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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1904)
THE MOKNTNG '(XREGOOTAN, THURSDAY, KOYEMBBK 3, 1905.
Councilman Says Fan
tan Gamblers Pay.
AM INQUIRY IS ORDERED
Chief of Police to Investigate
COUNCIL HEARS THE CHARGES
ute Zimmerman Declares He Has
Reliable Information Chinese
Are Paying for Privilege
of Gambling Unmolested.
That Chinese fentan games are running
under the protection, of some one who is
receiving graft regularly was the charge
made before the Council yesterday after
soon by Louis Zimmerman, of the Sixth
What brought the gambling question
into the Council Chamber was a confession
"by a Chinese known to have conducted a
fan tan establishment for a long time.
Yesterday ho told a city official that he
didn't pay the city now because he paid
the "county man."
"When this came to the ears of the
Councllmen early yesterday afternoon
there was something doing immediately.
Since Sheriff Word closed up the fantan
games, or at least raided a number of
certain establishments and, battered down
the doors, the Chinese have no longer
paid revenue into the city treasury
through regular fines in the Municipal
Court. Prom this story it was suspected
that some one representing himself as
having county authority was collecting
graft from the Chinese gamblers.
Who Is the "County Man"?
Who was the "county man." mentioned
by the Chinese to the attorney? This was
Just what Mr. Zimmerman and other
Councllmen wanted to learn right away.
So the Sixth. Ward representative brought
the matter before the Council by intro
ducing a resolution that the Mayor should
instruct the Chief of Police to make an
investigation fit 34 establishments, whose
street numbers he submitted.
There hasn't been spch a. sensation In
the Council Chamber for a long time as
that occasioned by Mr. Zimmerman's
short, terse speech.
"There are 34 places where I am re
liably informed that gambling is going
on," cried Mr. Zimmerman. "Two months
ago these places were closed by Sheriff
Word. Now he seems too busy with the
white men to attend to the Chinese. These
houses are not paying anything to the
city. It seems improbable that they are
running without aylng somebody. And
I am reliably Informed that they are pay
Even the Councllmen, the majority of
whom knew what wad coming, gasped at
the earnestness of the direct attack. From
the main floor the gasp continued to the
last row in the gallery, for there was a
"If the Chief of Police can't investigate
this alono he should have assistance,"
concluded Mr. Zimmerman.
The Idea of Chief Hunt investigating a
gambling-house so amused Mr. Flegel
that he chuckled heartily as he seconded
Mr. Zimmerman's motion, which was
The admission of the Chinaman caught
unawares yesterday Is not the only thing
which the Councllmen have heard of the
system of graft alleged to prevail in
When the Chinese games were ordered
closed by Sheriff Word after raids, the
boss gamblers know they need no longer
pay fines Into the Municipal Court. With
in a short time the rumor gained circu
lation that each game was paying $10
a month to "somebody. It was known that
they were running secretly. The street
numbers of the dens, as submitted by Mr.
Zimmerman, show them to be on Second
street, the majority being between Stark
and Oak, within a block of the Police
Within the last few days another report
started that each game was now paying
$10 a week. There Is little doubt that 34
games have been running. Apparently
some onowas receiving 5310 a week.
Ordered to Close by Sheriff.
Sheriff Word islted Chinatown yester
"I told the bosses that every game must
be closed or that I would take off every
iron door found closed and lock them in
the County Jail," said he last evening.
"Yes, the games were running then. I
sent three deputies around this evening,
but no games were running then," he
JAIL BARS WERE SOFT.
Five Prisoners Escape From County
Prison, One Suspect Arrested.
Five prisoners, John Smith, Frank Ho
gan, James Turner, Michael Foley and
Frank Matthews, employed on the rock
pile, "escaped from corridor Xo. 3 In
the County Jail Tuesday night by sawing
their way out.
A man answering the description of
Matthews was arrested at Woodburn, Or.,
at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Chief
peputy Sheriff Morden left last evening
to identify the suspect.
