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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND1, OCTOBER 20, 1918.
T RESPONSE IS
MADE BY CITIZENS
Last-Minute Spurt Brings
ALL OREGON IS PRAISED
Third Loau Only Obtained 67,000
Names: Total State Number of
Participants May Be 200,000.
Oregon spirit broke forth unexpect
edly in final hours of the fourtb lib-
erty loan in a flood of new subscrip
tions that defied efforts of accountants
to keep abreast, but when they quit for
the night the aggregate oversuDscnp-
tion of state and city was J1.6L'9.bi2.
For Portland Emery. Olmstead, chair.
man, announced a total of 119,432, 650.
This is $1,109,250 above the quota of
1S.323.400. Mr. Olmstead said the total
will not stop short of an oversubscrip
tion of Il.500.0v0.
The state outside of Portland, report
ed John L. Etheridge. director of or
ganization, bad a verified total of Jlo,
The apportionment was $15,
3S4.707. making the oversubscription
$520,000. It will reach $1,000,000, con
fidently predicted Mr. Etheridge.
restate Cmatles Laade.
Total subscriptions for Oregoji last
night were $35,337,772 to set off against
a total quota of $33,708,100. -
In many sections of the state a glori
ous finish to the loan campaign was
witnessed. In Portland there was un
usual buying at banks and the Liberty
Temple, and several large subscriptions
were reported in from corporation
headquarters In the East.
Officials at state headquarter hes
itated to give the names of three or
four communities which may not have
attained their quotas. There was much
praise for the towns which Jumped in
during the final hours and piled up
"Geoa Measure" Given.
There was St. Helens, which had
pushed on past a quota of $89,000 to
$143,000. Word came early yesterday
from Chairman C. E. Morton that the
citizens proposed to pledge an addi
tional $25,000 just for good measure,
and as a response to Secretary Mc
Adoo'i appeal. Before S o'clock state
headquarters was thrilled with the
messaxe that St. Helens had duplicated
its original quota during the day, sub
scribing for $S9,000 more bonds.
If the aggregate of $-'38,000 is veri
fied. St. Helens' record will be a sub
scription of 374 per cent.
It was officially reported from the
United States spruce production head
quarters that the appeal of Brigadier
General Disque to the 130.000 men of
his division may brine an aggregate of
between $3,000,000 and $4,500,000 in
bond sales. If average results over
Washington and Oregon hold up
early returns the day's pledges of
spruce workers will reach a total of
that size. It was stated. Oregon will
gel credit for about one-third of such
amount as these men subscribe.
Sabaeriatloa Is Record.
The record subscription to come to
Portland from an outside corporation
arrived yesterday. It was the allot
ment of a subscription of $200,000 from
Swift c Co. to the city, announced
through S. C. Ogsbury, local representa
tive of the firm. The Bankers' Life
Insurance Company forwarded a sub
scription of $50,000.
The National Life Insurance Com
pany of Vermont yesterday apportioned
$10,000 more to Oregon, through its
state agent. William Goldman. This
makes a total of $30,000 . allocated by
the company in this state.
Banks all over the state remained
open last night to receive subscrip
tions and everywhere the response of
citizens, anxious to see the Nation at
tain the $6,000,000,000 goal, was as
tonishing. In Portland several of the
banks had lines of persons waiting to
make out their subscriptions at 8
o'clock and later. Liberty Temple did
a remarkable amount of business, ex
periencing one of Its best days, workers
It was estimated last night that th
number of Portland subscribers to the
fourth loan will reach 103.000. To the
third loan there were but $2,000 sub
scribers. It is believed that official
checking of the state will show no less
than 3U0.000 subscribers.
(That the statement made in' Portland!
that there are 1500 cases of Spanish
.influenza at. the Oregon Agricultural
College was without foundation was
'the assertion of Dr. R. L. Bosworth.
.City Health Physician, in charge ef
i the situation at the college.
It is foolish for any alarm to be
sounded now," said Dr. Bosworth. "The
situation is absolutely under control,
the number of cases in the hospital to
day being but 27. The number of young
women confined to their beds has been
reduced to 30. There are three cases
of pneumonia, but for the most part
they are extremely light. Every pre
caution is being taken against the
spread of the disease. The situation is
equally favorable in Corvallis, there
Major Charles Cross, of the United II fin tC JUUbti U UtUILIt
States Army Medical Reserve Corps, .
wired to department headquarters at )
San Francisco today that a favorable j .
