The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, August 26, 1907, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE OREGON ' DAILY JOURNAU PORTLAND. MONDAY EVENING. AUGUST 3, 1S07.
SALOONKEEPERS EVADE
SUNDAY CLOSING LAW
Eight Barmen Taken Into Custody Yesterday for Selling:
liquor, the Most of "Whom Plead Guilty Sabbath
Wet Goods Responsible for 41 Inebriates.
At no Urns since the promulgation
of District Attornsy Manning's order
. te the liquor dealere of the counts- that
they fanst close their establishments
': on Sunday In conformity with the etate
f Itw ku there been such a anlvarsaj
disregard for tha statute as yestsrday.
laeldentallyUie number pt drunke
gathered In by tha .police., .ajjfeslt
alarming increase over previous weeks,
41 Intoxicated persona being lodged In
the city prlaon from p. m. Saturday
until a, m. today.
Eight saloonmea who sought to ee
' cure a UtUe "easy money" by dlepens
Ing liquor on the Sabbath la aplte of
the dlatrlct attorney, rolloe and aheiift,
- landed In the tolla and Ova of. the octet
contributed aome of their profit to the
municipal treaeury tola morulas for
their recklessness. - .
Saloonkeepers IPlead Oullty.
- ' Harry Lord, proprietor of a cafe at
' Tenth and Hoyt atreeta. arrested at
'., 11:50 a. m. yesterday by Patrolmen
Wellbrook and McCullogh. upon a plea
of guilty In tha polloe court waa fined
H. Goodager, who prealdee oyer a
."thirst parlor" at tl North Third atreet.
taken Into custody by Detectives Kay
and Klenlla at 1:88 p. m., likewise ad
mitted his mil It and paid a fine.
Grant Lyons, of Thirteenth and
Marshall atreeta. who, to oblige a Bum
- bar of customers, opened his place 10
. minutes before midnight and was
caught by atrolmen Glttlngg and Blge
low. Increased the municipal court re
ceipts by 110. Monroe Bollch, said to
be the owner of the Capital saloon on
Burnslde street, who waa irenerously
dispensing whiskey from a five-gallon
demijohn on Third street, entered a
plea of guilty and aeparated himself
' from III upon order of Judge Cameron.
Fred Peterson, keeper of a resort at
100 North Third street, who fell Into
tne clutches of Kay and Klenlin last
mgnt, win nave bis trial Wednesday.
Louis Trumnur, proprietor of a saloon
on wsamngion street, near Blxth Street,
wno forgot all about time and was
serving liquor to the thirsty multitude
at 1:10 o'clock this morning, half an
hour after the hour prescribed In the
vruinance lor closing ana waa aeieoiea
by Captain Bruin, s-ao asked for a con
tinuance. ,
Wise Waa Vot Wlae.
M. Wise, arrested a week ago for sel
ling liquor In his place of business rt
Eighth and Gllaan atreeta, decided to
take another chance at evading the law
despite the imposition of a- fit fine
by Judge Cameron for tha former of
tense. ruling a grip with a dosen bottles
of Ice cold beer. Wlae had bo difficulty
in disposing of his goods to thirsty
wsyfarera, but unfortunately Patrolmen
Larfleid and Newell happened to be In
the violnlty and Wise landed la the
city prlaon. He put up 126 cash ball
to guarantee hie appearance in tha mu
nicipal court, but arrived an hour lata
thia morning and tha money, waa for
feited, i
Judge Cameron, however, continued
the case until tomorrow to allow Wise
to prepare a defenaa.
C. Carlaon. a aaloonkeeper at I.lnnton,
waa taken Into cuatody by Bherltr s)tev
ena and Constable Lou Wagner yester
day afternoon. Four men were round in
the place, but the doors were locked and
Wagner , had to crawl through a trap
door to et Into tha barroom.