The prisoners were all confined together
In one cell, and got out by sawing through
a crossbar. After it was cut through they
lowered a set of perpendicular bars which
locked the door. Once outside in the main
corridor, they cut through; two sets of
window bars and afterward sawed the
lock off a door which leads to Fifth street.
The men must have made their escape
after 9 o'clock, when all the prisoners In
this corridor were locked In their cella
Corridor No. 3 is In thja old part of the
Jail, and is not used except for the in
carceration of persons serving time for
minor offenses, because It Is too easy to
escape from, The bars in the windows and
those fastening the doors.' are soft, and
can be cut through almost as easy as a
piece of wood.
The men employed on the rockplle have
every opportunity to procure saws when
they are cut at work. Friends during the
night can conceal saws for them among
ihe rocks where they work.
The terms of Matthews and Foley expire
in September. 1903, Hogan and Turner in
March, 1KB, and Smith In July, 1903. They
were all sentenced to one year each for
larceny. The escapes were discovered yes
terday morning at 7 o'clock. Sheriff Word
lias sent out circulars containing a de
scription of the men to surrounding
points, and has offered a reward of $20
each for their capture.
TO CUKE COLD IX ONE DAT,
Take Lax stive Bramo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund the money if it fails to cure.
. W. Grove'a signature Is on each box. 25c
vCQUNC-t-KN a TCfcA
'PHONE MEN COMING
Los Angeles Company Again
TELEGRAMS SENT TO COUNCIL
Ordinance Is Introduced to Repeal
Franchise of Pacific States Com
pany and Referred to the
WHAT THE COUNCIL DID
TELEPHONES Received offer from
Los Angeles company to build system
TANNER-CREEK S EWE R7-Authorized
the hiring of experts to investigate
the alleged faulty construction.
"WOOD BLOCKS Again postponed ac
ceptance of Salmon-Street pavement.
CIGAR MACHINES Repealed prohib
After telegrams from the Empire Con
struction Company, of Los Angeles, offering-
to begin work upon a telephone plant
here at once, had been read to the Coun
cil yesterday afternoon, Mr. Flegel Intro
duced an ordinance to repeal the fran
chise of the Pacific States Telephone &
Telegraph Company. After a lively dis
cussion, the ordinance was referred to
the Judiciary committee.
The telegrams were delivered to Mayor
Williams and to Mr. Zimmerman while
the Council was In session. The message
to the Mayor simply stated that the com
pany would put In a first-class telephone
system in Portland, starting at once. The
telegram received by Mr. Zimmerman
read as follows:
"We stand ready to build a nrst-class
telephone plant in Portland and start
work at once. Representatives will come
with full power to arrange all details.
"EMPIRE CONSTRUCTION 'CO.
"F. F. Graves, general manager, 26
South Hill street. Los Angeles."
After the telegrams were read Mr.
"I move that Mr. Zimmerman reply that
the Council is in a good position to dicker
The Empire Construction Company Is
the same one that tried in vain to obtain
a franchise over two years ago. Stories
of an attempt made to bribe several of
ficials made it difficult to get the fran
chise. The same rumors will militate
against It now.
"The company could not qualify, by put
ting up a bond of J25.000 when it tried
to get a franchise before." said Mr. Zim
merman. "For my own part, I would like
to see another line with better service
"Until tills company shows me that it
wants to build a telephone line and not
to get a franchise to-soll, It will never get
my vote," declared Mr. Sharkey.
"Wire 'cm we're from Missouri," said
Telephone Ordinance Referred.
The ordinance to repeal the franchise
as introduced by Mr. Flegel stated that
the nominal consideration of $1000 a year
paid to the city by the telephone company
for the use of the streets was not all the
people were entitled to, that they expected
to receive good service and were entitled
to it. Fortunately for the ordinance, its
father is a member of the judiciary com
mittee, or it might ornament trie com
mittee box for a long time to come.
A committee of expert sewer men. con
nected with neither, the City Engineer's
department nor the contractors, is to
make a close examination of the Tanner
Creek sewer, according to a resolution
adopted yesterday. Litigation because pf
alleged faulty construction is threatened
and ,tbe Council desires to know the exact
condition of the big drain before It takes
any decisive stand. Men will be hired for
the purpose. The City Engineer also-
wishes that the rumors of negligent In
spection by his men be sifted thoroughly.
