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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1916)
TITE STJXDAT OTIEGONIAX, PORTLAND, NOVEMBER .". 1910.
N this great crisis of our country I am more interested in measures
than in men, I am not interested in parties at alL But measures can
only be put into force through the men in office. We must therefore'
make a choice of the man and men who will put the measures in force.
In the first place we should guard against Wall Street influences again
securing the control of our Government. They hare been rooted out during
the last four years, and they are working hard to get back.
The eight-hour day should be extended to all our industries where pos
sible. Women should be given the rights which in justice belong to them.
For years the argument has had some force with me that women should
be discouraged from working in factories and stores, and, hence, they have
been discriminated against in wages, but I have slowly come to the settled
conviction that this practice has been unfair, because equal work deserves
equal pay. Hence, all women in our employment who do equal work shall
receive equal pay. "
I regard war as the greatest curse of mankind that it has done more
to retard the progress of the race and its material well-being than any other
single cailse. We want to see war abolished and we believe it can be done,
and we must try to choose the man for the head of our Nation who will do
the most for these ends.
ALTHOUGH NOMINALLY A REPUBLICAN ALL MY LIFE. I AM
FOR WILSON, AND URGE MY FELLOW CITIZENS TO STAND FOR
HIM, BECAUSE OF HIS POSITION ON THESE AND OTHER GREAT
QUESTIONS. BECAUSE HE HAS KEPT US OUT OF WAR AND HAS
DONE MUCH TO BRING ABOUT THE REMARKABLE PROSPERITY
WHICH WE ENJOY, AND BECAUSE WALL STREET IS AGAINST
He is entitled to be rewarded for his great service to mankind, and the
only way we can reward him is by giving him the opportunity to be of still
The greatest reward for doing a good thing is the privilege to do more;
that is why Mr. Wilson wants to be re-elected; in other words, to be paid
for what he has done by the privilege of doing more.
I have much admiration for Mr. Hughes personally, but he is sur
rounded, influenced and advised by nearly all the evil influences of selfish
ness and greed which I feel have retarded our progress for so long. I fear
his election would restore the old crowd to power and put back the cause,
of humanity for fifty years.
In my mind, the most undesirable citizen in the world is the man who
will buy another man's vote, and the next most undesirable is the man who
will sell his vote because he not only injures himself and his family, but
the community at large. .
I AM FOR MR- WILSON BECAUSE WITH A WORLD AT WAR HE
HAS KEPT US OUT OF WAR. ALL OTHER GREAT NATIONS ARE
BEING CONSUMED AND DESTROYED, BUT WE HAVE PEACE WITH
HONOR, ANDUR BOYS ARE AT HOME. SPECIAL INTERESTS ARE
DEMANDING WAR AND THE PRESIDENT IS BEING CRITICISED
WITH MANY WORDS, BUT STRIPPED OF ALL UNNECESSARY
WORDS THEIR RI?AL COMPLAINT IS THAT HE HAS NOT PLUNGED
THE COUNTRY INTO WAR FOR THEIR PROFIT.
There has been much talk of the attitude of the so-called "hyphenates.
To my mind these are merely sentimental Americans, men and wmen,
who, like myself, have a feeling of love for the place of their birth. My
observation has shown that among the best of Americans are these citizens.
To all these let me say: I know from many conversations with Mr.
Wilson his absolute neutrality among all the nations at war, his intense
devotion to peace, his deep desire to serve all the peoples of all those coun
tries impartially. Any single act apparently against any one of these
countries is made only in pursuance of his duty as President of the United
States and his duty to mankind.
y HENRY FORD
I know positively he bears no ill will to Germany or to England, or
France, or Austria, or any of those countries at war, but he does under
stand and is opposing that invisible government, that unseen hand which
caused this war. I Relieve those same selfish forces that caused the war
are opposing the President's re-election.
I AM FOR WILSON because he caused to be passed a large number of
wise and humane laws, most of which had been promised by the politicians
of both parties for many years without fulfillment.
No one class has been favored, no one disregarded, nc has served the
United States as a whole.
Among these laws are:
THE FEDERAL RESERVE LAW, which wrested from Wall Street its
monopoly of finance, released credit, forbade usury and dispelled the fear
of money panics, which hung over every business. It has done away with
the concentration of money in the hands of a few men in Wall Street, and
distributed it among twelve Government-controlled reserve banks through
out the country. The passage of this law alone, from the viewpoint of the
honest business man, should entitle Woodrow Wilson to re-election.
