Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1915)
TORPEDO WITHIN 10
YARDS, SAYS BARON
Passenger Describes Attack
. and Tells How Liner Took
to Zig-Zag Flight.
SHELLS SCREAM OVERHEAD
Passengers Don Life t Belts and
Boats Are Prepared for Lower
ing, but Perfect Order Is
, v Kept Throughout.
NT5TV YORK, July 17. The attafck
on the British liner Orduna was de
scribed here today hy Baron Marcus
Roeenkrantz, one ol the passengers.
Baron Rosenkrantz" wife was Miss
Rebie Loewe, of Atlanta. Ga. Both
were passengers on the Orduna.
Captain Taylor, of the Orduna. de
clined, to discuss the affair, explain
lna; that as a member of the Royal
Naval Reserve his lips were sealed un
less he received permission from the
"Ask the passengers." he said. "Ask
Baron Rosenkrantz he saw the whole
. "We left Liverpool about 2:30 o'clock
on tne afternoon of Thursday, the 8th.
Baron Rosenkrantz said. "At o:5
o'clock by my watch, the first missile,
a torpedo, was fired.
"A few minutes before that, how
ever, we saw a small sailing- ship Just
ahead of us. She had two American
flags painted on the side that was
turned to us. She was broadside to
us and seemed to be beating up the
wind, we could see her over the bows.
Captain's Suspicions Aroused.
"Captain Taylor "apparently became
suspicious of this boat. The course of
the shin was lmmediatelv turned."
Thomas H. Graham, of Liverpool, one
of the passengers on deck at the time.
Interrupted Baron Rosenkrantz to ex
press his firm conviction that the sail
ing vessel was hiding a submarine be
r "we passed the sailing snip at a
considerable distance," he said. "Hav
ing done this, most of us forgot her.
Baron Rosenkrantz continued: .
"A few minutes after we had left
ber behind, I looked through my
glasses and eaw a white streak coming
through the water. I wasn'.sure at
first It was a streaK, sucn as tne wate
of a torpedo or the periscope of a
submarine, but the question was eoon
"It was a. torpedo. "We could see it
coming at high speed. When it ap
peared, to be half a mile or so off. the
Orduna seemed to jump ahead and
second afterward to swerve to one side.
It appeared then as if the torpedo
would strike us aft.
"It passed more than ten yards be
hind the rudder, churning up a white
wake of foam as it passed."
The passengers tried to make out the
name of the sailing ship. Graham
said he thought she was named "Nor
Attack on Bionnandyv Coincides.
Maritime, records contain no Nor
manie in the list of sailing vessels.
The nearest approach to this name is
that of the American bark Normandy.
In this connection It was recalled
that the Normandy reached Liverpool
July 12, three days after the Orduna
was attacked, at the end of a voyage
Irom Uulfport, Miss.
Upon her arrival at Liverpool mem
bers of her crew said the Normandy
was stopped by a German submarine
60 miles southwest of Tuskas Rock
off the southeast coast of Ireland, July
9. and, was forced to act as a shield
for the submarine, which hid herself
from an approaching vessel that proved
to be tne Russian steamship Leo.
The submarine submerged, according
to the Normandy's crew, and. proceeded
around the Normandy's bows. Ten
minutes later the crew of the Nor
mandy saw the Leo blown up.
The captain of the Normandy, how
over, .specifically denied the story told
by the members of the crew. The bark
was stopped by the submarine, he said
but was allowed to proceed with some
of the Leo s crew.
Resuming his narrative of the attack
Baron Rosenkrantz said: "A short time
after the torpedo had clipped past the
uraunas stern it may have been 15
minutes. It may have been half an hour
a submarine came into sight. We
were not especially surprised to see her,
but what did surprise us was her loca
Submarine Seen on Starboard.
"The torpedo had come at us from the
Port and the submarine that now loomed
up was a.o art our starboard ouarter.
"This may have been accounted for
oy me lact tnat Captain Taylor had
been speeding the Orduna In a zig-zag
course. Possibly it was another sub
"A.t any rate, she opened fire on u
Immediately. She seemed to have the
range, too. The first shell fell uncom
fortably close and threw up a fountain
of water. Captain Taylor swerved again
and showed the submarine only the
liner's stern, making as small a target
"Before the first shot was fired, how
over, immediately after the torpedo
missed us. the stewards ran to the state
rooms and told the passengers to get
. UJ.. juut oi me passengers were
asleep. They dressed hurriedly. 'When
the first shot was tired they were as
sembled on the upper deck, each in his
allotted place at the lifeboats. Each
passenger put on a lifebelt.