Wood Block Pavement Swells.
The acceptance of the wood block pave
jnent on Salmon street from First to
Fifth was a delicate question. When
.Miller & Bauer underbid the Carbollneum
Avenarius1 Company, which has laid all
other pavements of this character, the
prediction was freely made that the inde
pendents would have trouble in getting
their pay. The pavement Is completed,
but with every rain it swells and rises in
hummocks two or three feet high.
"Yesterday it looked like an archway
for a sewer." said M.r. Rumelln. "But I
am informed that It Is not - the con
"I find that the inspector insisted that
the blocks be hammered down tightly,
though the contractors declared the pave
ment would swell when It rained if they
did so." declared Mr. Albee.
"If It's the city's fault the property
owners should not pay for It," was Mr.
Contractor J. A. Miller was called from
the gallery to give his side of the case.
He declared that he had pleaded with the
City Engineer's Inspector against the
blocks being placed too close together, but
that the inspector had been on the Job
from morning to night, and had insisted
that the blocks be placed as he directed.
Mr. Zimmerman remarked that a con
tractor should follow the specifications
and not an Inspector, but City Engineer
Elliott stated that in his opinion the Job
had been done according to specifications.
The street committee will think it over
An ordinance making it unlawful for
HEAR CHARGES OF FANTAN GRAFT AND ARGUMENTS FOR
TELEPHONE COMPANY'S FRANCHISE
building material to be allowed in a street
outside the curb-line after the founda
tions of a building were completed was
Introduced by Mr. Rumelln, who declared
that Sixth and Seventh streets had been
"That's in the building ordinance, but
there's nobody to enforce -it," said Mr.
The ordinance prohibiting cigar slot
machines was repealed so that the pres
ent fine system may be carried out con
sistently. Messrs. Flegel and Albeo fought
against the repeal.
Mr. Flegel moved that the proceedings
for the improvement of Williams and
Portsmouth avenues and Alberta street
be discontinued, improvement, meaning
confiscation of property. Mr. Sharkey
asked that the City Engineer prepare
specifications for a bridge from East Oak
to East "Stark street on Grand avenue. Mr.
Albee wanted one on Union Avenue, from
Broadway to Schuyler. The ordinance
requiring barbers to wash their hands be
tween shaves and othev provisions. Intro
duced by Mr. Sharkey on request of City
Health Officer Biersdorf, was referred to
the health and police committee. Thi
Merrill license ordinance on street lunch
wagons was, passed at $100 a quarter, an
BAEBEES SAY THEY ABE CLEAN
Members of State Board Resent Dr.
The Board of Barber Examiners sat
around yesterday saying unkind things
about Dr. Biersdorf. City Health Officer,
who had introduced yesterday in the
Council an ordinance compelling barbers
to clean up their shops, tidy themselves
neatly and do away with the barber's
"He'd better clean up his office and
leave us do our work," said Treasurer
Frank Rogers. '"Why is he interfering?
Is he trying to provide a fat office for
some one? It's our business to look af
ter the sanitation of shops and we do it.
Barbers know enough to keep their places
clean or they would not hold their pat-
'Who would enforce the ordinance? The
police?" asked President J. C. Weis, sar
castically. "I don't know who this fellow
Biersdorf is, 'but he seems to be going
a long way out of his road with his ordi
nance. We. the Board, are authorized by
the state to look after all such matters,
and we do so. You will And very few"
shops In Portland where all the regula
tions laid down in the ordinance are not
followed by the barbers as an ordinary
measure of cleanliness. As to the spread
of the Itch, a man who has It can not
be shaved In most shops, and If a barber
discovers that the man in the chair has
something wrong with his face, ho steril
izes his tools afterward. The barbers
are clean enough. Dr. Biersdorf had
bettor pass some ordinance about bar
towels, if he is looking for cleanliness.
