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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
. t 7
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND. WEDNESDAY. EVENING, - JULY ! 6, 1904.
THIS iS THE
,:. "" -; ... f , w-.. 8L'
I-''.: v "'v 'V CHARLES
Leader of Tammany Hill n4 a Prominent Figure Amopg the Demooratie Coo-
. vent ton
(Continued from Pace One.)
ttre in South Africa and tha Klondike T
Wu It - Republican leglalatloa which
' made the Immense crop f. . What iart
serehlp ! there between void and hu-
bu Industry- and ingenuity and tne
' Republican party, of which the Republic
-:. can , party Is such a self-assertive
. nlor memberT What . monumVnUl et
Turning; to the Republican platform
Mr. Williams declared It to be chiefly a
boast that the Republican party Is re
sponsible for every good which has hap
" pened. This he denied, referring to "Its
present obatructtveness and Its evasion
' of live Issues. ' ,
XaAaB-trlai Pepresslqii "
i Referring to the industrial depression
-. rhksb, he said the Republtoant have at
tempted io shoulder on to the previous
Ieraocratlo administration; . Williams
aid that when Cleveland came Into ef
face, he found things on the downward
path. -'. . i . ' '.'
Reviewing the depression he said that
, the India famine and the Immense
- -wheat crop tn : the United States
. brought the 1 price to ft cents. When
' . wheat went up silver bullion went down
1n price between thf .two. Thus It cam
about, he asserted, that McKlnley was
: 'elected because wheat went up.
j The boast that. McKlnley s election
- was responsible for high prices, he de
clared was false and as to Cuba, public
demand led the Republican party to fall
Into line and the Democrats voted for
the war measure as enthusiastically
, ' the Republicans. ! ;
"It would be Invidious to state the
politics of heroes." said Williams, 'lut
. I have heard tbst Dewey Is a Democrat,
. . Schley a Democrat, Miles a Democrat
, and It seems to me that I have heard
that the administration snubbed the
, D ret, tried to disgrace the second and
' insulted the third."
Turning to the trust queetlon he
quoted the language of the Republican
platform and went on to show that At-
, tomey-General Harmon under Cleve-f
MARCH TO L'HASSA
:BZrZXZTXOT UaTDXM CO&OsTU
Ajr FOBITIOaT BETXXAX. TO-
MAXX BZSmATl STAJtrD.
' (Journal Bpedal ferric.)
Qrangtan., July t .An atinck m he
Tibetan, position Is now progressing,
-r The British have captured several vil
la gee and the Tibetans are making a
' desperate stand. Lieutenant Ourdon of
the British Infantry has been killed..
k Notwithstanding the Impression that
became almost general here a few days
i ago 'that an amicable adjustment of the
, difficulties between Great Rrltaln and
i the Tibetan government would be ar-
rived at without further recourse to
; arms by the forces of the two countries,
f It now seems evident' that the expected
conference between the representatives
IVY OR OAK
- lamedlately relieved and quickly cored by
Harmless, atthoegh a mo powerful
I win send oa receipt of la cents to',
A TRIAL BOTTLE TREC
Send for tt now. It witl Immediately
relieve and promptly ears laawt ff'tn.
Din. tMUJ lUat, saltan, etc
Seld by leading drug flats.
Nocm ftautM wltaeut mj IgaaUare,
41M Prtnoe (trMf, New Yerfu
aw w SMlrM aa - to VaM alaMaa
wMM S ill ef i Wialili at Ttud
F. MURPIIT . '' ,
land's administration really started
suits against the trusts He said "the
boast that the administration has exe
cuted antl-truat laws In ridiculous, for
Attorney-General- Knox In response to
mv . conareaalonal resolution ..frank
ly confessed that nothing had been done
and left the .inference that nothing
would be done." -
Williams attacked 'the tariff plank In
the Republican platform vigorously and
then scathingly referred to the hydra
head of special -legislation advocated
by ""the Republican subsidies. Ha
claimed It would be far more Justifiable
to pass a law to give every Bailor and
every man and woman In the country
earning less than a dollar a day, an In
crease of (4 per cent, than it would be
by protectionism or a ship subsidy -.to
pretend to have that end In view.
