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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TITE SUXDAT OREGOXIA. PORTXAD; OCTOBER 9, 1910.
FULLER IS FREED
Vancouver Jury, After Being
Out Four Hours, Acquits
WOMEN CROWD COURTROOM
Pies of Self-Defenae Wins la Trial
for Killing of Conductor J. II.
Stewart at Ridgefleld Las
June Case of Interest.
VANCOUVER. Tub, Oct. I. Spe
cial.) E. Merit Fuller, charged ith
murder tn the first degree. was acquitted
tonight after the Jury had been out tour
hour. The Jury went out at S o'clock In
Thla moraine Judge McMaster read the
Instructions to the Jury and J. P. Staple
ton. County Attorney, made hla plea, ask
In for a conviction on the evidence,
which he said, pleased him Immensely.
A. L. Miller, one of the attorney, for
the defense, spoke until noon, when an
adjournment was taken until 1:30 o'clock,
when Henry Crass made his plea for ac
quittal, alleging self-defense. Mr. 8ta
pletun then made a 35-minute talk In
rebuttal, and the Jury retired.
Women Crowd Courtroom.
Great Interest ha been aroused
throughout this trial and -every session
of the court for the past three days,
when the case began, has been packed,
the women outnumbering the men.
Fuller himself, who has been cool and
calm throughout the trial, broke down
and cried a little, when the Jury stalked
from the room In solemn step, carrying
with them hla fate. The Jury was:
Henry Bll:. M. M. Iukr. G. M Het
rlca. William B. Harrison. T, 11. Hunwbury.
W. T. Mctimnl. A. B. Chalk. A. V. S.h.n
ov.r. J. A. Mi Arthur. ;. MeBrlde. William
Mlll.T SOU Jnars Taiiman.
Kor the past two nights the Jury ha
been sleeping In the courtroom on cot,
and they passed the time playing cards
and smoking. Whn they went to the
juryroom today. Judge McMuster In
structed Bailiff Collings to permit no
form of amusement until they bad agreed
upon a verdict.
- Storjr of Killing Itrrallrcl.
The story of the killing of Stewart
Is now well known. On the morning of
June 30. J. H. Stewart, conductor on
work train at Rhlgetleld. wt-nt Into the
depot and asked Kuller for a clearance
card, that he might go to Woodland.
Kuller got the clearance and looked for
hi pad. and Stewart, not receiving his
clearance, became quarrelsome and swore
at Fuller, according to hla story.
After an exchange of words. Fuller waa
either pushed or knocked down, and he
got up. He either followed or was fol
lowed by Stewart to the door of the
'office, where a scuffle ensued, in which
Fuller pulled a revolver and placing
It againr Stewart' breast, fired, the
bullet piercing the heart and ranging
downward, s. R. Thomas and T. B. Alex
ander. Stewart's brakemen. were the
only other witnesses.
Fuller put up a pica of self-defense
Purlng the trial Miss Kathryn Hughes.
Fuller sweetheart, has sat by his aide.
n the other side rat his father and
mother. He shook hands with all mem
bers of the Jury when the verdict was
PENALTY IS NOT INCURRED
Statements) of Campaign Expenses
Are Filed on Lost Pay.
SALEM. Or, Oct. . (Special.)
Statements of expenses filed today In
cluded the following: Will R. King,
candidate for Justice of the Supreme
Court. Democratic ticket, $515.91: J.
T. Harper, candidate for Representa
tive, Twenty-ninth District. 18: H. D.
Reed, candidate for Representative,
Jackson and touglas Counties, $4;
Alex Stewart. candidate for Repre
sentative. Twenty-ninth District.
131.30; 8. P. Pierce, candidate for Rep
resentative from the Sixth District,
JSI.75: George N. Farrln. candidate for
Representative. Sixth District. I20.1S;
Clyde T. Hockett. Wallowa, candidate
for Joint Representative. $99.05;
Willis 8. Dunlway, candidate for'State
Printer. $1139.75: W. J. Clarke, candi
date tor State Printer. 1S55.80.
The non-partisan Judiciary commit
tee expended 11417.30.
This was the last day allowed by
law for filing expense accounts. It Is
provided by the Huntley art that not
later than IS days after the primary
nominating election day, all candi
dates shall file sworn statements
containing the amount of expenses In
curred by them before the nominating
election, and that upon their failure
to file the statements within the given
time, they shall be fined 2o for every
day on which they were In default.