"What itch there is about is caused
by the customers themselves, who will
not make complaint. We have never re
ceived a single complaint, and at times
when we knew men had got the Itch from
a certain barber, we have gone out of the
road to ask them to flic a complaint so
that we could give the barber a hearing
and revoke his license if neccssaryi but
they would never do It."
DEATH OF H0N0EED MASON.
Funeral of John Dukjshart Will
Under the direction of Oregon Command
ery, No. X Knights Templar, of which
organization he was aa esteemed mem
ber, the funeral services of John Duke
hart, who died from hemorrhage of the
brain last Tuesday, will be held this af
ternoon at 1:20 o'clock from his late
home, 654 Yamhill street. Mr. Dukehart,
who was born at Baltimore, Md., was
nearly 58 years old, and his family was
one of considerable Influence in Mary
land years ago.
In September, 1S50, Mr. Dukehart arrived
in the city, and had since resided here.
He opened a crockery store at Third and
Yamhill streets, and subsequently became
salesman for Prael, Hcgele & Co., which
position he retained until illness struck
him down. Mr. Dukehart is survived by
his widow and four children, who all live
In this city, with the. exception of one of
his sons, who is absent in Germany,
A well-known member of the Masonic
fraternity, Mr. Dukehart had a large cir
cle of friends who are grieved to hear
that he has passed away. "John Duke
hart was one" of the few men I have
known who never lost his temper," said
a Masonic friend last night. "His life
was like one of sunshine, hc was so gen
ial and happy. In the many conversa-
tlnna T hnd with him. John DUKfthflrt
never in my presence spoke one 111 worafo'nljnuedimer the season legally closed
of any human being."
' TO SEE THE N0ETHWEST.
Northern Pacific Agents Start West
Tonight, Headed by Cleland.
A. D. Charlton, assistant general passen
ger agent of the Northern Pacific, re
ceived word yesterday that the party of
railroad officials which will visit the
Northwest under the leadership of A. M
Cleiand, general -passenger agent at St.
Paul, would leave that place this evening
on the road West.
The complete itinerary of the party has
not as yet been determined, but lt'Is ex
pected to reach Portland on or near No
vember 16. The party will remain in"
Portland for at least a day, and perhaps
Mr. Charlton, to whom is due the credit
for the appointment by Governor Cham
berlain of the 300 Immigration agents of
the Northern Pacific as special commis
sioners for the Lewis and Clark Fair, as
well as much of the interest taken In the
Northwest by the company, will meet the
excursionists at Spokane and accompany
them to Portland. Ho will have the gen
eral supervision of the trip In his terri
tory and will see to It that the travelers
see all that Is to be seen of Portland and
the country adjacent.
FEW SALMON EGGS
Hatcheries Are Far Short of
ONTARIO TURNS OUT POORLY
Master Fish Warden Thinks Present
.Close Season Is Inadequate and
Advocates .Enforcement of
Salmon hatcheries of the Columbia
River and Its tributaries this season will
turn out not more than one-fifth as many
young flsh as they did last. In 1S03 the
number of salmon eggs obtained was 70.
000,000: in 1904 the number will not be more
Such Is tha estimate of this year's work
by H. G. Van Dusen, Master Fish War
den of Oregon. Mr. Van Dusen left for
the big Ontario hatchery yesterday morn
ing. The short supply of eggs bodes 111 for the
Industry. The output of the hatcheries.
has come to be regarded as the chief re
liance. This year's slump passes all un
derstanding. It was expected that all the
hatcheries in Oregon and Washington
would obtain 100,000,000 eggs this season.
To learn the cause of "the slump, Mr.
Van Dusen Is making close Investigation
of the hatcheries. As yet he has reached
no decision, but is prone to the belief
that the trouble comes from over-fishing
or from failure of the fish hatched four
or Ave years ago to return. The remedy.
! in nis opinion, ues in aooiiuon 01 tne pres-
, ent long close season between April 15
and August 15 and substitution of the
The Industry seems doomed to ruin, he
says, unless the States of Oregon and
Wshington can co-operate or unless the
State of Oregon shall provide means to
protect it The two states might Just as
well remove all restrictions and let things
go wide open as continue the present sys
tem. Cessation of fishing once a week, Mr.