Detective Pat Maher of the district
attorney's office found tha saloon of
Chrta Kalmbuch, 7i Thurman atreet.
open yesterday afternoon and a warrant
win be issusa ror tne arrest ox ins
liquor dealer today. '
THOMAS HALE
KILLS HE
RDER
Shaniko Saloon Scene of Mid
night TragedyHale
V ; a Prisoner.
: raped tl DUtxtek te The JesraaL)
Tha Dallas, Or., Aug. tt. A telephone
message to District Attorney Menefee
that , reached this city thla morning
gave the first news of a tragedy at
Shaniko at 11:10 last night..
Thomas Hale, a well known gambler.
came Into tha Columbia Southern hotel
bar at Uhaniao somswnat lnioxicaiea.
flourishing a revolver and using threat
ening language. The bartender became
alarmed and went out to call tha mar
shal, leaving only Hale and a sneeo-
herder. Tom McConnelly, In tha saloon.
Two mm naaslng the saloon heard
Hale tell McConnelly that be bad nothing
aealnst him and would not hurt him.
Soon after they heard three shots fired
and entering the saloon found McCon-
nelly dead, shot three times.
Aa lnaustt was" held this morning and
uais was nea ror me crime, no win
arrive In this city on the local train thla
afternoon.
Hale is considered a desperate char
acter.
MoConnelly bad been working some
time for the Baldwin SbeeD at Land
company. He bore a good reputation for
being orderly and for attending to his
own ouainess. -
DRILL FINDS LOGS
FAR UNDER GROUND
Flowing Well Near -North
Powder Acts Much Like
a Geyser.
'r . (SftecUl Mepatca te The JesraaLf
' Noth Powder, Or., Aug. !. Visitors
returning from the acene of tha well
boring bow la process at tha Al Hutch
inson place Bear here say tha drill Is
showing borings suggestive of a time In
tha history tof this section of tha great
Inland Empire when a vast forest of
' pine and fir covered It as thickly ss it
does now the valley of the Willamette.
At a depth of tit feet, with the prom-
. Islng flow of water at Ita beet, its ao
tlon became unaccountably Intermittent.
It would flow steadily for hours, thsn
after anurtlng an hour tor so eeaaa alto
gether, then begin over again, repeating
aa oeiore.
Preceding this action.' when at a
depth of 126 feet, two loga of wood were
struck, one a pine IS laches thick, ths
other a fir four feet through. - The
chunks in ths sand bucket were an inch
long, and while decomposed ao plainly
showed the grain aa to determine the
difference ia the woods. ...
CANADIAN NATIONAL
f EX1UBIT AT TOB0NTO
v, - :
Ueersal SpMial SerrlreJ ;
Toronto, Ont Aug. it. Tha twenty,
ninth Canadian national exhibition is to
open here tomorrow, and, unless all
signs go astray, it will be by far tha
moat - notable and successful affair of
Its kind ever held In the Dominion.
Many Improvements have been made In
the oulldinga and grounda, and In all
departments the exhibits are mora nu
meroua and of a higher class than ever
before. The racing program Is also full
of promise. The exhibition will be for
mally epeneaY-by jarl Clrey, who will
remain ia tha city two days.
' A - Kewberg pullet only little over
four montha old haa laid a dosen eggs.
What Western
Financiers; Say of
HOME,
TELEPHONE,
BONDS
it
"At the reouest of the Home -Telephone company of
Portland, we beg to say, regarding the bonds which they
have issued on their plant in this city, that after a full
investigation of same, we aSave taken $50,000 in bonds,
which shows better than words how we regard them."
J. Frank Watson, President Merchants' National Bank,
Portland, Oregon. . .
' I ' '' ' ; ,-: .-; ' ' ' "
"I have followed closely the course bf the market on
the securities of the Home Telephone companies of south
ern California, and they have invariably shown a steady
increase in value. After careful consideration, we in
vested in the bonds, underwritten try the National Securi
ties company, of the Home Telephone companies building
In the Pacific northwest" M, P. Snyder, President Cali
fornia Savings Bank of Los Angeles.
