The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, February 11, 1917, Section One, Page 4, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Gates to White House Locked
and Department Doors Are
A Closed to Strangers.
President's Secret Service Escort
Doubled Precautions Are More .
Rigid Than at Any Time of
Spanish-American, War.
ington, Feb. 10 Washington City has
taken on mors of a war-time aspect
eince the severance of diplomatic re
lations with' Germany than prevailed in
the National Capital at any time dur
ing the Spanish war. This is true from
the White House down through the
departments, and into the Capitol.
There is no undue or unusual military
display. It rather is in the precau
tionary measures taken to protect
public men and public buildings.
The White House grounds were closed
within a few hours after the President
announced to Congress that passports
liad been handed to Ambassador von
Bernstorff and Ambassador Gerard had
been recalled.
The public has been barred not only
from the White House and the White
House offices, but from the White
House grounds. The big gates out
front remain closed and locked, bar
ring all vehicles, and even the gates
at the pathways leading to the White
House remain barred and locked, so
that pedestrians also are kept at mora
than a safe distance from the Presi
dent's home and office.
A somewhat ludicrous picture Is pre
sented at the White House gates these
days, for on duty there, in addition to
the ever-present . detail of blue-coated
policemen, are the suffragist pickets,
with their yellow and purple banners.
Public Men Are Delayed.
So rigid Is the rule at the White
House that public men having appoint
ments with the President experience
preat difficulty in gaining access to
the White House grounds, and early
In the vigil Senator Simmons, of North
Carolina, chairman of the appropria
tions committee, was forced to pace
up and down in a biting wind for 15
minutes while he was being Identified,
and that notwithstanding he called at
the White House on the President's
At no time during the Spanish war
was the great State, War and Navy
Department building closed to the pub
lic; today it is barred to all save those
bearing passes, and each one of the
. several thousand employes has to carry
an identification card and pass In or
der to reach hi3 or her desk each
morning and during the lunch hour.
Here, again. Senators and Representa
tives are barred along with, the gen
eral public.
Newspaper correspondents having
flally business in this big building
have been forced to obtain passes.
Watchmen Are Increased.
The other Government departments
are less rigidly guarded thus far, al
though in practically every public
building in Washington many of the
entrances- have been closed, and the
number of watchmen on duty at the
open doors has been increased. This is
true at the Capitol building, as well
as at the departments, and in none of
these buildings can -a stranger bearing
a package of any kind gain admission.
He must first deposit his package with
the watchman.
When President Wilson appears In
public these days he is followed by
double the number of secret service
men who formerly accompanied him,
and unusual precautions are taken to
guard him against cranks. This move
was made by the sercret service, which
is entrusted with the task of protect
ing the President at any and all times.
By reason of these changed conditions
i. n...... to much more confined
now than before the break with Ger
many and is necessarily unable to en
Joy all the liberties that were safely
his in the days before the break.
Intercollegiate Intelligence Bureau
Gathers at Washington t
; i Perfect Organisation.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 10. Enrollment
of college .trained technical specialists,
whose services might be valuable to
the Government in war times, was per
sonally approved today by Secretaries
Baker and Daniels, when the Intercol
legiate Intelligence Bureau, created for
that purpose, gathered here to perfect
its National organization.
Representatives of 50 or more edu
cational institutions, headed by Dean
William McClellan, of the University
of Pennsylvania, who conceived the
plan, called on both Secretaries, who
expressed their gratification at the
practical patriotism manifested by the
college men.
The organization will establish a cen
tral bureau in Washington in direct
touch with the War and Navy De
partments. Committees at each college
or university will enroll men of special
training and ascertain their willing
ness to enter the Government service
on call.
by the committee would chanare the
basis on which Federal reserve notes
would be Issued to Federal reserve
banks so that the practical effect would
be to enable a bank to increase its
power to issue such notes 40 per cent,
and at the same time greatly increase
the gold held by Federal reserve banks.
Governor Harding, of the Reserve
Board, appeared before the committee
and urged this proposal, declaring it
is desirable that every dollar possible
or goia oe impounded in the Federal
reserve banks to strengthen the sys
Other amendments approved author
ize the Reserve Board to permit any
member bank to accept foreign bills
oi excnange up to 100 per cent of its
capital and surplus, and permit re
serve banks to receive deposits from
nonmember banks for purposes of ex
cnange or collection.
