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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOIOTXG OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1903.
CIVIL SERVICE TO
Charter Board Holds Long
Session and Discusses
APPOINT CITY ATTORNEY
Mayor to Fill That Office, bnt Mu
nicipal Judge Is to Bo Elected by
People Much Discussion Over
the Sections Proposed.
After lengthy debate, the Charter Com
mission' last night voted to incorporate
Into the new charter rules and regulations
for civil service that will protect the
rehta of municipal employes, to make the
office of City Attorney appointive by the
Mayor and to leave the position of Muniri
pal JudKe elective. There were strong dif
ferences of opinion on those points, and
It took a long time to settle some of them.
o that the members were in session
nearlv three hours.
Over the subject of civil service there
was much difference of opinion and
several of the members participated
In the debate before a motion by Dr.
IV. G. Eliot. Jr.. was carried, which
puts the commission on record as fav
oring some kind of a civil service board
but the details of the scheme are yet
to be worked out. It seems to be the
general sentiment of the members that,
the rights of city employes must be
protected as to summary removal by
the powers that shall rule, and It has
already been agreed that no removals
shall be made for political or religious
reasons, and ' that appointments must
be made subject to "such civil service
rules as shall hereafter be adopted."
That the civil service is a subject
of great importance, is fully realized
by the members of the Commission,
and it Is generally believed that upon
this point the public Is apt to base
Its final judgment when it comes to
voting for or against the proposed
charter that will be recommended by
the Commission. It is believed that
there is a firm belief among the mem
bers that the rights of city employes
who are faithful must be fully pro
tected by civil service rules, and to
that end it is expected that the commit
tee on civil service will soon bring in
a report, setting forth the details of
the matter. The large number of civil
service employes at present on the
classified lists In all of the city de
partments are watching the actions of
the Commission very closely upon this
"What kind of a civil-service board or
commission to have is a question yet to
he determined, and this will undoubtedly
form the basis fo an interesting debate
when It comes up on the report of the
civil service committee. It 'is conceded
that civil service won a big victory in
the session of last night. In that it was
recognized as one of the strongest factors
In the official life of Portland, and
emerged triumphant over all other boards
and commissions. It being the only one
under the present charter to survive the
prunlng-knife. This feature alone shows
the vast Importance which attaches to
this subject, and would seem to Imply to
a certainty that the Charter Commission
will. In due time, frame a strong section
on civil service that will fully guarantee
to every city employe full rights as en
joyed at the present time.
THROWN OFF FROM BRIDGE
Man Says He Was Attacked by
Thugs Police Discredit Story.
If the story told by him last night to
Police Captain Moore is true, Clinton S.
Ingles, an employe of the Oregon Plan
ing Mill Company, who' lives at 634 Wil
pon street, had a narrow escape from
death last night at about .7 o'clock at
the hands of three thugs who attempt
rd to hold him up at the east end of the
Madison-street bridge, and who. when
threatened with discovery by- the ap
proach of other pedestrians, dispose J of
thilr. victim by picking him up bodily
and hurling him over the bridge guard
rail to a muddy pool of water 40 feet
The police discredit the story told by
Ingles and hint that he might have found
Ms war into "the mudpuddle because of
an. acute attack of alcoholism devel
oped at near-by thirst resorts. Ingles
sticks to his story as the solemn truth,
and displayed a suit of clothes dripping
with dark brown water to prove that he
had actually been In the mudpuddle.
GALE'S DEATH LIST GROWS
Pil Killed in Wind Storm Which
Lifted Caboose Off Track.
CTrETFN'XE. Vyo.. Oct. 20. Six la
r.orers are dead and between -5 and 30
Injured, some -seriously, as the result of
a terrlhc gale which picked up the ca
boose of the work train in which the
men were sleeping, tore loose its coup
lings and turned the car over a precipice.
The caboose dropped 30 feet and Its oc
cupants were piled in helpless confusion
In the wreckage. Rescue woik is being
rushed, but as yet the names of none
of the dead have been ascertained.
The peculiar accident occurred on the
Vnion Pacific at Lone Tree Creek. The
wind had been blowing hard all day and
at nightfall increased. The car stood
where it caught the full fury of the blast
which lifted it off the track.
WOMEN CHOOSE SEATTLE
f-uff ragit-t-s Decide on Sound City
for Next Convention.
