Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 13, 1910, Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    2
THE MORNING OREGOXIAN, MONDAY, . JUNE 13, 1910.
MINI SCANDAL
! TRIAL ON TODAY
Bribery Case Proceedings
Promise Big Surprises in
Testimony.
OUTCOME VITAL TO MANY
Representative White May Be First
Witness Called Cross-Examina--
- , tlon Will Be Merciless, Char
'"' .' acter Being Assailed.
CHICAGO. June 12. (Special.) The
taking- of evidence In the trial of Lee
CNell Browne, who Is accused of brib
ing Representative Charles A. White to
'vote for William Loriraer for United
States Senator, will be commenced to
morrow morning in Judge McSurely's
court. This was the positive declara
tion made today by attorneys for both
Bides, but, despite their assurances, a
possibility of further delay loomed' up'
on the legal horizon.
Vital Interests hinge upon this trial,
for It will be the first of many legis
lative bribery cases, and it is expected
a line will be secured from the conduct
of this case to govern all the otbers.
Uesperate efforts therefore will be put
forth by both sides to win.
" 'Defense May Spring Surprise.
' State's Attorney Wayman declared
that he has no knowledge of any at
tempt to be made by the defense to
block the taking of evidence, and he
admitted that if an effort of this kind
Is made tomorrow, he will be taken
by surprise.
"I haven't heard a. word about the
"other side seeking further delay." said
Mr. Wayman, "and I cannot say at pres
ent what witnesses will be the first to
be called."
While Mr. Wayman and his assist
ants are reluctant to talk about the
case It is known that Representative
White will be the first witness, and
will be allowed by the state to tell his
story in his own way.
White Is expected to be cross-examined
mercilessly by Browne's attorney.
511s veracity will be attacked, his moral
character assailed, and witnesses from
all over the state will be brought to
Chicago to testify regarding his reputa
tion for truthfulness. Browne's attor
neys are scouring the state for men
of prominence to testify to their client's
character.
Already affidavits have been secured
from a number of prominent business
men of Ottawa, the accused legislator's
home, and merchants and politicians are
expected to be on hand at the trial to
testify in his behalf.
Other Witnesses Expected.
Following the relating of White's
tory. State Representative Beckemeyer,
of Carlisle, and Representative Link,
,of Mitchell, are expected to be called.
Senator Holtslaw, who confessed to the
Sangamon County grand Jury that he
'received J2500 for voting for Lorlmer,
;is also expected to be called,
j With a number of old registers in his
possession, a hotel clerk employed at
the Southern Hotel in St. Louis arrived
'In Chicago today and will be one of
ithe principal witnesses called by the
state to prove its contention that cer
tain legislators met "Bob" Wilson in St.
Louis and spent their time with him.
i Attorney P. h. O'Donncll, of counsel
for Browne, left the city hurriedly late
'Saturday night in an effort to round up
further witnesses. At Mr. O'Donnel's
home it was said today that he will be
'on hand in the morning when the case
rls called.
Lorimer Supporter on Mission.
V. Additional Interest was added to the
'trial when it became known today that
'Edward Hlnes. one of Lorlmer's chief
supporters, had arrived in Chicago from
;the East. At his Kvr.nston home Mr.
rHines could not be reached today.
. Aside from taking an airing in the
afternoon, the jurors, composing the
.1ury which will decide the accused leg
islatrrs fate, remained rt their hotel
throughout the day.
' Four bailiffs have the jury in charge.
;and as Its members are barred from
'reading newspapers, they rind it hard
Ito kill time.
RESTRICT SUFFRAGE PLAN
Oklahoma's Governor Calls Election
I for Initiative Measure.
OKLAHOMA CITT. Okla.. June 12. A
proclamation will be Issued on Monday
by Governor Hankell calling an election
on October 2 for the submission of an
initiative proposition providing a constitu
tional amendment to restrli-t the right of
-suffrage, basing eligibility of franchise on
educational qualification
The proposition Is generally known as
the "grandfather clause." It was Initiated
recently by the executive committee of
the State Democratic Central Committee
under the direction of FTed B. Brandson,
chairman of the former committee, and
received about KMX'O signatures.