Prosecution Is authorised In the event
of continued dofault.
TEXAS WARRANT SERVED
9Ian Accused of Forging Nantes of
Father and Partner Arrested.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Oct. . R. W.
Montgomery, a well-known real estate
man of Fort Worth, Texas, was ar
rested by operatives of a private de
tective agency this afternoon on a
charge of forgery.
Montgomery, who left Fort Worth
several months ago. is said to have
swindled the hanks of Fort Worth out
of 140.000 by forging the names of his
business partner. W. P. Fischer, and
of his father. C. M. Montgomery, to
promissory notes, which he discounted
at the banks.
Montgomery was traced from Fort
Worth to Kansas City, where he dis
appeared and remained hidden until
recently, when the detectives located
Mm in Seattle. He Is being held pend
ing the arrival of an officer from Texas
with the necessary warrants and ex
BOOK INSCRIBED TO BLAIN
Author Made Journey From Phila
delphia on -Pickle Packet."
Memories of a trip he made "around
the Horn" with the steamship Pennsyl
vania In 10. when he navigated her
from Philadelphia to Seattle, were yes
terday recalled to Captain Blain, of the
Oresroa Drydock, through the receipt
of an autograph copy of The Lands of
the Tamed Turk, or the Balkan States
of Today." by Flair Jaskel. as the
author was a guest of Captain Blain
on the voyage and they became fast
Oa a flyleaf of the book la written:
"To my old friend and pinochle para
dox. John Blain. a gentleman and
sailor of the first water. This book Is
Inscribed in memory of our llme-Juce
Journey on the peripatetic pickle packet
Pennsylvania, with the sea deep regrets
of the author."
Captain Blain saysthe pinochle ref
erence Is partly correct, for the game
proved one of the frequent dlverslcshs
on the long voyage, while the 'peri
patetic pickle packer" Is a phrase Mr.
Jaekel coined because while on the
way. the Pennsylvania's refrigerator
system was declared useless end a
grave question arose as to how they
were to care for fresh meat for the
ship's company. The steward, who
boasted being a child of the auld sod."
resourceful and tactful, hit upon the
plan of placing all meats In brine. As
a result there was pickled beef, pork
and veal, pickled chicken and ducks,
pickled fish and other things, until
there were pickled entries on every
menu and the officers and Mr. Jaekel
began to believe that everything was
pickled, for even cooking failed to kill
the flavor. Captain Blain says he
knows little of the subject matter of
the publication, but he gives the author
credit foe being a true Turk as a
FEEDERS TO BE BUILT
NORTH COAST TO TAP RICHEST
PARTS OP WASHINGTON.
Straliorn Admits Road Will Pot in
Network Lines Throughout East
ern Sectlpn of State.
SPOKANE. Wash.. Oct. . The
Chronicle says: A network of feed'
ers north and south through the Inland
Empire, connecting at various points
with the main line, which will exceed
the mileage between Spokane and Se
attle, and which will traverse some of
the most fertile country in Washington,
Is to be built by the North Coast Rail
President Strahorn today admitted
that surveys have been made on both
sides of the Columbia River to the head
of navigation from a point on the Co
lumbia River not far from Benton, on
the main line of the North Ccast. He
also admitted that two surveys have
been mode from Cow Creek to Daven
port. The first survey follows the bank
of the Columbia to Vulcan, where tho
road follows the Great Northern to
Wenatchee. At Wenstchee the sur
veys continue to hug the river to
Brewster, along the proposed Great
That the north-and-south line from
Davenport to Walla Walla will be ex
tended north to the Columbia River
and that the line will be continued
through the fertile valley of the Co
lumbia to Kettle Falls, was not denied
by President Strahorn.
WHEAT PRICES LIFTED
HALF - CENT ADVANCE ALL
AROOD AT SEATTLE.
Brisk Inquiry From California
for Eluestcm Oats Drop
Again to S3 7.50.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Oct. S. (Special.)
Wheat prices were lifted a half cent
II around today. although trading
was not nearly as brisk ss yesterday
and the day before. Bluestem was
quoted at 0V cents and club fife at
smrS5 cents. California Inquiry for
bluestem is brisk and considerable
wheat will be shipped South next
week. . One small cargo left the Sound
this morning for San Francisco. Oats
set another low record for the crop
t $27.50. No bids were submitted
above that quotation. Barley sagged
Rain hurt trade In the produce mar
ket today. Stocks of perishables,
however, were light and cleaned up.