"I have been familiar with the Independent Telephone
movement in this city and vicinity. The services rendered
by the Independent Telephone company have been so
much superior to what the public has been accustomed to
receive that the system and its securities became and
have remained deservedly popular. ' I hsve handled both
the stocks and bonds of the Home Telephone company
with great satisfaction and profit." W. C Patterson,
Vice-President First National Bank of Los Angeles, v
"l have invested considerable in both bonds and stocks
of the Home Telephone company of this city, Southern .
California and also of Portland, Oregon, and I think they
are cerrainly-a safe and excellent investmeftt." -Herman
W. Hellman, President Merchants' National Btnk, Lot .
Angeles. J ' -.. .
"Our investments in Home Telephone securities have.
, proven remunerative and satisfactory. W consider them
among the most promising securities in public utilities." ,
O. F. Brant, Vice-President Title Insurance & Trust com- .
pany of Los Angeles. y
This bank has purchased from time to time fof clients
and for its own account bonds of the different Home Tela- '
phone compsnies of Southern California, and they have,
thout exception, proven a profitable investment"
W. C Durgin. Cashier of Central Bank of Los Angeles. .
- "It gives lis pleasure to state that we think very well of
tha bonds and stocks placed in this market by the various
, Home Telephone companies. A number of our customers
and friends .have invested in them to a considerable extent
and tney an appear to oe Highly pleased with their invest
ments. The local company is well established and the
system is very popular with its subscribers." W. R.
l oirers, t Cashier Merchants' National Bank, San Diego,
' C.-.'.fornia. , . .'.' .
HARKDIAN DEIVES
(Continued from Page One.)
"I can't tell yon anything, and I
wont tell anything." declared Curtis
Q. Sutherland, who Is an official In the
office of General Menager-J. P. O Brian.
Mr. O Brian. acomianled by three au
tomobllea and Fred 8. Stanley, of tha
Deschutes Irrigation and Power com
pany, left suddenly last evening over
the u. K. N. ror Bnaniko. immediate
ly there waa built upon this Incident a
story to ths effect that they were going
to make a trip overland from Shaniko
to Klamath Falla and fetch Mr. Harri
man back. The maps show bo wagon
roaq irom Kiamstn raia to Bnamao,
out one exiats nsvsrtnsissa. .
I Zgnoranoe All Aroaad.
Chief Cnslnueer Boachke. who usual'
ly IS one of the official party of Har
rlman officials who visit central Ore
gon, today profeased total ignorance of
tne movements, ol Mr, ourien, ana nis
intentions concerning Mr. Harriman.
General Freight Agent Miller, also In
variably one or any u. K. ec ri, com
pany official party that goea toward
Msdras, ia pursuing his ordinary duties
somewnere up norm.
Bo far aa can be learned today Mr.
O'Brien is the only railroad official who
went with the automobiles. Mr. Stanley
was in charge, it la said, and took his
Royal Tourist car. Two othsr oars of
the same maks were secured from the
Cook Motor company. Each car will ao-
commodata seven persons.
ATTORNEY NAMED
(Continued from Page One.)
i'
aa the attorney rfor 8. A. D. Puter. and
later for SenattoY John H. Mitchell and
Congresaman Wllllamaon.
Active U Oregon roUtlos.
Judara OTlav waa born .at Ooahen.
Connecticut in 1S&2. and Is conse
quently tt years of age. Hie parents
smigrstea i to juinois wnue jar. vuijr
waa yet very young and be spent his
boyhood In--that state. Until 80 years
of age he worked upon a farm in Illl-
ois and ' rrora that time nis parents
avlng gone to Iowa, he worked uoon a
farm during the aummer and attended
achool In the winter time, thua aeourlng
his education.