Senator T. P. Gore will enter the cam
paign for tl- adoption of the measure,
tor he telegraphed Chairman Brandson of
his acceptance of the call.
INSURANCE MUST BE PAID
Verdict In Favor of San Franciscans
Brought Against Companies.
SAN FRANTISCO. June 12. After 4S
hours deliberation, the jury In the United
5tnt-s Circuit Court reached a verdict
that gives a judgment of 26S.446.68 to
claimants against three companies that
sought to escape ' premium on 35 policies
held by those who lont heavily in the
Hre on April 18. ISiM. A liberal legal in
:erest of Jo6.B16.47 is addod to this- amount.
The company defendants are the Com
merlcal Union Assurance Company, Allt
nce Assurance Company and Palatine
Insurance Company. The plaintiffs se
:ured the following amounts:
California Wine Association, J242.4C5.S3;
Marie Tucker MacDonald. JHSii.44: Mount
Shasta Mineral Spring!-. J3SC2.67; Baker &
Hamilton. J1S.376.74.
The case was tried before Judge WH
UannC. Van Fleet.
Laborer Hurt in Fight.
ELGIX. Or June 12. (Special.) Sev
tral foreigners employed at the Spence
sawmill engaged in a free-for-all tight
In the store building occupied by them
as a boarding-house last night. One
man received severe cuts on the head
and arms. His assailant got away.
Several shots were fired during the me
lee, but no one was injured.- The in
jured man's hurts are not fatal. The
wounds were dressed by Dr. McKennj.
i
FASCINATING FRENCH DANCER, WHOSE UGLINESS AND
SMALL WAIST ARE HER CHIEF ASSETS.
4 SMALL WAIST ARE HER CHIEF ASSETS. I
If"-;" ' t
t " " 11
it - , - " "' ::
: : 1 .ii
i- ! "
ii ?e?Jmv j Vy! "
' ,3- "t ' V j
! -Ay-" I VfC It
NLLE. POLAIBE. j
.. ................................... ....... A
POLAIRE IS LIKED
Woman of Waspish Waist Has
Danced to Popularity.
MUCH CURIOSITY RAMPANT
For Instance, Xcw York Would Like
to Know That First Xante That Is
Never Mentioned First Ap
pearance Has Drawbacks.
NEW YORK. June 12. (Special.) One
thing is certain at the end of the first .
week of the engagement of 'the French
actress and danseuse, Mile. Polalre she
has captured New Tork as she captured
Paris.
The apache dance, which she portrays
on the roof garden sends thrills down the
$pines. of her collective audience and that
undeflnable something about her that
makes one forget her ugliness works its
way into their hearts. - Yes, truly. Mile.
Polalre has become well liked by this
town.
There are several things New York
would like to know about this mysterious
personage. One, for instance, is that
tragic first name of hers. It must be
tragic. It Is argued, else why is It never
never mentioned? No one, since she
first eet foot on land and spying a small
park, took her pet dog for an airing and
kept the customs people waiting three
hours has had the pleasure or the pain
of learning that first name.
New York Eager to See.
Well heralded by her press agents did
she come. Her ugliness, her wondrous
small waist, her peculiar charm, her dra
matic ability and the thrills of her dance
were made the most of, and as a conse
quence New " York was a very anxious
town until she had appeared and either
pleased or disappointed this fickle burg.
Her entrance to this country on Sat
urday, June 4s was all that a press agent
could desire. In- the first place her
Jewels, $80,000 worth of them, 'tis said,
were seized at the Custom-House. Then,
as mentioned before, while she was giv
ing her dog an airing, the officials at
the stores were fretting and fuming for
three solid hours waiting for her to re
turn and claim her gems.
Finally, when she came, the lady had
much comment to make becaiise she
could not obtain her trunks also. No
regular examiner was present and while
she was allowed to take whatever she
wanted for her Immediate use from her
trunks, the baggage itself and anything
that looked as though it might be in
tended for theatrical purposes had to
remain in the Customs-House until the
next Monday.