RVFVAT0, Oct. 20. It was decided to
Bay to hold the next convention of the
(National Woman Suffragist Convention
at Seattle, the date to be fixed by the ex
Anna Howard Shaw, of Moyalon. Pa..
was re-elected President and the other
officers were also re-elected with the ex
ception of .Mrs. Mary S. Sperry, of Cali
fornia, second auditor, who retires on ac
count of the press of state work.
Amendments to the constitution of the
National Woman Suffrage Association
submitted at tne executive session today,
provide for admission of Individuals and
organizations to membership and for a
reduction of representation from States
at National conventions.
MITCHELL ISSUES DENIAL
(Continued from First Page.
representation and have hesitated to say
anything Dy way or rarrecum,
ters have gone so far that I cannot. In
Justice to my own conscience, remain
silent while others use my name in an
As I understand the policy of the
American labor movement and the ac
tion of the United Mineworkers of
America, It is that the organizations
of labor are not committed to any
political party; the workingmen of
America are endeavoring, so far as lies
in their power, without regard to po
litical affiliations, 'to elect to public
office bona fide members of trades
unions or other candidates who are
known to be in sympathy with the po
litical and Industrial reforms necessary
to the protection and preservation of
the Interests of the wage-earners.
"To this end. I have written letters
of recommendation. and will write
others urging our fellow-workers to
support trades unionists and friends of
the trades-union movement, who have
been nominated for official positions."
Mr. Mitchell mentioned several men
whose candidacy for the lower house
of Congress he favored.
Labor Should Be Represented.
"It seems to me that Inasmuch as the
manufacturing, the mercantile, and to a
lesser extent the agricultural and even
the leisure classes are so well and so
numerously represented in our state and
National legislatures, the wage-earner
should also be represented by a group of
strong men from the ranks of labor,
whose training and experience are such
as to enable them to present in an Intel
ligent and forceful manner the needs of
that great division of society which Is
least able to protect Itself. When all
factors are thus represented we can ex-'
pect such general legislation as Is essen
tial l' Lilt" WCIKl.c ......... -
and such special laws as are necessary to
protect tne interests oi u.ti-i KiHiiom
USED DUMMY TO GET COIN
FORMER OFFICIALS OAKLAND
BANK FACE CHARGES.
by me or by my authority. I never saw
It or heard of it until it appeared In the
columns of the publication referred to.
I have borne patiently with this mls-
C'omplalnt Filed by Stockholders In
I'nited States Court Full or
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 10. Sensa
tional charges of irregular banking
methods are made against Thomas Pra
ttler, Kdson F. Adams and John C. Ad
ams, formerly officials of the Union
National Bank, of Oakland, in a com
plaint filed with the United States
Circuit Court, the contents of which
were made public today. The signers
of the complaint are Mary J. Huff,
Theresa Calvert and K. P. Block,
stockholders in the bank. The bank
Is named as co-defendant.
It is charged that Prather, who was
president of the bank at the time of
the operations complained of, and the
Adams Brothers, who are related to
him by marriage, obtained large sums
of money from the bank for use in
their own financial schemes by grant
ing loans to certain corporations which
were really dummy concerns. The
complaint alleges that the aggregate
amount obtained was J280.720, and that
the bank never received any share
aside from a nominal interest in the
profits of the deals entered Into in
SUIT WITH 185 DEFENDANTS
Land Title Case in Linn County In
volves Many Complications.
ALBANY. Or., Oct. 20. (Special.) A
suit with 1S5 defendants was filed in the
State Circuit Court here today and is
distinctive in that it breaks all records
for the number of defendants in a case
in the local court. The title of the case
la J. C. Morgan vs. Lelghton E. Blaln et
ol.. and la an application to quiet the
title to land under the Torrens land law.
The complaint was filed by Attorney
Amor A. Tussing. of Brownsville.
Another interesting feature in connec
tion with the suit is that the land In
volved Includes the site of Union Tolnt,
the first settlement ever established in
Linn County. It was 24 miles south of
the present town of Brownsville, and was
on the old territorial wagon road from
Oregon City, then chief city of the North--west,
The original plat of Union Point is
not on record here, there being no
county seat established when the town
was founded, and this forms one defect
In the title to the land which once in
cluded Union Point. In most of the
deeds which have transferred the land
since Its original settlement there were
flaws, and this accounts for the large
number of defendants In the present
Another peculiar circumstance in
this suit, which is literally crowded
with coincidences. Is that among the
numerous defendants are three broth
ers William Marks, of Lebanon;
James M. Marks, of Albany, and M. M.
