dolph, Judge C B. Bellinger, W. E.
Robertson and Martin Winch. The Ore
gon laws place no limit upon the amount
which may be left to charity. It is re
ported that It Is the California Jegatees
who are trying to break the will. -'The
trustees of the proposed Reed Institute
will set up as a defense that the legal
residence of Mrs. Reed was Portland.
even after she moved to Pasadena
AT THE THEATERS
What the Press Agents Say.
"The Heart of Chicago" Tonight.
One of the last big dramatic events
to occur at Cordray's Theater will be
the engagement of Lincoln J. Carter's
magnificent spectacular melodrama,
"The Heart of Chicago," which opens
this evening. It is tho greatest melo
drama ever presented on any stage and
represents an enormous investment of
Ideas - and capital. Its marvelous
mechanical effects have never been
equaled and they represent the best
efforts of America's master of mechan
leal stage effects. The thrilling scene
which shows a locomotive in full flight,
rushing to destruction at the end of an
on en drawbridge is the acme of sen
satlonallsm. Tho company is a strong-
Great Play at the Columbia.
No author in recent years has dis
played the same remarkable ability to
preserve the "atmosphere" of a drama
as did Augustus Thomas when he
penned the celebrated old success, "In
Mlzzoura." Not even in "Arizona," an
other of that famous playright's great
creations, did he attain the same height
of emmlnence as a master of technique
"In Mlzzoura" is being presented by
the Columbia Theater Stock Company
this week, and according: to the man
agement it has given more satisfaction
than any one of the splendid works In
the repertoire of that organization.
There are so many good features of "In
Mlzzoura," the play itself is so perfectly
staged that the patrons of the houso
will find It Impossible to think of any
previous bill while watching the per
"The Girl I Left Behind He.1'
There have been some great
Jjiramas produced In America, but none
;- ' !IV
of them has been more successful, and
consequently oftener produced than
The Girl I Left Behind Me," which will
be the next offering of the Columbia
Theater Stock Company, beginning on
The management has determined to
give Portland only the best of plays
and is earning' the reward of this policy
as demonstrated nightly by the large
audiences that flock to the. popular
Champion James J. Jeffries.
Champion James J. Jeffries is making
a big success of revival of the favorite
frontier drama, "Davy Crockett." He is
supported by a strong company of clever
players and will appear at the Marquam
Grand Theater next Tuesday night, No
vember 8 (election day). One of the extra
attractions will be the physical culture
demonstration in which the champion and
his well-known sparring partner, Joseph
Kennedy, give an illustration. of scientific
boxing in three rounds. It, hSwever, does
not take place until after the last act and
forms no part of the production Itself.
"BelsSazrar" Chorus Perfect.
The "Belshazzar" chorus, M. Edwin
Robinson, director, has reached almost
perfection Itself in the preparation of this
sacred opera to be given In the Marquam
next Monday and Wednesday evenings.
The chorus is composed of many of the
best singers in the city.
Mason & Mason Coming.
One of the nrlnciDal musical comodv
offerings which will be seen fiere this
year will be Maeon and Mason, the ec
centric German comedians, in their lat
est success "Fritz and Snltz," which
opens at Cordray's next Sunday after
noon. AT THE VAUDEVILLE THEATERS
"The Great Bank Robbery."
Have you ever seen a bank robbery?
Moving pictures at the Star Theater this
week show thrilling scenes during the
robbery of a bank by daring cracksmen.
The spectators sit spellbound while the
safeblowers make their entrance, rifle the
safe, make their escape and are subse
quently pursued by the police and cap
tured. "The Great Train Robbery" was a
great film, but this Is by far the most
wonderful ever made.
The regular bill is made up of sterling
novelty acts, among which the beautiful
Illuminated dance of Kitty Rockwell Is
one of the most entertaining on the pro
gramme. Pretty as a lily, Kitty Rockwell
sways to the rhythm of entrancing music
amid flashing colors which depict her one
moment as the spider weaving a web,
another as a busy bee, and still another
as a budding bouquet. The other acts are
fun-makers and keep the audiences In a
Today Roscoe, the famous hypnotist at
the Bijou, will break rocks weighing 230
pounds upon the body of his assistant.
Ethel Fosdick. He will also when in a
self-imposed hypnotic state break upon
his own body rocks weighing 400 pounds.
Self-imposed hypnotism is practiced only
by Roscoe. The World's Fair Trio "and
the other acts make plenty -of merri
ment. The Russians in Action.
Moving pictures at the Arcade. Theater
this week show the Russian troops In ac
tion. The scenes show the burly Cossacks
mounted bn their wiry ponies dashing to a
charge against the Japanese. The Arcade
never lacks for novelty acts, and the two
Alvlnos, with their trick banjo and guitar
playing, and rapid-fire comedy of Clifford
and Smith reap a harvest of merriment.