Van Dusen thinks, would allow, enough
fish to reach the hatcheries for malnteT
nance of the supply. That would be the
natural way of propagating the fish, since
every school of salmon that entered the
Columbia would be perpetuated.
The season Is now closed from March 1
to April 15, after which fishing continues
four months without intermission. En
forcements of the close Sunday would be
troublesome, but Mr. Van Dusen says it
could be accomplished If the state would
provide speedy patrol boats. Two such
boats, be says, would be sufficient.
At Ontario about 3,000,000 eggs have
been secured, and the total for the year
may amount to 4,000.000, compared with
25.000.000 in 1003. The lower Clackamas
hatchery will do well to get 1,000.000 eggs,
whereas last year It had 10,000,003. The
upper Clackamas hatchery secured 1,500,
000; last year 5.000,000. The Salmon River
hatchery received 1,500.000; last season
5,000.000. In the State of Washington the
National Government hatcheries at Big
and Little White Salmon took 4,000,000
eggs this year, as against 29,000.000 last.
The Kalama hatchery. Mr. Van Dusen is
Informed, has had a very light catch.
From the state hatcheries at Wind River
and Chinook he has received no reports.
The greatest disappointment comes
from the Ontario hatchery, which was ex
pected to obtain 30,000,000 eggs this sea
son. Last year at this time that hatch
ery xwas taking 2,000.000 eggs a day, but
the biggest dally catch reported this sea
son was 200,000. on October 20. The sea
son for obtaining eggs there Is Just draw
ing to a close.
For some unexplained reason, the cus
tomary run of salmon up Snake River to
Ontario did not take place this year. One
theory advanced Is that, on account of
waterspouts and heavy rains, which ne
cessitated opening the racks, many sal
mon escaped, and the water being discol
ored, those following turned into other
streams such as the Wallowa, the Pay
ette and the Welser, and spawned in the
natural manner. The Oregon station on
the Wallowa was not working this, year,
owing to the scarcity of funds. Mr. Van
Dusen regrets the Idleness of that sta
tion, in view of the large run' of flsh that
may have taken place in the Wallowa.
in 1903 the station turned out nearly
The fact that Ashing In the Columbia
AugusxjK Mr. Van Dusen does not re
gard as the cause of the short catches
at the hatcheries, Inasmuch as the sal
mon taken at Ontario are supposed to
have passed the lower Columbia before
that date. The distance to Ontario Is
more than 600 miles, and according to
the knowledge "that Is possessed of the
habits of the fish and their rate of travel,
Mr. Van Dusen says that the salmon
caught at Ontario .must have been past
the lower Columbia when the legal sea
Besides, the hatcheries which worked
"Like MotterU to Male,"
Without tie Work
10c 2 PIE PACKAGES MAKE
1 PUDDING, COOKIES
AT AMY GOOD GBOCE&'S
;MwlI-Soe Co.. SyrwwM. M;Y-J
on Spring fish, such as the upper Clack
amas and the Salmon River plants, are
Just as short as those which took eggs
Mr. Van Dusen contends that the sys
tem which rules on the Columbia of clos
ing the .season March 1 until April 15,
and then again August 15, is all wrong,
since the only natural way to. perpetuate
the salmon is to enable some fish to
reach the hatcheries all through the run
ning season. As things now are, the
hard Ashing between April 15 and August
15 allows very few Ash that opportunity.
If Ashing were stopped -one day in every
seven, Mr. Van Dusen says that the
danger of exterminating the, salmon
would be obviated.
TO SPEAK AT EAST SIDE BALL'S
Mayor Williams Will Give Short Ad
dress H. W. Scott Will Preside.
The Republican City and County Com
mittee has asked H. W. Scott to preside
at the rally to be held at Burkhard's
Hall on Saturday evening. To Mr.
Scott will be delegated the task of In
troducing the speakers and having gen
eral charge of the exercises.