Young Woman Much Perturbed.
The lady was much perturbed over this
treatment.
"Ah! What a country," she ex
claimed. "I suffer the tortures oi the
sea: I. Polalre, the artiste, and you take
my diamonds and my clothes, thereby
breaking my heart before I have a chance
to face the public. Is it thus that I ar
rive? Regardez, messieurs, the next ship
that sails to my France 6hall carry with
it Polalre:" ,
Nevertheless, after she had appeared,
and had been duly commented upon by
the papers the next morning in a man
ner that caused the crowds to flock to
the roof garden where she is playing,
she decided America was not so bad.
When she first appeared on deck as
the Savole docked, a number of reporters
and photographers made a concerted
dash for the gang plank. She met them
with a charm of manner that made them
forget her ugliness, for her smile had
such an appealing air about it and her
manner was so confident that she won
her way with the reporters at once. She
obligingly consented to pose for the snap
shots, but she would make no grimaces.
"That I reserve for the stage," she said.
"It is bad enough to have to be ugly to
entertain people without having it al
ways with me."
TROUT FRY IS DESTROYED
Little Fish Carried From Lake by
Irrigation Canal. -
KLAMATH FALLS, Or.. June 12.
(Special.) On one garden, not more
than 100 by 150 feet, in this city, a
three-gallon bucket of dead young trout
fry could be picked up. This garden,
is irrigated from the old Ankeny ditch.
which is maintained by the Govern
ment. This cites just one place. There are
hundreds of other places'- in the city
and suburbs which are getting water
from this same ditch where the dead
trout can be found by the hundreds.
The Government canal takes its wa
ter supply from the Upper Klamath
Lake. No effort has been made to keep
these young trout out of the ditches.
Screens could be placed across the
heads of them which would keep the
fish from going Into them and being
carried by the waters out onto the
lands and destroyed.
The people are becoming Incensed at
this apparent apathy at the hands of
the fish and game wardens and have
started a concerted movement to have
this wholesale destruction of young fish
abated.
A movement has been started here
to get a fish hatchery somewhere in
the waters of the Klamath country and
the Klamath Chamber of Commerce is
boosting this as well as having asked
State Master Fish Warden for from 50,
000 to 100,000 trout try.
OKLAHOMA GITY CAPITAL
GOVERNOR ESTABLISHES STATE
GOVERNMENT THERE.
Removal of All Offices Front Guth
rie, as Result of Election, Will
Take Place Today.
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., June 12.
Reaching here on a special train from
Tulsa at daylight today. Governor Has
kell and his secretary opened headquar
ters in a hotel. Rumors throughout the
day that the Governor Intended making
Oklahoma City tne permanent seat of
Government, as the bill which carried,
in yesterday's election contemplated,
were confirmed tonight when Governor
Haskell issued a statement declaring that
his force would remain here. A local
committee secured temporary quarters
for all the state officers, and the re
moval of all the offices probably will be
made tomorrow In the face of an injunc
tion to the contrary, granted in Guthrie
yesterday by District Judge Huston.
It is understood that Governor Haskell
will issue a proclamation Mondav de
claring the bill carried and Oklahoma
City the permanent seat of the state
government.' The proclamation is based
on a legal opinion given to him today, in
which it Is stated that since a law
elected by the people becomes automati
cally effective on Its passage, Oklahoma
City is the permanent seat of govern
ment and all official acts of state offi
cers in any other place would be illegal.
Secretary William Linn, of the state
election board, will open headquarters
here Monday. His board will declare
the election result officially, Tuesday or
.Wednesday. Several other state officers
are here, including Secretary of State
"Bill" Cross.
Today's late returns from over the
state indicate that the majority for the
capitol location bill is between 30,000 and
35.000. Oklahoma City's plurality over
Guthrie and Shawnee is probably 65,000.
NUNCIO PROTESTS DECREE
Permission to Non-Catholic Societies
In Spain Displeasing.