. The rraaebise Xws. r.
The orator then launched Into the eon
stltutlonal limitations of the rights of
franchise proposed for southern states.
and declared the real object of the Re-
publicans was to reduce southern repre
sentation without reducing that of. other
states In the north. .lie warned the Re
publican, if Uooaevelt ahcruld be elected
on thjs platform, to be prepared for an
other period of business disturbance and
race war In the southern states. His
sarcasm was nnely drawn as he referred
to the soene at the Republican conven
tion when two little negro boys were
paraded Dtrore tne delegates.
Turning to Democracy, Williams gald
It would nominate, for president a man
trained In the 'ways of the constitution
who would not usurp legislation or Ju
dicial functions nor violate International
ussges or keep people guessing what he
noma ao or say next, and that it would
nominate him on a platform laaorlna
dead Issues and dealing with every pres
ent live Issue in tones certain and un
mlstakably favoring economy In admin
istration and wise business-like revision
and reduction of tariffs by friends of
the masses Of the people, as well as of
tne nuainess Interests of the country.
of the Dalai Lama and Colonel Toung-
auBDanti nas laiien tn rough, or at least
has not been- productive of the good
' At the time the Bhutan chief carrying
a letter from the Dalai Lama was hold
ing a conference with Colonel Young
husband, looking to settlement, it
was thought that the representatives of
ue jama were at that time at Jong.
The reason for the breaking off of ne
gotiations, as now seems tn ha tha
has not' been made known through an
TbsVsigeneral . consensus of onlnlrin.
howeves, as expressed br those who tn
in a position to speak with more or leaa
autnority on the subject Is. that the
offer as put forward by ths representa
tives, of the Tibetan government for a
cessation of : hosttlltlegwasof-o4ld
ng a nature thst. Colonel Tounghusband,
as the representative of Great Britain,
found it practically Impossible to ac
cept, - ;
It is also probable that ha bnr 4n
mind the fate of. a former expedition
that was approached In a similar man
ner. This party, after being lulled into
a aense or security by the friendly rep.
iccnuiiuni or tne l ioetan officials, whe
treated them In a manner befitting a
party of royalty, 'was escorted to ha
paiace gates, where it was set upon by
hordes of treacherous fanatics and every
member of the expedition murdered.--
Many of them were subjected to un
mentionable indignities before- death
brought relief to their sufferings"
Viewing the outcome of this attemnt
Colonel Tounghusband may have deemed
it unwise to allow his force Of men to
furnish the opportunity,, for a repeti
tion of the scene that was enacted be
fore the-palace gates with the unsus
pecting members of a former expedi
tion as the victims. , - '
As a result of. his conclusions he has.
apparently taken the Initiative In re
suming the attack in an effort to pene
trate the stronghold of the Dalai Lama
UCITAIi Of OliUM'l WVTZLB.-
The violin recital last week by Will
iam Wallace Graham's pupils was one of
Interest. Some pupils of unusual talent
were presented. Little tlss Pearl Vero
ler played Bach-Oounod's "Ave Maria,"
with only a half dosen or so of lessons.
Bhe produces a full round tone and glvea
excellent promise for a brilliant future.
Miss Stege, Ml Holden and Miss Will
iams all played In finished style. Mr.
Skarstedt played well. Through an error
this recital was announced during the
week under the head of Oregon Conserva
tor. OX Music,
(Continued, from Page One.)