Another carload of New Jersey sweet
potatoes was unloaded. Quite a few
strawberries were offered. Cranber
ries, do not move very briskly. Lemons
have stiffened up : cents per box.
The butter market was steady. Lo
cal butter Is rather scarce, but an
abundance of fresh Eastern and cheap
storage butter prevents the price from
advancing. Cheese was steady.
Seattle dealers are commencing to
take some interest In the turkey sit
uation. So far. however, no line on
the probable supply has been ob
tained. Letters to prominent Oregon
shippers asking for reports have so
far been unanswered. A leading deal
er tonight sent out country buying
quotations of 14 cents for live and 27
cents for dressed stock. With the
exception of some small hens, poultry
cleaned up. ,
IDAHO STATE FAIR TO OPEN
I liei mountain Exhibit This Tear
Promisee to Be nit Ever.
BOISE. Idaho, Oct. 8. (Special.)
Idaho's Intcrmountaln State Fair
opens in Boise Monday of next week
and will continue for six days, during
which It Is expected thousands of
visitors from all sections of the lnter
mountsln country will view the horti
cultural, agricultural and stock ex
hibits and the race meet, this year
promised to be the best held under
the auspices of the association. The
fastest animals on the Northwestern
circuit will be In the paddocks entered
for the big purses ranging from $500
to 12000 that have been hung up.
With the abolishment of the betting
ring, the bookies and the poolers who
followed the races, the fair thrived
for more attention was given to the
horticultural, agricultural and stock
exhibits, with the result that the fair
grew and prospered. .
The excellent horltcultural exhibits
will be preserved following the com
pletion of the fair and will be taken
Kast. where they will be displayed to
gether with choice agricultural ex
hibits at the state fairs of Nebraska.
Iowa, Illinois, Indiana, Minnesota,
Tennessee and Virginia, the stock
show at Chicago and the agricultural
and products show at Omaha during
the present Fall through arrange
ments made with the Union Pacific, the
officers of which have guaranteed to
handle the special exhibit cars free
Lewis River Falls Again.
Officers of the steamer Mascot yes
terday reported that as fair weather
has caused a fall In Lewis River, be
cause surplus water supplied by re
cent rains had receded, they w;'l be
unable to reach Woodland. Freight
for that point will be discharged at
Topeka. The sllirlit raise permitted
them to reach Woodland twice this
week, but Friday's trip necessitated the
steamer being "lined" over shoals. Dip
per dredge No. 1 Is reported by them
to be doing excellent work in deepening
the channel to six feet over the bars.
OPENED WITH RUSH
Mayor Gill's Opponents in
Seattle Obtain Many Sig
natures to Petitions.
CHURCH PLAN ABANDONED
Fear Expressed That Sunday Signa
tures Would Be Declared Ille
gal Graft Investigation
Assumes Sew Phase.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Oct. 8. The cam
paign for signatures to the petitions
asking for the recall of Mayor H. GUI
started today with a rush, a large num
ber of names having been secured on
the lists when the work stopped for
Acting on the advice of leading at
torneys, the Public Welfare League,
which is managing the recall campaign,
abandoned the plan to place petitions
In all the' churches tomorrow. It was
feared that signing of names on Sun
day might Invalidate the signatures,'
and thus put in Jeopardy the success
of the recall movement The leaders
of the campagn are taking precautions
to prevent a misstep that would cause
the petitions to be thrown out on a
Headquarters Are Engaged.
O. C Miller has been designated by
the league to have charge of the petl
tions. He has arranged to open head
quarters In the Oriental Block for the
campaign committee. Additional copies
of the petition will be made and a cam.
palgn begun to cover every part of
It was reported at the headquarters
of the Public Welfare League that
Chief of Police Wappenuteln had writ
ten his resignation and would present
It formally to the Mayor. Later Mayor
Gill said that he had heard nothing of
it and that no intimation had - been
given him that Chief Wappensteln pur
posed stepping aside.
The investigation of the charges of
graft undertaken by the special commit
tee from the City Council has developed
a new phase. A member of the City
Council said that an effort would be
made to revoke the licenses of saloon
men against whom evidence' had been
obtained that they participated In the
monetary benefits of gambling. The ac
cused saloon men have displayed no de
sire to Bid the investigating committee
In Its work, and their standpat attitude
would be rebuked by revoking their 11
censes, according to the statement of
Occupancy Called Menace.