Later he taught school for four y
and with the money thua earned at
tended tha Iowa State university, arada
atlng from the law department there la
cammed to tne oar. Mr. cruay
began the practice of hla profession la
the office of H. M. Grimes, who la now
Judge of the district court of Nebraska,
a ISTS he. went to Nellgh, Iowa, where
be taught school for a year and then
began onca mora the practice of his
profession. -
in ii judge u Day wag a candidate
for the supreme bench of Iowa on the
Democratic ticket but waa defeated.
and in 188S he moved to Oregon, mak
ing hla residence In Portland.. Sinoe
tnac time he Has ten active la te
practice of his profession and la state.
politics.
us waa cnairman or the Democratic
county central committee of Multnomah
county from 18t until Mtf. and was
alao a candidate for election to the cir
cuit bench in he fourth district and to
the supreme bench of the state, being
tha Democratic nominee three years ago
agalnat Frank A. Moore. Draaant ohlaf
Justice. , . ,
Appotatmsnt f s Satisfactory.
Tn sneaking Of hla anDolntment thla
morning Judge O'Day was appreciative
both of the honor conferred upon him
and alao at ths ' many expressions of
good will which were tendered to him
y the members of the bar upon the
fact of ilia aDDOlntmenf belna made
public.
-i lee i very gratsrul ror the appoint
ment and for the very friendly recogni
tion and redeDtlon from the membure
of tha bar here with, whom I have been
intimately associated for a great many
yeara," said Judge O'Day. 'i will as
sume the duties and responsibilities of
the new office aa soon aa my commis
sion arrtvea from Salem in order that,
i may ai once give my assisiancs in as
much as may 'be towards the transac
tion of the court's business. I will be
required to nave aome' time ror the ir
facts
and Figures
' . Yesterday's excursion to. the mines
of the Consumers' Coal Company was
' a huge success from every point of
. view.- The party of over 125 people,
will agree with, us in the statements -v
v that follow: . . ;
y 4 Engineer Myers says that we have '
. 8,250,000 tons of coal. There are 25,
,000 shares of stock. This means that,
, every share is secured by 330 tons of
coal. " Every ton of coal has been sold
; at a profit of $1.50 per ton. This ,
V means that the total earnings. of the
company, from-coal that is already
. known to exist; is $12,375,000. Car-
ried still further, the earning capacity
of one share of stock if purchased at
$16.00 is $495. This is OVER
; THREE THOUSAND PER CENT.
If you wait until tomorrow and buy
this stock for $17.00 a share, your
profit will be 100 per cent. less. This
difference in the percentage of profit
alone amounts to enough to BUY 187
SHARES OF STOCK AT $16.00.
Why not let that ONE DOLLAR be
' earning 3,000 per cent, as well as the .
balance of the money you put into the '
; investment. There is one certain
way to do it. BUY YOUR , STOCK
TODAY AT $16.00 INSTEAD OF
WAITING UNTIL TOMORROW,
WHEN IT WILL BE RAISED TO
$17t00. Coal is a necessity; it is
bound to increase in price; money in
vested in coal cannot fail to return
' ' greater profit in the Northwest than
, . it "ever has anywhere else" in thena--.
tion. Be sure and call at our office "
, today and arrange for the purchase
j of a block of the stock before it is
" taken from, the market. Office open
every evenihg this week until 9
, o'clock, r .
i j
i,... V- . . XJ-UJ
TODAY
Company Stock J
TOMORROW
COMMONWEALTH Fiscal Agents CONSUMERS
TRUST COMPANY GomXTxtH coal company
ALL NATlRE FAKERS KOTOW -
TO THIS VERACIOUS SOLDIER
apedal Dispatch to The Jesrasti ?
Belena, Mont, Aug. it. A remarkable
tale of Instinct, intelligence or sixth
sense, . - whatever tha nature ' fakers
wish, was told in Helena today by a
recently discharged aoldier of tha Sixth
Infantry, who had just coma up from
ths, Yellowstone Parle. ' ,
One morning as tha men wera sitting
down to breakfast on hardtack and
coffee, they were startled by a erashlng
of underbrush and a moment later a
fine buck burst into camp. The animal
sniffed about toe fire and then walked
over to where the men wera grouped
and stood still.