Thirteenth street doors. ' Throughout
the time that elapsed between the open
ing of Hhe doors and. ths.t set for the
formal opening oft the convention, the
bajid rendered a succession bf pieces of
patriotic music, alternated, with popular
airs of the day4 -
'.As early as .11 o'clock the' delegates
began to arrive. They came, aometlmea
in a solid delegation, and after passing
the doorkeepers were received by the
esrgeant-at-arms' and escoted to their
seats, 'The sections of seats allotted to
the various delegations were indicated
by artlstlo standards bearing the name
of the stats or territory.
Hill of new. York, the recognised man
ager of the Parker candidacy, neaaeu
the Empire state delegation wnich waa
the first to enter Its seats with, recog
nition from the crowd. The Tammany
braves also entered, followlngjlha; dele-
gatlon. 4it without attracting notice. -
The California delegation snowing 'a
banner picture of Hearst as a slogau
was greeted with great cheering from
the gallery as It marched up the aisle-
The Hawaiian delegation folowed Im
mediately after in' this iiarsde.
When the leaders or national prom
inence began to arrive they were greeted
with volley after volley of applause, and
finally, as the hour of It spproached,
the applause became a continuous uproar
of shouting and hand-clapping. One-of
the first to receive a greeting was John
Sharp Williams of Mississippi. '
of Maryland was the signal for a great
outburst of enthusiasm and a similar
ovation marked the arrival of David If.
Hill, the recognised manager of. the
Parker candidacy. ' Thomas Taggaftrof
Indiana, who Is prominently spoken of
the next chairman Of ' the national
committee, was received ' with cheers
from the Indiana visitors and others who
recognised his smiling countenance.
Outburst of Enthusiasm,
As William J. Bryan entered the hall
at the head -of the Nebraska delegation
there was an outburst of enthusiasm
that plainly shews he- is still regarded
aa an Influential factor In national poll-
tlca A snalle Jit up the. face of the
Nebraska n as, amid round after rcAind
of applause, he -worked his way to- the
seats of bis stats delegation. Other
prominent arrivals attracting the atten
tion of the well-filled galleries were
Gen.. James B. Weaver of Iowa, Gov
arnor Dockery of Missouri, August Bel
mont of New York. Colonel Guffy.of
Pennsylvania, Clark Howell of Georgia
and Senator Money of 'Mississippi Pat
rick A. Collins of Boston was given an
ovation and Senator Smith, of New Jer
sey likewise received a welcome.
He looked pale and- worn but other
wise bore but few. signs of his Illness.
reports of which had been freely cir
Some .difficulty waa experienced- In
seating the delegations, and the noon
hour found Chairman Jonas:' gavel tn
hand, waiting patiently for the delega
tions to find their places before calling
the gathering to order.
It was U:10 o'clock before order oould
be obtained. t .
Secretary Walsh - delegated the
duty - of reading the ' call for the con
vention to C. J. Gavin of- New Mexico,
whose loud voice could be heard dis
tinctly through the five acres of the con
vention halL -,..-,
Prayer waa offered by Rev. John V.
Cannon. Of tht -Gralid Avenue - i'reaby-
terian church, the delegates standing.
Nearly every seat In the -hall was by
this time taken, with the exception of
those in the end galleries and these were
rapidly filling. '
After the prayer had concluded Chair
man Jones announoed the selection of
John Sharp Williams as . temporary
chairman of the convention. Williams
was cheered lustily, and the delegates
unanimously ratified the choice. Na
tional Committeemen Tarpey- of Call-
f ornla and Guf f y of Pennsylvania were
appointed as a committee to escort Will-
lams to the platform. The Mlsslsslnnlan
waa obliged to climb over the rail to
gel on the platform, which afforded
much amusement for the 'crowd. , I
Williams Warmly Greeted. I
TOTtiim. - i I
ha fin.il fmA ,ha hi. ...rfi.n. .nA
began speaking at ll:f. o'olock. '
Shouts or "Louder, John," came from
soma ef his friends uYi In the arallarv. I
Williams' voice was In fatr condition,
but it hardly reached to the end of the
hall. .-V? I
The convention enjoyed his sareaatlo
flings at Roosevelt and Root, which were
Interrupted at 12:40 .o'clock when the
Michigan delegation came In, only; to
find its seats usurped. Chairs were
brought In. for the late arrivals result
ing In some confusion.
