Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 26, 1906, Page 6, Image 6

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Many Missing in Burned Tene
ment at Kansas City.
Unknown Man Passes Rescuers Rope
to "Woman and Perishes Himself.
Invalids Cremated Helpless
in Their Beds.
KANSAS CITY, Oct. 25. Four persons
are known to be dead, eight others are
missing, two are fatally injured and 50
are more or les3 seriously injured as the
result of the fire which destroyed the
Chamber of Commerce building in Kan
sas City, Kan., at an early hour today.
Only a single body has been recovered
from the ruins, that of D. R. Young,
aged 6J. identified by a relative, although
burned almost beyond recognition. Charles
A. Lynch, a laborer, and the infant son
of Mr. and Mrs. George Sparks are dead,
but their bodies have not been recovered.
J. F. Bran ham, an aged wagonmaker,
died in a hospital today as the result of
his injuries. The Kansas City. Kan., fire
department stated today tiiat three bodies
are positively known to be in the ruins.
The firemen believe that George Mullin,
an Invalid, aged w. living on the fourth
floor, perished in the flames.
The riremen abandoned their search for
bodies tonight and tomorrow work of
delving into the ruins will be taken up by
the police.
Charles Carlin. ill with typhoid fever,
who had been a regular tenant of the
building, and who had been missing until
tonight, was located at the home of a
relative, where he went yesterday.
A railroad man, standing near the burn
ing building this morning, heard a man
in the second-story window giving the
Brotherhood of Railway Firemen's dis
tress signal, of which he was a member.
Findinig a rope, he threw it to his broth
er tireman. who, instead of saving him
self, passed it to a woman in the window
above him. The woman saved herself,
but the man was lost. His name is not
The fire interrupted street-car traffic on
the elevated road, and a motorman whose
car stood just opposite the burning build
ing, said he saw rive or six persons in the
upper floors struggling f ran tit-ally to es
cape, and he is certain all of them suc
cumbed to the smoke and toppled over
into the ruins. He said he had a clear
view, and would have witnessed the res
cue of the persons if any had been pos
sible. Long after the floors had fallen in. pil
ing up household goods in one great mass,
which was quickly attacked by the flames,
gas from an open main that entered the
building, continued to burn, reducing to
ashes nearly everything within its reach.
The total ilnancial loss is estimated at
$100,000. Of this amount $60,000 was on the
building, owned by W. A. Bunker, and in
sured for $40,000.
The known dead: Infant of Mr. and
Mrs. John A. Sparks; John Lynch, driver
of a sand wagon: D. R. Young, aged 62, a
laborer; J. F. Branahan, wagonmaker.
The misting: Charles Carlin, engineer
for Nekton Morris Packing Company, who
was ill with typhoid fever; Mrs. M. E.
Brigman and her two children, Amos,
aged 15, and Leota, aged 12; Patrick Mc
Guire, no occupation; George Mullin, in
valid, aged 60; Mrs. Kdwin S. Low and
two daughters, Mabel, aged 9. and Edna,
4: Edward Winslow, whose wife and two
children were previously recorded as un
accounted for; Mrs. Esia Harris, a
The fatally Injured: Unknown baby;
Vr. J. Morley, Missouri Pacific fireman.
Church Continues Policy of Retiring
From Business.
SALT LAKE CITY. Oct. 25. Reports
that the Mormon Church as an orsaniza
tion Is to retire from commercial business
were further verttied today, when it was
officially announced that the Utah Na
tional Kank had been sold to V. S. Mc
cormick, of the private banking firm of
McCormlck & Co. The price paid by Mr.
MeCormirk for a majority of the bank's
stock i not stated. The bank's :stock was
largely owned by the church.
lu the past four months the Mormon
Church has disposed of its big holdings
In ihe Utah l.lsht Railway Company,
which controls the principal public utili
ties in this city; its I.os Angeles & Salt
Ijike Railroad, with iu great pavillion at
Saltair, and its big retail department
store at Ogden.
Ten Thousand Railroad Laborers
Walk Out in South o( Knipire.
ST. PKT blftSBl KG, Oct. 23. According
to the Kecli, rremlrr Stolypin has received
a telegram from General Kaulbare, Governor-General
of Odessa, reporting that
n extended strike broke out in South
Russia yesterday at noon.