THE EIGHT-HOUR LAWS The eight-hour day issue has suddenly
sprung into great prominence.
I say to you from experience and not from guess work, that the eight
hour day will help both employers and employes. We have had the eight
hour day in force in the Ford factory for nearly three years and it has
been a complete success from every point of view.
I AM FOR WILSON because he favors the eight-hour day. The Presi
dent has declared that he is in favor of the eight-hour day in all kinds of
I business, except a very few in which it is impracticable, as, for instance,
The President has been criticised for the passage of the Adamson eight
hour law, which applies to railroads, but that law averted the wholesale
ruin which a universal railway strike would have brought. A strike had
been ordered. It meant the closing of factories, violence and the enforced
. idleness of millions of persons and the loss of millions of dollars. Neither
side to the struggle took into consideration the one hundred million people
who would have to bear the burden. Every business man in the country
was trembling with fear. The President acted as the representative of all
the people and the strike was prevented and the principle of an eight-hour
day indorsed. Seventy-four Republican Congressmen voted for the bill and
no word of protest came from the Republican candidate, although the law
was under consideration for several days.
Mr. Wilson showed great wisdonr and courage in preventing this strike,
which would have paralyzed the Nation.
The commission which has been appointed to study the effect of this
law will, I hope, report that with increased efficiency the railroads will not
need higher rates. But in any case this action is, I believe and hope, the
first step towards the Government ownership and operation of railroads.
THE RURAL CREDITS LAW, under which the farmer is enabled to
borrow long-time loans on small payments, at low rates of interest; and
it promises an annual saving of $150,000,000 to farmers M-ho were formerly
the hopeless victims of loan sharks. These rural credit banks are now
being established by the Commission in various parts of the country.
THE CHILD LABOR LAW, which prevents employment of young
children in factories and stops the coining of dividends out of the lives of
little children. There is no factory and no institution that can possibly
give any care equal to a mother's care.
(Paid Advertisement by Henry Ford.)
A WISE WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION LAW, providing compensa
tion to those injured while in the service of the Government, which measure
will lead to "safety first,"
THE LAW CREATING THE NON-PARTISAN TARIFF COMMIS
SION, which will go into effect very soon, and which has taken the tariff
out of politics and placed it in the hands of a commission of different
parties, so that tariffs can be altered as conditions change.
THE GOOD ROADS LAW, which provides $73,000,000 for improving
highways throughout the United States under adequate safeguards, which
will facilitate transportation. This will help the country feed the city.
The farmer will be greatly benefited by not being compelled to waste
his energies on bad roads. Fruits and vegetables today are rotting on the
farms from lack of good roads.
THE INCOME TAX LAW AND THE INHERITANCE TAX LAW,
which readjust the burdens of taxation, compelling the wealthy to bear a
fair 6hare of the load which has hitherto rested all too heavily on the
backs of the poor.
THE AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION LAW, which provides an annual
appropriation for the direct education of the farmer, in order that the
farms of the land may be worked with greater efficiency and upon a
sound and scientific basis and produce larger crops for the benefit of all
our people. ,
THE ALASKAN RAILWAY LAW, which provided a railroad built and
operated by the Government, and which has opened up the resources of that
great territory in the interests of the PEOPLE, not for the benefit of the
THE FEDERAL TRADE COMMISSION LAV,, which creates a non
partisan Board to arbitrate commercial disputes, to prevent unfair compe
tition and to stand as a barrier between the consumer and extortion.
THE GRAIN ANTI-GAMBLING LAW. which provides better grain
storage facilities, and enables the farmer to obtain certificates on which
loans may be secured. He is thus enabled to borrow on the products of his
labor and is not compelled to sell during unfavorable times.
THE SAFETY-AT-9EA LAW, through the passage of which ships now
carry more life-saving equipment, and the general living conditions of
sailors at sea have been improved.
THE COTTON FUTURES LAW, which prevents gambling in cotton in
stock exchanges and establishes standards for cotton. I hope the Prcsi
den will find some way to pass a law to prevent all speculation in stocks.
THE CLAYTON ANTI-TRUST LAW, which does away with interlock
ing directorates, prevents railway looting, ends the abuse of the injunction,
and declares the great truth that a "man's labor is not a commodity, but a
part of his life."
