The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 23, 1904, Page 7, Image 7

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    THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH N 23, 1904.
TOWN TOPICS
Sealed bids for the work of repair
lng the Burnslde bridge will bo re
ceived by ; Frank 8. Shields, county
.clerk, up to 10 o'clock a. m. Friday,
April 1. The pile bents of the elevated
approaches on each-side of the river
walks and new wooden block pavement
to be laid the entire length of the
structure. It Is probable that, the sub
floor planking and the wooden blocks
will be coated with some preservative.
: The contemplated repairs will call for
about 400,000 feet of stringers, caps,
Joists and planking, and will cost in
the neighborhood of 120.000. Accord
ing to the specifications, tha work may
be divided among contractors so that the
county will get the benefit of the full
est competition. , v ,. ...
The three-column article ' by Prof.
Robert At Thompson, the Oregon Op
tical company's eye specialist, published
in The Sunday Journal, has attracted
great attention, and if there be a reader
who overlooked it, that one will do well
.... to look up his Sunday paper and not
, only peruse, but preserve it for future
reference. The offer of prof. Thompson
to examine children's eyes free of
charge, providing parent or guardian
accompanied them, has been quite freely
'.taken advantage of, not many caring to
run the chances of one of their own be
. irig sent to a reformatory because con
victed of an offense defective eyes were
accountable for. .The article. In fact,
is 'a very able production, and some
thing entirely new in optical informa
tion. It is worthy of careful study and
preservation. " .
' The first of a series of church teas
was given yesterday afternoon at the
Taylor Strfeet Methodist church by Rev.
F. Burghette Short, and Mrs. Short, la
. the parlors of the church, - The idea
is one of Mr. Short's, who instituted
the "pastor's tea" in his eastern church.
The ladles brought their fancy work
and listened for an hour to Dr. Short's
excellent reading fromth, lectures of
Ruasel 1L Conwell, the great Baptist
preacher and lecturer. A large num
ber were present, and the afternoon
warn mif.'ti anlAvAil ' A anMu'Y ViAtiii.VfDi
spent after the reading, in which the
pastor and his wife became acquainted
with a large number of the women of
the congregation. Dr. Short Intends to
have one of these afternoons each
month. . . . :. . , .
The Dri. Kellogg, suite 12, 881 Tam
il 11 street, who have been advertising
for several days, ought to be well known
to many of Portland's good citisens.
Mr. and Mrs. Kellogg resided in this
city about ten years ago, during which
time they gathered about them a host
of friends. - Departing from here they
took up the study of therapeutics, grad
uating from the St Louis school with
the highest honors, and have been for
some time practicing mechano-theraphy
with the greatest success. They cure
all manner of diseases by that process
without the use of medicines of any
kind, those who have been cured being
enthusiastic in their commendation.
They have already achieved remarkable
success since their return here.
While you waltl We have the only
Goodyear lockstitch machines for repair
ing soles of shoes in town, no matter
what our would-be imitators state. You
do not have to wait to get yoflr work
done, better sole leather for tha prices
we charge and work second : to none.
Men's soles sewed on, lOo, .to and 80o;
heels fixed, ' 25c Ladles' soles sewed
on, 46c and 60c; heels fixed, 20a Rub
ber heels from I Bo up. We call for
and deliver work free of charge. Phone
Main 20S1. Yamhill street, near Oas
company's office. Goodyear Shoe Re
palr Co.
. "I am satisfied to make my home In
the Northwest." remarked A. 1 Gattla,
formely chief clerk at the Imperial ho
tel, who is in Portland today from
Sumpter, where he has. been conduct
ing a hotel. "I am on my way now,"
he said, "to Memphis, Tenn., where my
folks reside. I will' visit with them a
month and then I'll return to Portland.
This place is good enough for me. I
expect to be engaged in the hotel busi
ness during the Lewis and Clark fair."
