Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 04, 1910, Page 5, Image 5

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    I
THE MORNING DKEGONIAN. FKIDAT, MnKJIBEK
N
' t
V
V
STRIKING WORKERS
WIN CONCESSIONS
Full Settlement by Firms Em-
ploying 1000 Men Is De-
velopment of Cay.
WORKDAY'S LENGTH FIXED
Qneetlon of TCcges Xot Mentioned la
Afrrruimt Wosfn Strikers on
Picket Duty Cause Flrt
Riot Call of Pa;.
CHTCAOO. Nor. , Prace oT-tIt.ct br
several clothing- conrwip. full ttlmnt
by two eompanfes and a report that the
asrmnt strike would extend to Eartern
cities were today'a developments h.re.
Thr t aell-lefinei1 frt-'iny trnlcht
among- libor lesrfers lhat the backbone
of th- opposition la near an i)1 and there
1 little far that it will spread to other
Cillea.
The asertlnn that tlie tide la lurnins
In their favor nm' with the Bering of
an aareernent br ohn. R vman at Vo.
nil Alarhuler. ireer ft i'n.. by which
ft men ir to return to work for each
firm. No mention of wag la mad In
the agreement, whlrh provMes t.s hours'
work each week for cu:ir and 4 hour
for mlet-cllareoiia employee. The agree
ment llm ?:-r the firms the right In use
the union latx-l and la held by the strikers
to be a victory.
The riant to have a mon;er parade
tn refused the striker". The Chief of
Police refused to permit the parade, on
the (round that It milht lead to riota.
The nrst polio call of the dav cam
lat in the afterroon when a telephone
mewose aald that 60 woiwn atrikera had
a hered about a clothlna house at Jl
Blue Island avenue. Several waaon of
policemen ruehed to the acene. dispersed
the crowd and arrested one girl. Anna
Krai, who had paed the llnea. entered
the ahop and permtaded several strike
breaker to leave their work.
An hour later another woman wna ar
rested when a rrowd ajathered at Wood
and Thornae etreete
WATER PLAN MOT FEASIBLE
rancourer Won't Spend $3 IS, 00
on Municipal riant.
VAN'fOrVER. Willi., Not. . Sp--1t.
Vancouver decided that It would
not be feasible to bond the dtT to the
aatent of $3iyom to Improve the water
system, but may soend fliO.OV on such
t project. Th cltlaena ara In favor of
. municipal water plant.
At a meeting of laaoayera hero tnnlaht
the committee appointed to look Into tho
project of brlnslna water from tha Lawla
River to Vancouver reported that it
would not be advisable.
Tha report advland that the city mlcht
aipand liuo.oiO on th old water worka
plant, putting- It In such condition as to
irtv th city ahaolutely pur water, to-f-thar
wltb U pounds additional pressur
ever that bains; secured now. and tha
city could b supplied with hydranta to
better th preeont syatam In case of fir
and th aupply thus naJned would be
rnouch to aupoly th city adequately for j
tlie neat I or JO years.
A committee of three. W. B. IuBols,
Ft. D. Wlawwll and C. D. Hayea, waa ap
pointed to formulate a ballot to be voted
en at th comlns; election Tuesday, that
an ezpreaston of tha people may b so
rured. preparatory to the apeclal elec
tion to be held In Pe-cember on the same
luesttoa.
5 BANKS AR SWINDLED
nail Walla, paiton and Waltabors
Institution Lose Thousands.
WAIJ-A 'WALM. Waah.. Nov. J.
(Hpeiaal. Vln four name and five
banka In hi operation, a swindler has
mulcted three banka of this city, one of
rayton and on of Waltsburs; of sums
climated at from ) to feax He ha
ex-aped and no trace of him can be
found, although he was here jreaterday
afternoon.
Ilulb Waldron. W. H. Norton. Adolpb
Stelncr and 8. R- Rowley war th
Bamea he need. Hta method waa to make
small deposlta In each of the banks,
and check In and out nntll he waa well
known. Then In each of them ho de
posited a draft on a 8an Franclaco bank
for with th underatandlnc that be
could draw part on them until they
were cashed. After clearln hours yea
terday the banka found they were abort
several thousand dollara.
Officers have little hope of finding
him. lie wore a loud checked suit bere
and a black bat.
FOREST FIRE LOSS SMALL
Wretrrn Waehlnicton Ha mage In
110 lat for Many Years.
hEATTI.K. Not. . The forest fire
ka In Western Washington In l.lu
waa the lowest of any year of which
there la record.