MADRID, June 12. Monslgnor Nieco,
the papal nuncio, has formally pro
tested against the royal decree issued
yesterday, authorizing edifices of non
Catholic religious societies to display
the Insignia for public worship and
other ceremonies, on the ground that
the government .should maintain the
status quo. pending negotiations with
the Vatican.
Premier Canalejas. in reply, says
that the decree does not touch sub
jects covered by negotiations. It is
understood the answer of the Vatican
relative to the revision of the con
cordat and the reduction of the public
worship budget is not satisfactory and
the Premier has notlfed the Vatican
that unless it changes its attitude th
government will be compelled, to break
off the negotiations.
Miss Emma Fisher Dies.
ROSEBURG. Or., June 12. (Special.)
Miss Emma Fisher, one of Rose
burg's most prominent young women
and a sister of Editor Charles Fisher,
of the Eugene Guard, and W. H
Fisher, of this city, died here Satur
day evening at the age of 32 years,
of tuberculosis. The funeral will be
held in this city tomorrow afternoon.
The grapes from 20,000 acres of the
finest vineyards of California are used
each year by the Italian-Swiss Colony.
Their TIPO is the most popular table
wine in America. Try it.
AVIATOR 7 TIMES
CIRCLES ISLAND
In
Pouring Rain, Hamilton
Shows New Yorkers
How to Fly.
TO PHILADELPHIA TODAY
For Newspaper Prie Aeroplanlst
Starts on Trip From Gotham.
Special Train Will Accom
pany Him on Jaunt.
NEW YORK. June l!.--Such a little
thing as a broken guy wire could not
keep Charles K. Hamilton on the
ground today.
In the pouring rain, Hamilton left
the ground at 12 minutes past 6 this
evening and for 10 minutes and three
seconds circled the lower end of Gov
ernors Island and hovered" over the
harbor.
In making- his preliminary run over
the sandy surface of the island, Hamil
ton bumped a surveyor's stake and
smashed a guy wire. He knew It him
self, but nobody else did until he
alighted after a beautiful flight.
Rain Falls Heavily. .
It rained hard all day, but despite the
faint prospects of decent weather for a
Tlight, a good-sized crowd bore witness
to their faith in Hamilton's daring.
Shortly before 6 o'clock the weather
moderated. There was alrrfost no wind
and the heavy, moisture-laden atmos
phere was just right for aviation.
So Hamilton wheeled out his machine,
warmed up the engine and was off in
a few minutes.
Island Circled Seven Times.
Seven times he circled the island at
a height of about 200 feet and then
came down with the swoop of a fal
con.
Hamilton confidently expects to start
tomorrow morning at 7 o'clock on his
flight to Philadelphia and return for
the New York Times and the Philadel
phia Public Ledger prize.
A special train will accompany him.
The weather prediction for tomorrow
In the territory Hamilton will traverse
Is fair to cloudy, with 'rising winds.
11 AVIATORS IN READINESS
Wright Brothers Have Six Men at
Indianapolis Meet.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., June 12.
Eleven aviators will start in tha Na
tional aviation meet which will open
tomorrow at the Indianapolis speed
way and continue throughout the week.
The park within the motor track course
has been levelled since the last auto
mobile meet, and a starting place, with
a monorail, has been constructed for
the aeroplanes. Numerous prizes have
been ofrered.
The Wright brothers have entered
Six biplanes and Wilbur Wright is here
to superintend their operations. The
Wright aviators are A. L. Welch, W.
A. Brookings, F. P. CofTyn. Archie
Hoxey, Duval Lachatepelle and Ralph
Johnson.
Among the contestants are Joseph
Curzon,-with a Farman biplane; M.
Marquette, with his own biplane; Rug-Bel-
Shaw, with a biplane of his own
construction; Lincoln Beachey, with his
rrfcnoplane. and G. L. Bumbaugh. with
a Fisher-Indianapolis biplane built at
the speedway. The aviators today made
short test nights, trying out their mo
tors and steering apparatus.
BIPLANE BROKEN, CROWD SAFE
Aviator Wrecks Machine Rather
Than Drop Among People.