Most of the Board's proposed amend
ments already have been approved by
the House banking committee, and
Chairman Glass said today be expected
to press mem in the House next week.
Legislation Asked for by Oregon Desert
Land Board to Aid Reclamation
of Crook County Lands.
ington, Feb. 7. (Special.) Acting on
a favorable recommendation made by
the Secretary of the Interior, the House
public lands committee has favorably
reported Representative Sinnott's bill
extending for 10 years the time for
reclamation of lands, included in the
Oregon Cary acts lists 6 and 19. lying
in Crook County. These two lists em
brace in the aggregate 140,000 acreB,
of which 86,000 acres , are irrigable.
This legislation was asked for by the
Oregon Desert Land Board.
The lands affected, while embraced
in two lists, are included in a -single
irrigation project, and their complete
reclamation calls for the construction
of a diversion dam in the Deschutes
River, near Betid, the building of 436
miles of canals and a flume a mile
and a half long, which also is to
divert water from the Deschutes
River. About 61,000 acres under this
system have been patented and 40,000
acres have been filed upon. . To date
28,000 irrigable acres are occupied by
settlers, who number more than 1S00.
Anappralsal of the farms on the
project for 1916 shows J2.502.0G4 in
value, and a crop and stock valuation
of $785,000.
The Desert Land Board reported that
diligent effort had been made by the
state, through its contractors, to re
claim the lands, and points out that
more land has been offered to settlers
than has been taken. To have these
contracts canceled now because the
project has not been fully completed
would work great Injustice to the set
tlers on the project. -
Anti-Liqnor Advertisement Also Elim
inated From Appropriation Measure,
but Will Come XTp Again.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 10. The pro
vision in the- postal bill, increasing
postage on newspapers and periodicals
and reducing to 1 cent the rate on
drop letters in cities, towns and on
rural routes, was thrown out today in
the Senate on a point of order made
by Senator Hitchcock, Democrat.
Senator Bryan, Democrat, for the
committee, gave notice that he would
move Monday to change the Senate
rules to permit such legislation in ap
propriation bills and would then again
offer the provision as an amendment.
A provision forbidding the mails to
publications containing liquor adver
tisements, going Into territory where
such advertisements are unlawful was
stricken out on a point of order by
Senator Hughes.
Senator Jones gave notice he would
move -Monday to suspend the rules and
then move to have the provision In
serted. A two-thirds vote 'is required
to suspend the rules. A separate bill
to accomplish the same end already has
passed the Senate, but not the lloude.
Former Koscburg Hotel Man to Bo
Buried at Eugene.-
ROSEBURG. Or., Feb.. 10. (Special.)
George W. Li 11. until recently pro
prietor of the McClallen Hotel, died
very euddenly here this morning from
heart trouble. The body was sent to Eu
gene tonight, where the funeral will
be held Monday.
Mr. Lill was born in Iowa, and came
to Oregon 19 years ago. He first lo
cated at Portland, but later moved to
Gresham. where he lived until 15
months ago, when he came to Roseburg
and purchased the McClallen Hotel
Mr. Lill is survived by his wife and
one daughter, Mrs. T. O. Russell, of
Eugene. He also leaVee two sisters,
Mrs. John Hampton, of Eugene, and
Mrs. Ida Baldock, of Ardale. Ia. ,
He was 45 years of age, and said to
be quite wealthy.
Sharpness Absent From News
paper Comment on Inter
national Situation.
Wireless Dispatch That Teutons and
Teutonic Interests Get Court
esy Creates Favorable
VIENNA, via London, Feb. 10. Gov
ernment circles and the public gener
ally view the delayed action of Presi
dent Wilson regarding the relations be
tween Austria-Hungary and the United
States as a somewhat favorable omen
and wonder if no rupture is to occur.
The newspapers. In a majority of cases,
hold a similar view, with the result that
the tone of the editorials is losing all
its sharpness, tava in the case of a
few radical papers, of which the Relch-
spast. the most prominent Catholio
organ, is the chief instance.
All the other papers this morning
confined themselves to discussing the
attitude of the other neutrals toward
the President's act regarding Germany,
and expressing the hope that the
American Government would learn
therefrom that the central powers' case
was not so one-sided as the friends of
the entente would have the world believe.