Edward . Hogue, who for some time
has been steward at the Oberon, died at
St Vincent's hospital yesterday morning
of Brlght's disease. The deceased was
aged 43 years. He had a large number
of acquaintances in the city and during
the last 20 years had officiated as stew
ard in several large hotels in the coun
try. His funeral will take place under
the auspices of the Fraternal Order of
Eagles, of which he was a member.
... v
- The postofflce department has estab
lished a postofflce at Kstacada, on the
line of the Oregon Water Power A
Railway. The new office has not yet
been opened. .Eatacada la a new town,
established since the completion of the
Pprlng water extension of th Oregon
Water Power & Railway and is situated
about 80 miles southwest of Portland, in
Clackamas county.
Lum Jeong, a Chinese, 19 years 'of
age, was arrested yesterday afternoon
charged with being unlawfully In the
United States. The man declares he
was born in this country. He is in the
county jail in default of ball of $250.
Chinese Inspector T. A. Ryan made out
the complaint against Lum Jeong.
Rev. Albert Dahlstrom, the well known
Swedish evangelist will ' conduct a
series of meetings in Enterprise hall,
220 Larrabee street, Thursday at 8 p.
m., Friday at 8 p. m., and Sunday at
I and 8 p. m. The services will be held
, In the Swedish language and the ad
mission will be free. - i
A concert given especially for sailors
how in this port will be held in Seamen's
Institute, 100 North. Front street to
night at I o'clock. Vocal solos will be
.rendered by Miss Margaret Gibson, Miss
Ursine Hubbard. Miss Delta M. Watson
&nd Lauren Pease, while Miss Annette
Kemp will give a 'recitation.
Gustaf Peterson will give an histor
ical account of the . neighborhood of
Mt. Tabor at mi parents' meeting to be
held at 8 o'clock Friday evening in
South Mt Tabor schoolhouse. Besides
the address of Mr. Peterson, O. A. Bro
dle will give a short talk.
The Alumni association of the Sunny-side-
publto school announces a series
Drs. Adix & Northrup
Osteopathic
physicians
Acuta and Chronic Diseases Suc
cessfully Treated
EXAMINATION FREE
Suite, 416 Dekum Bldg.
of lectures to be given during the spring
session in their assembly halL- The first
three will be given by Professor Downs
of the Sellwood school beginning April
1. The others will follow after Inter
vals of probably three or f out weeks,
all coming on Friday evening to enable
students to attend. A social session
will follow each lecture.
At the expiration of the hearing of
the plaintiff's side in the suit brought
by Qora C Talbott to recover $1,800
from W. L, Enyart1 in the state circuit
court this morning Judge Fraser
granted a non-suit on the ground that
the case came within the statute of
fraud. Enyart and Mrs. Talbott'a hus
band were partners in a saloon, which
was sold for $3,000, it being alleged
that the money went to pay the debts
of the firm. Mrs. Talbott advanced
money to help start v the business on
the promise of Enyart that he would re
pay her $1,601). due her from her hus
band. No papers were made out and
Judge Fraer held that the promise to
pay a debt or another comes within the
statute of fraud unless the transaction
la agreed to in writing.
The meeting tomorrow afternoon un-
der the auspices of the. Indo-American
Women's Restoration league, at the Y.
M.' C. A auditorium, at 2 o'clock, will
be in. the form of a reception to Mrs.
Charlton Edholm, Mrs. C. P. Wallace,
and Sukhoda Bamarjee. There will be
a short program, Including a reading by
Mrs. Vera Edwards, and a . contralto
solo by Miss Ermine Hubbard. ; The re
ception wll be held from 2 to B p. m.
The three speakers, Mrss. Edholm, Mrs.
Wallace and Sukhoda Banarjee, will ad
dress the prayer meeting at the First
Presbyterian church la the evening at
7:80. , :-;:', '., ......