THE ABOVE RECORD OF PROGRESSIVE LEGISLATION in the
interest of all the people and not of the few, far excels any ever before
known in our history.
THOMAS A. EDISON SAYS THAT PRESIDENT WILSON AND HIS
COLLEAGUES IN CONGRESS, BOTH DEMOCRATS AND REPUBLI
CANS, HAVE ENACTED MORE LAWS FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE
INDUSTRIOUS PEOPLE IN THE PAST THREE YEARS THAN THE
REPUBLICAN PARTY HAS IN ALL THE TIME IT WAS IN POWER;
and it is because of these laws and his leadership in the interest of all the
people that the President is being fought by the special interests, by every
master of Wall Street, every monopolist, every munition maker, every man
with a special interest to serve. No business man should oppose Wilson,
because Wilson is the greatest friend honest business ever had in the White
GREAT PROSPERITY COVERS THE LAND AS NEVER BEFORE,
LEGITIMATE ENTERPRISE IS ASSURED A PROPER REWARD.
THERE ARE NO BREAD LINES, AND EVERYBODY IS EMPLOYED
THAT WANTS TO BE. OUR PEOPLE ARE CONTENTED. PROSPER
OUS AND HAPPY. WHY SHOULD WE MAKE A CHANGE?
In order to carry out his work President Wilson will need the co-cpera-tion
of a Congress thoroughly in accord with his own far-seeing policy. It
is our plain duty as voters to send back to Congress the right men, irre
spective of party, to assist the President in the great tasks that face hint.
OUT FAULTS IN NAVY
Daniels Misleading Public, Says Mr. Meyer, and Is Taking Credit Which
Rightfully Belongs to Another.
BY GEORGE VON L. MEYER.
(Secretary of the Navy in the Taft Ad
ministration.) DURING the campaign In Maine,
which has just taken place, the
Secretary of the Navy, Mr. Dan
iels, has been, according to his custom,
making- from the stump misleading and
evasive statements in answer to Mr.
Gardner's queries. He has also taken
credit for actions to which he has no
For instance, in his speech of August
25 at Millbridge. Me., he said: "Mr.
inrunt'i, ana, manKs 10 ms propagan
da, all the world knows that owing
to" Secretary Meyer's parsimony and
lack of conception of the Navy, the
elementary target practice was dis
continued and our gunnery practice
did fall off lamentably. Mr. Gardner
should know, if he is serious in his in
vestigations, that it has improved since
I (Daniels) restored the elementary
Reatored in 1012.
Now Mr. Daniels should have known
quent misinformation that elementary
target practice was restored by Secre
tary Meyer in September, 1912.
Testimony to that effect appears In
Captain Sims' evidence before the
House committee on naval affairs March
3 0, 1916, and in his letter to Secretary
Daniels, dated July 9, 1916: "I wish to
make it entirely clear that the mistake
f abolishing the short range practice
was duo exclusively to naval officers.
It had nothing to do with the admin
istration of the Navy Department at
that time. The Navy Department act
ed upon the advice of a limited number
of officers and these officers made the
mistake above referred to."
Confirmed by Meyo.
Admiral Mayo, in his letter of the
ame date to the Secretary of the Navy,
"In 1911 no elementary practice was
Jield, that Is, no practice at short range.
'J'hls practice was omitted because
many officers thought It was a waste of
ammunition to Are at such . ranges,
. . . The effect of omission of the
short range practice for the year was
rioted at once and the practice resumed
As to the parsimony of Secretary
Meyer, which Mr. Daniels refers to, the
world does not remember, but Mr. Dan
iels knew when he made his statement
that it was not my parsimony, but that
of the Democratic party, which had
grained control of the House in the mid
dle of the Taft Administration!
Schools on Battleahlps.
Now, as to my lack of conception of
The Navy. Throughout my administra
tion I publicly stated before Congress
and in the press that "the fleet was the
Navy" and the aim of the department
would be preparedness and the military
efficiency of the fleet.
Now let us see as to Mr. Daniel
I Conception of the Navy. One of his
I Jfirst statements was: "It is m v nmhi-
' tion to make the Navy a great univer
lty." He thereupon issued an order
establishing a grammar school on every
battleship and compulsory at that,
overlooking entirely that every detail
of training that does not tend to pre
pare the personnel for actual battle
conditions and any part of the material
that cannot be used in action must be
eliminated, and that battle efficiency is
the main and necessary object of the
training of the personnel in the Navy.
