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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING- OREGONIAN- TUESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1905.
They Will Ask Diamond and
Spencer to Agree.
ALL SIGN A PETITION
declare They AVIII Have to Sell
Their Racers for Money to
Get Out or Town If
the Meet Stops.
Horsemen are getting desperate. The
iorced idleness o three days has
placed a financial burden upon almost
fell of them that they cannot well
Stand, and this morning: a committee
of ten of the most prominent owners
S.nd trainers will present a petition to
Mr. A- R. Diamond, president of
the Multnomah Fair Association, and
Captain E. TV- Spencer, praying; them
to get together and settle their differ
ences out of court, so that the race
meeting' might continue. Feed bills
lor the horses, employes' salaries and
the money necessary for board for the
femployes has placed havoc with the
Blender bank accounts of all of the
horsemen, and they realize that unless
something is done, and that something
done at once, they will be stranded
end their horses held for feed bills.
Yesterday afternoon TV- P. Magrane,
B. Polk, Tobe Ramsey. Doc H. E. Row
ell, T. A. Davis, R. TV. "Williams and
Gill Summers were appointed as a com
mittee to draft a petition to both Mr.
Diamond and Captain Spencer. This
petition is signed by all of the horse
men whose horses are stabled at Irv
ington. One committee will call upon
President Diamond and the other will
wait upon Captain Spencer. The peti
tion is an urgent plea for a "get-together"
conference, and while thej
have been told that such a petition
may not have any effect, they will
nevertheless, present it. All told,
there are 405 horses eating their heads
off at the track. There are about 300
owners and trainers and fully 200
stable hands, exercise boys and Jockeys
waiting anxiously for the controversy
to be settled one way or the. other.
"The breaking up of this meeting,"
laid Billle Magrane, a horseman who
has raced all over the country, "will
certainly be a hard blow to all of the
horsemen stabled at the track. The
meeting which was in progress here
was the best I have seen for many
years. Think of a meeting running as
long as this one has, without the
breath of suspicion of any crookedness
and without any one of the riders be
ing fined. I tell you, this is something
remarkable. The horsemen never take
any money away from a town. It
takes about all they can win -and more
too to pay feed, grocery and boarding
house bills. If the meeting is closed
for good, I don't know what most of
the poor devils will do. They will
simply lose their horses and have to
get back to California the best way
they can. TVe are going to try to get
these two men together, for something
must be done for relief of the horse
men." The horsemen will meet at 9 o'clock this
morning at the Hotel Portland.
THE DAY'S RUNNING RACES.
Results at Saratoga.
SARATOGA, N. Y., Aug. 7. The results
Handicap, seven furlongs Prince Hamburg:
won, Klamesha second, D'Arkle third; time,
Steeplechase, short course Pious won, Ruth'a
Rattle second, Neponso third; time, 4:3 2-3.
Five and qne-half furlongs Vlo won, Lady
Navarre second. Commune third; time, 1:09.
The Catsklll, seven furlongs Geranium won.
Fustian 6econd, Right and True third; time,
One mile Athlone won, King Rose eecond,
The Gadfly third; time. 1:41 1-5.
Handicap, five and one-half furlongs Ven
der won. Anodyne second, Veronese third;
On the Imtonla Track.
CINCINNATI. Aug. 7. At the Latonia
track, the results were:
Seven and one-half furlongs Handy Bill
won. Lady Lou second, Omalya third; time
One mile and 70 yards Fonsucla won, Grap.
pe second, Aaronka third; time, 1:52.
Five furlong Osle won. Floss S. second,
Roslnl third; time, 1:04 3-5.
Seven and. jone-half furlongs Picture Hat
won. El Monso second, Hot third; time,
Steeplechase, short course Shaokleford won,
Evander second. Lights Out third; time,
Five furlongs Romola won. Mandator sec
ond. Tared third; time, 1:04 2-5.
New York 14, St- Louis 4.
NEW YORJC, Aug. 7. By winning to
day's game from, the St. Louis team the
local American Club scored its twelfth
. straight victory. The attendance was
3,'000. The score:
aSL Louis 4 8 3New York ....14 16 0
: Batteries Sudhoff and Spencer; Powell
j . "Washington 9, Chicago 7.