IUIIUJIIUII CJLIHL9 HL Lite uuuckc tnu
weapon. The second charge was filed
by Patrolman Phillips, who says Mc-
I flllllllllilli" nuuLni toy x-airoiman x-nmips. wno says aic-
liHlllllim I III HrrrUI Murray tried to stab him while Phil-
UnilUIUIII LU III I t-nt- ijp3 and Patrolman Abbott were ar-
FOR LEGAL DECISION
Rushlight and' Baines
the sick are being well cared for. Ar
rangements are being made to send to
the college six hospital corps men, to
gether with complete hospital equip
ment, to aid the Student Army Train
ing Corps health service.
LIFE GIVEN FOR LIBERA
SACRIFICE FACED GALLANTLY
BY LESLIE TOOZE.
Judge A. S. Bennett, of The Dalles,
Announces Candidacy for Mem
ber of Supreme Court.-
recting him on the first charge. The
, preliminary hearing was before Munici
pal Judge Kossman.
Last Message Received by Father of
Officer Fallen in France Re
Teals High Ideals.
SALEM, Or.. Oct. 19. Special.)
We leave for France soon, I expect to
return. But If I fall, you will know
"w nfy c.. f .
i . , ,
t 5 - - ,:.! TZ&tXS
J ' !;
- I " J :
! V " - " i
. v - t '
l r " .
t Lleateaaat Leslie O. Tooae. f
Clatsop Oversubxrilx-s Loan.
ASTORIA. Or.. Oct.. 19. (Special.)
The close of the fourth liberty loan
campaign tonight finds Astoria and
Clatsop County well over the top. The
county quota of $1,127.02$ has been
raised, and while definite figures will
not be available before Monday, the
reports from the banks at noon today
showed an oversubscription of approx
Two Counties Oversubscribe.
OLYMPIA. Wash., Oct. 19. (Special.)
Olympia and Thurston counties have
subscribed $925,000 to the fourth liberty
loan, wnicn is j-'oo.uoo over the city and
county quota. On this total only $12,000
is locally credited from the state s pur
rhaie of $1,000,000 worth of bonds.
Various Loyal Legion workers selling
bontis in the lumber camps have, not yet
Quota Is Nearly Doubled. '
SOCTH BEND, Wash., Oct. 19. (Spe
cial.) At the clo.se of the liberty loan
drive tonight fronv best figures ob
tainable Pacific County has subscribed
for $770,000 of bonds on an allotment
of $.T.l.oo. ChTiir,man L. L Darling, of
tne t-outn Kena district, reports sub
.-i-ription of $217,600 on an allotment of
S,000 for his district.
COLLEGE SCARE SCOUTED
Corvallis Health Physician Declares
Only - 7 Cases in Hospital.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis. Or. Oct. 19 (Special.)
T had a bad case of constipation, gas
on the stomach and other bom-el trouble.
Twelve hours after I took Adler-l-ka I
felt better and after continuing I con
sider njy CURED.- (Signed) E. 1L
Beeman. Calispell. Wash.
Adler-l-ka expels ALL gas and sour
ness, stopping stomach distress IN
STANTLY. Empties BOTH upper and
lower bowel, flushing ENTIRE alimen
tary canal. Removes ALL foul matter
which poisons system. Often CURES
constipation. Prevents appendicitis. We
have sold Adler-l-ka many years. It is
a mixture of buckthorn, cascara. glyc
erine and nine other simple drugs.
Skidmore Drug Cu (and leading drug
that my life has been purchased at the
highest price it ever could command.
for the. greatest cause history has ever
known, the great cause of human lib
erty In the world."
These words were received by Wal
ter L. Tooze, Sr., from Lieutenant Les
lie Orland Tooze, bis son, who was shot
by a German sniper somewhere In the
St. Mihlel salient in France. September
3. rsews of his death was contained
in a cablegram from Leslie's twin
brother, Lamar, who is also in France.
On February 4. 23 years ago the
Tooze twins w-ere born at Woodburn,
this state, and had been practically
inseparable until the link which bound
them was severed by the shot from the
gun of the German sniper.
for several years they lived at Falls
Cl- where they graduated from the
High School. There they first gained
more than' a local reputation on de
bating teams throughout the Willam
ette Valley. WThen they entered the
University of Oregon they were well
knovn to many of the students there
and their activities in the student-body
took a wide range.