Ths heat In the nail had by this
ut caused a general -"peeling of -Costa
and the white-clad boys who were carry
ing water were much In demand. Good
points In Williams' speech when he eon.
tlnued were constantly received with
yells of delight.:
Creates Qreat Ssottemenm,
When the speaker announced that the
Republicans had stolen Cleveland thun
der the convention went wild." .
Many delegates ' got on their chairs
and waved their coats while others
cheered at the tops of their voices.
The delegates from r Mississippi and
some from lows, took part in the dem
onstration. The Tammanyltes In . the
aisles urged along the cheering. Ser-geant-at-arins
Martin engaged In a bout
with one . of the Tammany delegates
trying to put him out..
Chairman Jones rapped vainly ror or
der and repeatedly ordered Turner Pat
ton, the over-enthuslsstto Tamroaay-
tta, put out because he persisted In urg
ing along the demonstration. Half the
delegates mounted chairs and watched
the commotion. TheTa"mmany -delegate's
badge was torn off. and his coat
thrown away. - When order had been
partially restored Williams resumed but
shouts of ."Grover, Grover," became In
termingled .with hisses and drowned
the speaker's voice. .
Williams started speaking again but
the disorder was so great that be could
pot be beard three feet away.
Kill Showed Discomfort.
During this Cleveland demonstration
Senator . Hill's face was a study. The
famous Democrat looked as though he
had swallowed vinegar, mistaking It for
syrup. -' r
The demonstration continued for more
than 10 minutes. Some New York up-'
start delegate declared that the Tarn
manylte Patton was i paid ahouter.
.Williams finally resumed his seat, but
began to find the heat distressing. Pers
piration was rolling frpm him in atreams-
hlle the demand .that he speak louder
was multiplied. - - -
Williams- finished speaking at 1:04
clock. He had been talking an hour
and 4! minutes. , Ths band at Once
started'the "Star Spangled Banner!-and
everybody was Instantly In a standing"
i position. "Dixie" followed and there
Who Is Working Hard for the Nomination by the Democrats of Alton B. Par
v . - ker lor
waa a great ovation. - The ctowd began
calling for Bryan.- .
At 1:15 o clock order was restored
and an Invitation to the delegates to
visit the fair was presented. Congress
man Powers of Michigan making
speech asking Its acceptance. Ex-Senator
Kenny of Delaware moved an ac
ceptance, which was adopted J with
cheers. The tickets were handed out
to the delegates while the band played.
At J:tO o'clock, order was again -called
and the roll call of states to name
members soothe various committees be
gan. . ; '
.When Nebraska was reached and it
was announced that Bryan was Its
member on the resolutions, committee
one wild shout greeted the reader.
Hill's name . was similarly greeted
when New ' York named him for the
At i.:5j'vjnv the convention ad
Journed ntitiflO o'clocfc tomorrow.
ZiOTTZBT TOM SSATST
Some of Largest Delegation Get Moat
. Tavorabla riaoets.
- In tKe lottery by which the seating
of the state delegations was deter
mined It happened that some ' of the
largest were most fortunately placed.
New York. Indiana, Pennsylvania and
Michigan were Immediately In front of
the speaker's platform. Alabama, New
Jersey, and Illinois, were right back ef
them, and Ohio, Kentucky, Maryland,
Texas - and Minnesota . occupied the
center of the halK . Virginia, Louisiana,
Massachusetts, District of Columbia, the
Carol 1 nas, ahd the territories brought
up in the rear.