Chief Forester Slmona. of the Wash
ington Forest tire Association, reports
that the Tlrarln timber destroyed waa
alued at (lttu.ooo. of l&.oge acres of
green timber attacked, only one-elahtb
waa destroyed. The small loaa waa due
to the effectiveness of the association's
fighting force.
The Summer waa nnaually dry and
fire were numerous. All firea were
reported promptly to headquarters In
Seattle, and men were sent out to watcb
or subdue the names.
Thousanda ef acre of logged-off
land were burned over, enhancing tha
value of the land. There waa no loaa
of life from fires In Western Wash
ington, COMPLAINTS TO BE HEARD
Interstate oinrucrc Commission to
Conduct Hearing; Here.
OREGON1AN NEWS BfREAl. Wash
ington. Not. a. Special Examiner Puga
ef the Interetatei'ommerce Commission,
will hold bearings at Portland next
Monday on the following- ron plaint,
lodged wltb the Commission:
W estern Oregon Lumber ifanu a
turere' Association against Southern
Pacific and other roads; pacific Bis
cuit Company against O. R. at N. and
North Bank Roads; E. A. Talbott
against Southern Pacific and others;
Western Mantle Company va. Spokane.
Portland Seattle Railroad:' Theodora
Bern net ra vs. O. R- a: N : Hardle Man
ufacturing Company vs. O. R. V ... ; O.
Rosenblatt Ta. O. R. A N.; Weatera
Oregon Lam her Company v. Astoria
Columbia River Railroad: Railroad
Commission of Or gua againat oouia
ra Pacific
DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE TOE GOVERNOR OF NEW YORK. ON WHOSE ELECTION HEAVY ODDS ARE
GIVEN. HIS WIFE, AND VICE-PRESIDENT SHERMAN. WHO HEADS REGULAR REPUBLICANS.
Mr. Dlz. Wire af nessorrstle ( aadldate. I J" l f 4-':
FRiFiMnFl PAY HilNflR :
........ Uw .... ..w..w..,Bf
Ellen Terry Remembered
Prominent Americans.
by
'BOOK OF WELCOME' GIVEN
Autograph Album With N'amea of
Trlc!cnt and Mrs. Tall. Mayor
and Mrs. Gaynor, J. P. Mor
gan and Others, Presented.
NEW TOTIK. Nov. t. President and
Mrs. Taft. Mayor and Mrs. Oaynor.
J. V. Morgan. K. H. Gary, president of
the United States Steel Corporation. W.
r. Howell, the author, and 20 other
friend of Ellen Terry, united In aur
prlslng her this afternoon with a "book
of welcome," bound In gold and vellum
and signed with their names.
Mlsa Terry arrived here today from
Chicago, and had no Inkling- of the
present awaiting her.
Audience Cheer I-ong.
When she atepped to the platform of
the Hudson Theater to deliver her lec
ture on "Shake pea re-a Heroine Tri
umphant. the audience -roae and
cheered for five tnlnutea. Teara of
gratitude came to Mlsa Terry- eyea.
but ah deferred any formal acknow
ledgment and began ber lecture.
Juat as she waa about to leave the
stage. Kate Douglaa Wlggln. the au
thor, stepped forward, carrying the
"book of welcome" and looking first to
the audience and then to Miss Terry,
read a preface of her own to the sig
natures, closing with -a quotation from
one of Mies Terry' fatnoua rolea:
fllnr that tar danced under which yon
were bora uatll tbl present moment. Dear
Ellen Terrv. each of ue esuld have said, as
Purl '.a to Baastuilo:
" -one half ef aae t yours, tbe ether balf
your, and a all lours.' "
Playwright Takes Part.
Percy Mackaye. tha poet and play
wright, then read a aonnet: "To Ellen
Terry on ber retorn to America," alao
written In the book and the presenta
tion closed.
Misa Terry seemed In as good voice
and to be as fresh and winsome as
years ago, although she Is now 1
yeara old.
Other names from the world of art.
literature, the stage and society. In
cluded In her book are: Mrs. August
Belmont. Mrs. Clarence Mackay, John
W. Alexander, Charlea Dana Olbson,
Norman Hapgood. Albert Shaw, Hamil
ton Holt. Iiantel French, E. H. Blash
fleld. Samuel Unteimyer. Henry C
Clews, Henry W. Taft. Lyman Abbott.