Mayor George H. WUliams has also
promised to be present at the meeting
and to make a short address on the im
portance of everj" voter visiting the
polls on November 8. Mr. Williams will
speak from the viewpoint of civic pride
and Interest, and will show that It Is
essential In the advancement of the
city that as great an Increase of popu
lation as possible be shown through the
Since tho great success of the Salem
meeting of Tuesday night the man
agers of the Portland rally have been
much encouraged and are laying plans
for a rousing East Side meeting.
Today representatives of the City and
County Committee, acting with and for
tho State Committee, will circulate a
petition among the employers of the
city asking them to agree to allow all
of their men to vote on' Tuesday next.
Tho petition reads:
"We, the undersigned employers of
men in ttie City of Portland, hereby
agree to give every man in our employ
an opportunity to vote at the Presi
dential election next Tuesday, Novem
ber 8, and hereby earnestly recommend
that he exercise that privilege."
Many of the prominent business men
of the city have already signified their
willingness to sign the petition, and it
is hoped that the committee will be
able to arrange for a virtual half-holiday
on election day.
Senator Charles W. Fulton has prom
ised to speak at Newberg this evening
and tho managers and promoters of the
rally in the Quaker City promise one
of the largest and most enthusiastic
meeting of the campaign for the Sena
tor. STOP FOR COLLINS HOT SPRINGS.
A covered platform has been erected
by the O. R. & N. immediately opposite
Collins Hot Springs for the accommoda
tion of passengers who desire to visit this
resort. The SDokane Flyer, trains 3 and
4, stop At thig point on nag to take on or
let on passtvgers. a. commoaious launcn
meets and carries all passengers and bag
gace across the river to the hotel.
The Denver fc H10 Grande will run a
series ot special personally conducted ex
cursions to St. Louis during the World's
Fair. 2Co change of cars Portland to St.
Louis. Call at 124 Third street for partio--Jlarx.
Hood's Sarsaparilla keeps the blood pure
ana tne wnoie system m penect oraer.
Take only Hood's.
STIMBAKER BROS. CO.
TO PAY OUT FUNDS
W. F. Matthews Appointed
Special Disbursing Agent,
NAMED BY SECRETARY SHAW
Government Appropriation of $475,
000 forLewls and 'Clark Build
ings to Be Deposited In Port
land and Disbursed by Him.
United States Marshal W. F. Mat
thews has got a new title: .Disbursing
Agent to the Treasury Department for
the Funds for Government buildings at
the Lewis and Clark. Exposition.
His bond for 350,000 will be made out
and forwarded to Washington, D. C, to
day. The official notlAcation about the "new
position arrived yesterday from Sec
retary of the Treasury Shaw, and came
as a surprise to many Portland people.
About the most surprised man was Mr.
Matthews himself, as neither he nor any
of his friends had asked that he be
given the appointment It was thought
up to yesterday that the funds would be
disbursed direct from Washington, D.
C, and that checks would be made out
here by a special agent sent from the
East. This is the course, it is stated,
that i3 now being pursued at the St.
Louis Exposition, and complaints are
many and loud.
The appointment of united States
Marshal Matthews as disbursing agent
for the $475,000 Government money at
the 1905 Exposition means that the
money will be deposited by the Govern
ment in one of the two banks in this
city that have heretofore been desig
nated by the Treasury Department as
United States depositaries, and that
checks given by Mr. Matthews at his
office in the present Postoffice building
can be cashed at the bank holding the
Government Exposition money. The
first slice of the' 5475,000 will go to the
contractors engaged In erecting th,e
Government buildings, and the balance
for matorial and salaries. Mr. Mat
thews will, of course, act as United
States Marshal, in addition to his duties
as special disbursing agent.
Portland builders and contractors ex
press gratification at 1 Mr. Matthews
If Baby Is Cutting Teeth.
Be sure and use that old and well-tried remedy.
Mrs. "Winslows- Soothing Syrup, for children
teething. It soothes the child, softens the sums,
allays all pain, cures Tlnd colic and diarrhoea.