OREGON MEDICOS TO
MEET AT HOT LAKE
(Special Dispatch te The Journal.) 1
La Grande. July The" third an
nual meeting of the ' Eastern Oregon
Medical association will be held at Hot
Lake Sanitarium, 10 miles east of La
Grande tomorrow, July T. A big gather
Ins- of .eastern Oregon - physicians is
exnected. A codd program for the oc-
I caslon has been 1 prepared and different
Important questions in medical science
I will be discussed, ur. Moiuor or ia
I Grande, Is president of the association,
I J. L. Slater, of this city, has been
awarded the contract for the consffuc
tlon of the -city ball at La Grande,
which will be uaed for the county court
house, he Jutvtng been the lowest bidden,
fHls bid wss l.f.B an a ns agrees to
wwia. ' v
Beptemoer. ine xounaauun
building Is conrptoted.
IS QUICKLY. CAUGHT
(Special Dispatch to The Journal.)
Helena, Mont.. July .A ' special
ttom RMLoggtjaya; Q. Q. Moslfl
the Billings holdup, is not only safely
confined in the Carbon county jail, but
he has made a clean breast of the rob
bery of the Owl saloon and gambling
house, confessing that he ' shot Police
Sergeant Hannah. i ;
The prisoner will be kept ' here for
some time, in fact until he Is wsnted for
frial In, BllUngs,aa with the -condition
of public sentiment In Billings It Is con
sidered unsafs to take him there now.
FORGER CORNETT. IS
AGAIN A PRISONER
(Special Dispatch te The Jooraal.) -
Ash wood, Or, July t. Ira Cornett,
ths forger who escaped from, of fleers at
Centervllle, was later captured at Prine
vllle, and then escaped from Sheriff
Houston of Linn county at 'Antelope,
Saturday, has been captured at Ashwood.
The prtsoner-la rnsane. - -PABSIsTOBm
. rassenger agents or airrerent rail
road lines In uregon were entertained
at luncheon today by the Commercial
club, fri the Commercial club dining
room.' The object of the luncheon was
to devise plans for a reduced rate to the
proposed convention of August t and ,
at which time a state promotion com
mittee Is to toe orgsnlxed. At the meet
ing Tom Richardson, manager of the
club, delivered an, address and the. rali-J
road men gave their views on how best
to labor for the -development of Ore
gon. ' '.
WIAIiTaTT BAaTOXSB SBOW1TZD.
(Speetal Dispatch to The Joanul.)
. Kspanofa. Wash., July s. John J.
Nelson, a wealthy rancher, .near here,
was drowned st Stiver lake yesterday.
When taken from the, water blood
flowed from his tnduth,' nose and ears.
He left a widow And six children. - V
; P. Chambers, Optlolan.
Wholesale and retail. Ill Seventh St,
president ,, , . . v
POLITICAL POT -BEGINS
STATS LZOIglATOilS DISOVSs' WHO
, wiur, sscrrma tn nur-sxszvor
1st m sovsa An ssstatb
. kt;ck wxxa - msaxfi tob cov
btxb nv&czs. ' -
f, -A I - t, i. - .
State legislators who are ambitious
to preside, over the house or the senate
In the coming Cession are already ac
tively engaged Iff pulling the wires and
soliciting pledges of support , among
their colleaguea. Although six months
must elapse beforeJtbe' legislature con
venes, "the cgndidtttes are leaving, no.
stone Unturned tn their' canvass for
votes. To all of them the attitude of
the Multnomah delegation Is matter
of anxious -speculation. Thus far the
Multnomah - members have been non
committal. ""Beyond the intimation that
tnia county must nave eitner tne
speaker or the-prestdent of the senate,
the plans of tne machine have not been
divulged. -. . - ,- .