Shell Screams Overhead.
"The second shot passed over the
Iieads of these passengers. We could
near the scr.-am of the shell. Ap
parently the submarine was aiming at
the bridge and the wireless. We heard
l?Jr?LeS.3 "3ckle and afterwards
learned that the captain had sent out
a wireless call for help.
"The third shot came within a few
minutes not more than five. It passed
close over the deck. In fact It seemed
to graze one of the lifeboats aft In a
few seconds the officers shouted an
! f,r-.n0t clted'y bt calmly and
t , order was just ai everyday
affair. There appeared to be no excite
ment on the surface. All aboard, pas
sengers, -crew and officers, seemed out
'"All passengers to the deck belovr
was the order. It was obeyed quickly
and without excitement. As the pa -engers
went down, the steps, the life
boats were lowered a few feet to the
level of the deck below. The paeeeneer.
assembled. In their places af the fife!
boats as before.
."!,went below with my wife, but
.I1 8ee very weI1' B came bactf
TV; upper deck: and looked
tries' Fnn,",y ,!,'" at tne ""marine ?
1 tr'ld to "et some c'c as to
her identity but could not.
cse Begins In Earnest.
VJ16 third 8hot- the rea.1 chase
began Through my glasses I could see
the submarine coming fast with a borie
in her teeth, with the spray of the
waves washing back over her bows.
'";Vh whd over our heaTs!
- X rduna was saining. She ran
fhf lourse- a'l the time showing
the submarine only the stern and out
maneuvering her pursuer. The dis
tance Detween us grew longer, the
shots became fewer and finally, after
about half an hour the shots ceased
altogether and the submarine, disap
peared. "Some, little time later a small ves
sel which was evidently a converted
yacht, came close by and steamed
who us lor a little distance. I
ic. ii u.i icarnea mat tnis vessel was
a warship and I was told on the way
mat our British warships had
answered the wireless S. O. Si. of the
uru""- tney were turned back. It
7, loIa- wnen we were out of danger.
"I cannot, therefore, understand why
u news oi the attack had reached
America, ror it certainly was known
to British admiralty, nor can I under-
bivo us a convoy.
ine aay we sailed, a few hours
before we were attacked, we passed the
ime oiar liner Adriatic, bound in
from New York. She was convoyed by
two torpedo boat destroyers."
TROOP A AT EXPOSITION
Oregon Cavalry Organization Com
mended Vpon Leaving Maneuvers.
SAN FRANCISCO. Julv 17 rKneci.l 1
The "Western division cavalry maneu
ver ii .Monterey are at an end and
Troop A. Oregon National Guard; broke
camp early Friday morning and left
for San Francisco, where they will
spend two days before they proceed to
Portland. They arrived in San Fran
cisco at 4:30 P. M. and want immedi
ately to the exposition barracks.
The cavalry maneuvers 1n rin.in
have been the most successful ever held
upon the Pacific Coast, and the War
Department is particularly pleased with
the results attained.
Before leaving Monterey Inspector-
THE STJXPAY OREGOXIAy. PORTLAND, JULY 18, 1915.
French Minister Says Finan
cial Considerations Will Be
Check to Expenditures.
HUGE DEBTS TO BE PAID
Supreme Importance of Munitions
In Modern Warfare Held to Con
tain Solution of Kutnre
PARIS. June 27. (Delayed by censor.)
"The ministers of finance in the bel
ligerent countries will bo . the most
forceful advocates of the limitation of
armaments after the war," asserted
Marcel Sembat. Socialist leader, anri
French Minister of Public Works, in a
statement to a representative of the
Associated Press today. 'M. Konih.i
occupies the first actual Cabinet post
munitions.' was deliberately attacked
without warning, pursued and subjected
to shell tire. It Is little short of
marvelous that she was not sent to
the bottom with all aboard.
"In making my protewt to Washing
ton, I shall combine with the protest
a report of the attack as I saw it."
Amrrtnm Shin Is Slanted.
Whether the submarine hid behind
ar American ship the bark Normandy,
from Gulfport. Miss. was a point on
which passengers held varying opinions.
A small sailing ship with two Ameri
can flags painted on her side was
sighted ahead shortly before the at
tack. Captain Taylor, suspicious of
the craft, changed his course. Soon
thereafter the torpedo was sighted.