Tha swattles were too surprised to
move and as they stood watching ths
animal it raised its left forefoot, Theo
the soldiers observed there waa a band
age about the fleers leg. just above
the knee Joint. It waa loose, only par
tially concealing a bad cut. Ths sur
geon tumbled to what tha animal
wanted.
rangement of my private bualness f-
i&irs preliminary to giving, my whole
attention to the dutlea of tha Judgeship,
opening of the next term of court on
Tueeday next."
The appointment - of Judge O'Day
came aa acceptable newa to a large
majority of the membere-of the Port
land bar. as hs had been urged by many
to allow hlmeelf to be .placed before
the governor for appointment. Re had
doclined to allow hlmeelf te become a
candidate, however, until after the .funeral'-of
Judge Bears, feeling that it
would be unseemly for him tovlake any
steps rln that direction prior to that
time. i. . .
JUDGE ALFRED SEAES
(Continued from Pago One.)
non-polltlce.1 activities, being the presi
dent of the Oregon Btate Humane eo
clety, a director and one of the founders
of the Portland Free Library aaaocla
tlon, one of the promoters of the Mult
nomah law library and many other or-
fantsetlona of similar good offloss for
be oublle weal. -Of
late years Judge Bears haa not
been In rugged health but It was not
thought at any time that his life was
ao near to Its end. Saturday he seemed
to be In his ususl stats of health and
during the afternoon discussed his plans
for the future with friends a't the court,
house. He talked over the coming
fear's work aa a -lecturer on equity in
he University of Oregon law achool and
stated le Judge Oantenbein hla dealre to
have mors tlms allotted to blm for hla
course of Instruction. He retired Sat
urday evening a little earlier than usual
out seemingly in his usual condition.
, Casta JTrom Puritan, gtook.
Judge 6ears was the descendsnt of
Puritan stock, his aneeatora having set
tled on Cape . Cod during the stirring
days when those old forefathers of the
retlqfo first set foot oa American shores.
His great grandfather, Zsrharteh Bears,
waa a lieutenant In the Maeaachuaetts
militia la 1T7. while his grandfather.
1'aptaln Zehlra Sears, was captured by
the flparllalrda in 1S1 while in command
of the brlgaatina Keptua and al tar Ulai
, . .,
In Spain was asntsnced to Ufa imprison
ment on the Moroccan coast. Bscauae
of his affiliation with tha Masonla fra
ternity, however, the prisoner waa al
lowed to escape and managed to reach
bis home in Boston three years after
his capture.
Judge Bears waa born at Concord,
North Carolina, September 4, 1861, dur
ing the temporary residence of his par
ent a in the south.-' He spent his early
boyhood in various -parte .of the United
States with his parents, hla father be
ins a civil engineer in tha emoloyment
of tha United States.
; Attended Xaay Colleges.
' After preparation for college in Exe
ter, New Hampshire, Judge Sears n
tared Harvard in 1171, remaining In that
institution, for one year. Ha then' en
tered Lwrtmouth college and graduated
in 1171 with tha degree of bachelor of
arts. In 1S7I ha antered the law depart
ment of Boston univsrslty and graduat
ed tn 117 with tha degree of bachelor
of lawa.
Judge Sears came to Portland In 1ITI
and began the practice of law with
Henry B. 'McGinn, the firm being Bears
A MoQtnn. - Thin later was msrgsd Into
the firm of McGinn, Beers and Simon
and finally became tha firm of Paxton,
Sears, Beach and Simon.
In 18 Judge Bears was appointed as
sistant district attorney for the fourth
Judicial district, while previously hs had
been in the council for three years as
ths representative of the third ward. He
was president oi tne council in .
Asoended Beach U ma. .
Deceased ascended ths circuit bench
In U, having defeated Oeorge B.