Dr. Henry Van Tyke, Julia Marlowe.
John Drew. Charles Frohman. Minnie
Maddern Flske. John Jacob Astor and
Nathaniel M. Butler.
ISLAND CHIEF DEFIANT
AMAP.VLA COMMANDANT DARES
lioXIH RAS INTERFERENCE.
General Jose Yalladarefa Controls
Western Entrance to Republic.
Princeton Is Inactive.
TEGUCIGALPA. Honduras. Not. .
General Jose Valladares. outlaw com
mandant of the Island of Amapata. the
Pacific port of Honduraa. atill held the
weatern entrance to the republic today.
Ho haa aaaumed a "come-and-take-roe'
attitude.
Tha American gunboat Princeton Ilea
off the town of Araapala. but, so far as
1 known at th capital. Commander
Hayea haa not Interfered with the revo
lutionary moTement.
General Valladaree. whose Implaca
ble hatred of Americana led him Into
offensea agalnat foreigners generally,
haa long had -undisputed sway on A in a -pala.
which, being the alte of the cua-tom-houae.
now affords him an excel,
lent elratca-lc poaitlon.
VMO.X READY TO SEIZE HIM
Honduras Vnder Martial Law,
Vnited States to Act.
WASHINGTON. Nov. J Martial law
haa been declsred In Honduras aa a di
rect result of the revolt of General Joae
Valladarra. the deposed commandant of
Amapata, agalnat the government, ac
cording to cable advlcea to the State
Department from Mlnlater McCreery. at
Tegucigalpa- The port of Amapala haa
been closed and tbe Island Is In a state
fThel"nlted States gunboat Princeton
Is In the harbor at Amapala ready to
take a hand In the revolution at tbe first
sign of hostility towarda foreigners or
their Interval. President DavlLa la pre
paring to aend an armed fore agalnat
ValUdarea. and In the event of the gov
ernment s failure to restore order on the
Island the United States probably will
be asked to Interfere.
It would net b surprising If Com
mander Hayea. of th Princeton, acting
under Instructions from the State De
partment, should aend an armed force
ashore at any time to take Valladares
Into custody. However. Department of
ficial refuse to discuss the probability
of this beyond aeeertlng that American
Interests will be safeguarded. Com
mander Hayea telegraphed tb Kavy
Departmeut too!. follows: ,
II
- f :
-Photos copyrighted.
ABOVE JOHN A. DIX BELOW JAMES S. SHERMA.V.
DIX URGES REFORM
Democratic Candidate Says
Roosevelt Avoids Issue.
TARIFF LAW IS GRILLED
Nominee for Governor of New York
Declares Average Man's Wages
Do Not GItc Him Enough to
Lay Aside for Rainy Iaj.
NEW YORK, Nov. t. John A. Dlx.
Democratic nominee for Governor,
preached the doctrine of Republican
extravagance, tariff reform and th
high coat of living- tonight through
New Tork-s East Side. He wound up
shortly before midnight In Harlem,
where he took a final shot at Mr.
Roosevelt.
At a rally at Cooper Union tonight
Mr. Dlx said:
The oppoalng- party promised the
people of thla country that the tariff
would be changed so that the burden
would rest lightly upon those who toll.
That promise haa not been fulfilled,
and we are today living under condl
tlona which do not give proper regard
to the welfare of the American work
lngman. The Income of wagea re
ceived by the average man acarcely
permita hlra to par for the actual neo
essarlea of life for his family and
himself. He can no longer set aside
for the rain day which la sure to
corns."
At the New Star Casino in Harlem
be reverted to his attack on Roosevelt.
"My opponent's nominator, who Is
conducting all there Is to this cam
paign on the Republican side," he said,
"wishes to have you forget the record
of the Republican party In thla Na
tion and state. He trlea to lead you
aside Into the dlacusalon of queatlons
which are of trivial Importance. He
wlshea you to turn from the vital ques
tlona of the fight: the high coat of
living, which cornea home to .every
household: the necessity for an honest
and downward revision of the tariff,
the frightful extravagance and dis
graceful corruption In public life which
have Just ' been brought home to our
opponents."
ROOSEVELT CHALLENGES DIX
Colonel Dares Candidate . to Dis
prove Opposition to Labor.
ALLIANCE. O.. Nov.' . Theodore
Roosevelt en route to Chicago today,
gave out a atatement on the train In
reply to the apeech made by John A.
