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About Wallowa County chieftain. (Enterprise, Or.) 1909-1911 | View This Issue
' CHAPTER XII. (Continued.)
And that weak mother, who under her
fcniband's Influence, had (or the last week
tone all she could to abet the sale of
the daughter she loved so, wept bitterly
bow her end was accomplished.
"Don't cry, mother," said Maude, gent
ly; "I will do all you wish. I would
rather not know more about it than I am
obliged to Just yet. . And one thing more.
I must when all's settled, you know;
there ran be no harm then I must write
to bid Gren good-by; you'll let me do
that, mother, won't you?"
It was all over. The bright Maude of
tome few weeks back, with her high spir
its and ringing laugh, was scarcely to be
recognized In the pale spiritless girl who
moped about the house now. Hearts
don't break nowadays; but when young
ladles dispose of their affections injudi
ciously, the intervention of the authorities
Is wont to be followed by a short Inter
val of sorrow and sadness.
Harold Denlson, upon hearing his
daughter's decision, made a mighty gulp,
and, swallowing as much pride as might
have set up two or three county families,
penned a letter to lawyer Pearman.
It was an awkward epistle to compose,
but the squire showed himself quite equal
to the occasion. The sum of it was this :
He first apologized, in a haughty manner,
for what he was pleased to term his curt
nesa at their last interview. In the en
cumbered state of his property he had
thought It but right to lay the proposal
before Miss Denison, who, it appeared,
took a different and perhaps more sensi
ble view of It 'than she had done In the
first Instance. He should, therefore, be
happy to welcome the visits of Mr. Pear
man, junior, to Gllnn.'
'Told you so, Sam told you so," said
old Pearman, when he received this pre
cious epistle. "He only wanted time and
line enough. I've done my part, boy. It
Is In your hands now ; but I think you'll
tad it all pretty smooth sailing.'
A little after six In the morning. The
April tun has just succeeded in breaking
through the morning mist, and the air
still has a crackle of frost in it At
the foot of a small knoll, surmounted by
t little clump of Scotch fir, stand three
men, engaged In earnest conversation.
Carefully sheeted, with stable boys on
their backs, some seven or eight thorough
breds pace majestically round and round
the little hillock. On the side these men
ire standing, stretches a considerable ex
panse of velvety turf-down. A aeries) of
lender white poles mark out a wide oval
road, somewhere about a mile in circum
ference. That broad, green, ribbon-like
track Is what Is termed the Mannersley
Gallop, and the ground upon which Mr.
Pearman's horses take their daily exer
cise. The gentleman in the pepper-and-salt
suit, single-breasted coat, longish waist
coat and low-crowned hat, la Martin Py
croft, trainer. He fiddles with the ash
plant In his hand, and seems rather to
demur to something that bis companion
Sam Pearman seems to insist on.
As for the third member of the confer
ence, a bright, wiry, dark little man, he
looks as if his opinion must be asked
pretty decidedly before he Intends commit
ting himself on any point. He Is a jockey
of some considerable eminence in bis pro
fession. "Can't do any harm, Martin. He might
Just as well have a spin with the old
horse as go his usuul gallop."
"Well, I'd rather Mr. Pearman wait
till he is quite wound up before trying
him. You must do as you please, sir.
No horse can be doing better; but contin
ually trying does take the heart out of
them, you know, sir."
"Of course It does; but mind, we
haven't galloped Coriander beside another
this year. We suppose him to be quite
m good and better than he was last au
tumn, but we've never ascertained. I
mean to know this morning."
In the meantime the string has halted,
the sheets are removed, and then, led by
las head lad on a veteran of four seasons'
standing, the youngsters proceed in In
dian file round the course at a half-speed
gallop. Then comes more walking for
twenty minutes or so, succeeded by an
other steady canter, towards the finish of
which the pace is considerably Improved
the rate of progression being always
regulated by the rider of the leading
horse, who has, of course, received his
instructions from the trainer beforehand.
More walking, then more cantering, at
we conclusion of which Martin Pycroft
"Take 'em home, William, and tell
wse boys to bring Loadstone and Cori
ander up here."
Merely replying, "All right, sir," Wil
itam turned his horse's head in the direc
tion of the stables.