There was no certainty as to the
Identity of this ship that displayed the
two painted American flags, but one of
the passengers thought that he nuila
out her name to be Normante through
ms glasses. There la no such vessel
listed. The American bark Normandy
was known to be In the vicinity at the
time. When she reached Liverpool July
12 some of her crew said that a sub
marine had used her as a shield from
which to maneuver against and torpedo
nuaoian steamer ieo a story that
the Normandy's captain denied.
No Waralaa;. Cantata Says. ,
The Leo was torpedoed 20 miles ap
proximately, from the place where tn
Orduna was attacked. The Normandy's
crew said the submarine had held them
up on me evening of July 9. The Or
duna was attacked the a rn - H . v ,,,
In the morning.
The Cunard line made ni.hli. l . t .
day Captain Taylor's official report. In
wmcn ne saia mat he received not the
least warning of the attack, and that
tt was almost another case lof hnn.i
murder." This report i.ri.. w. . v.-
Orduna was attacked under ideal condl-
"" ior suomannes a clear day, a
LEVER PURSUED AND FIRED ON BY. GERMAN SUBMARINE WHILE CARRYING
Clearance Sale of
The splendid quality of these suits
is bound .to appeal to you' they
have the style and character that
high-class tailoring makes possible.
Here's' your opportunity to buy
seasonable suits at prices 'way
Shown in a wide variety of pat
terns,, these suits will meet your
AY T W V ,
$20 Suits at
$25 Suits at
$30 Suits at
$35 Suits at
it . i
mm n-.j'lr,;iM, ." -''- "'
BRITISH STEAM KK ORDL'XA.
Instructor Lieutenant Joyce, who has
been detailed by the War Department
for special observation work, made a
short address to the members of the
troop, in which he complimented them
for their conduct, their orderliness
and their proficiency. He stated that
there is not another militia organiza
tion of similar nature In the United
States that will compare with the work
of the Oregon troop, and that its work
will measure up In efficiency with that
of many regular Army troops.
Sergeant Frank C. Hoean did not
return with the troop, but will remain
in .Monterey for two weeks longer.
where he has been assigned to a troop
of the First Cavalry for special In
structions and observation work. He
will go through a course of special
training at me Post and then will
proceed with Troop F. First Cavalry, on
a long hike to San Francisco under
heavy marching order. He will make
a report of his observations and ex
periences to Troop A upon his return
HOOD RIVER LIGHT CHEAPER
Public Service Commission It educes
SALEM, Or., July 17. (Special.)
The State Public Service Commission
today issued an order reducing materi
ally the commercial lighting rates of
the Hood River Gas & Electric Com
pany. and the Hood River HyUro-Elec
trie Company, which are under the
same management. The order also
provides for a readjustment of the
schedule for residence patrons, which
substitutes the single block rate for
the old complicated one.
It is decided that rural rates are not
discriminatory, and it is proper that
they be higher than the city rates.
The minimum charge for customers in
the country was reduced from $1.60
to $1.25 a month. The Commission in
fixing the rates placed the valuation
of the plant of the hydro-electric com'
pany at 178.500 and the gas and elec
tric company at J140.506.
FISH DEPOT TRIED HERE
Portland Firm Starts Shipping Dl-
rect to Portland F"rom Coast.
Practically the first big shipment of
Newport halibut to come direct to
Portland from the fishing grounds ar
rived in Portland Friday, and by noon
yesterday the entire consignment of
20,000 pounds had been absorbed by
local dealers. The fish was brought
to Portland in the steamer Cora, under
the charter to the Burko Fish Company.
It is tho intention of J. R. Burke
to create a market for the Newport
fish in this city. Heretofore most of
the halibut in the Portland markets
has come via Seattle, but if a market
is established here fish will be brought
direct from the Oregon coast and dis
posed of to the local dealers.
Cam jj Xear Kelso Adds Aerial Line.
KELSO. Wash., July 17. SpeclaL)
To facilitate logging operations from
high hill, the Inman-Poulsen Log
ging Company, at their camp west of
Kelso, is installing an 1600 aerial log
ging line. The company has been work
ing a shorter air lle this Summer and
has found It operated so well that the
longer line was decided upon. By next
week this camp will be operating full
force, following the Fourth of July
White Salmon Celebrates.
WHITE SALMON. Wash.. Julv 17.
(Special.) An enthusiastic demonstra
tion was held in White Salmon last
night at the formal opening of what Is
locally known as the "Hood View" road
This is the first section out of White
Salmon of state highway No. 8, which
win be to the Washington side of ih.