"WASHINGTON, Aug. 7. With the game
.apparently won by Chicago and Altrocl:
.Hitching in fine form Washl net in wnt
.to the bat In the. eighth inning and sent
ane Dau over tne lot, driving out eight
, singles and a three-bagger which earned
five runs. The attendance was 3,OOO.Score:
R.H.E.I R. H. E.
Washington 912 3)Chicatro .7 10 r
-Batteries To wnsend. Wolf, Jacobsen
ana luitreage; AitrocK, owen and McFar
Detroit 9, Philadelphia 3.
PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 7. Good bat
ting by Detroit coupled with poor field
ing by Philadelphia, gave the visitors an
easy victory. The attendance was 500.
Detroit 9 10 0 Philadelphia ..3 8 4,
Batteries Mullln and Drill; Bender and
ton won on four well-placed hits.
Pittsburg could do nothing with Willis.
The second game was won by Pitts
burg in the first on two hits, one be
ing Beaumont's home run. The at
tendance was 5500. The score:.
Boston ,....3 6 OlPIttsburg. . 0 4 1
Batteries Flaherty and Gibson; Wil
lis and Moran.
Boston ....2 7 2Pittsburg ..i 5 2
Batteries Phillppl and Carlsch; Fra
zer and Ncedham.
Boston 4, Cleveland 3.
BOSTON, Aug. 7. Flick's muff in the
last inning today gave Boston a fourth
successive victory over Cleveland. The
attendance was 7,300. The pcore:
' R.H.E. R. H. E
Boston 410 01 Cleveland ....;3 7 i
, Batteries Gibson and Criger; Donahno
1 Pltsburg 0-8, Boston 3-2.
PITTSBURG, Aug. 7. Pittsburg and
Boston split even on the two games
today. In the first game Flaherty gave
,but two lilts to the eighth, when Bos-
Cincinnatl 13, Philadelphia 7.
CINCINNATI, Aug. 7. Today's game
was marked by loose fielding and hard
hitting on both teams. Plttinger last
ed only one inning for Philadelphia.
The attendance was 1500. The score:
Philad'a... 7 10 4jCincInnatL 13 18 3
Batteries Harper and Schlel; Sut
boff and Abbott.
Chicago 4, New York 0.
CHICAGO. Aug. 7. New York was
helpless before Reulbach's pitching to
day, only two Now Yorkers reaching
SI TIE L
Launches Need Not Carry Any
NO INSPECTION AT ALL
Standard Oil Influence in Congress
Believed to Have Effectually De
layed Necessary Amendment
to Federal Regulations.
A search among the passengor-carrying
launches yesterday revealed the 'fact that
just one launch, the Gloria", carries any
life-preservers. Jhesc are two ring buoys
receive cargo. She was towed up yes
terday morning. Her wooden hull shows
the wear and tear of the years of buffeting
she has passed through. Her anchors are
rusty, and her rigging far from new
She Is owned by A- M. Simpson, the
former owner of the old TVebfoot.
Cornll Bart Is Portland-Bound.
News was received here yesterday that
the French bark, 1721 tons. Captain Cave
Ian. Is on her way to Portland. She
sailed from Dunkirk July 15. It is not
known to whom she is consigned.
The vessel has been here before. This
time, however, nothing was known of
her coming until after she; had sailed.
The Cornll Bart makes the twenty-first
vessel on the Portland-bound 11st-
Yesterday the schooner O. M. Kellogg
came off the drydocck and went to the
Portland Mill to load.
The steamship Ilford. lumber for China,
is expected to finish loading at the
dolphins today and start down the river.
The barketine Isaac Reed, 11SS tons,
one of the largest lumber coasters, was
yesterday, berthed at the Portland 31111.
where she will receive lumber for Cali
fornia. Among the corgo of the Alliance, which
arrived from Eureka and Coos Bay Sun-
WILL SOON MAtfE HER FIRST RUN ON THE COLUMBIA
SWIFT STERXWHEELEB TELEGRAPH, OF PUCET SOUND.
Differing radically in build from the Columbia River steamboats, the Telegraph Is attracting much attention on the
ways of the Portland Shipyards. She Is extremely narrow In proportion to her length, and her depth also shows she was
built for foreign waters. In a week she will be matching her speed against some of the fast local booats".
X comparison of dimensions 1 interesting: The Telegraph Is 158.7 feet long. 25.7 feet wide, with a depth of eight feet.