Several papers, knowing the Govern
ment's attitude in matters affecting
President Wilson's actions, refrained
from committing themselves editorially
on that subject, taking up the necessity
or fuel and similar matters Instead.
The Associated Press learns that the
Austro-Hungarian government yester
day Instructed the military and other
public safety organizations that the
greatest possible courtesy should be
shown all American citizens in any
event and that ppssible complaints by
any American should receive prompt at
tention at the hands of all the authori
At the American embassy the opinion
was expressed this morning that the
case looked hopeful. At noon the
papers published, with apparent satis
faction, a wireless dispatch from New
Tork to the effect that the American
Government had not taken radical
measures against German and Austro
Hungarian shipping and subjects, re
ports of which were widespread here.
The dispatch in question which stated
that Washington had Instructed the
American officials to proceed with cau
tion and courtesy, made the best possi
ble, impression.
Emperor Charles has placed at the
disposal of the people of the distribu
tion of fuel his entire stable equipment
that the coal which was accumulated at
the depots may be distributed to the
needy. He also has issued orders to the
army to assist with, rolling stock and
men. His order brought to light the
fact that he is displeased with the in
competence of certain officials and now
keeps in contact with the food and fuel
Principal Change Asked by Federal
' Board Is to Permit Banks to In
j crease Note Issues.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 10. Several
amendments to the Federal reserve act
proposed by the Reserve Board have
been approved by the Senate banking
committee, and. will be reported to the
Senate probably early next week.
Committee members also are talking
over a suggestion that if war comes
all eligible banks would be compelled
to become members of the reserve sys
tem. National banks now are com
pelled to be members, but membership
is optional with other institutions, and
there are about 15,000 eligibles which
have never come in". The discussion
of this subject has not taken any def
inite form, however, and will not un
less war conies. '
The principal amendment approved
riarshfleld Residents Note Military
MARSH FIELD, Or., Feb. 10. (Spe
cial.) Military emergency has wrought
a marked change in several avenues
in this section of the coast and all
the Government property is now under
The Arago lighthouse was the first
property to be safeguarded and all
visitors have been excluded from the
grounds and buildings. The coast guard
station at Charleston is also the scene
of stricter care in relation to visitors
and the order came soon after the
lighthouse was banned. Six marines
went down the coast this week from
Mare Island to guard the Cape Blanco
wireless station, and the Armory of
the Coast Artillery company is under
constant watciv
Wows 18, Y. M. C. A. 32.
ASTORIA. Or., Feb. 10. (Special.)
The George Washington Wows suc
cumbed to the Y. M. C. A. basketball
team here tonight, 32 to 18. They led
at the end of the first chapter by a
14-to-10 score, but after that were un
able to get more than one field goal
to 10 by the Astorlans. Hermann, for
the locals, scored 14 of the 32 points.
McEntee and Daniels made eight and
six points respectively.
Iowa Pitcher aW'nts Job.
Manager Walter McCredie . of the
Portland Pacific Coast League Club
yesterday received a telegram from
Pitcher Frank p the Muscatine Club
asking for a place. Frank won 12 and
lost five games with that organization
last season. The Beaver leader may
sign him as he is a- free agent and
have him report at Stockton March 14
Department of Justice Declared to
Hate Evidence to Warrant Re
quest for Indictments.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 10. Federal in
vestigation of the newsprint paper'sit
uatlon has uncovered enough evidence,
it was made known today, to warrant
the Department of Justice asking in
dictments of paper manufacturers for
alleged anti-trust law violations. Al
ready, it was learned, a Federal grand
Jury in New T&ork Is taking testimony
to determine If there has been a crim
inal conspiracy in restraint of trade.
Bainbridge Colby and Mark Hyman
have been retained as special assist
ants to the Attorney-General to aid in
the inquiry.
The Federal Trade Commission.
which has furnished much of the infor
mation on which the Department of
Justice is taking action, announced to
day that Francis J. Heney, of Califor
nia, had been engaged as a special at
torney in the Commission's inquiry into
nign newsprint prices, and that under
his direction the Commission would
continue its investigation after a pre
liminary report is made to Congress
early next week. Additional data will
be supplied to the Department of Jus
tice as fast as it is obtained.