Marks, of Tacoma, Wash. and these
brothers and their families are made
defendants, not by virtue of their re
lationship as brothers, bjit because of
Governor Chamberlain, Secretary of
State Benson and State Treasurer Steel
are also among the numerous defend
ants in this suit, by virtue of being
members of the State School Board,
which bought the land on the fore
closure of the mortgage mentioned
above, but sold it many years ago.
CHOLERA ON TRANSPORT
6oldler Dies on Board Bnford, and
Second Case Develops.
NAGASAKI, Oct. 20. The United
States Army transport Buford, sailing
from Manila October 15, en route to San
Francisco, has been detained here on ac
count of the death of a soldier on board
from cholera. Another case has devel
oped, but the patient is recovering. The
officers of the Buford say they do not
fear a further spread of the disease.
DILLINGHAM IS RE-ELECTED
Vermont Sends- Senator to Congress
for Another Six Tears.
MONTPEIJEK, Vt.. Oct. 20. The two
branches of the Vermont Legislature,
voting separately today. r-elected
United States Senator William P. Dill
ingham for another term of six years,
and elected ex-Governor Carroll S. Page
to fill the remainder of the unexpired
term of the late United States Senator
Redfield Proctor. Both are Republicans.
Drawing for Rosebud Farms.
DALLAS. S. D., Oct. 20. Up to this
afternoon several thousand names had
been drawn in the land allotment here
and the task will not be finished for
several days. After the first 6000 names
have been disposed of. the drawing will
continue until every person registered
is assigned a number. Good order pre
vails and no mistakes have been detected.
MUST GO -TO SALEM
Martin Sentenced to 15 Years
and to Pay $1000 Fine.
WILL ASK AID OF FATHER
Intends to Write for Money to Take
Case tx Supreme Court on Ap
peal Shows Apparent Uncon
cern When Sentence Passed.
A sentence of 15 years In the State
Penitentiary and a fine of $1000 were
Imposed upon Edward Hugh Martin
yesterday morning by Judge Cleland In
the Circuit Court. A few minutes later
Martin was taken back to his gloomy
cell in the County Jail, where he says
he will await the decision of the Su
preme Court upon his motion for a
new trial, should the lower court refuse
to grant it.
Promptly at 9:30 Martin was on hand
in the courtroom, in charge of Deputy
Sheriffs Frank Beatty and Harry
Bulger. The courtroom was crowded
long before the time for passing sen
tence, but the prisoner bore the ordeal
with the apparent unconcern which has
characterized his demeanor throughout
the trial. This In spite of his subjec
tion to the gaze of the many spec
tators. As soon as lie had taken his seat at
the bench Judge Cleland asked Martin
If he had anything to say why sentence
should not be pronounced upon him.
He arose as though he were salut
ing an Army superior and replied:
"No, sir, I have nothing to say; my
attorney will speak for me."
He then resumed, his seat, and At
torney Seneca Fouts arose to state that
he had no objections to the passing of
sentence. Martin then arose again
without being told to do so, and Judge
Cleland said to him:
"The Judgment of the court Is that
you serve a term of 15 years In the
State Penitentiary and pay a fine of
After the attorneys, Jeffrey and
Fouts, had been granted 30 days in
which to file a notice of appeal to the
Supreme Court, over the objection of
the District Attorney to a stay of exe
cution, the prisoner was escorted back
Martin said yesterday that he will
communicate with his father, through
the latter's New York agent, and ask
that he be assisted In taking the case
to the higher court and securing a re
trial with a possible acquittal. Martin
declares. In the face of the Jury's ver
dict, that he Is innocent, and that he
will eventually be cleared of the ugly
crime, laid at his door.
At least one man was visibly wor
ried yesterday over Martin's plight. He
entered the Sheriff's office during the
morning and, calling Deputy Jones to
the counter, said: "I want to see 'Bob'
Stevens. He was informed that Mr.
Stevens was busy.
."Well, 'here's 20 cents," he said, as
he threw it on the counter, and I want
to see Martin. I want to give him this
money so he can get some tobacco. It's
too bad he hasn't any money."