A minute or two, and a couple of stable
wys walk the horses to where Pearman,
Pycroft and "the rigid rider to orders"
"Jump off and strip 'em," says the
tra ner. The boys slip off the backs of
tneir respective mounts, and hold them
by the head while Pycroft unlooses Cori
"Single, whips oft the sheets
witn a dexterous hand, and proceeds to
"Just a light racing asddle on that
"mine celebrity's back. Jim; assisted by
parman, performs the same office for
"Now, sir," says Martin, "before we
W i 7, ttey are toeetner. we had better
just let em have a nnlr pnnfar Tim vmi
et up on Coriander. You. young 'un,"
continued, addressiwr the lad who had
Pn upon Loadstone, "get on your own
uwe, and lead round a nice strong can
making It a little quicker from the
nub home than In the dip; but no gallop
ing in earnest, mind."
m .ks and movea w". Ip. 't Be"
J0 Martin, as Coriander, under Jim's
easterly hands, after two or three angry
Batch., at his bit, settled dowa into
the long, low sweeping stride character
istic or tne most thoroughbred horses
that distinguish themselves on a race
And now the pair come striding along
towards the knoll, where they are pulled
"Go klndr inquires Mr. Pycroft
ice oss to ride can put him any-
"" ""serves Jim, sententiously.
'Walk em about a bit, while we get
the saddle cloths ready."
Jim and the boy duly go Into the scale.
Another muttered conversation between
Pycroft and his master; then the saddles
were removed, the leaded cloths carefully
adjusted, the saddles replaced over them,
the long Burcingles passed carefully over,
and Coriander and Loadstone were ready
for their trial.
"Give them their orders, Martin, and
then come here and see it Mind, they're
to start from the three-quarter-of-a-mlle
post. Who's to start 'em?"
"All right, sir; I told William to come
back, and here he is. You go down whh
'em, Will. Bush in, mind. Here, Jim.
you ride the old horse, of course, this
time. Get off, and come right along. I
don't mean ride his head off, but take the
lead, and keep It."
"All right !" And Jim walked the grey
leisurely down alongside William, to the
"Now, look here, boy," said Mr. Py
croft, advancing to the stripling who was
on Coriander; "you have an idea o? rid
ing, you have. Now, don't go and make
an exhibition of yourself thiB morning.
Mind, if you do it here, I shall take care
you don't get much chance of doing it in
public. Attend to what I say to you.
Get off as well as you can. Jim's pretty
safe to do you there; but even If he
don't, mind, you're to wait on him till you
come to the quarter-mile post from home.
You know It Bun up to him then. But,
whatever Jim does, whether he begins rid
ing or whether he doesn't you're not
to begin In earnest till within fifty yards
of home. I'll forgive you if you wait
too long, and lose it that way ; but If you
come too soon and ride him to a stand
still, we shan't want you for light-weights
at Newmarket or anywhere else."
The lad walked his horse after Load
stone with a very serious face. Like all
boys in a racing stable, of course the
height of his ambition was to become a
jockey. He was not a little proud of
being In charge of such a celebrity es
Coriander. For, be it known to the unin
itiated that every race horse in a big sta
ble Is looked after by his own boy, and
that these boys, when their horse Is one
of distinction, are immensely proud of
him. They groom him, ride him at exer
cise In short, almost live with him.
Coriander was the first crack that had
fallen to young Allen's care, and he firm
ly believed such a flyer never existed.
Now anxious moment! he was to ride
him in his trial. He looked even at that
as a great rise in his profession. It is
true he had ridden in two or three trials
before, but then he had generally been on
something that had had no earthly chance
to win. Suppose he should make a mess
of it this morning; Mr. Pycroft would
never give him another chance, perhaps.
No wonder the boy looks rather seri
ous. But they are at the post. A couple
of false Btarts take place, in consequnece
of young Allen's eagerness to get well off.
"Stop a bit, young "un," said Jim,
laughing; "be a little steady. Mind, it
ain't a race, and I won't want to get
the best of you. I only want to get away
fair. How a starter would walk down
your throat if you carried on like tliisl"
The remonstrance had the desired effect,
and the next time they were away, Jim
having a little the best of it though not
much. Once oft, the boy's nerves stead
ied directly. He waited patiently till he
came to the quarter post, and then ran
up abreast of Loadstone. Locked togeth
er, they went for the next two hundred
yards, and then Jim began what Is term
ed In racing parlance "fiddling" at his
horse; it means riding him a little. He
drew near a length ahead, but the boy
sat still. "Wait .till within fifty yards
of home, whatever Jim does," he mutter
ed, "and I will, if I'm beat for It."