The entire body of workmen in the
railroad shops at Yekaterinoslav. Rriausk.
and Pnieprovik, numbering more than
jo.e(M men. have iiuil work and are rais
ing the black flag.
No confirmation of this report has been
received here.
Upton Hopes to Try 'Once More in
110S or 1909.
NEW YORK, Oct. 25. At a dinner to
night given in his honor by the Brooklyn
Yacht Clult. Sir Thomas Upton made
formal announcement of what he intends
to do toward making enother effort to
"lilt" the America's cup. He declared
that lie "hoped" he might be privileged
to challenge for the international trophy
and intimated that he would issue a chal
lenge next year for a race possibly in
lfX or 1909
Leaders of Brotherhood of Light Go
to Jail Awaiting It.
G. C. Rose and Mrs. Minnie Wheeler,
l-aders of the Brotherhood of Light,
which. conducts a home for ioor
children on a farm near Arboles. Colo.,
were arraigned before County Judge K.
K. Caldwell here today on the chaise of
manslaughter In connection with the
death of six babies on the place. They
waived examination and were remanded
to Jail until they can furnish ball.
The charges were made by an agent of
the State Humane Society, who alleges
the children were fed almost exclusively
on vegetarian diet and were practically
starved to death. Seven children now at
the home were made wards of the County
Court until the court shall award them
to the State Home for Dependent Chil
dren or some other institution.
Torpedo-Boats Do Great Work tt
Newport Practice.
NEWPORT. R. I.. Oct. 25. While the
second torpedo-boat flotilla was in New
port waters recently for target practice
it is reported to have excelled any prei-i-ous
marksmanship by a torpedo-boat flo
tilla of the Navy. The destroyers Hop
kins, Lawrence, MacDonough, Truxton,
Whipple and Worden tired ten torpedos
at moving targets while racing at various
speeds and made an average of eight hits.
Los Angeles Man Will Be Taken to
Tcias to Face Charges.
L08 ANGELES. Oct. 25. George E. M.
Pool was arrested here tonight by De
tectives Ingram and McCann as a fugi
tive from justice. He is wanted for mur
der at Beaumont, Tex., in 1S93, of two or
more men in the course of family feud,
and of United States Marshal Jim Jett.
Tonight the local police telegraphed the
(Continued from Page 1.)
This was one of the matters to be pre
sented to the new grand jury.
Coupled with many of these insinua
tions, rumors and accusations is the name
of Abraham Ruef, the acknowledged
boss" of the politics of San Francisco
and commonly known as Abe" Ruef.
He is a lawyer, and it it is he who has
been appointed by the Acting Mayor to
the position of District Attorney. Ruef
is said to b a man of rare ability,
learned in his profession and a skillful
politician. He is credited with having
become very wealthy within the past few
years. When Schmitz was first elected
Mayor he publicly announced that he
attributed much of his success to "his
friend," Ruef, and ever since has been
in acknowledged intimate relations with
the political leader. Ruef has often been
termed the power and guiding hand be
hind the municipal throne.
Gallagher's Twelve Reasons.
Gallagher this afternoon at a meeting
authorities at Beaumont and after receiv
ing a reply gave out the following state
ment: "Pool was arrested in San Diego in 1W3
for the murder of Marshal Jett and oth
ers, was taken back to Beaumont and
there gave 'straw bonds, jumped his bail
and disappeared. He will be held here
until requisition is made by the Governor
of Texas.
Barriquand & Marrcs Arms Com
pany's Big Plant Is Destroyed.
PARIS, Oct. 25. The Barriquand &
Marres Arms Factory was destroyed
by fire tonight. The factory was one
of the most important in France. The
losses are placed at many million
francs. A number of firemen were in
jured and one woman died of fright
during the tire.
Colonel Holderich V. Herbert.
NEW YORK, Oct. 25. Colonel Holderich
V. Herbert, an old-time Missouri politi
cian and member of the staff of Governor
Fletcher, tiie war Governor of Missouri,
died yesterday in Bellevus Hospital, aged
7a years.
OUlest Gypsy lu America.
NBW YORK. Oct. 23. Mrs. Louisa
Smith, the oldest gypsy in America, died
yesterday in a camp near Freehold, X. J.,
aged 101 years.
W1H Rebuild Burned Churclies.
ROCHESTER. N. Y Oct. 25. A board
of bisiiops of the Methodist in
session in this city decided, today to
raise $70,000 to rebuild churches de
stroyed by the San Francisco earth
quake. A committee was appointed to
report on some plan for raising the
strikers Will Stand Together.