BOY LASSOER SAYS MISTAKE
Alleges in Juvenile Court Did Not
Mean to Rope Chinaman,
Among the- cases which came before
Judge Gantenbein, In the Juvenile Court
yesterday afternoon was that of Harry
Nudelman, the boy "Chink Buster," who
threw a lasso over the head of a China
man carrying a dinner on a tray, throw
ing the Celestial to the ground, and send
ing the dishes flying. Nudelman ex
plained to the court through his sup
pressed merriment that it was wholly an
accident, that he did not mean to "rope"
the Chinaman, but was merely playing
with other boys. He was made a ward
of the court, placed on probation, and
-weimed not to do so again.
Three Montavilla lads arrested by the
police for gambling were also placed on
Cathlene Powell, the little daughter of
P. H. and Florence Powell, was placed
In the care of Dr. W. T. Williamson's
wife until the parents reach an under
standing or their case is threshed out in
the courts and a decision rendered. Mrs
Powell charges her husband with cruelty,
while he blames her for their difficulties.
PAY MORE THAN" SUED FOR
Jury Returns Peculiar Verdict in
Suit to Recover Commission.
Although a jury In Judge Morrow's de
partment of the Circuit Court has de
cided that M. C. Griswold must pay J. C.
Bryant and F. C. Whitten 116,666.67, there
Is doubt in the minds of counsel as to
whether they can collect it. They only
sued for ilO.SOO. The jury evidently be
lieved that they had not sued for enough,
and lidded 16066.67.
The suit in which this unusual verdict
was returned was brought to recover the
commission alleged to be due for the
sale of Lane County timber land. R. W.
Montague and John M. Gearin. who rep
resented the defendant In the suit, do not
believe the verdict is valid. R. T. Piatt,
who represented the plaintiffs. Is also un
certain as to the effect of the verdict. It
is probable that a motion to set aside
the verdict will be made, and that in this
May the court will be called on to de
cide whether the whole verdict is Invalid,
or whether it is only Invalid In so far as
it exceeds the amount sued for. The de
fendant's attorney ohtaind ten days In
which to make a motion for a new trial.
RETURNS THREE TRUE BILLS
Grand Jury Sends Out Two Not True
Bills In Second Report.
The October grand Jury has made but
two reports to Presiding Judge Ganten
bein. The second one was sent yester
day morning. Three true bills and two
not true bills were returned. It. is be
lieved that the grand Jury will adjourn
at the close of the week.
Max Huggins and H. Goldman were
cleared by the return of not true bills.
Huggins was accused of complicity In an
assault on S. -O. Vicken with a knife.
William Huggins, against whom the
same charge was lodged, is held on a
true bill. Goldman was accused of hav
ing stolen $100 from a dwelling at 1032
C. Won was indicted yesterday morn
ing for selling Chinese lottery tickets.
James Voltz and H. Watts were bidicted
for stealing clothing belonging to' Charles
ADLER IS TO BE DEPORTED
Alleged Blackmailer Contracts Con
sumption While in Jail.
Adolph Adler. alleged blackmailer, is
to be deported by the Federal Immigra
tion bureau because he is said to be un
lawfully In the United States. He was
turned over to the immigration officials
by the Circuit Court yesterday morning.
I FOR 08
j&m -s- set.
This famous sentiment, uttered by the father of
his country, at the surrender of Yorktown, is the key
note to the argument in favor of investing in orchard
land in the fertile Umpqua Valley.
An investment made now in an orchard tract in this
wonderful fruit land will constitute a legacy to pos
terity that will provide a home in the most delightful
climate and locality in the world and an. income of
$5000 a year, with less effort and uncertainty than any
other pursuit that can be followed.
In the heart of the famous Umpqua Valley, the
oldest and earliest fruit section in Oregon, there is
your opportunity to invest now on small payments in
an orchard that will keep you in luxury the balance
of your life.
The fruitraising industry has shown a marvelous
growth in the State of Oregon, Her apples are found
in all the large markets of the world and bring top
The Umpqua Valley broke the world's record this
year in production and quality of Spitzenberg apples.
" One acre produced . 1200 boxes of choicest Spitzen
bergs, that were sold on the trees at $2 per box.