A few strides more, and he saw that
Loadstone could hardly hold the lead he
had obtained. Gradually he was creep
ing up to him again, though still quiet on
his horse. A little more, and Jim began
to ride his horse in earnest and this was
the hardest trial the boy had undergone
yet For a moment Jim forged ahead,
and looked like leaving him altogether;
then be seemed to hang; and now surely
he was within fifty yards of home. Was
he? Yes! He sat down and shook up
Coriander, passed Jim easily, and went
past the knoll a couple of lengths in
"You'll do, young 'un," said Jim, good
naturedly, as they pulled up their horses.
"Don't quite know what orders you got
but can pretty well guess. You stick as
close to what you're told to do, and keep
your head as cool as you did this time,
and you'll find yourself first past the
post at Epsom some of these days.'
"Well, Martin, I think that'll about
do" laughed Pearman, as the trial fin
ished. "It will be a good horse that has
the best of Coriander three weeks from
"Yes, sir; he's better even than I
thought he was, and I know I haven t
worked him up to his best yet I've no
fear of his not going on well, for I never
trained a better constltutloned colt in my
life; and though we didn't try him qu.te
the full distance this morning, I ve no
doubt of his getting the Rowley Mile
a. well as he's done his three-quarters
"You did that very well, my ad. he
continued, addressing Allen. "This morn
Inrt ride will be a little in your pocket
?we'v. luck, and you pay attention to
L next orders; and they are-Hold your
nuT You'll get riding befor you're,
many months M, xx-.n , ...
youthmkr -m. waat
handed h.m over to the boy that had
first been on h.m. When out of earshot
he replied, "I I, win tb, GuinuT
"dents. unle there's a great three-year-
c ? n"De we havn"t beard on."
bam Pearman, in the meantime, seat
ed on the soft grass, was busily glancing
oer a neat memorandum book. "Yea,"
he muttered, "stakes and all. it will be a
good"0 Dit "In. It's a bigger thing
than I ever pulled off yet and 1 have
. ..."jr very tid my time.
e 11 be off home now. Martin eh? Good
enough, Jim, isn't it?"
"Wish I'd your book on It, sir," was the
thst worthy's reply.
"Well, you and Martin will find that
Ive not forgotten to do something In
that way for you when It's landed,"
laughed Pearman. "For the present good
by." ;Must win eh?" said the trainer.
"Can't lose," responded the jockey,
unless I'm knocked over."
Old Pearman had shown perfect knowl
edge of mankind on the receipt of Dent
son's letter. He had gone over to Gllnn
the next morning. The old lawyer was
quite master of the situation.
The squire felt quite grateful to his
visitor for the tact and delicacy with
which he paved the way for his retreat
from" an awkward position. It was, per
haps, this wonderful quality which had
helped Pearman on in the world more
than anything. Even those who had been
most closely shorn were always impressed
to their dying day that if they could have
pulled through the swamp of impecunl
osity their recklessness had plunged them
Into, Pearman would have done it.
Denlson was no fool where his Interests
were concerned. He had, it is true, been
guilty of the grossest folly in squander
ing a fine property ; but he was not weak
enough to look upon the lawyer as a ben
efactor. "Well, Mr. Pearman," he said, "we
had best let bygones be bygones. If I
was sharp upon you the other day In
speech, you retaliated on the mortgage;
and you had the best of it Come in and
So the old gentleman lunched at Gllnn,
and was introduced to Mrs. Denison and
his future daughter-in-law. Maude took
but little notice of him; but her mother,
having now made up her mind to the
match, was favorably impressed. Mr.
Pearman, in fact dressed quite as the
old respectable confidential solicitor, and
acted the part extremely well. Poor Mrs.
Denison,- having made up ber mind to
meet her ideal of a low turf attorney, de
rived principally from novels, was most
That the son would quickly follow in
his father's footsteps was a matter of
course; and here again the Glinn family
were destined to be pleasantly surprised.