Everybody gorng to the World's Fair
should use the Denver & Rio Grande, the
"Scenic Line of the World." either going
or coming. See the Mormon Capitol, the
Canon of the Grand, the Royal Gorge and
Pike's Peak God's art Kallerv of Nature
A Cure for Asthma
Tho worst coses of Asthma In the vr orld
succumb readily to tho one great cure that
oever'falls. Dr. Eudolph Schlffmann3
Asthma Cure almost performs miracles.
Mr. E. M. Spencer, 23S0 Vermont
avenue, Toledo, O., says: "Asthma has
been growing on me for 3 years, until last
summer tho attacks becamo so severe that
many nights I spent half the time gasp
ing for breath. Doctors seemed to g I ve no
relief whatever, and I- felt there was no
hope for me, when & drug clerk recom
mended your Asthma Cure. Its effect Is
truly magical and gives complete relief la
from 2 to & minutes."
Sold by all druggists at 50c and $1.00.
Send 2c stamp to Dr. B. Schlffmann, Bos
893, St. Paul, Minn., for a free sample
baKbar rtiHT-ma lw Sm. la S7
is respcBtlble far nest f te bwMlal
IntelT harmless, easily sbbIIsA. JxrsJa-
aaaaes 01 nair yoa sea uw. tiaun-
ablo for Beard aad Masfascae: Swylih
S hair colored free. Seed for Pscaphfet.
A liquid applied to
soles of Bhoes only
makes them abso
Leather guaranteed. Rubbers no longer
a necessity. A 25-cent bottle does It, or
your money back. Shoe dealers or drug
gists mostly. We want good agents.
DRY-SOLE CO.. 69 Warren sr.. New York.
You will look far before you will find the
guaranteed vehicles that we are offering
BETTER LOOK AT -
Opea Evenlags aad Saadays
Honrs. 8:30 A. 1L until S P. It. For the con
venlenee at those who cannot come durtny tho
day. we have decided to keep our offices open
evenings. Having Jvat finished equipping- and
remodeling with the latest electrical appliances,
we can now complete all kinds ot operations
with great skill and dispatch, evenings as well
as daytimes. Our specialists ot world renown
will treat all who come with the courtesy and
care that the New York Dentists are so well
known by. We do not try to compete with
cheap dental wo!fc. hut do all kinds ot first
class work at about half that charged by oth
ers. All operations are guaranteed painless.
You can have your teeth out in the morning
and go home with your NEW TEETH "tnat
fit" the same day.
All work guaranteed, with a protected guar
antee for 10 years.
TEETH EXTRACTED AND FILLED ABSO
LUTELY "WITHOUT PAIN, by our late scien
tific method applied to the gums. No sleep
producing agents or cocaine.
, Theso are the only dental parlors in Portland
having PATENTED APPLIANCES and Ingre
dients to extract, fill and apply gold crowns
and porcelain crowns undetectable from nat
ural teeth. All work done by GRADUATED
DENTISTS or from 12 to 20 years' experience,
and each department in charge of a specialist.
Give us a call, and you will find us to do ex
actly as we advertise. Ve will tell you In ad
vance exactly what your work will cost, by a
SET TEETA 95.00
GOLD CROWNS $5.80
GOLD FILLINGS S1.00
SILVEB FILLINGS 5Ce
New York Dental Parlors
Fourth and Morrison Streets, Portland. Or.
the leading stove dealers of
the u. s. sell them,
if no dealer in your town does,
Write to us.
CHARTER OAK STOVE AND RAS8E GO.
For sale by "Hexter, May & Co
Is a powerful aphrodisiac and specific tonic
for the sexual and urinary organs of both sexes,
and a great remedy for diseases of the kidneys
and bladder. A great Restorative, Invlgorator
and Nervine. Sells on Its own merits no long
winded testimonials necessary.
SENORITA GATHERING. DAM1ANA.
The most wonderful aphrodisiac. For sale bj
all druggists or liquor dealers.
XABEB, AXJFS & BRtTNE, Agents.
523 Market st. Ban Francisco. Send for circular.
you this season
THEM . ,