In fact, he has assumed an attitude
of personal ownership towards the
service, to which many of his errors
can be traced, and he has failed to
grasp the importance of leaving tech
nical decisions to technical men.
He has demoralized the Navy by ad
ministrative delays and by ignoring or
suppressing important reports of offi
cers. The greatest fault with the present
Secretary of the Navy is that he has
not the confidence of the naval person
nel. He has deceived the people and
the press in the past by saying that the
fleet was ready for war, when it was
undermanned, untrained and poorly
equipped. He even misrepresented con
ditions to Congress.
Confident in Public Talk.
In December. 1914. in the hearings
before Congress, he stated that "there
was no need of additional men; . .
at the present moment we can man
every fighting ship we have imme
diately with the present number of
men. . . . All thus ships in active
commission are fully commissioned.
In consequence of Mr. Daniels' rec
ommendations the active battleship
neet dropped at one time to 11 battle
ships and the torpedo fleet from 25 to
40 per cent undermanned. Now the
commander-in-chief of the fleet stated
they were short 5000 men and many
Deceived the Public-
Mr. Daniels deliberately deceived the
people and misstated the condition of
the fleet through the press in Boston
August 26. 1915, when he called atten
tion to the fleet as being in a high
state of efficiency. Yet 10 days pre'
viously he had received a report from
Admiral Fletcher, commander-in-chief,
calling the Secretary's attention to the
principal weaknesses of the fleet, as
Shortage of officers.
Shortage of men.
Lack of fast cruisers.
Lack of air craft.
Lack of radio finders.
Iseed of mining and sweeping ves
Need of battle target practice.
Need of anti-aircraft guns.
Necessity of maintaining full com
plements In active ships of the fleet.
Too frequent overhaul of battleships
This report should have been issued
to the fleets officers,- but by Secretary
Daniels' orders its circulation was for
bidden and the document suppressed.
Deficient in Submarines. :
December 1, 1914, Secretary Daniels
in his annual report stated: "As far as
submarines are concerned. It is be
lieved that ours are on a par with any
in the world." A few months later Ati-
miral Fletcher gives a true statements
"The condition of the submarine flotilla
has been very unsatisfactory only 10
were available, at times not more than
five were ready for duty and some even
of those not ready to undertake sub
merged work! All but one had ma
He is responsible for upsetting the
discipline of the naval academy by in
jecting politics. He removed the ma.
jor part of the clothing factory from
Brooklyn yard to Charleston for the
purpose of increasing the political pat
ronage of the South. Due to political
reasons he reopened the Navy-yard 100
miles up the river at New Orleans!
Too Slow With New Ships.
His continued antagonism towards
private shipbuilders has resulted in de
laying construction of new ships. Bat
tleships 43 and 44, authorized over 18
months ago. have not yet been started
In the Navy-yard. It will be Ave years
from time of authorization before they
are now completed, and two years could
probably have been saved a concrete
example of time wasted and a lack of
comprehension on his part of the fleet's
Among the things perishable are na
val designs. Battleships which have
been built 10 years almost automatical
ly go to the second line. It is, there
fore, of no small consequence, this po
litical delay of Mr. Daniels. In the con
struction of these two superdread
noughts. Up to date no ship authorized
during his administration has been put
in commission, with the exception of
two torpedo-boat destroyers built in
Spurred by Public Sentiment.
For the first 18 months of the
European war the Administration dep
recated any action for preparedness.
it was not until public sentiment had
been aroused by the Security League.
the National Defense League, the Navy
League and numerous individuals that
President Wilson took any notice or
interest in the movement.
Finally Secretary Daniels, having
suppressed for some time the general
board building programme, came for
ward with a five-year shipbuilding
programme. But Congress ignored Mr.
Daniels' five-year building pro
gramme and urged that five battle
cruisers, four scout cruisers, 10 de
stroyers, 50 submarines, together with
fuel, hospital and ammunition ships.
should be laid down at once.
While the Senate was considering the
t FORjIER JUSTICE OF IDAHO
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I John Cummins.