Sam Pearman, though he had not all, yet
inherited a fair proportion of his father's
tact The old gentleman, too, had given
him one or two valuable hints. He pre
sented himself very quietly, was very sub
dued and respectful, but by no means
demonstrative in his attentions to Maude ;
talked just a shade of racing, to gratify
the squire, letting it drop as quickly as
opportunity served ; chatted pleasantly on
all the topics of the day, and took his
departure after the delivery of a neat
anecdote that made even Mrs. Denlson
Poor Maude, she had sat very pale
through the visit; but even she felt a
species of mild gratitude for the little
her accredited suitor had sought from
her on this occasion. She felt that she
could marry the man to save Glinn to her
parents, but that any lovemaklng before
hand would be unendurable. If he would
continue to treat her with quiet courtesy,
she could bear It ; but to yield her lips to
him. she felt was beyond her. That lov
ers claim such favors she knew; but the
girl had a strong touch of romance In her,
and vowed no kiss should be laid on her
cheek until she was irrevocably severed
from Grenville Rose. She still clung to
an undefined hope that he might rescue
her vet Poor child! her case looks sad
enough now; but there are a good many
fitful changes in this world s great kaleid
oscope. Men cut their throats premature
ly, and humanity generally declines strug
gling, just as better times are about to
dawn. "More judicious to play the game
out than throw down the cards," holds
good in life
(To be comiDuea.j
"How in the woild could you un
derstand what that conductor said
when his mouth was full of transfers?"
queried the short man on the back
"Bachelor, en? asked the tall man.
"Thought so. You see, I could un
derstand him because bis words sound
ed exactly like my wife's .when her
mouth is full of hairpins."
Too Much (or Mamma.
"What's the matter with your eye,
"The boy next door struck me, mam
"What for, pray?"
"He said I struck him first"
"And did you?"
"No; honest, I didn't, mamma!"
"Well, why didn't you?" Yonkers
T.fc Everv nltcht 1 would stand
under her window and give a slight
Dick And you have ceasea?
Jack Had to. The neighbors start
ed bombarding me with packages of
Ppnrl Her father heard she was go
ing to elope lu an automobile and be
Ruby Indeed !
P.ri Yes: he said automobile;
could not be trusted. Advised her U
elope in a cab.
Rnid She I wonder how these spirit
ual communications are written?
Said He With a medium pen or pen
cil, I imagine.
UNITE WITH AMERICA
Great Britain Wants Naval Alli
ance Vltb United States.
AUSTRALIA IN FAVOR OF POLICY
British Would Guard Atlantic and Un
cle Sam Take Car of Pacific
Leave Out Japan.
London, May 29. Overtures looking
to a naval understanding between
Great Britain and the United States
have been made by the British govern
ment through Ambassador Bryce, in
Washington. Premier Asquith had
this fact in mind when speaking re
cently in what was regarded as a cryp
tic manner of a "two-power" standard
for the British navy. The premier
hopes that such an understanding may
be reached with the American govern
ment as shall enable Great Britain al
most to denude the Pacific of British
warships of a formidable class in re
turn for giving America certain assur
ances respecting the naval situation in
The suggestions made by Mr. As
quith through Ambassador Bryce fel
low the lines lately laid down in an ar
ticle by Captain Mahan on the naval
position which has attracted wide at
tention in authoritative circles in Eng
land. The British cabinet feels that
only an understanding with America
can enable Great Britain to maintain a
two-power standard in Europe.
"If the Americans will look after our
interests in the Pacific," said a respon
sible naval authority this afternoon,
"we will take care of all American in
terests in the Atlantic and Mediterra
nean. We recognize the difficulty of
inducing America to break with the
tradition of not entering into entangl
ing alliances, but we are not without a
hope that the situation in the Pacific
may lead the authorities in Washington
to think favorably of a proposal which
would admit of their concentrating the
American naval strength in that ocean"
The British government is inclined
to seek a naval understanding with the
United States on account of the possi
bility of Japan's declining to renew
the Anglo-Japanese alliance when it
expires. Australians never cease to
urge the mother land to separate its
policy from that of Japan in the Paci
fic, and try to unite the strength of the
English-speaking race in that part of
SMUGGLING PLOT UNEARTHED.
Federal Officers at Chicago Arrest
Leaders of Scheme.
Chicago, May 29. Government pros
ecution of eight alleged leaders of a
gigantic Chicago smuggling syndicate,
and the proposed arrest and indictment
of others was outlined today by United
States District Attorney Syms. Seven
hundred Chinamen are alleged to have
smuggled into the United States over
the Mexican border by the syndicate
during the past 12 months, being se
creted in dining cars by cooks and port
ers on through trauis.
Immigration authorities caused in
dictments to be voted by the grand jury
for the Chicago district for the follow
ing: Bob Lung, El Paso, Texas, a rich
Chinaman, restaurant owner and finan
cier, in whose kitchen plans for carry
ing on the smuggling scheme were
formulated, now locked up in the Cook
county jail pending trial; Robert W.