SPRINGFIELD, Mo., June 12.
Prompt action on the part of Charles
F. Willard, an aviator, who made an
ascension in a CurtiiS" biplane here to
day, caused almost the complete de
struction of his machine but prevented
it from swooping down into the im
mense crowd of spectators. The bi
plane fell 150 feet and landed almost
.20 yard3 from the crowd, breaking the
engine and severely bruising the avia
tor. Willard was traveling about 50 miles
an hour when the engine suddenly
stopped. The biplane darted down
ward, directly toward the center of the
crowd. The aviator, instead of trying
to right his machine, turned his en
tire attention to preventing It from
falling Into the crowd.
CRABS NOW PLENTIFUL
Coos Bay Shell-Flsb. Find Market in
San Francisco.
MARSHFIELD. Or., June 12. (Spe
cial.) Crab fishing for the San Fran
cisco market is conducted extensively
by Henry and David Colvln. on the
Curry County coast near Harbor. Seven
jioats are engaged In catching craos
along the coast ftom Smith's River to
Whale's Head. The catch Is gathered
up by a larger boat and taken to Eu
reka and San Francisco.
The crabs along the Coos and Curry
County coast this year are' more plen
tiful' than for some years past. Some
time ago the Bupply at Coos Bay was
nearly exhausted by a canning company
which took out crabs by the whole
sale, but since then they have not been
disturbed more than was needed for
the local market and' the crabs have
greatly increased.
PROTESTANTS AROUSED
Pope's Denunciation of Reformers
Causes 'Anger in Berlin.
BERLIN, June 12. Several thousand
Protestants took part In demonstrations
in Berlin today, and mass meetings were
held at Essen, Magdeburg and other
cities. In denunciation of the papal en
cyclical, recently Issued, condemnatory of
religlou? reformers and making special
reference to Martin Luther.
Resolutions were adopted calling for
the strongest action on the part of the
government. These have been forwarded
to the Imperial Chancellor. The mani
festants also decorated the Lutheran
memorial with wreaths.
MILWAUKEE CLIMBS DOWN
Willing to Accept Common-User
Franchise in Spokane.
SPOKANE, Wash.. June 12. (Special.)
J The Milwaukee Railroad receded from
Its flat-footed stand in regard to a common-user
clause at tbe meeting of the
Council committee, and. though still re
fusing the common-user clause accepted
by the North Coast, offered to treat with
the Council.
Counsel F. M. Dudley, for the road,
after it had been decided to pass the
union depot franchise so that the North
Coast alone could take it up. .if the Mil
waukee refused to join, secured per
mission to draft the sort of a clause the
Milwaukee would accept, and the clause
will be considered by the Council at a
meeting Monday night.
The committee practically finished con
sideration of the union depot franchise.
It remains to agree on some compromise
In regard to the crossing at Howard
street, the proposed plan of City Engi
neer MacCartney having met with a pro
test from property -owners In the vi
cinity. The details of this have been
resubmitted to the City Engineer, and
when this is arranged the franchise will
be reported out of the committee for
passage. The franchise will be in such
shape that should the Milwaukee refuse
to come In on the union depot plan, it
can be- taken up by the North Coast.
"WILD WEST" REVIVED
COWBOYS AND INDIANS APPEAR
ON MULTNOMAH FIELD.
Contests Reminiscent of Bygone
Days to Be Mingled With Weird
Dancing and Good Riding.
Cowboys and Indians will reign this
afternoon on Multnomah Field for tha
first time In the recent history of Port
land. These people, who not many years
ago made up the bulk of the population
in Oregon, will engage in old-fashioned
cowboy contests and Indian dances
and races. These are expected to fur
nish a rare sight for Portland people,
to most of whom this kind, of a contest
Is entirely new. The contests will be
gin at 2 o'clock sharp.