She was built two years ago at Ererett. "Wash. The Chas. H. Spencer, nearest the Telegraph in general dimensions. Is
151 feet long. 31 feet wide, with a depth of six feet- The Lurllne, only two feet longer than the Telegraph. Is nve feet
wider In the beam. The Puget Sound boat, which has tcea en the Seattle-Belllngham run. also differs from the Columbia
River boats In having no staterooms for passengers, being used only during the day.
second. Chioago opened on McGlnnlty
in the first, scoring twice on a single
and a two-base hit. The score:
New York. 0 3 OjChlcago 4 6 3
Batteries Reulbach and Kling; Mc
Glnnlty and Bowerman. r
Umpires Klem and CDay.
Angels and Giants Today.
The Portland and Los Angeles teams
will Inaugurate the second half of the
season at the Vaughn-street grounds this
afternoon. The Angels arrived from Seat
tle last evening and are in fairly good
shape for a hard series. McCrcdle's men
will arrive from California this morning.
Bert Jones, the local southpaw, will open
the series for the Portland team, while
"Dolly" Gray, likewise a southpaw, will
pitch for .the Los Angeles. Mike Mitchell
and Larry Schlafly will be back at their
regular stations, and Hoffman, the new
man, will play third, should he arrive
this morning, as expected.
J. Ira Davis has been assigned to Port
land as umpire Vby VIve-Presldont Mc
Credle. O. A. C. to Play at Seattle.
SEATTLE, "Wash., Aug. 7. (Special.)
The University of Washington, team
will play the Thanksgiving day game
with the Oregon Agricultural College.
A proposal to divide receipts was
turned down and negotiations hung fire
until Oregon today accepted "Washing
ton's guarantee. Other games will be
with Seattle High School. TVhltworth
College. "Whitman, Idaho, "Washington
State College, Sherman Indians, Uni
versity of Oregon. "Willamette and
Lucas Re-EIected President.
SPOKANE. "Wash-. Aug. 7. TV. H. Lu
cas, former - ex-president of the Pacific
Coast National Baseball League, was to
day re-elected presldont of the Northwest
League, from which position he resigned
because of an injunction against him.
Seattle Signs New Catcher.
SEATTLE, "Wash., Aug. 7. (Special.)
Seattle has signed a new catcher
named 'Clark, who is coming from the
Southern League this week. Harper,
the university lad picked up in the
South, is to be turned adrift.
Fisher Sells Bobby Kcefe.
Mique Fisher has parted company
with his star twirler, Bobby Keefe.
One of the Chicago major leagues
made the King an offer for the lanky
box artist, and Fisher needed the
money and sold him.
THREE DIE BY EXPLOSION
Boiler Blows Up Amid Fugitives
KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Aug. 7. A tele
phone message from Del Rio, In Cooke
County, Tennessee, tells of a disastrous
boiler explosion "near that place this af
ternoon. In which three men were killed,
one fatally injured and seven others in
jured. The scene of the fatality was a sawmill
owned by T. J. Salts & Co. Fifteen men
were In the boiler-room when the -explosion'
occurred, the majority being lum
bermen who had been driven by a fierce
Fortune for Eastern Relatives.
UTICA, N. Y Aug. 7. By the will of
Thomas Fitzgerald, who dld recently in
Los Angeles. Cal., 5200,000 will be divided
among two brothers and a niece residing
in Little Falls, N. Y.
W7J50 BUFFAiO ASD RETURX $87.50.
On August 14 and 15 the Great Northern
Railway will sell excursion tickets to
Buffalo and return at rate of JS7.50 for the
round trip, tickets good going via Great
Northern Railwayreturning same or any
direct route, stop-overs allowed on return
trip, limit 60 days east of Chicago, 90 days
For additional information call on or
address H. Dickson, C. P. & T. Aw Great
Northern Railway. 152 Third stret. Port
fastened to two long lines. And the Gloria
often has 36 or 40 people on board.
Until Congress amends that section of
the Federal Marine. Laws pertaining to
the inspection of power craft, accldonts
like that of Sunday night when Fred and
Madeline Steffensen wore drowned arc
likely to occur at any time.