John Cummins, who died Octo
ber 30 at his home, 1172 Carlton
avenue, had occupied prominent
public offices in Oregon and Ida
ho, having been at one time As
sociate Justice of the Supreme
Court in Idaho.
He was admitted to the bar in
1862. From 1866 to 1868 he
served as United States Justice
in his district. He served as a
member of the Oregon State Leg
islature In 1862 and was at an
other time a member of the Ida
ho Legislature. At one time he
was Collector of Internal Rev
enue for Idaho.
He was born in Indiana May
13, 1838? Surviving him are his
mother, a widow and a son. His
parents moved to Oregon and
located In Lane County in 1S53.
naval bill, the battle of Jutland was
fought, and we can Judge of its effect
on public sentiment, as the Senate wen:
beyond the House of Representatives'
recommendation, adding four super
dreadnoughts to the first year's build
ing plan of the House, and. in addition,
added a building programme to be
completed in three years, to which the
House of Representatives consented.
Hits Building Programme. ,
The following statement gives the
number of ships Mr. Daniels proposed.
that which the House of Representa
tives proposed should be laid down at
once, and what the Senate demanded
and the House finally agreed to:
Secretary of Navy
DanleU'plan. 1st plan. 2d plan
Dreadnoughts 2 4
Battle cruisers ......... - 4
Submarines .to 37
Sundries 7 -4
(Plan No. 1 of the reneral board was
turned down and suppressed by Secretary
Daniels tor several inontns.
Tho building plan, as paused by the
House was as follows: Five battle
cruisers, four scout cruisers, 10 de
stroyers, 50 coast submarines, one fuel
ship, one hospital thip, one ammunition
what Consress Approved.
The building plan, as carried by the
Senate and concurred in by the House,
was as follows:
Battleships 4 10
Battle cruisers '
Scout crullers 4
Fleet submarines ............... . '
Coast submarines .27
Fuel ships 3
Repair ships 1
Hflfiulla snips ...................
Ieptroyer tenders ............... 2 -
Fleet submarine tender ..........1 1
Ammunition ships - -
Gunboats - - -
In addition to the Senate bill au
thorized one submarine to be equipped
with the Neff system of submarine pro
pulsion and to cost ?250.uoo. exclusive
of armour and armament.
Deficient in Men.
On account of Mr. Daniels' evidence
before the committee in Becember,
1914. the United States Navy rsvstill
short of men. and. while an IncrXase
tip to 71.000 has been made this ytar,
the problem of enlisting the lncrefi.se
in one year is much more difficult
than if It had been spread over three
In case of war the requirements of
the personnel would be more than dou
ble what we have at the preaent time.
One of the difficulties that the Navy
has to contend with is the length of
tho United States coast line. This ren
ders the local defense scare very easy
to be aroused (as we found out in the
Spanish war). It is conceivable that
our enemy might create, if war were
declared, spurious local agitations for
the. local defense and that political in
fluence might be exercised to such an
extent as to embarrass our ueet
Our Fleet la DUnd.
Today our fleet is blind, because it is
conspicuously lacking -in the kind of
shies that would enaDie it to see. mere
fore aa a line of offensive defense it
has demonstrated Itself In the maneu
vers of the past two years to be ex
In its target practice Mr. Daniels has
endeavored to deceive the puonc as to
the number of actual hits by enlarging
the target from an actual 90 feet to an
imaginary 600 feet the lengtn or a
battleship and including tne pnoto
graphic hit within that area. As that
has not been counted heretofore, it is
imposssible to make any comparison
with former records.
In 191S Sl.000.000 was appropriated
for air craft, but Mr. Daniels did noth
ing and turned it into the Treasury. In
1914 he failed to make any recommen
dation for an appropriation, therefore
little or nothing has been accomplished
In the past two years la aviation, asd
this year the general board recom
mended $5.0u0.000 for aviation; he only
asked for $2,000,000.
Behind In Airships.
We are lamentably behind as com
pared with other countries, yet there
is the future aerial warfare. The ob
jective point with us could be the Pan
ama Canal. That temporarily blocked
or destroyed would compel any United
States fleet to round Cape Horn to
reach the other side.
Consrress has been suddenly aroused
by public sentiment and recent naval
contests, and authorized a building pro
gramme which transcends anything
ever done before.