KXOXVILLE. Teun., Oct. 25. Nearly
lOOii strikers from the Southern Railway
shops held a meeting today, at which it
was decided to stand together. The labor
agent who brought in the first batch of
twenty men muft face trial tomorrow on
three warrants charging him with having
brought the workmen here from Cincin
nati under alleged misrepresentation.
Trial of Mexican Rebels Begins.
EL PASO, Tex., Oct. 25. Mexican au
thorities in Juare today opened the trial
of five alleged revolutionists recently ar
rested in that city. After the investiga
tion seven men were released. Several
bombs, -which were discovered in a sewer.
were sent to state and federal officials
at Chihuahua and Mexico City.
Liquor Men's Opinion of Amis.
NEWARK. N. J.. Oct. 25. Prohibition
ists and anti-saloonists -were criticised in
resolutions adopted at the closing session
of the fourteenth annual convention of
the National Liquor League of the United
States, which has been in progress here
for three days. The resolutions declared:
The anti-saloon agitators promote eva
sion and disregard of law and indirectly
the commission of crime."
Industrial Congress Opens.
ST. PETERSBURG. Oct. 25. The first
Russian Industrial Congress assembled
here today. The delegates were addressed
by the Ministers of Finance, Commerce
and Railroads.
of the Eoard of Supervisors read a long
statement, giving 12 reasons for suspend
ing Langdon. Among them were neglect
of duty, inefficiency and absence from
the county for more than 30 days to cam
paign the state as a candidate for Gov
ernor on the Independence League ticket.
Prior to today no objection was made to
his absence, the office being in the hands
of competent assistants. Langdon tonight
spoke at Woodland, Yolo County.
It is believed that injunction proceed
ings will be instituted tomorrow to pre
vent the Supervisors from removing him
from office.
While it was known that the adminis
tration was considering the removal of
Langdon from office as a bold counter
stroke to the appointment of Heney, only
a few of the politicians were aware that
Gallagher had determined to take this
action today.
Gallagher Throws His Bomb.
Today was the day for the regular
weekly meeting of the Board of Super
visors. The usual hour for the session
is 3 o'clock. It was 6 o'clock this after
noon before the board, which had evi
dently been informed of Gallagher's in
tention, met Fifteen of the IS Super
visors were present. Rea and Furey be
ing absent, as well as Duffy, who was
recently appointed - to the Board of
Gallagher entered the room . at 6:30
P, M. and was immediately surrounded
by the members of the board. A brief
conference was held in subdued tones for
five minutes. The Supervisors then took
their scats, and after some unimportant
routine business was transacted Galla
gher arose, announced the suspension of
Langdon, and instructed the clerk to read
the charges and specifications as set
forth by the Mayor for his action. "When
these were read. Supervisor Sanderson
made a motion that the Mayor's suspen
slon of the District Attorney be approved
by the Board, and that Langdon be or
dered to appear before the Supervisors
next Thursday and answer the charges.
The motion was adopted. There was no
Having had his action In suspending
the District Attorney approved by the
Supervisors, Gallagher then informed the
board that he had asked "his friend,"
A. Ruef, temporarily to occupy the oftice
of District Attorney, and that Ruef had
accepted the appointment.
It was evident from the expression of
their faces that this move was' not looked
for and that the Supervisors were amazed
at the Mayor's bold step.
When the meeting adjourned, Gallagher
was asked whether Ruef had shown any
hesitancy or delicacy in accepting the ap
pointment of District Attorney in view of
the statements openly made that he wa3
one of the principal parties against whom
the investigation was directed.
"Not at all," replied Gallagher. Asked
if he had anything to say regarding the
removal of Langdon. the Mayor said that
his action and the charges against the
District Attorney sfcoke for themselves.
Ituef Discharges Heney.
Ruef tiled his bond and qualiried. His
first official act was to discharge Heney
nnd appoint In his stead Marshall B.
.Woodworth. former United States Dis
trict Attorney for Northern California.
He announced that he would proceed to
secure Indictments against the leaders of
the movement agalntt the municipal administration.
Mr. Ruef announced that he would ap
pear before the grand jury tomorrow m
his official capacity and that if Heney
were present, he would be allowed to re
main only as a private citizen.