"I believe there are more gasoline
launches in our district than in any other
in the country said Inspector Fuller
yesterday. "On Coos Bay alone there are
SO launches. There are several hundred
on the Willamette and Columbia."
So far as any action of Congress Is
concerned it is perhaps fortunate that
Supervising Inspector-General George
Uhler and John Bermlngham, Supervis
ing Inspector of the' Pacific Coast, reached
the city Sunday. The Steffensen drown
ing was one of the many of which they
"Up to Congress," Says Uhler.
Nothing else but Congress can Include
the launches over 15 tons In the Inspection-law,"
said General Uhler yesterday.
He produced a copy of his last report to
the Department of Commerce and Labor
In It particular attention was called to.
the small percentage of gasoline boats
which were large enough to come under
the tonnage requirement, and the tre
mendously large number of boats slightly
smaller which carried passengers with
never a license or an Inspection. Just
209-powcr boats were Inspected during the
last fiscal year. There are that many
carrying passengers in the Columbia dis
At the door of the Standard OH Com
pany is laid the responsibility for the de
lay of Congress to amend the existing
law. It was passed before gasoline was
generally applied as a motive power, and
is now thoroughly out-dated. So long as
launches are compelled io buy .their gas
oline from the Standard Oil Company so
long will the company make sure that
the number of launches is not decreased.
Need Not Carry Preservers.
Every launch-owner knows that the law
is wrong in principle but he does not
scruple to take advantage of It. Steam
ers are rigidly Inspected, but the magic
word of gasoline' is a defiance to the
Inspector. Take an Instance of the boats
plying the TVlllamette this Summer. The
steamer Canby was allowed only 50 pas
sengers. It meant a heavy fine to be
caught with more on board. Yet the
launches Gazelle. Princess May, Fox and
others frequently carried a dozen more
than 50 though they are of smaller size.
The Canby had to carry life preservers
The launches did not.
Tonight Coroner Finley will hold an
Inquest in the case of Fred and
Madeline Steffensen, drowned In the col
lision with the Fox Sunday night. Had
the launch carried a life preserver with
a line the deaths could scarcely have oc
curred. Coroner Finley intends to take
up the matter with the United States In
spectors today, but they can do nothing
more than enforce the law as it stands.
Hearing of Spcncer-Scammans Case.
A rehearing of the investigation of the
colllElon between the Chas. R. Spencer
and the Dalles City last June will be
heard today before John Bermlngham. su
pervising inspector for the Pacific Coast.
The decision of United States Inspectors
Edwards and Fuller as rendered after
the hearing in July was the suspension
of the licenses of both captains for six
months from the date of the accident.
Captain Spencer appealed the case with
in a few days, and Captain Scam mans
followed hte example. The decision was.
in short, that the Dalles City, with
Scammans at the wheel, was Jockeying in
front of the Spencer, but that Captain
Spencer did not take the necessary pre
caution to avoid a collision.
Chance for Government Contract.
Before many days bids for 3300 tons of
oats for Manila will be opened at the
United States Quartermaster's office.
Three tons are to be contracted for at
San Francisco, deliverable here or in
Seattle. Bids will be opened at Seattle
and Portland at the same time.
Old Droughcr Here Again.
Six years younger than the dismantled
schooner TVebfoot, now lying across the
river from her, and being converted Into
a barge, the old barkentihe Tam O'Shariter
lies at the Inman-Poulsen mill ready to
day night, was a gasoline launch, built
at Marshfleld for exhibition at the Ex
At 6 o'clock last night the British ship
Drumcraig was towed from the Banfleld
dock to the Inman-Poulsen Mill by the
Harvest Queen. Like the Ilford she will
load lumber for China.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Or., Aug. 7,Cendltion of the
bar at 5 P. M., obcured; wind northwt:
weather, dense fog. Arrived at 1 and left
up at 3 P. M. Steamer St, Paul, from San
San Francisco. Aug. 7. Arrived at S A. M.
Steamers Columbia and F. A. Kllburn.
from Portland, and City of Topeka, from
Seattle and Portland. Arrived Steamer Cen-
tralla. from Cray's Harbor.
Monterey. Aug. 7. Sailed Schooner Mon
terey, In tow tug Dauntless, for Portland.