Dlx. Democratic candidate for Gov
ernor of New York, In New Tork last
night. Mr. Roosevelt said:
"Mr. Dlx becomes exceedingly valor
oua about me the moment I leave the
atate. I'll answer him when I get back.
I call the attention of all wageworkers
to the fact that having In effect defended
the bakeshop declalon which forbade
Mew Tork atate to Interfere to prevent
worklngmen laboring an exceaalTe
number of hours under unhygienic con
ditions, he now In effect defends a deci
sion declaring worklngmen s compen
sation alao unconatitutlonaL'
"It Is. of course, mer nonsens for
Mr. . Dlx to assert that be Is for the
principle either for the limiting of ex
cessive hours of labor under unheslthful
conditions, or of atabliabics the r Is lit
t aWSv! ;. ...... - -! .'..-',
MPS
r - vS
110, by American Press Association,
of the workman to be compensated for
the loss of life or limb when working
at their trades. He Is now explicitly
upholding the Judges who have decided
against these principles and la condemn
ing the more numerous Judges who have
taken the opposite view nnd have up
held the rights of the laboring man in
atead of adhering to outworn and purely
technical legal doctrines which. In their
working, do the worklngman cruel wrong
and Injustice.
"If Mr. Dlx Is right In his champion
ship of Judge Baldwin's decision and If
Judge Baldwin waa right In that deci
sion, then it Is unconstitutional for the
Nation and tbe states to grant any real
relief to the worklngmen in the shape
of compensation acts. The decision at
Judge Baldwin which Mr. Dlx upholds
will not, 1 am confident, prove to be
the law of the land either In Nation or
state, but to uphold It Is entirely in
compatible with any man as candidate
saying he Is In favor of any real or
effective workers' compensation. My
answer to Judge Baldwin was dictated
yesterday.
"1 call attention to the fact that Mr.
Dlx does not dare deal with Mr. Stlm
aon, nor to meet one fact that Mr. Stlm
aon has stated about him. still less In
any shape or way aggressively or de
fensively to measure himself with Mr.
Stlmsoji."
OLD GUARD 18 WITH STIMSON
Barnes and Wadsvrorth Attend Sleet
ing Addressed by Him. .
ALBANY. N. T.. Nov. . Braving tha
first snow storm of tbe season. Albanians
turned jout In force tonight to greet
Henry L. Stlmson, Republican, candi
date for Governor, and to listen to a
speech by Charles Nagel. Secretary of
Commerce and Labor.
William Barnee, Jr., leader of the Old
Guard forces, waa present. Speaker
James W. Wadsworth. Jr.. who also
played an Important part In tho Old
Guard's fight against direct nomination,
was one of the speakers In behalf of Mr.
Stlmson. Mr. Nagel spoke In part aa
follows:
"The result In this state Is bound to
be of great Importance to the Nation.
If you auk me about 1812. I say that la
not the queetlon because our country has
a President, who Is not staying awake
nights trying to find out how nomina
tions are to be made in 1912."
Referring to the tendency to contrast
the Roosevelt snd Taft Administrations.
Mr. Nagel said:
Instead of contrasting the two ad
ministrations, he urged It ought to be
realised that they complement each oth
er. When the time came to look for the
man who could give shape to the demands
aroused In the public mind, the Republi
can party selected a man wfib had been
a sympathetic and active member of the
former Administration and who had been
most especially charged with the con
structive work of that Administration.
That man was William H. Taft,
STIMSON YET HAS CHANCE
Continued From First Pare )
ment yet. I suppose, very naturally,
that the other assertions of fact In your
nubllahed atatements were equally falsa.
Suppose you pray every morning for a
while for God to direct you to tell tha
truth and see what fruits it win Dear.
Mr. Prentice said that hla Informa
tion concerning Justice Keogh may have
been wrong.
DR. ROLLER NOT THROWN
Seattle Physician-Wrestler Is Too
Clever for Jesse Westergaard.
CHICAGO, Nov. X. Jesse Westergaard,
of Iowa, faUed tonight In ble attempt
to throw Dr. B. F. Boiler, of Seattle,
within an hour to the wtadup of the Em
pire Athletic Club's wrestling tourna
ment. Westergaard assumed tie offensive
Av.
AFTER
SUFFERING
ONEJEAR
Cured by Lydia E. Pink
ham'sVegetable Compound
rsi i xr-lo T Trtia. "F. "Pink.
ham's Vefretable Compound has made
UJX ,
and I would like to
tell the whole world
14- T eiifFprpjl
fromfemale trouble
and fearful painsin
my back. I had the
best doctors and
they all decided
that I had a tumor
In addition to my
female trouble, ana
advised an opera-
f Inn T.vrlla "R.