Oeorre C Brownell is making a still
hunt for re-election as prealdent of the
senate. His candidacy has excited some
surprise,' In view of the fact that he Is
commonly sjjpposed to have promised, at
the last regular session,' to throw his
support In the next session to Kuyken-
dall of Lane, who Is sn avowed aspirant
for the place, Brownell had . a hard
fight for election as president of the
senate In the session of 10J, and the
story told Is 'that he gained Kuyken-
dall's vote by first promising him the
chairmanship of the ways and means
cammlttee. Afterwsrd Brownell found
that it would be necessary to give this
chairmanship to Senator Howe of Mult
nomah, and he Induced Kuykendall to
release him from his promise by sgr.ee
Ing to support thd Lane senator for the
presidency or tne senate in iva. wnat
ever the foundation for this story. It
seems that Brownell does not now con
sider himself as under any obligation
to support Kuykendall's candidacy. The
latter is making a vigorous campaign,
but if he has relied upon help from
Brownell he will be disappointed.
. BrownaU's Diplomacy. .
' But for the contest arrer the election
of United 8tates "senator, Brownell
would nor have held' the gavel In the
session of 1901. He played so success
fully upon the credulity of the senato
rial candidates that, with the exoeptlon
of Harvey Scott, each one of them be
came convinced . that his Interests de
manded that BrowneH should be In the
chair. To each of them Brownell prom
Ised his vote and agreed to make the
committee appointments in accordance
1th . the candidate s wishes. Fulton,
Gear and Jonathan Bourne united- In
throwing to the Clackamas senator all
the votes they could control, each firm
ly convinced that he, and he alone, was
la true that Harvey Scott held aloof, but
before the session ended he, too, yielded
to Brownell's blandishments and turned
to hjm, for help In his struggle to win
the toga. " ' -
But for his success In uniting In his
own support the rival senatorial candi
dates, Brownell could not have won
his fightr- up-to tne-raegtnntng or tne
second week of the session he was hope
lessly beaten and his oppATtCht, Dr. A.
C. Smith, of Multnomah, had the pledges
of a majority of the senate. It Is a
matter of common repute that money
was freely used to win over, votes from
Smith to Brownell, and that this money
was supplied by one -of the candidates
for United States senator. Certain It
Is that within it hours the situation un
derwent a euddeh chance and Brownell
finally triumphed by one vpte. - (
' In view of the fact that there will
be no senatorial congest at the, coming
session, Brownell will find It Impossible
to effect such a combination as ne made
last year. Members of the legislature
predict that It will be impossible for
him to gain any considerable support.
and the opinion is freely expressed that
he cannot be re-elected.
Kuykendall of Lane county , la ex
pected to have the support of the Bootp
Kelly Lumber company, but may en
counter the opposition of the Repub
lican leaders In Multnomah bounty.
Rand of Baker Is a candldats and & W.
Haines of Washington Is also credited
with a desire to preside over the. sen
i . 1 Maya Is a Possibility. '
Senator Mays of Multnomah has been
mentioned " In this connection,' but "he
says that , he. 'Is making . no eCort to
secure the place, -
, "Broader conaideratlons than mere
personal ambition must govern in this
matter,', said Senator Mays, "and It is
too early t to determine whether or pot
it will be for the beat Interests of
Multnomah county to -try to elect one
of her delegation to tbe presidency of
Including two joint Senators and C
W. Nottingham, who waa elected 'as an
Independent "Roosevelt Republican." this
county .will have seven of the JS Re
publican members of the upper bouse.
I -Jail ,"l',',MScT
A harmless preventive of excessive perspiration on the hands,
beneath the collar or wherever applied; a perfect antiseptic
- (v and deodorant, , v ; '.- ... f
Bottle . . . . : . . . . . . 25c M
Are here POPULA R PRICES
a POPULAR GOODS
: 3000 Films Sold Last Month , v
Free Darlc'Room. ..... ' Free Instruction
PHONE EXCHANGE U. NO DELAYS
FOUR TRUNK LINES
and If they should act in concert the)
might hold the balance of power. Gos
sip has It that If A. A COurteney bad
been elected bf would have been the
machine's candidate for president of the
senate, but hla defeat by Nottingham
upset the plan. - Nottingham', lndepen-1
dence of machine dictation Is a very dis
concerting leaiurwwi ,.. .nu.wx.,.
viewea ifoar ln" . v ""
There is promise of aa Interesting tight
for speaker of the house. It is a
curious, circumstance that not one of the
three akDlranta for the place in the last
regular session will sit in the next house.