Ruef further stated that, when the
grand jury was organized, he would have
subpenas issued for Heney and Detective
Burns and compel them to surrender the
evidence they had gathered.
Unconstitutional, Says Heney.
Mr. Heney said tonight that the pro
ceedings of the Mayor and th-Board of
Supervisors were unconstitutional. He re
fused to say what his plans were.
Heney Keeps His Secret,
Before the suspension of Langdon and
his own removal from office. Mr. Heney
today issued the following statement in
reply to repeated requests for an an
nouncement of the facts Siid to have
been secured by Burns.
I recognize the fact that the community
is entitled to know the facts which are in
my possession at the earliest moment con
sistent with an effective prosecution, but it
would be neither wise nor proper for me to
try my case in the newspapers or to make
any charge against any person in advance ot
action by a grand jury or otherwise than
in the manner prescribed by the statutes
of this stale, while I occupy the offifial po
sition of Assistant Distn-'t Attorney. I
must therefore decline to answer any and
all questions In regard to the nature cf the
facts which are In my possession or in re
gard to the person or persons against wiiom
evidence has been secured. I am contident
that no newspaper, will consider me dis
courteous for taking this position.
Denies Power of Suspension and
Will Continue Inquest.
WOODLAND, Cal., Oct. 25. District At
torney W. H. Langdon arrived at Wood
land this evening to address the people as
the Independence League nominee. Dur
ing his speech four or rive telegrams ar
rived for him and one long distance call by
telephone. He finished his speech, read
the messages and answered the long dis
tance call. When he finished, he said he
would not talk. Later he gave out the
following statement:
"No person in California believes that
my alleged suspension is due to neglect
or inefficiency. No defence is- necessary
before the people. It is apparent that my
removal is deemed necessary by Ruef and
Gallagher to prevent an honest and
searching investigation of conditiqns that
obtain in municipal affairs in San Fran
cisco. "Their plans will come to naught, how
ever, for as District Attorney I shall pur
sue this investigation to the end.
"I deny the legal right of the Mayor or
the Board of Supervisors to suspend or
dismiss me. The provision of the charter
purporting to give that authority is
clearly unconstitutional. The citizens
must say whether or not this high-handed
proceeding will be countenanced in a com
munity which is supposed to be governed
according to law and not by a boss and
his puppets."
Langdon left tonight for San Francisco
on a freight train to catch the southbound
Oregon express.
Charges ot Coercion Against Mutual
Life Directors Subject of
Active Inquiry.
NEW YORK, Oct. 25. The Tribune to
morrow will say:
District Attorney Jerome began an ac
tive investigation yesterday of recent
coercion conspiracy charges against the
Mutual Life Insurance Company.
The investigation is directed particu
larly against the company's committee on
insurance agencies. The following men
compose this committee: Henry H.
Rogers, M. Dumonte Clarke, Julian T.
Davies, William P. Dixon. 'William S.
Truesdaie, President Peabody and Vice
President AicClintock.
if li:lI15ll!H!ISffllllWi
' nobody Is-
XKfcV-- r those
Insurance Underwriters Bar Home
Office l'rom Association.
ST. LOUIS, Mo.. Oct. 25. The final
day's session of the convention, of the
National Association of Life Under
writers was the busiest of the conven
tion. President Scovel characterized this
convention as one of the most successful
in the history of the organization, and,
he said, exhibits a greater unanimity of
thought than he has ever known to exist
in the association.
The report of the executive committee
was taken up, recommending amend
ments to the constitution and by-laws,
providing that no person may hereafter
become an officer, member of the "execu
tive committee or a delegate to the as
sociation, unless he be agent or local
manager or other field worker for a
regular legal reserve company, who is
clearly identified with an agency as dis
tinguished from the home oftice and un
less also he be a member in good stand
ing of a local association belonging to
the National body: also restricting mem
berships of ex-presidents on the executive
committee. The recommendations were
As first prize, a cup for essaya on the
topic, "The Relation of the Public Press
to American Life Insurance." wart won by
Howard H. Hoyt of Chicago. Mr. Hoyt.
after having been presented with the
Calef Cup, delivered his essay. The Ben
Williams vase was presented to Charles
M. Marsh, winner of the second prize.
The convention concluded today, after
deciding to meet next year in Toronto.