Columbia, when completed, what the
Columbia Highway Is to the Oregon
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to sinrerelv thanV
neighbors and friends for their kind
ness and beautiful floral offerings dur-
ng me Illness and death of our be.
oved husband and father.
Adv AND CHILDREN'
held by a Socialist in France. Contlnu
5nl" "'"cussion. the Minister said:
"They will speak not only In the
name of the superior Ideal of social
solidarity, they will speak in the name
or the budget and public credit. If we
leave aside the philosophical conslder
at.on that might incline un to desire a
limitation of armaments. It seems to
me that during the war and after It
financial considerations alone will suf
fice. Financial Burdens Croaking-.
"I have come from an Interesting
session of the Chamber, consecrated to
a discussion of war appropriations.
Two discourses, completing the admir
able report of M. MeUn (Albert Metin.
general budget reporter of the Cham
ber of Deputies) for the annrnnrl. m
committee emphasized the extent of
w.e sacrinces tne war has Imposed on
us. You know that M. Metin calculated
the war was costing France 60.000
francs (10.000) a minute. The expendi
tures of the English are not lesM than
ours, while the Russians and Italians
are feeling a heavy burden on their
shoulders. On their side our adver
saries, the Germans and the Austrian,
are crushed by financial burdens. You
have noticed recently the failure of the
"If the war proves to be long, wliloh
Is not an improbable conjecture, the
President of the Cabinet and the Min
ister of Finance today took occasion
to say so and to prepare the public
mind for it. endeavor to form an idea
of what will be the state of the public
finances of the belligerent countries at
the conclusion of peace.
Expenditure Mast Be Renounced.
"We must expect that h nkii
debt of each of those countries will
be augmented by a considerable num
ber of billions. I ask, then.' of anyone
capable of Berlously examining a finan
cial situation how it will be possible
to pay the debts contracted or the in
terest on tho loans, and at the ame
time keep up as costly armies and
fleets as the past without renouncing
AjicnuiLui no ior social reiorms which
impose uiemseives today upon all civ
"The carnage of which we are wit
nesses may reasonably be expected to
open the eyes of the people to their
real interests. But considering only
mc practical siae or the question
wnetner it will be easier after the
war than before to limit armaments. It
seems to me it will.
Arms tiiw Supremely Important.
1 his war has demonstrated above
all the supremely important role of
cannon, rifle, shells and explosives. In
tne united States you know it better
man anyone. You know also that
rifles and cannon cannot be improvised
over nignt montns are necessary.
tr, 1 . .i - ..
vi.i;t,j, iu upaiis oi ine iim
tation or armaments was cited the
aDiuty or Prussia to get around the
prescription or that sort Imnnn k
Napoleon I, but since it is demonstrated
today that troops, however numerous,
can do nothing without powerful ar
tillery, we may find a practical means
or control in the supervision of all
manufacturles of arms and cannon by
an international commission Instituted
Dy tne eventual treaty of peace.
mat commission should Include
representatives of each European
power and should be presided over by
a representative of some neutral state,
such as Switzerland."
BIG LINER IS ATTACKED
ffontlnucd Krom Firm Pare.
Thompson, counsel to the Federal In
dustrial Relations Commission, who
went abroad in his official capacity
last March and was returning to com
plete his mission by making a report,
13 ine passenger who Bald today that
he would make vigorous protest to the
American Official Will Protest.
"It Probably will be several davi k.
tore I shall make my report of the
attack and my protest." Mr. Thompson
said. "1 consider I am in duty bound
to do so. As an American citizen
employed In an official capacity by the
Government to go abroad, I feel that
I should bring the Government's atten
tion to the attack.
'I felt that I had riaht
home on the Orduna. although aha
flies the British flag, because h. i.
passenger shin. The fact iliai -fe
ll ad no munitions of war aboard forti
fied this opinion. The Orduna. an un
armed passengrsr ship carrrln- no
gentle wind and a light ripple, while
"" i ine passengers slept.
Tarprdo Pusses Within Tea Fret.
upiain jayiora orficial report of
the attack, issued late today by the
tuua.ra j,ine. ream as rollowa:
"At 5:50 A. M.. A. P. time. July t
look-out man on the after bridge r
,u, lne teiegrapx at the 8ame lhne
pointing his hand downward and out
on the port beam. The third officer
was Immediately sent after to Inquire
"." wss leen. lie returned quickly
. . . i n win in en naa seen a
mrpeao pass across the stem from
port to starboard within ten feet clear
wi ine ruaaer.