Dissatisfied with the verdict of 840
In his favor brought in by the jury
hearing his' suit' to recover' $172 from
J. W. Seavey, a motion that the -verdict
be set aside was filed In the state cir
cuit court by John Ditchburn yesterday
afternoon. The money sued for Ditch
burn claimed as a fee in bringing about
the settlement of a demand, made by
Seavey on H. Ulecht for about $2,200 as
a commission on the sale of hops. The
jury awarded Ditchburn $25, terming
it a 'reasonable fee," and then added
$13 to the amount, without giving any
reason therefor.
" Declaring that James Channlng has
in his possession $4,200 belonging to
her, Sarah J. Channlng brought suit in
the state clrcut court to recover that
amount this morning. She alleges that
on last March 12 he received $8,895
belonging to her from other persons,
on the same day $400, and on March 5
$300. .She says she has demanded that
Channlng turn over the, amounts to her
but that he refuses to do so. With
costs of suit and and attorney's -fee, she
figures out the amount alleged to be
due from him at $4,200.
"Roseburg is one of the best cities
in the state and is growing better every
day," said G. W. Rapp of that city this
morning. Mr. Rapp was a delegate to
the recent Maccabee convention held
in Portland. "The Maccabees of Rose
burg are preparing to erect ja fine lodge
building in our city," continued Mr.
Rapp. "The building is to be 60x100
feet two stories in height will be built
of brick and is to cost $16,000. Work
will begin on the structure within a
few days, and we hope to occupy It next
summer. .
Notice to many Journal readers who
are corresponding and investigating our
stock as an investment: AH reserva
tions withdrawn April 1. You must de
cide quickly. Big developments when
snow goes. Coutlee Coal & Iron Co.,
601 Oregonian building.
Dr. Minor C. Baldwin will give a free
organ recital In the First Baptist church
next . Friday evening. Rev.. J. W.
Brougher, pastor of the church, ar
ranged for a popular concert in view of
hie success last night
"The Ten Virgins," a representation
announced to take place at Salvation
Army hall, 128 .First street last Satur
day evening, was postponed until to
morrow evening because' the electric
lights were out, a result of the storm.
William Hahn has applied for a new
trial of the suit for damages brought
against him by Otto Prag, a messen
ger boy. Prag was recently awarded
$100 damages by Jury in Judge Fra
ser'a court -
Fine day! Buy Meredith's umbrellas.
Repairing and recovering. Two stores
Washington and 6th, Morrison and 6th.
; Steamers for The Dalles will leave
Alder-street wharf 7 a. m. dally (except
Sunday). Phone Main Hi.
Free dispensary for worthy poor,
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, 1 p. m.
St Vincent's hospital.
It costs 18 cents for a nice meal at
the American Restaurant, Third and
Couch.
8. H. G ruber, lawyer, 61 Cont'd Block,
HURRYING PLANS FOR
WOODMEN'S HALL
A resolution was adopted at a meet
ing of the executive committee of the
building assoqlatlon of the Woodmen
of the World last night, directing the
committee on building to push the work
of securing plana for the hall, which
has been delayed. The lot on which the
fraternal hall is to be built has been
paid for and there Is about $1,000 left
In the association's treasury after pay
ing taxes on the property for the year.
Arrangements, for securing the addi
tional money needed, through the sale
of bonds, have been practically com
pleted and it Is expected that the hall
will be under way within six months.
Easier
Sunday
Comes early this 'year.
Have you ordered that
suit? If you haven't it's
- time. The wife will be all
decked out in a new gown
and hat what's the mat
ter with the husband ?
Let us 'deck you out.
Hundreds of spring novel
ties in suitings to select
' from. We make the best
tailored clothing that is
' sufficient.
WM. VELTEN
TAILOR
406 Washington St.
JOBBERS UNITED
FOR
ITUAL
BENEFIT
HASTY POBT&AJrS WHOLESAIEM
JOI3T XOTZZCEXfT TO VBTTB COM-
xxBCZJJb nrrzxESTS or vobtr
COAST CITIES X2I COAT JUST WZTB
TKB XAXXBOASS. , . . : .