The following officers were elected: Presi
dent, F. E. McMullin. Rochester: first
vice. R. L. Forman. Atlanta: second vice,
W. Y. Booth, Denver: secretary, F. J.
Clark. Baltimore; treasurer, Eli D. Weeks,
Litchfield, Conn., and an executive com
mittee, among whose members are H. H.
Haskell. Los Angeles; William Goldman,
Portland, Or., and J. D. Spencer, Salt
New York Life Men Object to Telling
Their Tricks.
NEW YORK. Oct. 25. An attempt to
secure evidence from Thomas A. Buckner,
vice-president of the New York Life In
surance Company, and Edmund Randolph,
treasurer of that company, to be used fn
a legal action to prevent the expenditure
of the company's funds in the election ot
its directors, was stayed by a, court order
today. Stephen Farrelly, a candidate for
director on the International Policy-holders'
ticket, has obiained an order for the
New York Life Insurance Company and
its directors to show cause why they
should not be enjoined from using the
company's funds tor the purpose of elect
ing the administration ticket.
Messrs. Buckner and Randolph refused
to be eworn and give evidence in this ac
tion yesterday, and today their counsel,
William Nelson Cromwell, secured an or-
1 '
m - a i
'SS? enough
-v, to vu-ui-- ,re no
.re ouiwriS " . der.ed. ...gust
re V" .' rre ts .
,erv 5Wi' t declare waS a
last Ab-- .v, a.
1 I
1 Ju&
Willie" - ao.e-mai - -
the M'stery . ...ustbe
Not in our time, at least.
JSLmw-' has th?re suddenly
5lu"va rnme from behind
the scenes to the very
renter of the nublic stape.
- o
en mvstprinus and elusive a character
" ij j
as William Randolph Hearst, Democratic
nnminpft frr rrrwonorcVlin nf 1MW Ynrk. asnirflflt
r .1 -i to .1 T T zl. J O-.- T-1 ll -
ror tne presidency or ine unitea oiates. xnerc ue is,
a oersonalitv to be reckoned with, one it is necessary to un
derstand. Lincoln Steffens tells for the first time in a clear, force
ful, fearless manner just where Hearst is Hearst and where he is some
one .else; a vital, striking, out-of-the-ordinary delineation of him as
journalist and politician his personality, his ambition, his theories, his
proposed reforms.
This is only one of the many good things found in
TKe American Magazine
It is very rich in fiction, humor, articles and illustrations, having among the other content
"Adventures in Contentment," By David Grayson ; "The Test of Men," by Ray Stannard
Baker; "Sky Sailing, the New Sport," by A. W. Rolker; "The Hunt for the She Wolf," by
W. D. Hulbert; "A Bird in the Hand," a story by Ellis Parker Butler, author of "Pigs is Pigs."
This is the magazine which is now issued under the editorship of John S. Phillips in association
with the following editors and writers : Ida M. Tarbell, F. P. Dunne (author ot Mr. Dooley),
William Allen WOite. Lincoln steuens, Kay aiannaro uauer.
On the News
rliA-TTaoio J QjrWj . stands To-day
lUI V w - - -
m THE PHILLIPS PUBLISHING CO., 141-147 Filth Ave., New York City.
der from Justice Davis staying the at
tempt to compel them to testify.
Arguments on the stay are set for tomorrow.
Southern Pacific Officials Say AU
Is Peace With Employee.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct 25. E. E. Cal
vin, general manager, and W. S. Palmer,
general .superintendent, of the Southern
Pacific Company, deny the report that
any strike is imminent in any branch of
the service. Mr. Palmer made the follow
ing statement today:
"There is no joint committee represent
ing the trainmen in session with the
Southern Pacific officials. The only ques
tions are those that have come up In the
usual order under the agreement between
the Southern Pacific and its trainmen, and
these relate solely to conductors and to
switchmen, the latter being represented
by the Erotherhood of Railway Trainmen.
A great many details are being gone over
between the general superintendent of the
Southern Pacific Company and the com
mittee representing these two orders, but
relations are not strained and there is no
doubt whatever as to a satisfactory out
come. It is particularly desirable that this
should be known everywhere at the pres
ent time, since the possibility of a strike
which would tie up all the railroads in
California would seriously affect the state
at a very critical time.
"There is no question under consider
ation between the Brotherhood of Loco
motive Kngineers and the Southern Pa
cific Railroad.'
Bacteriologist Blames City Water for
Hoquiaru Typhoid Epidemic.
HOQUIAM, Wash.. Oct. 25. (Special.)