INDIANS WITH MUSIC.
Brass Band of Sight-Seeing Alaskans
Will Serenade City.
Out to see the country and some cities
larger than grow in Alaska, the Alaskan
Indian Band, of Metlakahtla, Is headed
toward Portland. The band, headed by
J. Nelson, Is composed of 36 pieces, a full
brass band. Altogether there are 40 piece?
In the band when It plays at home, but
four have been dropped to cut down ex
penses. The band will reach Portland
jiovemoer 15. ana win give tnree per
formances. Jt is the plan of the leader
to go as far as San Francisco, If possl
ble. The band will reach Seattle in a few
MAKES BLEND DRIVE.
Hypnotist Roscoe Finds Book Hidden
in .Exposition Building.
In a closet behind some scenery on the
second floor' of the Exposition building a
committee of five men chosen from
crowd on the street hid a city directory
yesterday afternoon. They stuck a pi
in a name, and then put the pin under
the cushion of their carriage. Roscoe, the
hypnotist, appearing at the Bijou Tbea
ter. drove unaided straight to the Expo
sition, went directly to the closet, found
the directory, drove back, and while still
blindfolded, pointed out the name, read
the pa number and produced the- pin.
ELECTORS HAVE ONE VOTE
MUST DECLARE FOR OR AGAINST
Law Makes It Impossible to Vote-for
t a Dry Precinct and a Wet
In the election next Tuesday, electors in
Multnomah and in more than a score of
other counties will -vote on county prohl
bltion. They will not be able, to vote one
way for any precinct and another way for
the county or a group of precincts; only
one expression is allowed them and that
must be either 4V or no to the ques
tion whether prohibition shall be .en
forced throughout the entire county.
Should any person answer tho question
in any other way his ballot will doubtless
fall to enter the count- The elector who
alters the wording of the ballot pre
scribed by the law, so as to declare him
self for precinct prohibition in a different
way than for county prohibition, will lose
his vote In the tally.
In that part of Multnomah County east
of Portland boundary and Vancouver
road, the statement on the ballots will be
"Vote for or against prohibition of the
sale of intoxicating liquor for beverage
purposes for the entire County of Mult
nomah and for subdivision of Multnomah
County, consisting of precincts numbered
60 to 74 inclusive.
In all other parts of the county the
statement on the ballot will be: "Vote
for or against prohibition of the sale of
Intoxicating liquor for beverage pur
poses for the entire county of Multno
Many persons in the subdivision, wish to
Tote on prohibition for that part of the
county separately. The law does not, how
ever, permit them to do so. E. C. Bro
naugh. author of tho law, said yesterday
that the law Is so clear on that point as
to leave no ambiguity. In his opinion, if
person should vote in any other way
than that prescribed by the law, the bal
lot would be rejected in the count. Such
was the opinion of a number of promi
nent lawyers also. The law's require
ments are specific and the elector must
conform to them, in his expression at the
The Oregonlan has received the follow
ing1 query from an elector who wishes to
"vote for prohibition In his precinct but
against prohibition in the county:
'I beg to inquire if I may not, when I
go to tho polls, take my pencil and scratch
out the matter as presented to me on the
ballot for a fair and intelligent vote and
write on tne oaiiot just wnat i want to
vote for? Is there any law against
voter's making his ballot an Intelligent
expression of his intentions and wishes?"
It is no longer necessary to take blue
pills to rouse the liver to action. Car
ters uttie uver .fills are mucn better.
Don t forget this.
THE VALUE OF CHARCOAL
Few People Know How It Is in Pre
serving Health and Beauty.
Nearly everybody knows that charcoal is !
the safest and most efficient disinfectant
and purifier in nature, but few realize its
value when taken Into the human system
for the same cleansing purpose.
Charcoal Is a remedy that the more you
take of it the better; it is not a drug at
all, but simply absorbs the gases and
Impurities always present In the stomach
and Intestines and carries them out of
Charcoal sweetens the breath after
smoking, drinking or after eating onions
and other odorous vegetables.
Charcoal effectually clears and Improves
the complexion, it whitens the teeth and
further acts "as a natural and eminently
It absorbs the Injurious gases which
collect in the stomach and bowels; It dis
infects the mouth and throat from the
poison of catarrh.
All druggists sell charcoal in one form
or another, but probably the best char
coal and the most for the money is In
Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges, they are
composed at the finest powdered "Willow
charcoal, and other harmless antiseptics
In tablet form -or rather in the , form of
large, pleasant tasting lozenges; the char
coal being mixed, with honey.
The dally use of these lozenges will
soon tell In a much improved condition i
of the gfeneral health, better complexion.
sweeter breath arid purer blood, and tho
beauty of it is. that no possible harm can
result "from their continued uso, but on
the contrary, great benefit.