Stephenson, a former railroad brake
man, El Paso, Texas, now in jail here
in default of $5,000 bail ; Carlos Save
dra, a Mexican, alleged to be the chief
smuggler; Jose Parra, Mexican; Sam
Wah, alleged agent for the Chicago
office of the syndicate; W. H. Clark,
Lincoln, Neb., under arrest at El Paso,
and Chin Yin Qual, an alleged agent of
Taft Busy in East.
Tokio.M ay 29.--The papers here in
editorials discussing the action of Pres
ident Taft in offering the Chinese min
istership to John Hays Hammond, pro
fess to see in it a sign of an ambitious
Eastern policy on the part of the new
administration in the United States.
It is well known that Taft is greatly
interested in Oriental affairs, and
there is a strong feeling that his ad
ministrtion will mean much in the de
velopment of more friendly relations
between America and the East, and
especially with Japan.
May Take Taft to Alaska.
Puget Sound Navy Yard, Wash.,
May 29. It is rumored here that the
cruiser St. Louis, which is making
ready to go to sea early next month,
will take President Taft and his party
to Alaska this summer. The destina
tion of the St. Louis is not officially
known. A draft of 70 men was rej
ceived yesterday from the cruiser Mil
waukee. A like number of men were
transferred from the cruiser Maryland,
which came from San Francisco.
Jackson, Miss., May 29. The town
of Quitman is submerged as the result
of a flood. All business is suspended
and the residents have been forced into
the upper parts of their houses. Some
have had to move out entirely. The
loss from high water 1b heavy through
out the state. Miles of railroad tracks
have been destroyed and the loss to the
railroads is estimated at $1,000,000.
rr yill save you
VIENNA STEAM CLEANING ft DTE
-" mm BHfts rpiUMia, Urfffon
Said he, "I might mention.
My dearest Maria,
That you're in the clan of
A Mrs. Sapphire."
Eh retorted, "I might say.
Without any bias,
That you could give pointers
To on Ananias.
Which shows that In certaia
More ways than one are there
To say, "You're a liar."
Ragpiy You don't never see me stand
In' in a bread line!
MuRRsy That's 'cause yer wife runs a
Nan I.ll Ciarlinghorn says her steady
Is the tallt-xt young man In the city.
Fan She says so, does she? Well, LU
always was good at drawing the long
beau. Chicago Tribune.
The Oalr Aedleaee.
"Does anybody read real poetry now
adays?" "I presume the publishers glance at
it before sending It back."
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Weeater K Booked Oat.
Jinks Why do you say eyether and
Winks I henrd John L. Su'JIvan
use that pronunciation at the theater,
and he's from Boston, you know.
New York Weekly.
When Music, heavenly maid, was young,
When simple songs were simply sung,
There were no thrifty artisans
To put the melodies In cans.
Ito Dlfllcnltr About That.
Teacher (at night school) Olvs me
some illustration of the "survival of the
Shaggy Haired Pupil Any handsome
ODD BITS OF FACT.
The United States consumes 80,
000,000 pounds of tea annually.
A man can Insure against loss In
lotteries with a company at The Hague,
There are more doctors it capita In
New York city than anywhere else lu
Sealing wax contains no wax.
The Dutch tbroue has forty-one pos
Potatoes steeped in sulphuric acid
and subjected to pressure make an ex
cellent substitute for Ivory in the
manufacture of billiard balls.
The Profeaaar Demars.
"Don't quote Slobaou to uie," protest
ed the doctor. "1 know Slobsoa, and
he's a regular freak."
"My friend," gravely chid the profes
sor, "you should be more careful in your
use of the Kngllsh language. Anything
that Is regular can't be a freak, and any
thing that is a freak can't be regular."
"Caecaret are certainly fine. I gave a friend
eae when the doctor wa treating htm for cancer
of the atoniach. The next morning be paaerd
four pice of a tape worm. He then got a boa
and In three day be paaard a tape-worm 46 1mi
loaw. It wa Mr. Matt Freck, of Mllleraburg,
Dauphin Co.. Pa. I am quite a worker for Caara.
acta. I ue them myacif and And them beneficial
for moat any dieaw caused by impure blood."
Chaa. S. Condon, Iwlaton, fa., (Mifflin CoJ
. Meaaant, palatable. Potent, Taate Good.
DoUood. Never Sicken, Weaken or Gripe.