The petition for the recall of Mayor
GUI Is similar In language to the one
circulated In Los Angeles for the recall
of Mayor Harper. The general state
ment of grounds for the removal of
Mayor Gill contain several charges. They
are that be Is personally . unfit; that he
made Improper appointments; that he
falls to enforce criminal laws; that he
gives refuge to criminals, and that his
continuance In office Is a menace to the
Twenty members of the American
Purity Federation on a tour of the West
In the interest of a social purity cam
palgn, arrived from Chicago tonight. The
Public Welfare Leauge arranged the date
of the local conference of the federation
so as to bring the leaders of the purity
movement to Seattle while the recall
campaign bb being waged. Many of the
Eastern delegates to the conference will
occupy pulpits In Seattle churches to
morrow to speak In behalf of the antl
vice campaign now being waged here.
Seven informations against John Rip
linger, ex-City Controller and defeated
Republican candidate for Mayor In 1906,
charging larceny by embeszlement of
$8600, were dismissed by Prosecuting At
torney George F. Vanderveer today.. Rip
linger was alleged to have appropriated
to his own use more than $50,000 of city
funds when Controller. He disappeared
from Seattle, after his defeat for Mayor
and was next beard from in Honduras,
whence he could not be extradited.
He returned to Seattle last year with
out money and surrendered himself.
WHEAT BATE IS SOUGHT
RAILROAD OFFICIALS TO MEET
FARMERS' TNIOX MEN.
Reduction of Cent a Bushel From
Eastern Washington Would
Mean $100,000 Gain.
WALLA WALLA. Wash., Oct 8.
(Special.) Officials of the State Farm
ers' Educational and Co-operative Union
will meet high officials of the O. R.
N. and Northern Pacific companies
here on October 21, to dis
cuss freight rates on wheat from this
state to the East, In an effort to reach
some agreement satisfactory to both.
Two weeks ago the farmers. In a
meeting here, decided to ask the of
ficials to a conference, and the rail
road companies have accepted, and
designated the date. Not only
freight rates will be considered, but
the general wheat situation as well.
if the farmers are not successful In
getting any concessions from the rail
road officials, they will carry the mat
ter to the Interstate Commerce Com
mission, It Is understood, and will ask
there for redress. Their point Is that
the freight rates East on wheat are
not fair to them, and that they should
be lowered. This would mean a higher
price for wheat, and a difference of 1
cent a bushel would mean nearly $100,
000 to this company alone.
GRAIN IS 4 INCHES HIGH
Dry-Farming Methods Bring Good
Results at Prescott.
WALLA WALLA, Wash.. Oct. 8.
(SpeciaD GSaln on the ranch of E. X.
McCaw, near Prescott. has reached a
height of four Inches, and is growing
fast. This is the best grain In the
country and is free from weeds, accord
ing to reports.
This" early sowing Is accomplished
through modern dry farming methods,
by which the soil is kept moist all Sum
mer, and the weeds are sprouted with
out watting for Fall rains. The grain
la then sown as soon as harvest Is over,
and Is all In the ground before the
Fall rains. Mr. McCaw's crops average
several bushels mors than those of his
MARKET IS SOUGHT
Fruit Exchange Looks to Fu
ture of Industry.
MANAGER W. F. GIVIN TALKS
Representatives Will Be Maintained
In Commercial Centers of Europe
and Demand for Fruit Cre
ated In Oriental Cities.
That the systematic marketing of
the fruit production of the Northwest
Is Just beginning to be conaucieo.
along practical and systematic lines
is the belief of W. F. Gwin, general
manager of the Northwestern Fruit
Exchange, whose headquarters are In
Portland. In discussing the situation
and the future business of the fruit-
ralslng Industry, Mr. uwin yesierany
said: ' .,
In the early development or tne
fruitgrowing Industry in the North
west the marketing proDiera nas oetn
a comparatively easy one. muuiwuo
Incomes hsve been realised on smaii
acreage. The lnnux oi men auu
it.i to develon the industry nas- re
sulted in a very extensive Increase of
"In California, lieorgia, r lunua.
elsewhere the producers of fruit did
not awake to the seriousness of their
problems until increased production.
coupled with undeveloped markets
and unscientific marketing methods.
brought them face to face with actual
loss of their crops and depreciation
of property values.