About 50 of the leading jobbing and
manufacturing firms of this city were
represented at the meeting of the North
Pacific Jobbers' and Manufacturers' as
sociation, held yesterday afternoon in
the rooms of the, Commercial club.
The meeting was called for the pur
pose of securing the aid of the larger
business men of this city in making a
united demand upon the railroads that
this city be not discriminated against In
the making of freight rates. Spokane
formed the chief bone of contention and
the merchants were loud In their de
nunciations of the treatment the rail
roads had accorded them.!
The principal business of the meeting
was the securing of new members, and
this was highly successful, over 80 be
ing enrolled.
W. A. Mears, secretary of the trans
portation committee, opened the meet
ing in the absence of I A. Lewis, who is
out of the city. L Lang, of Lang & Co.;
wholesale grocers,-was made chairman.
. Mr. Mears said: "The transportation
committee has for many . years been
doing its best to Influence tne railroads
to deal a little more liberally with Port
land, but as the years went by It became
evident that the railroads do not in
tend to make ' the concessions we ask.
We know that the railroads are, as far
as this part of the country is concerned,
in the hands of but two organisations.
This necessitates the combination of the
shippers not only, of Portland, but of
Seattle and Tacoma with Portland.
"In times"" previous when Portland
people approached a railroad company in
the hope of bettering conditions, they
met with the reply that everything
would be done to assist them, but when
it came to a question of rates in enter
ing into competition with the sound
cities the two northern roads invariably
put a veto on the proposition and noth
lng could be done.
"In the past the sound cities, notably
Seattle, have had their attention riveted
on Alaska trade, and took but little in
terest in the trade of the- interior of
Oregon and Washington. ; But of late
the heavy sound shippers have gained
a foothold in the interior and have agreed
to form an association having in charge
the handling of all freight matter in the
vicinity or most coast cities.
"They agreed to form an association
with, the president located in Portland,
and with two vice-presidents in each of
the two other cities, Seattle and Ta
coma. The secretary, who will be the
chief executive officer, will be located
In Portland. There will also be an as
sistant secretary in each of the two
sound cities. Three committeemen will
be located in each of the three cities,
making nine committeemen in all. Seat
tle and Tacoma acknowledged the fact
that Portland Is the central point as far
as ireignt matters are concerned oy
giving this city the two principal offl
cers of the organization.
"Up to this time, the railroads have
been united and the' shippers have been
thoroughly divided. As this is the age
of combinations, it is high time that the
shippers of Portland and the sound
cities should see to It that In the future
they are not discriminated against It
Is hoped that every jobber and manufac
turer o'f the city will Join the organiza
tion." Speeches were made by Henry Hahn,
of Wadhams & Co.; F. A. Spencer, of
Allen & Lewis, and others. The main re
marks were to the effect that this city
is being discriminated against in the
matter of railroad rates to the benefit
of the merchants of Spokane and other
interior cities. -
It was finally decided that the dues of
the various members would be placed on
a sliding scale, the largest shippers pay
ing in proportion to other business,
while the medium and small shippers
would pay relatively.
The firms represented at the meeting
were: Lang & Co, Wadhams & Co.,
Loewenberg Sc Going company, Balfour,
Guthrie & Co., Waterhouse &; Lester,
Blumauer & Hock, Allen & Lewis, Fisher,
Thorsen & Co., -Wadhams & Kerr Bros.,
Union Meat company, Nottingham & Co.,
George Lawrence company, Mason Ehr
man & Co., Prael, Hegele & Co., Honey
man Hardware company, W. B. Glafke
company, Pari in, Orendorff company,
Bell & Co., Albers Bros. Milling com
pany, Willamette Iron & Steel works,
Crane company, Oregon Sash & Door
company, John E. Davis, Ames & Har
ris, Neville Bag company, W. C Noon
Bag company, Anchor Fence company,
and GUlen-Chambers company.