The report to Congress, which was
to have been made Monday, probably
will be delayed for some days because
of the illness of one of the Comrais
sioners. It will be in the nature of an
interim report, and will cover the ef
forts of the Commission to find a solU'
tion for an apparent newsprint short'
age and relief for publishers from al
most prohibitive prices that have ob
tained for about a year.
The Trade Commission. It la under
stood, will report it has found that in
creases in newsprint prices within. the
year are from four to 20 times the
advance in production costs. It will
say there never has been an actual
newsprint shortage, and that manufac
turers have helped create a panic among
publishers by intimating there was one,
Progress of the War.
THE harvest of the German subma
rine campaign from reports re
ceived Saturday increased the total loss
of tonnage by S2.3S1 tons. Four Brit
lsh and three Norwegian steamers are
the latest victims of the U-boat block
ade measures. The British tonnage
totaled 15.905 tons and the Norwegian
The British steamers lost were the
Mantola, Lulllngton, Beechtree and
Japanese Prince. The Norwegian
steamers sunk were the Solbakken
Ellavore and Havgard. The largest in
tonnage was the Mantola, which raeas
ured 6826 tons, and the smallest was
the Havgard of 1100 tons. '
It is understood in Washington that
the German government is forward
ing to the United States a proposal
that the two governments discuss
methods of averting war between them.
The method by which thi3 suggestion
is being communicated has not been
disclosed, but it is considered likely
that the Swiss government is acting as
the intermediary. A desire on the part
of the German government that peace
be maintained, notwithstanding the
rupture of diplomatic relations, is'said
to be clearly defined in the communfea
tion, but it is not understood to carry
any suggestion that Germany Intends
to modify her submarine warfare. The
United States, it is understood, is in
vited by Germany to suggest any steps
which it believes would prevent hos
tilities. The communication had not
been received, by the State Department
when it closed Saturday.
Washington's view was that the
United States might not desire to enter
upon such a discussion while vessels
were being sunk In violation pf inter
national law. .
The Swiss legation In Washington
has been Informed that Ambassador
Gerard, his staff and 50 American citi
zens would leave Berlin Saturday night
by special train for Zurich. Switzer
Arrangements have been completed
for the departure from New York on
Wednesday next of Count von Bern-
storft and his staff on board the steam
ship Frederik VIII for Chrlstlania, Nor
way. Agents of the Scandinavian-
American line in New York received
permission of the owners in Copen
hagen to use the vessel to carry the
German Ambassador across the At
The total number of vessels destroyed
In the period of submarine operations
of February 1 to 9, inclusive, is said
to be 89. of which 21 were neutral ves
sels. During that period, it is stated,
more than 1100 vessels arrived at oi
sailed unharmed from ports of the
ITtiii.J t . : .. i
Two American vessels, the Rochester
and Orleans, left New York on" Satur
day for Bordeaux. Neither nf th.m
Was na.lntefi with rttr snH -urhltfn BtHnM
as the German government had pre
scribed. The American line announced
that none of that company's ships would
do sent across the Atlantic unless the
United States Government provided
convoys or guns and gunners to protect
the vessels.
British forces retain their hold on the
new positions east of Sallly-Satllisel.
on the Somme front in France,- despite
German attacks. The latest offensive
movement of the Germans was preced
ed by a heavy artillery bombardment,
but the British maintained their line
successfully. Artillery activity has
been marked north of the Somme and
along the Meuse, In the Verdun sector.
South of Kut-El-Amara, In Mesopo
tamia, British troops have taken addi
tional trenches from the Turks. Only
artillery engagements are reported
from the other war theaters.
Effort Made to Induce Germany to
Let Americans ITse Mediterranean.
LONDON. Feb. 10. ReDOrts from
Vienna received at The Hague and
transmitted by the Exchange Telegraph
Company, say that the Austro-Hun
garian government Is negotiating with
American Ambassador Penfleld over
the Question of allowlncr AmpHum tn
travel unhindered in the Mediterranean,
hoping thereby to avert a severance of
relations Detween Austria-Hungary and
the United States.
It is not exnected. the iHsnaich aaa
that the negotiations will succeed, be
cause Germany 13 averse to giving any
pledge regarding Americans on the
ground that it would weaken the
blockade in the Mediterranean and
Austria-Hungary is unable to give a
guarantee without German sanction.
Government Takes Over Craft From
Washington Naval Militia.