Exchange Looks to Future.
Production in the Northwest will
Increase by leaps and bounds each
year. Every lar-signtea proaucer nan
realized that adequate marketing fa
cilities must be provided to keep pace
with, in fact anticipate this increase.
Otherwise history will again repeat
Itself in loss and demoralization.
Instead of awaiting the cry of
'overproduction' . and . 'overstocked
markets,' a large number of promi
nent and successful fruitgrowers have
decided to profit - by the experience
of their friends In California and else
where and the Northwestern - Fruit
Exchange has been organized.
With an Intimate knowledge of tne
difficulties, the experiments, failures
and final success of the California
fFrultgrowers Exchange and similar
organizations In other parts or the
country. It has been possible to launch
this organization or tne Nortnweatern
fruitgrowers, placing It at once on
sound, practical business Basis.
"The Northwestern Fruit Exchange
has been organized for the purpose of
uniting the - Interests of the whole
fruit-producing Northwest; to adopt a
system of marketing the Northwestern
fruit throughout the markets or the
United States and Canada; to estab-
lsh and maintain - direct representa
tion in the markets of Europe and to
develop a demand and 'establish direct
connections In the Orient, Hawaii, the
Philippines, Japan, China, Russia and
A most important feature of the
Exchange work Is assisting the de
velopment of a uniform and high
standard of excellence in grading and
packing. It Is the purpose of the Ex
change to have Its output recognized
In the markets of the world as a
standard of excellence In grade, qual
ity and packing.
Records Open to Shippers.
"The Exchange Invites fruitgrow
ers from any district, whether affil
iated with the Exchange or not,- to
make its offices in Portland their
headquarters while In the city, and
Its officials will take pleasure in ex
plaining in detail the workings of its
The records of every transaction
made by the Exchange are open at all
times to the scrutiny of shippers di
CT CULTURE INVESTIGATED
E. R. Lake, Jrmerly of Oregon,
Makes Trip for Government,
Sent West by the Government to in
vestigate tha possibilities of walnut
This season in order to give the men and young men of
moderate means an opportunity to possess a suit tailored
by this CELEBRATED MANUFACTURER we selected
a number of exclusive patterns, ordering them made in the
very latest BENJAMIN MODELS-these handsome suits
are now on display and will be priced at -
. . r-
Perfect in tit, correct styles, faultless in workmanship.
THIS IS ALWAYS THE BENJAMIN WAY.
culture, E. R. Lake, assistant pomolo
gist of'the Department of Agriculture.
Washington, D. C, will spend a month
in Oregon investigating the orchards
of this state. He already visited the
centers of walnut culture In Wash
ington and Idaho. Mr. Lake was for
merly professor of botany and forestry
at the Oregon Agricultural College and
at one time occupied the chair of hor
ticulture at the same Institution. His
intimate knowledge of Northwestern
conditions led to his selection to con
duct the Investigation.
The inquiry was started by the De
partment of Agriculture as the result
of floods of requests for Information
received from the New England and
other Eastern states. Mr. Lake will
go Into the matters of types of soil
suitable to walnut production, varieties
of trees, training of trees and methods
of handling the crop. His chief object
Is to ascertain If it would be possible
to extend the .area of walnut culture.
He will later go to California, the chief
walnut-producing state of . the Union,
and upon retur to Wrsh-ton will
prepare a pamphlet embodyln-T the re
sults of his inquiries. -
The districts around Dundee, Salem,
Eugene and Portland are the chief cen
ters of walnut culture in Oregon. In
Washington they are grown in commer-
clal quantities near Vancouver and or
chards have been planted in Chelan and
Okanogan- counties. They have been
found to produce good results in that
portion of Idaho in the vicinity of
Boise. Mr. Lake predicts that walnuts
will one day become an Important crop
in Oregon. He says that the soil and
climate of this state are particularly
suited for their production.
Portland Presbytery to Meet.
, The Presbytery of Portland will hold
Its first meeting of the season tomor
row night in the Rose City Park Pres
THE NEW SCIENCE
Greatest of the twentieth century.
A drugless system of restoring
health where others have failed. I
have relieved stubborn cases cZ
r h e u m a tism. infantile paralysis,
appendlcites, stomach and kid
ney trouble, and many others in
comparatively short time.