Genoa. Aug. 7. Arrived Clttl de Torino,
Liverpool. Aug. &. Arrived Campania.
from New York: Tueslan. from Montreal
Cherbourg, Aug. 7. Arrived Kron Prlns
TVIlhelm. from New York, for Bremen, and
Dover. Aug. 7. Arrived Steamer Zeland.
from New York.
New YoYlc. Aug. 7. Arrived Vaderland.
from Antwerp and Dover; Noordam, from
Koiteraam ana uoiogne.
EXCURSION BOAT SINKS
Overcrowding Capsizes Steamer in
Indiana, but None Perish.
INDIANAPOLIS. Aug. 7. The excur
sion steamboat Sunshine sank this after
noon at Broad Ripple Park, ten miles
from the city, with ISO passengers on
board, all of whom -were men except one,
a woman, who was rescued by a launch.
-no one was arownea, out several were
injured In the panic The boat plys on
the backwater of Broad Ripple dam on
TVhite River, and was carrying a picnic
party consisting of employes of the In
dlana polls' stockyards.
The overweighting of the boat caused
It to - turn over on Its side and the
superstructure broke from the hulL The
water Is 14 feet deep In the channel, but
the boat was near the bank when the
accident occurred and in but seven feet
of water. The upper deck remained above
Five persons are more or less injured.
No. 287y2 Weathered Oak
Dining Table, like cut above.
Round top and square taper
legs. Top 44 inches, with six
foot extension; regular
$27.50 .v..: $21
No. 287 Weathered Oak Din
ing Table, same as cut, with
square top and square taper
legs; 44-inch top, with six
foot extension; regular
No. 150 Weathered Oak Ped
estal Table, .with 42-inch top
and six-foot extension. Heavy
pedestal with scroll feet;
regular $23.00 ....$17.50
No. 0315 Square Top Weath
ered Oak Dining Table, with
round pedestal and lion's
head feet. Forty-five-inch top,
with S-foot extension; regn
' lar $37.50 $29.75
No. 182 Bound Top, Quar
tered Oak Dining Table, with
round pedestal and Grecian
base. All quarter-sawed and
hand-polished ; 4S-inch top
and S-foot extension; regular
No. 376 Round Top Dining
Table, with French legs and
claw feet. Beautifully pol
ished top. All quarter-sawed.
Forty-eight-inch top, with 8
foot extension; regular
No. 207 Quarter-Sawed Dining
Table, with square top and
turned legs. Hand-polished
top, with 6-foot extension;
regular $19.50 $15.00
Just to keep August
from being a dull month
at our store, we have
put in commission a cut
price sale that will keep
things moving and make
our volume of business
as great as in more sea
We've made unusual
discounts in every de
partment, so call early
while choosing is good.
We detail a few special
bargains. Come see the
others, it's worth your
Don't be afraid to ask for
credit we're always ready
to make it easy for you to
buy, and easier still to pay.
No. 6244 Handsome Steel Con
struction Couch, with tufted
top and head built on oak
frame. Covered in two-tone
green velour; regular
No. 6239 Roll-Edge Head
Couch, with oak frame and
steel construction. Smooth
top, covered in pretty two
toned, green velvet; regular
No. 6338 Oak Frame Couch,
with straight edge, tufted top
and head, with steel construc
tion. Covered in two-toned
embossed velour; regular
No. 72Vi Velour Couch, with
polished ash frame, smootn
top and rolled and buttoned
edge. Covered in pretty floral
pattern velours; regular
No. 45 Oak Frame Couch, with
hard edge; substantial con
struction and nonbreakable
springs. Upholstered in fine,
fancy velours; regular
No. 47 Velour Couch, with
tufted head, and top; deep
fringe all around base. A
great value for the money;
regular $10.50 $S.75
M. J. "Walton had bis back badly hurt
and Dennis Mllllgan had his right foot
smashed. . ,
Persons In launches and canoes took
a number of people rom the water. The
greatest number clung to the upper deck,
which was not submerged. Until taken
ashore by boats.
NO JUDGE IS CHOSEN YET
Moody in Xo Hurry to Fill Position
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. Aug. ".Attorney-General Moody
returned to Washington this evening after
two days vacation, but did not bring
with him the .name of the man to be
appointed Federal Judge in Oregon.
"No selection has been made." said
he. "I am not in a hurry and shall
probably go slow. I doubt very much
if any appointment will be made this
No inkling Is given of the names under
consideration or as to the progress be
ing made with the Investigation. Con
siderable secrecy surrounds the move
ments of the Department of Justice up
to this time.