A Roseburg Home Orchard Tract Will
Be a Fortune to Posterity, an Income
That Will Keep Generations in Luxury
The man who toils at desk or bench knows little
about the real comforts of life. It matters not how
regular the employment may be, it is all but impos
sible to accumulate a competence upon which to
draw in later years for support. ,
It requires only a small amount of money to start
a fortune that will soon produce an income of $5000
a year for generations to come.
We Care for Your Tract for
Three Years, Planting and
Cultivating Your Trees
"While yon are working at your business, we will prepare
your land, plant your trees, cultivate them and develop your
.This plan enables you -to reckon with certainty the time
that you must remain a prisoner of your business.
Your orchard, once in bearing, will net you a magnificent
income, and you can then throw off the yoke of toil and live
in leisure and in luxury.
Decide today to be your own landlord and employer. Con
sult us in regard to prices and terms of payment. A Roseburg
Home Orchard Tract is within the reach of every man or woman
who can lay aside a small amount each month.
A five or ten-acre tract, in a few years, will make you inde
pendent. It will earn you a better income without worry than
you can earn in your business.
The climate and soil of the Umpqua alley are all that could
be desired for apple and fruitraising of all kinds. Crop failures
are unknown in this locality.
Inter-tree Cultivation Will Al
most Pay for Your Orchard
Before It Comes Into Bearing
"We will cultivate potatoes and other root crops between the
trees while they are growing, and give you one-half of the profits.
This inter-tree cultivation has proven most profitable in the
Umpqua Valley, and one-half of the profits should almost pay
for your land.
Once in bearing, the market for your fruit awaits you. Eastern
buyers contract for all choice fruit before it is picked and pay
prices that make fruitraising so profitable.
We Will Take You to the Umpqua Valley
Saturday Night, and You Can See for Yourself
What It Is Producing for Others.
80 Fourth Street Board of Trade Building Portland, Oregon
W. C. HARDING- LAD CO,
Board of Trade Building,
Send me full particulars con
cerning free trip to Roseburg
Home Orchard Tracts, Saturday
Name . .
This action was taken immediately after
the return of a third indictment against
Adler by the grand Jury.
Deputy District Attorney Mosessohn
made a motion before Judge Morrow
that the prisoner be discharged from 'the
custody of the court and given Into the
care of the immigration officials. As the
man who is said to have operated by
black-hand methods has contracted con
sumption during his confinement in the
Multnomah County Jail, the judge saw fit
to pass favorably on the deputy's motion.
Adler"s attorney believes his client will
be benefited by the change of climate.
Adler was accused of sending a letter
FOR PIMPLES, TOO
Xnr niKeovery " Cures EnfM nd
Eradicate Minor Skin Trouble
A few months ago the dispensers of
poslam. the new discovery for the cure
of eczema, decided to allow the drug
gists of the country to handle it.
Previous to that time It could only be
obtained direct from the laboratories.
Since this change in the method of
distribution., poslam has met with the
most .phenomenal success of anything
introduced to the drug trade in the
last 30 years. Ail leading druggists.
Including the Skidmore Drug Co., Port
land, are now carrying the special 60
cent size recently adopted, also the it
This1 great success is not surprising
-when It Is remembered that'. In eczema
cases, poslam stops the Itching with
first application, proceeds to heal im
mediately, and cures chronic cases In
a few weeks. In minor skin troubles,
such as pimples, blackheads, acne,
herpes, blotches, rash, etc., results show
after an overnight application. Experi
mental samples of poslam are sent to
anyone by mall free of charge by
th Emergency Laboratories. 32 West
Twenty-fifth Street. New Tork City.
to Slg Sichel with a demand for $400 and
a threat to kill both Sichel and his fam
ily if the money was not forthcoming at
once. The first two indictments were
quashed on technicalities.
PIGGOTT NOT "XEXT FRIEND"
Mrs. Julia O'Connell ,FHe9 Answer
to Suit of Attorney.
Besides making a positive assertion that
C. H. PIggott is not her "next friend,"
Mrs. Julia O'Connell fails to compliment
the attorney and "poet" for his suit, filed
In the Circuit Court ostensibly in iier be
half. She thinks Mr. Piggotfs asser
tion that her mind is not strong, is un
warranted, and means to make him re
tract. She says Piggott was her at
torney long ago, but that she discharged
him, end employed W. S. Hufford, who
has offices in the Swetland building.