Similar meetings are to be held In
Seattle and Tacoma, and when these
two branches are heard from another
meeting of the Portland organisation
will be held. .
The secretary was Instructed to se
cure the names of all jobbers and man
ufacturers of this city who would prob
ably become members.
PRESIDENT EARLINC'
MEETS BUSINESS MEN
President A. J. Earllng of the Chi
cago, Milwaukee A St Paul road left
with his family this morning over tho
Northern Pacific In the party were
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Earllng, Mr. and
Mrs. George Earllng and daughter and
S. M. Earllng. George and Samuel M.
Earllng are the president's sons. The
party travels in two private cars and
only short stops will be made after the
Sound territory is left
President Earllng yesterday was en
tertained at 1 the Commercial club at
luncheon by Director-General Goods of
the Lewis and Clark fair. During the
day the leading business men of the
city paid their respects to Mr. Earllng,
though the chamber of commerce was
unable as a body to meet with him.
During the day Mr. Earllng inspected
the terminal arrangements of local
lines and visited Vancouver to gain a
clear idea of the relation of the Co
lumbia and Willamette rivers. Mr.
Earllng did not have in his party a sec
retary or stenographer, but he had a
somewhat unusual porter, who can pre
pare mixed drinks handily, who has the
art of making guests happy down to
the finest point, and who takes dictation
In shorthand and wields a typewriter
handily as he does a siphon bottle. A
maid, two porters and a cook compost
the list of servants.
CASTOR I A
Tor Infants and Children,-
Iha Kind You Have Always Bought
Beam the
Glgnaturt of
SAVOY
REGULAR 60c
THE STORE THAT SAVES YOU MONEY
AT THE THEATRES
"The Game Keeper," being played at
Cordrays theatre this week, is one of
the few plays coming to roruana tnis
season that can be pronounced excellent,
and the company presenting it Is com
petent from the Star to the smallest
member. "The Game Keeper is not as
some good people believe a gambling
play. This game keeper is a game war
den of an Irish gentleman, who la the
hero. .
OX.TKPZA. OFEBA COMPABT COHOTQ.
The patrons of Cordray'a theatre will
be delighted to learn that the Olympia
Opera company will return to Cordrays
theatre next Sunday afternoon for a
season of several weeks opening with
"La Mascotte." which will run all week
with the exception of Good Friday night
when the theatre will be closed.
AT TKS VAMQVAM.
The Rose Cecilia Shay Grand Opera
company will close Its engagement with
a performance of Gounod's "Faust" at
the Marquara . Grand theatre tonight
Blanche Walsh in Tolstoi's "Resurreo
tion" will pome to the Marquam to play
three nights and ,a matinee, beginning
tomorrow night .
AT m BAZXB.
"Humbug," a farce, played by the
Baker Theatre Stock company, which
closes Its season here next Saturday
night Next Sunday matinee the Nelll
Morosco company will return, opening
in "When W Were -Twenty-one."
The usual vaudeville bill at the Park
theatre Is attracting large crowds.
AT TO AMASS.
Continuous vaudeville from i-.SO to
10:80 keepa tne Arcade theatre filled.
"JUSTICE, NO FAVOR," .
: SAYS THE COURT
When the Jury hearing the suit of J.
T. Jacobl against Constable A V. Kee-
nan returned a verdict in favor of
Jacobl for 1188.60 In judge Frazer's
department of the state circuit court
yesterday afternoon, the winner rose
and said:
"Mr. Judge. I would like to thank the
Jury."
'That Is not necessary," remarked the
court "The Jury did not return a ver
dict in your favor to oblige you. but to
do Justice."