"In the meantime both the chief of
ficer and myself distinctly aaw h.
irau or me torpedo extending from the
the stern to about 100 yards out on the
About eight minutes afterwards (he
chief officer and I- saw a submarine
come to the surface about two- points
wie aiarDoara quarter, a distance
of about three-quarters of a mile, with
five or six men on her deck, petting
Shells Fall All A ran ad.
i immediately ordered all speed,
altered the course and brought her
right astern, when they began shelling
u. j ne iirst snot struck the water
aoreast or the forecastle on the star
board side about 30 feet off. The sec
ond dropped Just under the bridge;
the third abrea.st of number five htrh
quite close alongside; the fourth under
the stern, rending up a volume of
water u reet nigh: the fifth, sixth and
last shells all falling short. The firing
then ceased and the submarine was
soon left far astern.
Marconi distress signals were sent
out at once. '
"We were 37 miles south of Queens
town. i got a reply that assistance
would be with us in an hour, but It
was iour hours before the small
armored yacht Jeannette appeared.
"I account for the tornednx mi...
Ing the ship to their misjudging the
speed, allowing 14 knots Instead of
wnicn wo were doing at the time.
The torpedo only passed 10 feet clear.
Day Ideal For Attack.
it was an meal day for a torpedo
attack. light wind, a light ripple, clear
weainer. ine periscope could only
have been a few Inches above water,
for a strict lookout was being kept at
the time by the chief and third of
ficers and myself and four lookout
men. However, we failed to see her
before she fired the torpedo.
"Not tho least warning was given
and nearly all the passengers were
asleep at the time. It was almost
another case of brutal murder. We
had 22 American passengers on board"
Tho day after the attack the first
cabin passengers, met and formally
adopted a resolution lauding Captain
Taylor for his conduct and skill and
expressing to him the sentiments of
the gathering In the following letter:
"We. the first-class passengers on
the steamship Orduna on the memora
ble voyage- from Liverpool on July
8, 1915. desire to express to you our
heartfelt appreciation and our admira
tion of the masterly manner In which
you maneuvered and handled your ship
during the sudden and dellberato at
tack made upon It on the morning of
July 9, at A. M.. by a German sub
marine. Captain's Skill Commended.
"We feel that it was entirely due
to your kklll. your resourcefulness and
unfailing pluck, that we escaped the
dangers and tho sufferings of having
to take to the open boats and that ih.
German commander was completely de-
nis evident Intentions of
destroying the ship and aettlna- ...
adrift on the sea.
'We thank you and we hope that
your brilliant conduct under shell fire
and In the face of grave danger will
receive elsewhere the reward and
praise It so well deserves."
The Americans signing this letter are
Mr. and Mrs. Laurance Johnson. Jr.. of
mianeiphla: William O. Thompson, of
Chicago; Violet Richmond Smith, of
Chicago; Ford Humboldt Keith. Harry
J. Lesser and Henry B. Leary, all of
New York. Mr. and Mrs. Manly, of
Nelson. B. C. and Mrs. F. M. Morse, of
Winnipeg, also signed the letter, as
well as Baron Kosenkrantx and hi.
The British subiert. rMi. r
Great Britain, who signed tho com
munication were 11 in number.
Accounts sf Passengers Asree.
Accounts of tho rtassans-ara
identical as to the attack, with ths ex-
4 ) III .k,
around you and see the
number of bald heH
What do you suppose is the rea
son for most of them? Let us tell
you: About your age dandruff
makes its appearance on most
men's scalps. If taken promptly in
hand with a preparation such as
Ec zema Treatment
and Hair Tonic
you can rid yourself of dandruff anH
retain your hair to the limit honest
nature intended. We don't want to
PUt- the,VV?.1?ry ign" on yu but ki dandruff
or it will kill your hair. Whetzel's will rid you
of it in no time, and Whetzel's is also excellent
for tender faces after shaving, soothing and
''11 pn'im6 "" iOC'nwo-! 'y ' .
.'j'CANCEUfrMDfaEjaA f . in
W t Jl TMATXINT 1! ' t
V I i'A WAI TONIC. II ' I J
l ' THt VwTiei. MFS.CO. I
Get Whetzel's and
you get the best.
isf action or your
Ask your barbei.
cception of the fact that few of them
saw the beginning, when the torpedo
was launched. Of the firing all gars
the same version.