Mrs. O'Connell says that although she
paid Piggott J670 in full for all his ser
vices, he demanded $800 additional. She
asserts that when she offered him an
equity in property worth $600 he refused
to accept, demanding instead that she
mortgage her home in his favor for J800.
Piggott alleges In his suit, recently filed
in 4:he Circuit Court, that one Charles
Downer, to whom Mrs. O'Connell con
veyed a portion of her property, obtained
It by throwing over Mrs. O'Connell a
hypnotic spell. Mrs. O'Connell, on the
other hand, says that Downer paid her
JS200 for the land, but that Piggott thinks
it is worth 16000.
KEEPS SPIRITUALISTS QUIET
Judge Gantenbein Says Motion Will
Remain Under Advisement.
Spirit mtrtterlngs at the Courthouse
yesterday morning were silenced by
Presiding Judge Gantenbein, who .In
formed the- attorneys In the case of
Harry Tankwich and others against So
phia Selp and others that he still had a
motion under advisement, which would
preclude the making of a second, and
that he Intended to keep It under advise
ment a long time. This case, started last
Bummer, has gona the rounds of the
Courthouse. Every Judge, at one time or
another, has had a rap at it. . At first it
developed into a standing Joke! but at
last became a pest. The court decision
on a demurrer called for a motion. A de
cision on one motion called for another
R. R. Dunlway, Mrs. Selp's counsel, ob
jected tothe stay of proceedings by the
court's action, and exposed his opponent,
Yankwich. He said: "Tankwich has
published your honor's decision on a mo
tion as a decision on the merits, and is
heralding it throughout the East by cir
culating printed matter which gives a
wrong impression of the court's ruling.
He' Is using it in church politics, and
wants to continue in so doing." Judge
Gantenbein left the '. ench. refusing to
hear more about -virituallstic contentions.
Would Bo Declared Trustee.
The suit of Thomas H. Brown against
Xydla Hiatt is on trial before Judge Cle
land in the Circuit Court. .Brown asks
that he be declared the trustee of prop
erty in Arbend's Addition, held in the
name of the - defendant, as he says he
paid half of the cost price when it was
purchased in February, 1904. He also
says that J100 rent is due him. Lydia
Hiatt, on the other hand, says she
bought the property with her own money,
end that she employed Brown to do some
of the work on two houses, paying him
Must Have Warrant for Jail.
Even a Pole cannot be held in thi)
County Jail without a warrant. So said
Jailer "Dad" Hunter yesterday In ex
plaining the trouble he had with Jan
Metcovich. That worthy had been im
bibing so freely that he could not under
stand that mere inebriety Is no excuse
for taking up lodgings with "Dad." The
first time Metcovich applied for a room
and board he was boosted into the street
by the nape of the neck and the heels.
The next time he received more vigorous
treatment. He has not made the third
Hibernians to Honor Martyrs.
At one of the largest-attended meetings
of the Ancient Order of Hibernians, Di
vision No. 1. at the Woodmen Hall,
preliminary arrangements were made
for an elaborate celebration Novem
ber 23 in honor of the 3Ianchestor mar
tyrs. The following committee was ap
pointed to have cjiarge of the details of
the programme, in which the best talent
of the city will take part: John O'Hara,
D. W. Lane, Edward Ryan, James Foley,
R. J. Smith and E. H. Deery. During the
night 24 candidates were initiated and an
address on the principles of Hibernlanlsm
was delivered by Re. Father J. M O'Far
rell. of Eugene. Father O'Farrell is one
of the few ordained ministers who belong
to the Hibernian order.
If your mouth similar ui any wsy w tb
above 7 If so. no need to wear a wobbly,
unusable partial plata or ill-fitting ordinary
bridge work. The Dr. Win system of
"TEETH WITHOUT PLATES"
Th result of 2X years' exseriece, th new
way of replacing teeta in itxm mouth teeth
In fact, teeth la appearance, teeth to cheir
your food upon, &h you did upon your nat
ural ones. Our force la so organised ws
can do your entire crown, bridge or pint
work. In a day if necessary. Positively pain
less extracting. Only high-class, acleuilfla
WISE DENTAL CO.. INC
Dp. W. A. Wise, Mgr., 31 years in Portland.
Second floor Failing bldg.. Third and
Washington elreets. Office hours, 8A.M.
to S P. M. Sundays, 9 to 1 P. M- Painless
extracting. 60c; plates. (5 up. Phones A
And Maia 20 it,