A Buffalo physician in speaking of the
benefits of charcoal, says: "I advise I
Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges to all patients
suffering from gas In stomach and bowels,
. and to clear the complexion and purify
the breath, mouth and throat; I also be
lieve the liver is irreatlr benefited br the
dally nse of them; they cost but twenty-
five xents a box at drugstores, and al
though In some seaee & patent creD ra
tion, yet I believe I get more and "better
charcoal in Stuart s Charcoal Loaenges
than In asy of the ordinary charcoal
Lewis and Clark Publicity
PRINTER'S INK WILL FLY
Publicity Committee Is Organized
With Efficient Corps of Exploita
tion Directors Who Will Be
gin Press Work Today.
Printer's ink will fly from now on. to
let the "world know all labout the Lewis
and Clark Exposition in this city next
year. The publicity campaign starts to
day. At a meeting of the publicity committee
of the Lewis and Clark Corporation, held
last night, these heads of departments
were appointed In exploitation work:
Henry E. Reed, director of exploitation;
Frank L. Merrick manager of the general
press bureau; D. C. Freeman, manager of
the local press bureau, and J. P. Marshall,
traveling representative at present sta
tioned at St. Louis, exploiting the 1905 Ex
position, who in the near future will at
tend the meetings of the different state
Legislatures, In the Interests of exhibits
In connection with this publicity work.
there is also an exploitation bureau at
present stationed at the St Louis Expo
sition under the direction of Henry E.
Dosch, director of exhibits, assisted by
H. B. Hardt. an experienced exposition
man; Colin H. MclBaac, who has been
very successful In inducing state Legis
latures to appropriate money for ex
hibits, and John E. Wakefield, director of
The new publicity bureau is making ar
rangements with the representatives of
several of the leading magazines of the
country to Issue magazine numbers, the
entire Issue being devoted to the exploi
tation of the Pacific Northwest and the
Lewis and Clark Exposition. Special writ
ers will renew the work in the leading
newspapers of this and other countries,
and artists will start getting ready views
of the magical scenery of the Exposi
tion land. Frank G. Carpenter, the well-
known, newspaper correspondent, will ar
rive here about January 1, to help the
In short, newspaper and magazine writ
ers and artists will wage an active cam
paign to bring hundreds of thousands to
the Lewis and Clark Exposition.
BROTH KR OF PORTLAND MAN.
Victim of Railway Accident Is Sydney
MEDFORD. Or.. Nov. 2.-SDecIal.V-The
remains of a young man who was run
over and killed last night by the north
bound passenger train at Siskiyou, were
brought to Medford this morning by Cor
oner Cameron and placed in the under
taking parlors. No papers were found
on his person which would lead to his
Identity but a letter In a pocket signed
May Wood, 3730 Rhodes avenue. Chica
The Coroner sent a telegram of inquiry
to this address and received a reply stat
ing that the young- man Sydney R.
Shelden, and directing that the Coroner
communicate with' his brother. L. C.
Shelden, Portland, Or. No Inquest will
be held. The body will be shipped to
Portland on the morning train.
IssssssssssssssH Wmmmt tJHfe. mmmV Lm
The Drink Ideal
For Every Meal.
Made lNSTJLNP5,"sr With Hew? M11.K.
y Sale Ten Million Boxes a Year;
HB b5Jjbs1? 9fl0iflts IH
tL PREVENT ALL BOWEL TROUBLES "IjS
.5- Bloed poison,
txifniv thorousrhlv cured. r failure. cures guaranteed.
yottxkv troubled with Right emisions, dreams, exhausting drains,
bashTulie. io to,socIeGWhlch deprive yeu of your manhood.BNFCT3
VOVl&.A8ED aSjffwliofrora excesses and strains have lost their XAJTLT
' t rl TCn lkr sr Prostate, Sexoal ikhllityJ Varicocele, Hydrocele. ICid
liver Trouble, cured without KBRCUJUT HL TKWt FOUOW017S
DRUGS. CataxrJr and rneuuMWJMa UUR?":. . .. .
Dr Walker 8 metnOctS are resume uw vramiww. ja m uu ya. mmiiuma
or ready-made preparations, but cure the diseM br thorough medical treat
neat. His w Pamphlet o Private Disease seat fre to all men who de
scribe th-lr trouble! PATMJiTS cured at bom. Terra reasonable. All letters
aSwtr In plain enveltp Consultation free1 and sacredly confidential. Call
on or address. 1 .