Chamberlain, present governor, who rsn
sgalnat him on the demooratlo ticket.
Hie majority was over 1,000 and in l0
the republican convention - nominated
blm for re-election by acclamation. He
wae re-elected without opposition. In
ltof Judge Sears again waa re-elected,
this time detesting Oglesby Toung. who
was tha nominee of the democrats, by
a large majority. Hie term of office
"Get my case and v bandages," he
called. "That animal wants ita leg
vrrsavu.
The instruments wera soon brought
and the surgeon approached the deer,
while the soldiers watched tba singular
spectacle.
The deer did not buVtae while the sur
geon kneeled to his (task. Ha quickly
cut tha old bandageV off, washed the
wound, applied a hAUng preparation
and put on a new bandage.
Not once did the animal change Hs
fosltion. When the surgeon applied
he salve the deer, aa If In gratitude.
lownw ua neaa ana sortiy rubbed Its
nose against the eureeon'e pmi
Tha wound dressed end bandaged, the
r turnea ana trolled out of camp,
disappearing throue-h the timber
The men believed it was a wild deer
that injured Itself in some manner, and
waa found by a trapper, who caught it
and dreased the wound the first tlmo.
The deer recognised that aid waa ad
ministered and when it smelled the
camp at in soldiers decided to hava tha
iruuaini repeated. .
CASTOR I A
Tor Infante and Children.
Ths Kind Yea Hai3 Always Esugtt
Bear tha
Bigaatortjof
would have expired July 1, ltOS.
- duuge sears naa for several years
held the chair of equity in the faculty
, "w oepartment of the University
of Oregon,; having been appointed to
that place of honor in lm. He has
been for many yesrs well known as
a .contributor to various periodicals,
particularly the legal Journals of the
country. He was a charter member of
me vsregon Biate ijar aaaocla tlon and
was also one of the promoters and
rounders of tha Portland Free Library
association. He was a director of the
munnoman uw library association and
hslpsd organize that body. 'He was also
a prominent member of the Bona of the
Revolution, of the University club, and
was president of the Oregon Humane
society. Fraternally, Judge gears waa
prominently Identified with the Masons.
...In 1?76 Judge Bears wss married to
Miss Ellen Carver at Bridgeport. Maasa
ehusetta. Mrs. Sears survives her hus
band as do four children: Alfred Fran
cis, an electrical nrlnxr ml UllwinkUL
Wisconsin; Richard C, a civil engineer
ai tjeuingnam, Washington: Robert A.,
axadet at West Point; snd Miss Mary
Elisabeth Bears of this city.
The funeral services tomorrow will
bs attended by the members of the bar
In a body and also by members of Wil
lamette lodge No. I. A. K. A A. M. There
will be alx honorary and six active
pall hearer a, chosen from the members
oi tne bar and tba personal frlanda of
me ueceasea.
Zawyers Trame Memorial.
Two hundred members of tha State
Bar association mat at the courthouse
this morning and a committee of five
waa appointed to frame resolutions ex
pressing tha sentiments of ths bsr over
the death of Judge Sears. Presiding
tfuage iieiana or tne ciroun court pre
sided at the bar aaeoclatlon meetings
He nam4 the following committee!
W. W. Cotton, chairman; Joseph
ftlmon. G. O. Cameron, J. V. Beach and
Frederiok V. Holman. It was reeolved
thst the aaeoclatlon meet at the court
house at 1:30 o'clock,- half an hour be
fore the time of the funeral, and attend
tha funeral servloes In a body. ' Whitney
l Bolae waa appointed marshal.
Ths Iswyera will meet again when tha
committee haa ita report ready.
PRINCE WILUELM IS
WORCESTER'S GUEST
. (Joeratt BpeeUl Berrlea.! '
Worcester, Mass.; ' Aug. tt. Prince
Wllhelm of Sweden and M suite, en
route from Provldrnoe to Boston, spent
several hours in Worcester today and
were officially entertained by the city.