Owing to my large and increas
ing practice, due to my wonderful
results, I would prefer to have you
make your appointments jn ad
vance.. Office phone Main 9587.
Res. phone A 1043.
DR. A. P. DeKEYSER
704 Deknm Blrtg., Tlhrd and Wash
ArT established automo
bile firm -vrisliing to en
large their business
would like to get in
touch with party ..who
would care to become
actively and financially
Interested. Address E
By the largest screen con cern in the
world. We require a man of marked ability
as a salesman and of pood habits. Should
be of mechanical turn so as to read plans
and measure buildings for screens. A per
manent and desirable position 10 riffht man.
Address, with age, exrerlnce. reference
and salary. W. F. Dale, general delivery.
$40 $20 to $45
By the Wonderful
New Alveolar Method
Does away entirely with bridge work
and plate work. Saves falling teeth,
cures pyorrhea and other gum diseases
heretofore thought incurable.
Six years ago before a clinic com
prising1 the most eminent men in the
profession a demonstration of a most
remarkable new invention that has al
ready revolutionized a certain proced
ure in dentistry, was given with com
Dentists admitted than that they
would have to abandon many of their
pet methods for the invention discov
ery of the Rex Dental .Company, who
are not only dentists, but graduate
physicians as well.
No dentist, no doctor, could have
solved this epoch-making problem, but
it took a combination of both, and the
doctors of this company were fortunate
in naving studied in both tie Ids.
Eurone is verv alert to the advance-
( ment of dentistry, which Is still more
or less In its infancy over there, and
owe whatever progress It has made to
American ingenuity, for Americans are
the leading dentists of Europe.
The governments of many countries
have granted us special privileges, be
cause they recognized the idea as a de
cided and orlijinal step for the ad
vancement of the dental profession.
LEADING DENTISTS APPROVE IT,
The Rex Dental Company invention
is a radical and most remarkable one,
and yet so simple that the wonder is
that some one had not thought of it
The first statement that can be
made for it and that in itself is re
markable enough is that it does away
entirely with bridgrework, which, as is
arenerally known, is the method uni
versally used today as a substitute for
This' is done by fastening the artifi
cial teeth to a good tooth on either
A all who have tried it know, it is
a very, very painful procedure, so much
so that but few among the many who
would like to have their teeth saved
can summon the courage to do so by
the bridgework method.
The Rex Dental Company invention,
as has been said, does away with
bridework entirely. But aside from
the torture of having: brldjrework done,
it was a very unsatisfactory process
to the dentist, as complaints from pa
tients were constant.
This "was seldom the fault of the den
tist, for he knew all along that bridge
work was i& temporary expedient, but
there was no substitute, as nothing: bet-
ter had yet been found, and rather than
lose the patient, each dentist, of course,
performed the operation.
The worst feature of bridgrework is
that In the course of some months the
fastenings give way, the gums be
come suppurated or inflamed, the teeth
come out, and the mouth is in worse
shape than before.
The invention of the Rex Dental
Company will also do away with the
wearing of false teeth on a plate.
Not every mouth is so constructed
that it can hold a plate, and when it is
considered that plates become foul from
the lodgment of food; that they make
the breath bad; that they interfere with
clear enunciation, and mask the taste;
that they are very easily detected;
that they are liable to fall out under
excitement or during sleep; that they
inflame and weaken the gums, and that
they are a menace and disfigurement
at all times, it is small wonder that
the leading dentists of the country
have hailed the new invention as the
redeemer of a profession thai has been
at a standstill for progress.
By the Rex Dental Company's Alve
olar system no one need wear a plate
of false teeth.
Very few dentists undertake to cure
the dreaded Pyorrhea (Rltrsrs disease of
the grums). Various theories have been
advanced by clever men in the profes
sion as to the cause of this disease, and
the theories do not all coincide, but In
nearly every case thev are a unit In
saying? that there Is no cure for Pyor
rhea once it obtains hold in the jaw.
Those who have tried to cure the dis
ease have subjected the patient to
such torture that the cure In most cases
has been worse than the disease, and
in only a few cases could it be called a
cure even after all the boring and dig-
FALL SCHEDULE: EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER 15, 1910.
Grand Trunk Pacific Steamships
RTJPERT" ARD "PRINCE GEORGE LBAVB
THURSDAYS AND SUNDAYS AT 2lO0 P. M.