Formal relinquishment by the Wash
ington Naval Militia to the Government
of the torpedoboat Goldsborough, for
the last two years training ship of the
naval militia unit at Tacoma, has been
In view of the unsettled international
conditions, it is understood that the
iroldsborough will not be brought to
Portland at present to be used by the
Oregon Naval Militia as a training ship.
nut win oe kept on reserve on Pusret
Sound until more definite orders are
received from Washington, D. C.
The Goldsborough has been removed
from Tacoma to the navy-yard at
Hood River Veterans and Relict
Corps Hold Meeting.
HOOD RIVER, Or., Feb. 10. (Spe
cial.) A joint meeting of the Canby
Post, Grand Army of the Republic, and
Canby Corps, of the Woman's Relief
Corps, was held today in celebration of
the birthdays of Abraham Lincoln and
George Washington. A feature of the
celebration was the personal reminis
cences of Lincoln by E. L. Smith, who
attended the Republican Convention of
I860, when Lincoln was nominated for
President. Mr. Smith also told of hav
ing met Lincoln at the latter's home in
Springfield, 111.
Lincoln s Gettysburg Address was
read by Sanford Smith, Commander of
the local Post.
Likly Runabout Wardrobe Trunk
"The Seneca"
A hand trunk for short trips, meeting all stateroom
regulations and having the convenience of upright
wardrobe trunks. Constructed on best quality box,
with square ends and covered with heavy vulcanized
brown fiber. Bound on all edges with black vul
canized fiber. "LIKLY" cold rolled steel hardware,
self-locking excelsior lock. Hand riveted through-'
out. Good quality linen lining, having complete drawer section as shown.
"LIKLY" steel top frame, with follower and complete set of hangers. Will
carry six suits or gowns. 41 inches high, 22 inches wide, 13 inches deep. 1917
Catalogue price $28.75.
During This Week's Sale
Priced at $19.75
Alder-St- Window auck strict at west rex
MAB5MAU. 4-700-rlOVCE A6I7I J
Pittsburg Former Munitions
Factory Loss $14,000,000.
Blaze Wipes Out Machine Shop of
Union Switch & Signal Company.
Two Thousand ' Sheila Are
Believed Lost, Too.
PITTSBTJRp, Pa., Feb. 10. The ma
chine shop building or the United
Switch & Signal Company, the largest
plant for the manufacture of switch
signals in the United States, and until
recently engaged in filling munition
orders for the European governments,
situated at Swlsavale, a suburb, was
destroyed by fire early tonight with a
loss estimated at (4,000.000.
The. cause of the fire has not been
determined, although officials of the
company believe it resulted from spon
taneous combustion. .
The blaze started in the packing de
partment of the building. Only a few
men were at work in the building at
the time. For more than half an hour
it was Impossible to throw any water
on the tire because of frozen water
The machine shop building covered
450,00a square feet. It contained the
emergency hospital, packing-room, ex
perimental department and general ma
chine shop. More than 2000 shells in
the packing-room awaiting shipment
probably were destroyed.
According to the president of the
company, A. I- Humphrey, no shells
had been manufactured at the plant
since last November. The Union Switch
& Signal Company, which was founded
by the late George Westlnghouse in
1881. was recently taken over by the
Westlnghouse Airbrake Company.
United States Marshal Joseph Howley
announced tonight that investigation
of the origin of the Are would be made
by agents of the Department of Jus
tice, lie said that while Government
officers had no suspicion that the fire
was of incendiary origin, yet the Gov
ernment was interested, in view of the
fact that war orders had been, filled
by the company.
Commercial Body Backs Project for
Road to Salem.
SIIiVERTON. Or.. Feb. 10. (Special.)
At the annual meeting of the Silver
ton Commercial Club held here .las'
evening. F. E. Calllster, cashier of the
Coolidge & McClaine Bank, was elected
president, and George W. Ilubbs, sec
retary. During the ensuing year the Com
mercial Clab will work in conjunction
with the County Court on a proposition
to build a hsrd surface road between
1 YVf-.
of Stylo tfKd Sorvico
The $12.00 Boot has reached
us, but WE sell nr
them at pO,J70
(Pearl gray, two-tone, blue,
African brown, two-tone.)