Outlaw horses will be ridden by the
cowboys and Indians. The reputations
of same of the cowboys extend back to
Cheyenne, where the National cowboy
riding and roping contests are held
yearly. One of the most dangerous
horses In the West is' in the band that
will be ridden. This horse is Sunflsh,
to some known as Dynamite. The horse
was in the Cheyenne contests last -.year
and f as ridden by only one man the
champion rider of the West. There are
six outlaw horses in the band. An in
vitation open to anybody to bring out
law horses to the field to be ridden by
the cowpunchers has resulted in several
fiery animals being taken to the field.
"Babe" Caldwell, 18 years old. one of
the members of the cowboy band. Is the
champion rough rider of Eastern Ore
gon, having won the distinction two
years In succession. Young Caldwell is
going to Cheyenne in August to com
pete in the National riding contest.
Some of the other well-known riders
are Joe Cantrlll, former Oregon cham
pion; Chief Whirlwind, the 92-year-old
Indian chief; Chief Two Feathers, Hugh
Roble. Gilbert Mlnthorn, Tall Pines,
Charlie Chaplis, Pue-Pue-Mox-Mox,
George Fletcher, Will Jamison, John
Chapman, Glen Bushee, Harry Morse.
Jim Carroll, Jimmy Changrow and
Louis Bergevln. . All of these men are
daring riders, as they demonstrated In
the Society Circus in which the Indians
held up the stage coach and had a
miniature Wild West battle with the
cowboys in which the cowboys captured
the Indians after a fight.
Lariat throwing and dancing will be
included in the list of events. The In
dians will give an exhibition of tribal
dances, the sun dance, war dance and
the famous scalp dance. These dances
will be given on the platform which
was utilized in the circus by the dan
cers. Multnomah Field has been cleared
of all the tents and fixtures except the
platform on which, the Indians will per.
form.
Among the performers are three cow
girls who will give a thrilling exhi
bition of rough riding and roping. They
are the Misses Rena. Celia and Mary
Bergevln, daughter of Louis Bergevln,
a prominent rancher of Athena, Or.,
who assembled the Indians and brought
them to Portland for the Rose Festival.
The Indians and cowboys yesterday af
ternoon journeyed to Vancouver, where
they gave an exhibition of riding and
roping before the opening of the base
ball game.
PIONEER H0PGR0WER DEAD
D. P. Durst Accumulated Million at
Industry in California.
MARYSVILLE, Cal., June 12. (Spe
cial.) D. P. Durst, pioneer hopgrower
and capitalist, died at his home at
Wheatland, this county, last night, at
the age of more than 85 years. Death
was caused by old age. He had the
distinction, for years, of being the most
If You Want to
FIGHT
It Out With Nature All Right
Millions have done so before you.
SENSIBLE people submit to the
dictates of Nature, and " when
there is indication of eye trouble,
go to a COMPETENT optician
and have the proper correction
made to their vision.
WE GIVE TESTS THAT CANNOT FAIL
Our skillful fitting and adjust
ing will satisfy the most critical.
THOMPSON!
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST
2D FLOOR, CORBETT BLDG.
Fifth and Morrison.
Cured. OnlyantfaoriredBlelv In-
W -J ----- - - nnw ulna.
"- 3 tata circular. Keeler Institute.
j ww
I ' Y- . ' f 'v -
THE TRUTH ABOUT
HE
We wUl tell you the truth about it. We install
Steam, Hot Water, Vapor and Warm Air Plants
THE W. G. McPHERSON CO.
HEATING ENGINEERS 328 CLISAN STREET, Bet. 6th and 7ih
extensive hopgrrower In the world, and
was the first man in California to em
bark in this industry. His yards were
at Wheatland.
Mr. Durst was a graduate physician
and practiced for a while in the East
before coming West in the early fifties
and following: the profession In Tehama
County several years before locating- at
Wheatland. He was a member ot the
Legislature from both Tehama and
Yuba counties at different times and
was a leader in the fight against hy
draulic mining.
His estate is said to be worth $1,000.-
000. He leaves a widow and three
sons, J. H. Durst, R. H. Durst, both of
this city, and M. D. Durst, who is at
present in London.
Rldder and Hill Royal Guests.