The suit originated in a dog fight A
dog owned by Scott Alderson, proprietor
of a suburban ice route, got Into a ngh
witn a oog owned pj one ikain. ouow
lng -the canine, encounter Alderson' s dog
bit Kaln's 'young daughter, Lillian. Al
derson was presented with a bill for fSO
for doctor's service, refused to pay and
was sued. Judgment waa obtained In
the east side Justice court and Constable
Keenan sold Jacobi's horse to satisfy
the Judgment, on the theory that he
was in partnership with Alderson.
At a former trial a verdict was given
In favor Of the constable. A new trial
was granted and Jacobl won. It Is said
Keenan may appeal the case to the su
preme court I; .
Ten thousand denrfms anawlnar awav
at one's vitals couldn't be much worse
than the tortures of Itching plies. .Yet
there's a cure. Doan'a Ointment never
falls, ,.. - . .. .
f.en Bay rSale
OF NEW
Sprmg
Just to let you know of the superb Carpet values we have received,
and in case you need - a good floor covering we have, therefore,
started this timely event. To illustrate how economy can be
practiced, we quote for consideration
2 SPECIALS
INGRAIN
SEWED, LAID AND LINED
INCLUDED
You know the quality. We are glad. to offer theni to you becaue
they are made to wear. The patterns are exclusive, and they are
the cream of the designer's ideas.
?WE1S
FURNITURE COMPANY
AsrcrsxicxjTTa.
Marquam Grand Theatre iSS
THE ROSE CECELIA SHAY GRAND
OPERA COMPANY
LAST PBRFOEMANCB TONIGHT,
"FAUST"
Prices. $1.60. fl. T5e, BOe, SBe, SSe.
ailM..i
mm nrnrfThatr W. T. PnfU,
iuoj uuaui ui aim i utau c bm. uit.
Than., Trt, Bit Kljrhts. Mireh 34, jn, 90,
1MM. SpeM(l Price Mitlnr get
BLAXTOBB WALSH
1 In TolntaTs
"BEBUMSCTXOir."
Brenlnf Price Lowtr floor except Utt
8 rowi, $1.60; lut three rows, $1.00; bl-
eonj, snt rows, i.uu; weotia s rows, me;
buit rowi. 60c; llnrr, 25c nd 85c.
Special Matinee Prices Lower floor, $1.00;
balcony, 75c and 60c; gillpry, lUto and 3fro.
Seats now MlUng. Vhoat Main 868.
CORDRAVS THEATRE SSi
COKDHAT BU8SEIX, Managers.
Portland's popular theatre.
Tonlfht and ell week, Rowland tt Clifford
pre n t Thomas J. Bmlth, the talented young
inging comaaran, is in iruo comeajr-orama,
"THE GAMEKEEPER"
Extra atrong eaat. Beautiful scenery. Mat
inee Saturday. Price Matinee, 26c to any
part of the bona; cTenlnf, 25e and 60e to any
part of to novae; gallery, 15c. Next attri
tion, Ttaa Olmpla Opera Company, in "I
Maaeoiw."
THE BAKER THEATRE
Oeorg L. Baker, Sol Laeeee and Manager.
Tonight, all week, matin Saturday, farewell
or u Bakar Tneatr company, la ,
H UMBUO
A farcical comedy la three act.
Evening, 60c, 86c, 26c, 16c. Matinee, Be,
in. lib
riext week the Nelll-Moroaco Company, in
"Wnen w were Twnty-on."
ARCADE THEATRE
SEVENTH AND WASHinOTOR.
REFINED VAUDEVILLE
l: t f :S0. T:M to lOiSO.
SUNDAY CONTINUOUS FROM 1 TO 1:M,
FOE LADIES. GENTLEMEN AND CH1LDEDM.
ADMISSION TEA CENTS TO ANY SEAT.
PARK THEATRE
309 Washington St, bet 5tt and 6th
CBAS. 0. JACKSON, Prop, and Mr.