The Orduna is the nw.t r ..
Cunard trans-Atlantic fleet, the was
"ul" "eirast and made her maiden
voago to this port last October.
hen designed she was Intended for
mo soutnern trade as a tourist ahin:
oumreiK or tne war. whi. h
Domestic Laundry, Is planning a novel
advertisement of the itoundup at the
annual laundrymen's convention in
nw ner nearly completed, necessitated
a change in plans and she was placed
In the trans - Atlantic service, taking
the place of some of the larger Cunard
uners wiincirawn from the service.
ROUNDUP IS HERE AGAIN
Exploitation of Pendleton Show
PENDLETON. Or.. July 17. iSpe-
dal.) Exploitation of Tendletons
sixth annual Roundup, the "epic drama
of the West," has been officially un
dertaken by Secretary Charles Marsh
and Publicity Director W. C K. I'ruitt.
Hundreds of thousand nf.ninr.. r
advertising literature have ht-en nr...
Pred for broadcast distribution. In
cluding many thousand Inserts to be
sent out with business and personal
correspondence by Itoundup boosters.
0.000 hangers. 6000 O.-W. R & m
posters and 6000 Northern Pacific fold
ers. J. F. Robinson. nrr.r.rUtnr r .k-
SHRINERS G0FAR BY AUTO
Marliliicn Carrying tlty VIMu.ru
Register 31,821 Milo lUa.
Fhrinera who visited Tortland Fri
day saw Jl.SH miles of Portland
scenery, not counting what they saw
double or Irlple in the downtown sec
tion. W. J. Hoffman and Ira Powers, who
were busy night and day arranging
auto tours for the visitors, "kept
books" on the automobiles In use on
Friday alone, and luet nlnht they dis
covered this: -There wet-r 2s auto
mobiles used Friday. Each automobile
made on an average 110i3 miles. .Fig
ure it out!
This does not Include trips made
In two et-t)ii,ls ,. Mp that
lrrlt.itii.jf :t,-n from umnw-r rah Ivy
I'O. ..n,, Lite... hivej.. prl.-klv heat, pim
ples or any ,klti ir.-utl,-- that coma
with ultr uijtiirr Jn.f . .
1 1 :lve you
drop ,,f trir iuil.1.
I. I. 1). Presi-i ipi i, n
It costs jUM fol. , generous"
trl.l bottle to prove It. All druggists
sell . I. p.. hut we c.fTer the firi.t full
mx bottle on the cu.irantee that It
will give u instant relief or vour
money refunded. A.-k also about
I. !. I. e-iM,.
Huntlev I.ruit .. Washington at
I-ourth; The owl lruc Co.
Pa vine; In Peiullrton Sought.
PENDLETON. Or.. July 17. Spe
cial.) Petitions have been presented
fo the City Council by property own
ers on Main. Jackson. Wilson and
Matlock streets asking for the Im
provement of 13 blocks with gravel
bitullthlc pavement. The improve
ment, which probably will be carried
through without objection, will afford
a splendid sc.-iiic driveway. A bid of
S42.1SO for paving 13 Mocks in an
other district is in the hands of the
Stabbing I'ntal at P.x-atcllo. Idaho.
POOATELLO. Idaho. July IT. Will
Dagiates entered a pool hall here today
ami stabbed Michael Alexoupolls to
death and seriously wounded Peter
Trexis. He accused the two men of
annoying his sister-in-law. Dagiates
surrendered to the police.
We Do Fine, Reliable Dentistry
For Less Money
DFU K. . AtsptlAD, Mgr.
Because we don't have to sit down half the time and wait for patients We work
hard from morning till evening. We buy all our supplies for cash and get dis
count (except gold). We are satisfied with a small profit on each piece of
work. No matter where you live, it will pay you to come here and get your teeth
f ixed. We can fix all your teeth for very little money and absolutely no pain-
Examination and estimate of work cheerfully given FREE
Flesh-Colored Plates. . .$10.00
Good Plates $5.00 22k Gold Crowns.
rorceiam Lrowns. . . ,.5U
Gold Fillings $1.00
We Give a 15-Year
We Are Always Itamr,
22k Gold Bridge
Our KarreH la Due to It. Vmr- TL.i
fy Heat Work at Very Lowest Prices.
la the Two-Story Dallslaa
Cor.er of 5lxth a.. Waahlsal.
Streets. Portias. Orraoa.