Pinkham s Vegetable Compound made
me a well woman and I have no more
backache. I hope I can helpothers by
telling them what Lydia E.Pinkham a
Vegetable Compound has done lor
Tnef" Mrs. V. mmaImse, 833 First St.,
Milwaukee, Wis. ,
. The nbove is only one of the thou
sands of grateful letters which are
constantly being received by the
Pinkham Medicine Company of Lynn
Mass.,which prove beyond a doubtthat
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
i i mnj- fmm vnntjt And herbs.
actually does cure these obstinate dis
eases of women after all other means
have failed, and that every such suf
ering woman owes it to herself to at
least give Lyaia x-ims-uoui 'rr
ble Compound a trial before submit
ting to an operation, or giving up
hope of recovery.
Mrs. Pinkham, of jLynn, Mass.,
Invites all glek. women to write
her for advice. She has gruided
thousands to health and her
advice is free.
frnm th start end for nearly an hour
struggled in an effort to turn the physician-wrestler,
but waa held by the su
psrlor cleverness of the Pacific Coast
veteran. Finally, in the last few minutes.
Roller twice fitted full-Nelsons to his big
foe. but without aufflcient weight to over
turn him.
E
PORTLAND JAPANESE SHOW
LOYALTY WITH CEItEMOXT.
S. Ban ays That With Each Day of
Ruler's Lire, Country Becomes
More Civilized.
With addresses, songs and moMc, the
Japanese of Portland celebrated the BSth
anniversary of the birthday of their Em
peror laat night at the Young Women s
Christian Association auditorium. The
Aj-tisticallv
room wn " m -
decorated with Japanese flags and lan
terns. There was a preimo
th chrysanthemum, the Japanese na
tional flower. .
The celebration waa opened win. .imv,
bv Brown's band, followed by an opening
address by S. Ban. Tlie first part of Mr.
Ban's speech was In Japanese, the last
In English. He spoke briefly of the an-
nri thp. rule of the
nexHiiua vi v . .-
Emperor, saying that with each year of
the Emperor s lire uie cuii"" -
became more civilized.
The band played the Japanese national
. . i . i ..hll a ris-Yi white
nymn ana i
silk draping was ralaed on Ihe stage, re
vealing photographs of the Emperor and
Empress resting on a high pedestal.
. . .. 1 , . .1 white
which was aecwraica "mi
BUlt and chrysanthemums.
A short address waa delivered by Dr.
H. B. Johnson, superintendent of the Pa-
Dear to the Hearts of the Women.
vi- -v T717I TV
UK, 1. ff.l Jft
halt
hv
fbTwfttswascmtjsaBjs.
a wndilv skin, riving a
.man desires. .
wrhicn every "1(ul -
r 1
Feri T. Hopkins, Prop, 3 '
Iff!
7a"fii
Planting Season Has Commenced
THE FINEST STOCK OF ROSES IN
THE CITY AT POPULAR PRICES
Magnificent variety of evergreen
and deciduous Shrubs, Plants,
Vines, for all purposes.
Large Shade and Fruit Trees.
Send for Free handsome illustrated
Catalogue.
Main 4219 Phones A 1452 .
J. B. PILRiNGTON, Nurseryman
LANDSCAPE DEPARTMENT
620 Corbet Bldg.
I
For the Newest Visit tlie Style Store
ECONOMY AMD
MVEIENC
are enjoyed bv the patrons of the Style Store. Our
distribution of Wearing Apparel of the highest typo
of quality and character at moderate rate prices and
the easiest possible terms we extend make it reason
"able and convenient for all to indulge in the best
without feeling the burden of the expenditure.
LADIES AND MISSES
SUITS
In Gilbert worsteds, hairlines, silk
linmpsnuns and zibe-
' lines, strictly tailored, modeled
after the newest plates; hand
worked collars, lapels and fronts;
coats of regulation lengths, beauti
fully lined; skirts in the various
new styles including the modified
hobble effect; a real smart and at
tractive garment; un- C07 CA
usual value at ..I-JU
NOVELTY PETTICOATS
In taffeta and messaline, in shades,
to match any costume or street
suit; accordion ' pleated and deep
knee flounce; Scotch plaids and
solid colors, with Grecian and Per
sian borders; the best ever
for the money; really
worth double, at onlv. .