Neither Harris of Lane, Xddy or Tilla
mook norUave. of Marlon, sought re
election ' to the, legislature this year.
Harris was an aspirant for the congres
sional nomination, but waa defeated by
Hermann, and Eddy, after . being nomi
nated forth circuit bench, waa defeated
at the polls. Lavey has withdrawn from
Ever since the last session it nas peen
an open secret that Kay of Marlon wss
ambitious to be speaker of the ' next
house. He undoubtedly has a consid
erable following, but he la not without
opposition. W. I. Vawter of Douglas
county 1 an avowed canaiaeie ana is
supposed to have behind mm sucn in
fluence as Congressman Hermann oan
control, this being ths reward or vaw
tef a help in forcing Hsrrts out of the
struggle -for the congressional nomlna-
tl(Thera la much resson to. believe that
a strong effort will be made to capture.
the speakership for a Muunoman . man.
A a. Rolirv hsa heen cherishing the
belief that the Anger of destiny pointed
tn his direction, and he aseured bis
friends that he had the promise of Jack
Matthews' - support. But Mattnews is
said to have crawflahed and to nave
told Bailey that political exigencies and
the opposition of business men of this
city forbade - the elevetlon of a labor
so much Importance as the speakership.
Matthsws Is credited with a preference
for S. B. Llnthlcum and If the machine
should put forward a candidate he may
be the man of Its choice. .'
ITALY MAY HAVE A
' (Jmrnal Special Bervtct.)
Rome, July I. Populo Romano
" P , rat A JOUklfaX WW j, ; . ' , g
, Jf AND feel war oat ef place, but I atrsyed eat fw ' Jf . ,.-
U . hare to tail yoo. What, a good bunch el V 'aa " ' " ""
. Jjf hastlers we are. any time ytta need help let . rVarl ST '
The Concentrated Extract cf Barley Malt.
Just' what nursing mothers, invalids and
convalescents need every day, every meal.
Recommended by physicians everywhere.
( Bottle . .. . . 25c
t Dozen , -. 52, 50 :
. STOCKS OP
w UNTIL AUQUST 1 THE ,
Boston Painless Dentists
)Wtn ..w- i.. .v.i
order that all school children may oome.
snd have their teeth cared for during
These are the only dentists In Port
land having the late botanical discovery
to apply to the gums for Painless Ex
tractlng. Filling and Crowning Teeth,
and guaranteed for ten years.
Silver Filllngi SSc
Full Ift ef Teeth J3.M
Gold fillings 75c
Cold Crowns $3.00
Crowns ana' .Bridge Work at Low
Prices a specialty. Our Patent Doable
notion will nolo yonr testa ap.
Come in at once 'and take advantage of
low rates. All work done by specialists
without pain .ana guaranteed ior io
Boston Painless Dentists
Fifth ' and - Morrison streets, entrance
191 H Morrison. - - -
rZ-v alulv--7.- 8. Q.- IO
' Week Day S:S0, bunday 1:10 p. m.
ADSCISSIOH 8 So. CaOTDmisT ISO.
T.silli's' Purs Thursilsy aniT.Fridsjr.
ports ths arrest at Messina of Captain
Erulsno and wife, charged with selling
plans of the Italian fortifications tq
foreign powers. - A scandal of the Drey.
fua proportions Is threatened. . -
It Is rumored that several officials
high 'in the army, and affairs of the
Italian government are suspected of
complicity tn the sffalr and that other
krrests are expected to take place al
any moment, ..." '
. A aa