ANY SEAT IOo
On of th safest and moat eoay theatres la
the city th bom of raflned Taudrrlll.
CATE&INS TO LADIES, CHILD B. EN AND
GENTLEMEN.
DAILY TEXT 0XMAHCES i
2- MATINEES-3
:S0 TO :M t. M.
3- EVENINOS-3
740 TO 10:N t- M.
SUNDAYS
Continuous ?rformaaea p. m. to 11 p. su
FRITZ THEATRE
' ttO-tU BUENBIDE.
f RED FRITZ. Prop. W. H. BROWN, Mgr.
TB HOMB OP
VAUDEVILLE
Twe shew dally at 1 and 8 p. m.
CONCERT HALL
. BLAZIBB BROS.
CONCERT eTeRT NIGHT.
43-14. BURNRirtR.
: " Tba Important Mn. -
From ths Toronto- Star.' .
As long as th hen Is convinced that
this Js spring, we don't cars what th
lion, the lamb, or the ground hog think
about It ' j
t,
ROYAL INGRAIN
roc
REGULAR 90c
190
$5 per Month
All Medicines Free
ABSOLUTELY
PERFECT
TREATMENT
The ,
X-Radium
Institute
B. B. COXXXB rXXBT A ITS XOBJtXfeOS
(Ona Flight Up.)
Offers Us superior services to tho af
flictad at the cost of 15 er month, med
icines included, and the skill of two
regularly licensed physicians. Bplendld
X-Ray Laboratory, the effective Swed
ish Movement form of Mechano
Therapy: the new and celebrated Dr.
Flnsen Rays, th treatment that has
recently astonished the world with Its
marvelous cures; tha Hot Air Roasting
Process Ave different systems of treat
ment covering all 'phases of disease-
are soma of th features of this great
institution. ..-
Positive Cures
Of all blood, skin or chronio diseases,
appendicitis, rheumatism, neuralgia,
gout, catarrh, ecsema, stiffness of the
Joints, deafness or any other disease of
thfl body. FEMALE DISEASES A SPE
CIALTY. AND CURES EFFECTED
WITHOUT THE USE OF THE KNIFE.
Consultation Absolutely Free
Substantial, Durable
and Lasting
, Our barbed wire and wire net
ting is the very best made.
Heavily galvanized, it is not af
fected by rust like other kinds,
and being the most permanent,, it
is the most economical.
AVERY & CO.
83 Third, St
FIRST STREET
TEETH
AT CUT RATES UNTIL
APRIL 1st
The Boston Painless Dentists
are doing all dental work for cost of
material to lntroducs our lata Cisoov
erles and painless methods.
Painless Extracting .......Free
Examinations , , Free
Sliver Fillings S .39
Gold Fillings . , ., .79
Oold Crowns ................... 3.00
Bridge Work . SOO
Full Set Teeth 3.00
NO STUDENTS EMPLOYED.
Com at onca and take advantage of
low rates. All work done by specialists,
WITHOUT PAIN and guaranteed TEN
TEARS. Our lata botanical discovery
to apply to tha gums for extracting,
nilin and crowning. TEETH WITHOUT
PAIN la known and used only by
. Boston Painless Dentists
Corner Fifth and Morrison street a En
trance 291 U Morrison, opposite Meier
& Frank's. Hours l:0 a. m. to I p. px;
Bundaya till i. , 7
The Yost
No. 10
The Machine Behind the FINE VfOSH
Excels all others in
LIGHT RUNNING
PERFECT ADJUSTMENT
PERMANENT ALIGNMENT
EASE OF ACTION
BEAUTlTof CHARACTERS '
AND DURABILITY
75,000 SOLD
Yost Writing Machine Co.
.230 Stark Street, P02TLAND
Wt Bent We Sell We Exchange We Repair
SchvabDros.PrinthijjCa
Bs Work; JLontl Prlc
M7 Stack Street. fboa a 1 1