See "Windows 11 and
CHARGE ACCOUNTS SOLICITED
We privilege 3-ou to select and wear whatever you
may wish and arrange to pay in as small payments
as may suit you best, say
A DOLLAR' A WEEK
EASTERM OUTFITTII 0
Washington St., at Tenth '
The Store Where Your Credit Is Good.
clflc Coast Methodist Japanese Mission.
He spoke of his 26 years' work among the
people both bere and in tbelr own coun
try and of their loyalty and love for
their Emperor, which he commended. He
said that the Emperor was a true father
to ery Japanees and that he deserved
the love they bestowed on him.
Neat little programmes were printed
In Japanese, which, when translated, read
as follows: "Music, band; opening ad
dress, S. Ban; national hymn, by all;
Our Empress" Edict read by Rev.e S.
Wakabayashl: bow by all: music, band;
address, B. Fukuda; address, K. Hafurl;
music, .band; address, H. Kumamoto;
song by the young men; address, K.
Akino; music, band; banzai three times
by all."
Antoist Crushed When Car Skids.
cvk. Cat ltLnw STVnllA 111
automobile was being driven today by j
Frank Wadlelgh, a rancner, a own ino
ous pieces of mountain road In the
1
rm TO A I TTYn
vawww
Oriental Cream
OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER
An Indispensable and Necessaro
Article for Particular Women
who Desire to 'Retain a
Youthful appearance.
Hrery woman uwoo ... w ..... .... .. -1-
loved ones to retain the charm of youth
nature baa bestowed upon her. For over
a century una jtruuu iik " j
actresses, singers and women ot
. . . t. i . i hipa T n i.
fashion.
it renattra u . "
I...H.. 1 -loop nnii
softness
soltness oi veivw. ...
nearly wniw e-iiu o "&"-- ... .... ----- -
preparing for dally or evening attire. As
ft Is a liquid and non-greasy preparation.
It remains unnoticed. a"e1ndin,f
dances, balls or other entertalnrnents. It
nrevents a greasy appearance of the com
lon caused by the skin becoming -
Qouraud's Oriental Cream cures sjSn
diseases and relieves Bunburn Romoyes
Tan Pimples Blackheads, Moth Patches.
Hash. Freckles and Vulgar JWjwj
delicately clear ana reim-i
- rinnri Dealers.
Kxe&z jouc
SALESROOM AND OFFICE
Foot of Yamhill St.
otfered
.$4.95
12
state, the car"1 suddenly skidded and
went 200 feet down the mountainside,
turning several somersaults and In
stantly crushing out the Ufa of Ernest
Thompson, another rancher, who was
a passenger In the car. Wadlelgh es
caped with a few bruises. '
$1.00 to $5.00
An Immense Display
of all that's best and latest in player
pianos. A cut-price sale of pianola
piano and kindred instruments,
brand-new ones and used ones; a gen
uine closing-out sale, the first of its
kind in America by Eilers Mu
sic House.
; '.' " (of 'course) at our
' EMANCIPATION BALE
Introducing also the
Autopiano, .
The Autogrand, ,
The Hallet & Davis,
The Decker, i
. The Lester,
iThe beautiful Lawson, etc., etc.
Oar' modern little-prof it-per-piam
sales policy now to be applied to aX
of them.
BiggeBt, Busiest.-Best.
CompareOurPrices
W!t. thnaa m hftTO tCB la th habit f MTlnK. ,
SrtlfS. th Suffer """iK!
Us oa all work sad r oano set bur pjlaleal
wukaanrbsra. no matter how maob. too pjr.
L .- .-weJsesswaw'-'w. i'." ' bri(Iew work for out-
one d.r If desired.
PainieM oxtractloa
tree when piste or
bridse work la order
ed, CeoiuJUtioa refc
HokrCrarm $5.00
22kBridnTtb4.00
Q.U Fillings 1.00
EoumI rilliais 1.00
Silwr Fillinj. .50
Good Rubber .
pium 5.00
Baat Red Robber . n
PUtes 7.50
Palnlm Ertrlios .50
BSST MSTHODS
an wnrk fnllr anaiaatasd for fifteen years.
Wise Dental Co.,mc
Painless Dentists
rrtTnf BuildHif. Third and WMhlnrtta PORnANOjOM.
auieaWnsT a. K. ta f f. M. iao4r,ts
Ps. W. . WISE, raaaon aa Muua.
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