A reception In honor of the fllatln
gulahel vlaltor was held at the city
hall, and afterward there waa a lunch
eon at tha Worcester club. f
IMPORTANT
c
iH
MITER
SCHEDULE
Don't Miss Your
Boat to die Beach
UATEI POTiAjn,
- ASS RUlf BOCK
Tuesday, Aug. 27..,.
Wednesday, Aug. tt.,
Thursday, Aug. If..;
Saturday, Aug.. II...
,,7:10 a. m. 1
,.l:0 a, m.
.1:10 a. tn.
.l:00fp. m.
Tickets at city ticket office.
Third and Washington atreeta.'
C. W. Stinger, Agent.
PEACE IS EXPECTED
IK OPERATORS STRIKE
President Small'g Visit to New York
la Said to Bo'siffnM.
. es)t. '
i 1 - ' ." " ''
. (losraal Special Berrie.)
Chicago, Ajig. Jl. Confident that tha
telegraph companlea will raceda from
tha position they assumed at tha begin
ning of tha strike operators are secretly
electing representatives . to arrange
terms of peace. Details of the peace
plan are being worked out in New York,
where President Small la now, oatenal
bly on a tour of inspection. It Is ad
mltted that Small had a definite mis
sion In view when he left for the east
and the talk .of peace booarna more
pronounced. .
The plan cf tha strikers Is to elect a
committee of It who were former em
ployee of each of the telegraph com
panies. These members will he elected
from districts representing 1 the entire
country so that any eettlement which
might be reached would end the whole
dlnpute. Thla committee of it from
each ccmpany will be In readlneas to
proceed to New York at any time the
telAarranh mmnanlna mnv ihAW wllllnar.
neaa to meet them and dtaowaa terms of
settlement. Whether the strlks leaders
hive received any Intimation that the
companlea will meet the repreeentatlve
committee of-former employee, they re-
xuaa to -. ,.
A world-wide -lahrir--mevetnant haa
been Inaugurated1, it la said, and ar
rangements are being completed be
tween the Amerlrin Federation of Labor
and the national trade unlona of Kng-
liind, hoot una, Germany, Denmark, Aa
trla, Belgium, Norway and other for-
'elgn countries, to Interchange union
TEETH EXTRACTED
FREE
When Plates or Bridges
Arc Ordered
All Work at Half Price for' a
short time to introduce the -
"Bectro Painless System"
Full Set, that fit. .... .$5.00
Gold Crown, 22-k.....$3.50
BridgeTeetlv .$3-50
Gold Fillings ........ .$1.00
Silver Filling ........ 50f
- Guaranteed for 10 Years.
r; T7 !
THE ELEGTBOhJ
DENTAL PARLORS : ,
303 yx Washington St, cor. 5th,
Opposite Olds & King's.
Mexican
Mustang Liniment
BogsjuleklytUi
varyaoraof taa
dlseaaa ana stnpa
tha geeat rfasp-aet, .
gorwf latino ! .ys
alataat Instantly. -1'
." '' " Mexican
Mustang Liniment i-
Osraa a vary aliases!
' of Man a Beast
' - that m good, fcoaaat
. Unlmant aaa i
Nonobattar, u
t Nona ao good. -
WOMAN A SPECIALTY
r
i.
mleaa,
at man t.
corner Third.
. K TMAM
The onJv Chinese woman
doctor In this ajty. - She
haa cured manyif11cted
suffsreta. Cured Tfeyate
snd female dlaeases.o
throat and luna- troiihi v
stomach bladder and klrine-.
and diseases of all kinds
that ths human flesh Is
heir to. Cured by Chlneee
,hrbs and roots. Remelle
No - nn.ratlnna llnntt
Examination free. 1(1 Ciay
bar
tr
St.,
to1-1 ! r?-gyiBa r
cards betwseft anions of kindred crafts
and calling a, "