POTSDAM, June 12. Hermann Rldder.
of New York, and David Jayne Hill, the
American Ambassador, lunched today
SAVING TIME
W
HEN a man feels the
at the same time lie
sends his voice.
Warn 1 uj-. f
It is not exactly the same thing, but when a man talks hun
dreds of miles in opposite directions from the same Bell
Telephone, it is about as good.
In the daily use of the telephone a man travels all over
town by wire in a few minutes. It is just as easy to travel
all over the state and other states by means of the universal
Long Distance Service of the Bell System.
The Pacific Telephone and Telegraph
Company
- Every Bell Telephone is the Center or
the System
This low rate is via the Great
fortland, r-verett, BelUnsrham,
Wenatchee, Spokane and many
British Columbia to
Chicago
26o.oo to St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth, Superior, and Kansas City. Pro
portionate fares to New York, Philadelphia, Washington, D. C., and other
eastern points. Stop-over anywhere on the Great Northern Railway.
Name your train tell the agent you want to go on the Oriental Lim-
i trea, ran mau or threat northern Express. Better still write me tor
full information and our "East Over the Mountain", folder.
Describes the routes past the
aul, Minneapolis, Kansas
points east.
H. DICKSON,
JACKSON, A. C
and F. A.
122 Tblrd Street,
Portland, Or.
LET ALL PERSONS TAKE CARE of THEIR TEETH
Better health will be their revard. If your teeth are decayed, have them attended
to at our office by DE. WYTHE or ona of our expert workmen who are skilled la DR.
WYTHE'S system.
We KNOW what to do and how to do it. That's why all our work 1 positively
PAINLESS. That's also why all of our work is GUARANTEED to Rive lasting satis
faction. Popular prices that are within the reach of every one are charged.
Coupled with our Incomparably low prices for dentistry of guaranteed reliability hi
the fact that we do not eip-t th nav until the work ia uttNfiKtnrv vmi
Platinum and J
Porcelain 50 to VI
uoia crowns ana unage-
work
Boora. 8:30 to j 6 on days. 8:30 to
.3. and a r
We are unprejudiced,
unbiased, and further
more, we haven't got
any particular system
that we would rather
sell than any other. It
won't cost you a cent
to ask us it is a very
vital subject to you
if you are building
with the Emperor and Empress. Mr
Rldder later had a long conversation witli
the Emperor.
JAP'S MURDERERS AT LARGE
Utah Authorities Haven't Yet Caught
Banker's Assailants.
O&DEN, ITtah, June 12. The mur
derers of Saburo Ichimucha. the Jap
anese banker, who was killed at a
Japanese mission, when two men at
tempted to hold up t"he house, are
still at large. The police say noth
ing tangible leading up to the identity
of the youthful desperadoes has been
uncovered.
Two other Japanese of the Chris
tian mission, who were wounded in
the fusillades of shots when the efforts
of the robbers to hold them up were
resisted, are on the road to recovery.
ky TELEPHONE!
iiimiiiuiijui m
necessity of being in two places
goes to the nearest telephone and
.50 Round
Trip
June 2,17 and 24 ; July 5 and 22
August 3; Sept. 8, 1910
Northern Railway from Seattle. Tacoma.
Vancouver, Victoria. New Westminster.
other points in Washington, Oregon and
-I
new Glacier National Park to St.
City, Chicago and
C. P. & T. A.
ill " IIIH 1 I , ffrii iji; .jf!--ix;
PI . .lifers
Jillil
a- 1 . . . (i 'K II II I .. T.lirtf -
SEES
l-...:1.;-.r.-.ii:t:.'.-!..ti.L.. ,,
I Am Maklnc m Specialty ot
Porcelain Bridge work.
This is without doubt the tno
beautiful and lasting work known
to dental science. Spaces where
one or more teeth hve been lost
we replace to look so natural that
detection is Impossible Ask to
see samples of this beautiful work.
All dentists here are graduates of
from 12 to 20 years' experience.
148 Fifth St., Opp. Meier &
Pranks' Fifth-St. Entrance
2. Laxly Assistants Always in Attendance