10c. 2V. 50c. Never aold In bulk. Tba genu
ine tablet tr.mped C C C. Ouaranteed to
aura ot yon' money baufc. fax
DAISY FLY KILLER
--. r. ttr aU
KtWl. CiaWK, oroav
mil mm l a
B I. or lip
ott. will kut toll
-Ur, or iMt prptd tor S mow. "
HAROLD t0MER8, 1 60 DrKalfc ., 'ky.( B, y.
PORTLAND. 0KE J
C DO AND
WORKS i .i III W. i! fcTLli
A larerlmr eare the Mm a Iratea er vaaflla.
By dMlTin irmaatalrd ssar ia water aad
adding Maplriae. a drlirioa ayrap 1 mmAr aae
ayraa better lhaa maple HpMuilU a
aroma. II a4 acrid 3V for 1 oa. bnttl. aa
ncipabook. Cnml Mfw. C. SmhK Wa.
Aspiring Soubrette (pouting) I know
well enough you think my acting la a
Manager O. no, my dear young lady I
Anything but that. It's a tragedy.
Mothers will find Mr. Wlni1ows Snnthtag
Syrup the brat remedv to uaa tut their ehUdiaa
luring iba lestlilug period.
At the Night SeheeU
Teacher (.live me an example of what
Is meant by "masterly Inactivity I"
Boy with the prognathous face A base
ball pitcher delayin' a gam ao It'll have
to be called on account o' darkness.
DO YOU WANT A TYPEWRITER t The
Wholraale Typewriter Co,. 87 Mnntatimerr St..
San Kranelaco, will aell jrnu one at 40 lo TS pee
cent discount from factory List, all make an mar
ket, all fully suarentood.
Oat at It.
"Mrs. Urowu snys that she'll never
wear one of those DOObutton gowns"
"Her husband has ouly one arm,1
Detroit Free Tress.
CITC Ht. Vttna Uaaoe ana ' moai inaaaaf a era
IllJaaaUy aant by Dr. .laa'a Ureal Vjik It.
Morar. Head fnr rail tl trial bnttla aad traatlaa,
Dr. a. U. Kline, la., U Arch St., Phliaualiikla, fa.
The hen .will set and the hen will lay,
And the hen will roust up high;
But one good thing we can say ot her
The hen will never He.
lookers Statesman. ,,.
Over fifty years of public confidence
and popularity. That is the record of
Hamlins Wizard Oil, the world 'a stand
ard remedy for aches and pains.
There's a reason and only one MERIT.
The Raak to the City.
"Willis, how came you to leave the
farm and move to town to make your
"I got tired of the smell of dad's auto
mobile." Alt Who
good health, with its blessings, mutt un
derstand, quite clearly, that it involves the
question of right living with all the term
implies. With proper knowledge of what
is best, each hour of recreation, ot enjoy
ment, of contemplation and of effort may
be made to contribute to living aright.
Then the use of modicines may be dis
pensed with to advantage, but under or
dinary conditions in many instances
simple, wholcsomo remedy may be invalu
able if taken at tlw proer time and the
California Fig Syrup Co. holds that it it
alike important to present the subject
truthfully and to supply the one perfect
laxative to those desiring it.
Consequently, the Cominy's Byrup ol
Figs and Elixir of Senna gives general
satisfaction. To get it beneficial effects
buy the genuine, manufactured by the
California Fig Syrup Co. only, and for sals
by all leading druggists.
DR. W. A. WISE
22 Years a Leader In Palnleaa Oantal
Work in Portland.
HhouM remember that our fiirre la ao arransad
that WE CAN IK1 THKIIt K.NTIHB CHOWN,
BKIIXJK AND I'l.ATK WORK IN A DAY If
neuawary. PO-IIT1 VKLY PAINLESS EX
THACTiNG KHKK wh-n plat.-, or briilicaa are or.
Herel. WE KKMOVE THE MOST HKN8ITIVB
TEETH AND KOOTH WITHOUT THE LEAST
PAIN. NO STUDENTS, no uncertainty.
For the Next Fifteen Day
Wa will a-lve you a good 22k (old or porce
lain crown or 18 80
22U bridire loath 60
Molar crown guf
Gold or enamel filling. 1 00
Silver AlliiiK .60
Good ruborr plate .oo
The boat rad rubber plaUa 7.00
Palnleaa extraction to
ALL WORK OUARANTEED 15 TEAM
Dr. W. A. Wise
President and Manager
The Wise Dental Co.
UNO Third and Waahinaton 8U.
P N U
MKN writing to advertisers please
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