DR. WALKER, J 81 Pkt Street Own er Ymlilli, Portland, Or
REV. J. F. WOODS
W. Ya., Prafett
"I desira tfee public to know that I hivs
tried ttuayeo's Paw-Paw Tenlcf or ths curs
9t I&digestioe, Kidaey Trouble and Ner
vousness, and cu truly
say that it Is a remarkable
remedy. Of course, I do
cot court ordeslre public
ity of this character, but
I feel It siy Christian doty
to aid In promotlnr the
neaita ana napph-
"Rev. J. F.WOODS.
"845 Main St,
"Wheeling W. Va."
Mr. Wood Is only
cue of many minis
ters who b&ve had
reason to testify for
dies. A separate
cure for each disease,
should be in every
family. They are
safe, reliable, and
will enable you to
ej e e t emergencies
and may, save a prs
Muny oil's Paw-Paw Laxative Pills will
cure Constipation, Biliousness, Jaundice
and all ailments arising from a torpid liver.
Muayon's Witch Hazel Soap Is the purest
soap made and will improva any complexion,
always bears the above capfljl
Wk label. It means the same Mm
as telling you that we
back up its purity with aH
jH $5,000 guarantee.
B Made by the largest pro
jaB ducers of Evaporated
kwj Cream in the world. Vk
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver.,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diar
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Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent; milky or
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Diseases of the Rectum
Such as piles, fistiiia, fissure,- ulceration, mucous and
bloody discharges, cured without the knife, pain or
Diseases f Men
gieet, stricture, unnatural losses, Im-
Dress yoiKsclf nc, where others
are fine; and plain, -where others
Lord Chesterfield to AUkk.
Whether fine or
plain, your clothes
to be correct should
bear this label
MAKERS MEW 7RK
Equal to fine cuilom-made
mall but price. The makers'
guarantee, and ours, with
every garment. Q We are
Exclusive Agents in this city.
311 Morrison St., opp. tfec PostO&a
Dr. W. Norton Davis
IN A WEEK
W treat ruccesattilly all private nervooa and
chronic diseases or men, also blood, torrwc'i.
heart, liver, Icldney and throat troubles. W
cur STPIUUS (without mercurr) to star
cured forever, la 30 to 60 daya. We remove
STRICTURE 'without operation or pain, to
We i top drains, tho. result of self-ahus. Ira-
mediately. We can restore the eexual visor ot
any under SO, by means of local treatraen:
peculiar to ourselves.
WE CURE GONORRHOEA W A WEEK
The doctors of this institute are aU rssular
graduates, havo bad many years' experience
have been known In Portland for 15 years, havs
a reputation to maintain, and will undertake
bo case unless certain cure can be effected
We guarantee a cure In. avatar case we under.
take or charge no feew consultation free. let
ters confidential. Instructive BOOK FOB
MEN mailed freo la plain wrapper.
If you cannot call 'at otnee. write for queaUoa
blank. Home treatment successful.
Otflcs hours; 9 to 8 and 7 to 8. Sundays asd
holidays. 10 to 12.
Dr. W. Norton Davis & Co.
Offices ta Tan-Noy Hotel. 62 Third st cor.
Fine. Portland. Or.
Boston Painless Dentists
Known the world, over, are the only dentists
In Portland having the lata botanical DIS
COVERT to apply to the gums for ETRACT
INO, FILLING and CROWXINO TEETH
WITHOUT PAIN, and guaranteed for TEN
Sliver Fillings Ma
Gold XHUngs Sl-96
Full set Teeth that at from $5.99
Gold Crowns $3.00 to $3.06
Bridge Work ?3.M to 9.M
OUR SUCCESS la due to our PAINLESS
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WORK DONE BT SPECIALISTS la each
department, isu aiuucinio m mo omce.
AU work, done PAINLESSLT by SPECIAL
ISTS of long years experience. Give us a
call, and you wiU find we do just as we ad
Boston Dental Parlors
rifth aad Morrison Streets, Eatrauee .991
"Cures While You Sleep.'
Confidence can be placed in a remedy, which,
for a quarter of a century has earned unquali
fied praise. Ask your physician about it.
k a toea to
septle Thrwt Tab
let fo th irr!
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your drstfglit ot
from M- 10c la
Til YUM-Crmies Ct. 188FiftSt.MX
SsKf s Santai-Pspsta Gapsate
A POSITIVE CURE
Tor latest nMtioB o?Q4Mfcee
isys. xo oxria TAX. Oeses
iklr sad fwaeently the
wont cases of fc'unni'i eifesi
ad le. w matter o hew
long staodter. . Absolutely
Priee $1.08. er br nail. leeV
paid, fi.es, a boxes, 8.7K
woodard. nr.noai oa. tohtlamo.
m mm m CurtHi
.TtsTT treatment pre
; sw s s mi
wired forvou send full descrfcv
tk? of your case aad names of two asthmatis
.offerers: FRAltK WXETZEL. M. D