There remains much to be done In
legislation in the way of increased
personnel, the establishment of a Na
tional council of defense and a general
staff equivalent to the power and du
ties of a general staff In England and
Germany. All possible enemies are
now far away, but as years go by the
overseas attacks become easier and
Until the war is over no problem
can test the value of the United States
Navy as a line of defense.
But what then?
CO-EDS TAKE AGRICULTURE
Six at Corvnllis Enter for Several
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
Corvallis, Or., Nov. 4. (Special.)
That the science of agriculture is not
limited to men only is shown by the
fact that at the Oregon Agricultural
College there are six co-da who have
chosen to follow this line of work.
Miss Florence Holmes, of Portland,
is specializing In landscape garden-
We Use 'Gets-It!'"
3 Drops in 2 Seconds. That's AIL
"GETS-IT" Does the Rest.
"Really. I nivr could see how some
few people use the most difficult and
painful way they can find to get rid of
corns. They'll wrap their toes up with
bandages into a package that fills their
shoes full of feet and makes corns so
painful they've got to walk sideways
and wrinkle up their faces. Or they
use salves that eat right into the toe
and make it raw and sore, or they'll
use plasters that make the corns bulge,
or pick and gouge at their corns and
make the toes bieed. Funny, isn't It?
"GKTS-IT" is the simple, modern won
der for corns. Just put 3 drops on.
It dries instantly. No pain, tana or
trouble. The corn, callus or wart
loosens and comes oil. aiiiiiona use
"GETS-IT" is sold and recommended
by druggists everywhere. 25c a bottle.
or sent on receipt 01 price, oy ju. iaw
rence & Co.. Chicago. 111.
Sold in Portland at all stores of The
Owl urug v.
ing and expects to apply the knowl
edge she receives after graduation. A
general course in agriculture Is being
taken by Miss Jean Kelly, also of Port
land. Both of these young women are
freshmen. The production of orchard
stock is the field chosen by Miss Mil
dred Aumlllor, of North Yakima, and
she is specializing in horticulture. Miss
Alice Moore, of Cor-allls, ia a. Junior
In agriculture, and Miss Klisr i-'ree-land.
of Parkplace, is a sophomore.
llwaco Man Burled.
ILWACO, Wash.. Nov. 4. (Special.)
The funeral services of Andrew Par
rett. who died at the heme of his
daughter. Mrs. Udward Taft. on Sun
day r:isrht. wsj held here yesterday. Ho
was bom in Wabash County, Indiana,
in 1S4C. and is survived by live chil
dren Mrs. Taft. of this city; Mrs.
Sam Missener. of McHenry. N. D.: Mrs,
Kusrene Strauss, of Inciana, and Mrs.
Silu.4 C r'isher. of Yoncalla. Or.
AVliilock Puvin.? Completed.
WrXLOCK. Wnsh.. Nov. 4. (Special.
Contractor Meiymcr hiis completed the
work of laying tho cement, whicn
winds up the cxLfn?ive slrett improve
ments that hsve been under way hra
during the Summer and Pall. The
lower end of the tlrcet is open, and
whon the remainder is opened, which,
will be in about three weeks, this will
givr Winlock a two-mile stretch of
Attend to Your Teeth
04: : ,
Don't wait till the cold
weather sets in- Right
now is the best time.
Never again will you be
able to do so well for so
My practice is limited to
high-class Dentistry only
at Prices Everyone
Reasons why you should
let me do your dentistry.
I Do It PAINLESS
Save You Money
I use the very best mate
rials money can buy.
Expert Service! Lowest Prices!
All work warranted 15 yrs. Best bank references.
We replace teeth without plates which cannot be
told from your own. We give absolutely reliable
and up-to-date dentistry which will please you not
only in looks, but in active service. Our arti
ficial teeth are guaranteed to fit, to stick to your
mouth and to feel comfortable.
Gold Crown and Bridge Specialists
MY PRICES FOR GUARANTEED WORK
Electro Whalebone Plates $15.00
Flesh Colored Plates SIO.OO
Ordinary Rubber, All Red $3.00
Porcelain Crowns $3.30 to $3.00
Gold Fillings, from $1.00
22-K Gold Crowns $3.30 to $5.00
22-K Gold Bridge $3.50 to $3.00
All Other Work
We Have the
IN THE TWO-STORY BUILDING
Corner Sixth and Washington Sts., Portland, Oregon