Dr. Ralph C. Matson, the Portland bac
teriologist who was called to this city by
Mayor Mclntyre to analyze the city water
and determine whether it was responsible
for the recent epidemic of typhoid fever,
has decided that question in the affirma
tive. He found a number of water mains
with so-called 4'dead ends," where the
water stagnates; he also found the cases
most numerous and malignant in the
vicinity of these "dead ends."
Dr. Matson has examined the blood of
a number of patients and declares the
disease to be true typhoid. In regard to
the assertion that the tisease had been
disseminated through the milk supply he
"If this be true, it is on account of the
dilution of the milk with city water, or
because germs were distributed by wash
ing the milk cans with city water. Oys
ters and contaminated vegetables are
sometimes the cause, but here I have ex.
ammed typhoid patients who have in no
way been exposed to contagion from such
sources and can only decide the water
supply to be the' direct cause of virtually
all the cases."
Mayor Mclntyre, being a well read phy
sician himself, is deeply interested in the
matter and the action of the city author
ities is eagerly awaited by the citizens.
You need not depend on the "Old Oaken
Bucket" and a doubtfully pure water supply
if you carry carbonated
with you on your "bubble
trip. Chemists have declared
it organically pure. Bottled,
carbonated and corked at the'
spring. Helps the digestion.
Quarts, pints and splits.
Solar Time Governs Courts.
AUSTIN. Texas, Oct. 23. The State
Supreme Court has rendered a decis
ion that solar time and not railroad or
standard time must govern- legal pro
ceedings. The case was one involving
a valuable tract of land. The Jury had
brought in a verdict three minutes
past midnight as measured by standard
time, or 15 minutes before midnight by
solar time. The trial judge held that
the term of court expired at midnight,
standard time, and, refused to enter
judgment. The Supreme Court ordered
the entering of a verdict on the ground
that solar time governs the courts.
Established 25
Years in Portland
We'll treat any single uncomplicated ailment until
December 1 for S10.00.
Rheumatism, Acute and Chronic.
Blood Poison. Gonorrhoea. Varicocele.
" Neurasthenia. Nervous Decline. Paralysis.
Gleet. SypBilis. Piles.
Kidney, Bladder and All Urinary Diseases.
It will not coat you anything; to call at oar office
and connult us, and 1T o rtolnic It may nave you
much time, worry and money, and bccnne If w
cannot cur you we will honestly tell you ao, and
you will not be under any financial obligation to us.
-There comes a time in your life where.
Rl.nnn pm snv HVPHILIS-
.ft.. .avA triH nil th health resorts, snrinjrs. etc.. that vou Klve
up all hope and at times you consider life very dark, lou have spent
a great deal of money trying to be relieved and yet have received no
result. We will guarantee to cure you of your dreaded malady and by
our methods we do not use any drugs that will cause any bad effects
or destroy your constitution. Call and see us before it Is too late.
NERVOUS DEBILITY Loss of energy, will power, lack of concen
tration of thought loss of memory, which weakens your entire system,
mental as well as phvsical. This lowered vitality of the nervous and
physical condition is strengthened so that in a short time you will have
your original strength and be yourself again.
VARICOCELE is a diseased condition of the scrotal veins. It may be
caused bv blows, kicks, fails, heavy lifting, mumps, early Indiscretion
or may be a symptom only of some special weakness.
The proper treatment consists of local application for the purpose of
dispelling the stagnant blood and contracting; the swollen veins, as well
as internal medication to strengthen the nerves which govern the blood
supply to these veins.
Though causing you no trouble at the present time, your Varicocele
will, if permitted to go without the proper treatment. Impair and de
stroy the elements of vitality.
We dally demonstrate that Varicocele can be positively and speedily
cured without cutting, burning; or any other form ot operation.
Specialist try to Imitate our methods of advertising anvl treat
meat, but in. the past we have proven tlfe fact to our patrons tbet our
treatment ! superior In every way to our imitators. OUR treatment
stands on Its own merits and our success and reputation have been
built upon this foundation. Tweuty-nve years In Portland curing men
has demonstrated our ability to the public. Consult the old reliable
dispensary before placing; your case elsewhere. We cure when others
fall. Our methods are sure.
HOURS A. M. to 5 P. M. ; evenings. 7 to 8:30; Sundays, 9 A. M. to 12 St
St. Louis Medical and Surgical Dispensary