New Cotton Statistician.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 7. P. L. Hutch
lngs. formerly chief chemist of the
State Board of Agriculture of Louisi
ana, who is regarded as an expert in
cotton statistics, has been appointed
traveling" inspector of the Agricultural
Department's cotton districts with the
understanding that he will perform
duty upon the crop estimating- board
when called upon to do so.
LOW EXCURSION" RATES EAST.
On August 24. 25, and September 16. 17.
the Great Northern Railway will sell ex
cursion tickets to Chicago and return.
S71.50; St. Louis and return. J67.50; St. Paul.
Minneapolis and Duluth and return. 60.00.
tickets good for going passage for ten
days; final return limit. SO days; good go
ing via Great Northern Railway, return
ing same or any direct route; stop-overs
allowed going and returning.
For tickets and additional information
call on or address H. Dickson, C P. &
T. A.. Great Northern Railway, 122 Third
With Apologies to John W. Kelly and Robertus Love
AT THE OAKS
"You soar to the skies on the Ferris Wheel,
Glide swiftly down, the Chutes,
Like lightning fly on the Miniature Train,
Slide gracefully down the Bumps.
You laugh, you yell in the Gallery of Glass, , t
Get lost in the Mystic Maze, - - i.
Whirl 'round 'wid de kids' on the Merry-Go-Eound. ;
In the Pavilion dance 'till you're dazed. r ' ' . -
At the Geisha's Palace take' sips of tea, - . -
While D'TJrbano thrills with his Baud, , v '
And you hathe and swim in the pool so clear . '
'Till in the Mid-Air-Slide you return."
"And then you go down to the 'Oaks Tareni' with" Cuisine' unsur
passed And take a dinner that is 'Pit for the Gods.' '
You end up your day's enjoyment by taking
An O. W. P. & By. Co.'s electric car
Back to Portland for only 5 cents.
And, remember, it costs but 10 cents to the grounds,. children 5 cents."
The event of all events Two weeks, commencing Monday evening,
August the 28th, Pain's stupendous, thrilling spectacle, "The Last
Days of Pompeii," and gorgeous $2000 nightly display of Pain's Man
hattan Beach Fireworks. Pive acres of scenery, 400 performers,4 100
artists; monster amphitheater to seat 10,000 people.
When you find you like
the "Recruit" CiVar von can
be sure of getting the same delio
iously rich, mellow quality in every
puff of every one you ever smoke.
"Fit for JZny Company"
Careful selection of the raw leaf expert sort
ing and curing closely-defined 'grading of quali
ties thoro ugh fermenting and actual
blending under perfectly ideal conditions each
of these processes in the American Cigar Com
pany's exclusive system of manufacture has the
skilled labor and scientific attention which in
surcs.absolute uniform ity in the millions of
cigars oi tiie dirierent brands thus made.
"Recruits" are stationed wherever
good, cigars are sold
TILLMANN CB. BENDEL
l Pacific Slope Distributers San Francisco, Cal.
IN A WEEK
"We treat successfully aU private ner
vous and chronic diseases of men. alia
blood, stomach, heart, liver, kidney anf
throat troubles. We cure SYPHILIS
(without mercury) to stay cured for
ever. We remove STRICTURE without
operation or pain, in 15 days.
We stop drains, the result of self
abuse Immediately- We can restore th
sexual vigor of any man under 50 by
means of local treatment peculiar to
We Cure Gonorrhoea
in a Week
The 'doctors of this Institute are all
regular graduates, have had many
years experience, have been known In
Portland for 15 years, have a reputa
tion to maintain and will undertake no
case unless certain cure can be effected.
We guarantee a cure In every case we unuertaxe or cnarge no ree. consul
tation tree. Letters confidential. Instructive BOOK FOR MKX mailed free In
We cure the worst cases of piles in two or three treatments, without opera
tion, (jure guaranteed.
If you cannot call at office, write for question blank. Home treatment suc
cessful. Office hours. 3 to 5 and 7 to S. Sundays and holidays, 10 to 12.
DR. W. NORTON DAVIS & CO.
Offices in Van-Noy Hotel, 52 Third at.
Cor. Pine. Portland. Or.