Arrive Victoria Bandars aad Thnmdari at. ....... .7 KM) P. M.
Arrive Vancouver Mondsyl and Frldaya at .TlOO A. Bf.
Arrive Prince Rupert Wednesdays and Sunday, at. . .". lliSO A. M.
Connecting; at "Prince Rupert" with S. S. "Prince Albert" for Stewart
aad (ineca Cnarlofte Islands.
Sates north of Vancouver Include meals and berth.
For tickets and reservations apply to local railway ticket aareats OS
Jl. H. BURGIS, General A Kent,
First Avcnno and Yesler Way, Seattle, Wash.
c - Raincoats
$20 to $35
Sins down Into the gums to get at
the roots of the teeth.
A few years af?o, when we announced
ttat we had discovered a cure for Pyor
lhea we were laughed at discredited
but we have worked so many cures
in the course of our practice that we
can no longer be laughed out of court.
We mast be reckoned with.
In our discovery of the Alveolar pro.
cess of supplying missing teeth with
teeth as solid and natural as those that
nature gave you without the use of a
plate, partial plate or so-called bridge
work, we found that one of the first
problems we must solve was the
loose-teeth" problem, for we must
have sound teeth to work on in order
to make Alveolar teeth successful. We
discovered as we have said, a cure for
the Riggs disease, and in so doing com
pleted our discovery and made it prac
tical. We have only to refer to the
thousands of satisfied patients who
have been cured in our offices of Py
orrhea to refute the statement made,
even at this late date, that the disease
cannot be cured.
If you are, a victim of this disease
and have loose teeth because of it, we
want you to come to the nearest one
of our eleven offices, we have one in
nearly every city in the West, and al
low us to make an examination of your
case free of charge.
We are in every way responsible and
if we agree to work a cure you may
feel perfectly safe In allowing us to
undertake the work. Our guarantee
ALVEOLAR TEETH WHERE BRIDGE
WORK IS IMPOSSIBLE.
If only your front teeth are left, say
three or four or more, we can replace
all those that have been lost on both
sides clear back with perfect Alveolar
teeth, whilst bridgework would be Im
possible even if you had eight or ten
front teeth to tie to. If you have only
two back teeth ton each elde, say mo
lars, we can supply all the front teeth
that are missing with beautiful, serv
iceable, lifelike Alveolar teeth. This
could not possibly be done - by the
bridge route. Suppose you have lost
your last (back) teeth, two or more
upper or lower on either side. We can
replace them with Alveolar teeth. The
bridge specialist would have to advise
a partial plate, which would encumber
the mouth as well as to help destroy
your other teeth. Where you have lost
a few teeth there are dentists who
would extract all the rest to make
room for a plate. (Where people have
no teeth, we make plates, too. And
when we do, they look like they grew
there. They are scientifically and ar
tistically built for service and comfort
as well as beauty). Even where bridge-
work is posstoie tnere is no compari
son between the two. A very large
percentage of our work is taking out
bridgework put in by supposedly high
class dentists and replacing It with the
beautiful and artistic Alveolar teeth.
And. unlike bridgework in another re
spect, it is practically painless. No
boring or cutting into the gums, noth
ing to be dreaded. Now, then, prices
being equal, which would you ohoose?
We have samples (counterplates of
actual cases) in our offices to show.
Come and see the work.
We have been established In this city
not quite two years. We can refer you
to several hundred well-known people .
In this city and state for whom we
have done this work. Every single one.
If asked, will tell you that Ffs the
best Investment they ever made, and j
Is entirely satisfactory In every way. .
If there has ever been a complaint of j
any kind we do not know it.
We do not say it boastfully, but it J
Is a fact, conceded by all, dentlets in
cluded, that we do the most serviceable, I
beautiful and artistic dental work done
anywhere in the world, and our prices i
REMEMBER In addition to our
Specialty of Alveolar Dentistry (re
storing teeth) we are experts in every
branch of dental work. Poor dentistry
is expensive at any -price. The very
best is the cheapest in the end. We '
urge upon you the necessity of having ,
the best. ...
Our booklet. "Alveolar Dentistry" is
sent free upon request. Send for It
THE REX DENTAL CO, DENTISTS.
311 to 314 Ablngton Bldg., 106 ft d Bt.
KEEP THE ADDRESS.
T Terms to Reliable People.