The $10 style we QC
sell, best grades-Vw0
Despite the steady advance in
prices we still maintain our posi
tion as largest operators in high
grades of up-to-the-minute styles
at a saving of $1 to $3 on every
$7.00 styles brown, bronze, white
and black, white and ClA QC
tan and all white. :. . . S'
We carry all the desirable styles
in demand by the men and women
of culture and distinction.
QLinplePhoe Store
here and Salem, to cost approximately
$75,000. It is understood that liberal
donations have been offered by prop
erty owners adjacent to the Sllverton
Salem road.
Supply Stored by C. E. Munroe In
Palace Hotel Seized.
Bottled beer 824 quarts of It was
seized yesterday afternoon by Police
Sergeant Sherwood and Special Agent
Walter F. Geren. of the District At
torney's office, in the basement of the
Palace Hotel, at Twelfth and Wash
ington streets.
The owner of the beverage, C E.
Munroe, proprietor of the basket groc
ery at 248 Alder street, came volun
tarily to the police station and was
released on his own recognizance.
The management of the Palace Ho
tel recently was assumed by Its pres
ent proprietor, who says the beer was
stored there when he took charge.
Klamath Surveyor Resigns.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or., Feb. 10.
(Special.) E. B. Henry yesterday ten
dered "his resignation as County Sur
veyor of Klamath County. The County
Court, which hnpnened to be in session
at the time. Immediately accepted same,
and appointed J. C. Cleghorn to fill Mr.
Henry's unexpired term. Mr. Henry
has been Surveyor of Klamath County
for a number of years, and was re
elected at the last general election,
but has other business Interests here.
Mr. Cleghorn was formerly with the
United States Reclamation Service here.
Judge, However, Thinks ItToo Ear.
ly to Give Bone-Dry Law Credit.
"It'a too early to credit this happy
circumstance to the new bone-dry law,"
commented Municipal Judge Laiigguth
yesterday, as he cast, an appreciative
eye down the docket. "But." he con
tinued, "the fact remains that there
isn't a single one on the sheet."
Judge Langguth's reference was to
the utter absence of any charge of
drunkenness. Testerday was the first
day which has shown a clear record
of this frequent charge for some tlmn
past. Speeders and trespassers and
others of the "frequent" variety were
all represented, but no devotee of
Bacchus stood at the rail to take hid
Govt rnment crematory stations are
to be found in all parts of Japan. "
129 4ih St.bvt.
Years of Experience
Have Made Me An Absolute
of My Trade!
i v - - t
-" r S
Dentists come and go, but
will always be with you
Mr Practice la Limited
lllsa-Claas Dentistry Oi
All Work
15 Years!
Most any dentist can pull a tooth and not hurt you.
It doesn't take much of a mechanic to drill out a small,
decay in your grinder and fill it up. BUT let me tell you
this : If you want a full upper or lower bridge, with only
two or three teeth left for attachments it takes a man
with experience in that particular branch of the profes
sion or you will be sadly disappointed in appearance of
it, in the wearing quality and in the most important fea
ture of it all the chewing service it should give you.
REMEMBER, anyone can cut prices, but it takes
BRAINS to turn out better work.
able Prices, I hare made by business a sweeping success.
I have made it possible for the working man, the shop
girl and the family in average circumstances to secure the
necessary Dental Service without sacrificing self-respect.
I have banished fear of the Dental Chair from the
minds of the present-day generation, and even nervous
women and timid children no longer consider a visit to
my office a thing to be dreaded, because they know they
will be spared torture and pain that was formerly asso
ciated with dentistry.
I PRIDE MYSELF ON THE FACT that my examina
tions and advice are entirely honest and based on the
actual requirements of the patient. If a tooth can be
saved, we save it. If a small filling is sufficient, that is
all we advise. If a crown or bridge work is necessary, I
personally guarantee that the tooth will be placed in an
absolutely perfect condition before it is crowned and the
cost will be less than the same work can be done for else
All Other Work
Electro Whalebone Plates. .. .$15.00
Flesh Colored Plates $10.00
Ordinary Rubber. All Red $5.00
Porcelain Crowns $3.50 to So.OO
Gold Fillings, from Sl.OO
22-K Gold Crowns... $3.50 to $5.00
22-K Gold Bridge. .. .$3.50 to $5.00
We Have the
Knowledge, "Ability
and Experience
Electro-Painless Dentists
Corner Sixth and Washington Streets. Portland, Oregon