Leslie was a member of the Beta
Theta Pi fraternity of the Friars Club
and an honorary member of the Na
tional Chamber. of Commerce.
The twins were graduated from the
University in 1916, and in 1917 entered
the Harvard Law School, where Leslie
won the Beals prize for the best first
yeir law brief.
When war was declared both entered
the service, Leslie going to the train
ins camp at Presidio and Lamar to
PlattsburR, N. Y. Each was awarded
a commission as Second Lieutenant. At
Camp Lewis boh were promoted to the
rank of First Lieutenant and they
sailed for France late in June.
Leslie In a letter which reached his
father a few days ago, said he had
just completed. Inspection of 2500 Ger
man prisoners. The young officer met
death "with conspicuous gallantry'
said the cablegram bearing news of his
A third brother. Walter I,. Tooze,
Jr., had command of the training camp
at the Oregon Agricultural College
until transferred recently to command
of the camp of a large school in Iowa.
The mother lives in Eugene.
Three judges of the Circuit Court will
sit en banc tomorrow afternoon to de
termine whether the .names of A. G.
Rushlight and Arthur Baines are to be
.printed on the municipal ballot for
City Commissioner. A petition signed
by C. H. Leich, appearing as a voter,
was prepared by Wilson T. Hume, de
manding that the names of the candi
dates appear on the ballot. Mr. Hume
is attorney for the Anti-Blue Law
League, which supported Commissioner
Kellaher last year.
As the decision of the court will be
final and there can be no appeal be
cause of the shortness of time. Judges
Gatens. Stapleton and Gantenbein were
assigned to elt to hear the arguments.
The question involved is whether
Mr. Rushlight and Mr. Baines had a
right to file their nominating petitions
for the short and long terms, respect
ively, after 5 P. M., Tuesday, the last
day for filing. City Attorney La Roche
gave an opinion to City Auditor Funk
that these petitions cannot be accepted.
The Issue was raised by Dr. T. L. Per
kins, candidate for the short term, who
will be elected Commissi er for seven
months and receive about $2900 salary
if Rushlight's name does not appear on
It is said that before City Auditor
runK decided to keep his office open
until Tuesday midnight, to give any
prospective aspirant a chance to file.
that he inquired at the City Attorney's
office if the matter would be permis
sible and he received assurances that
It would be all right. Mr. Funk is also
iaid to have put the question to City
Commissioner Barbur, who had been
Auditor, and Mr. Barbur explained that
he had followed the practice.
One report is that Mr. Baines ap
peared ready to file a few minutes be
fore 6 o'clock, but on being informed
that the office would be open until
midnight, he' departed to gather more
names for his petition.
Lntll the Circuit Judges made their
decision on the mandamus proceedings
ine oauocs cannot be prepared for the
printer and the time Is growing short.
BUFFALO TOO BIG; IS LEFT
City, Hooverizing, Ships Six Bison to
North Dakota, 2000-Mile Trip.
One buffalo in the zoo at City Park
will miss a nice, long ride on the train
and must make his future residence in
Portland all because the Oregon cli
mate made him grow too fast.
This big bison, who had been put in
a crate ready to accompany six others
to North Dakota, now is munching his
feed contentedly at the Washington
Park, while the' others will start on
their 2000-mile trip tomorrow. His crate
was found to be too big to be squeezed
through the freight car door and so
he was left at home.
"And we've got another bigg-er than
this one," says Park . Superintendent
Keyser, who made arrangements for
the decampment of the Portland buf
falo. The six are to go to Sully's Hill. N.
Dak., the bison range of the United
States biological survey. Five are left
in Portland. Feeding economy and bet
ter breeding were given as reasonf for
TRAINED NURSE IS VICTIM
While Waiting lor Overseas Call
Disease Is Contracted.
TACOMA. Wash.. Oct. 19. (Special.)
Miss Minnie Conklin, a trained nurse
died from the effects of Spanish influ
enza today just as she was preparing to
leave lor overseas.
While awaiting her call, which came
today, she volunteered to nurse influ
enza patients. Shortage of nurses, due
to war work, has hampered the work
of caring for the sick. She herself con
traded the disease, which developed
into pneumonia and caused her death
within a few hours.
Miss Conklin was 25 years old and
came from Wichita, Kan., several
months ago. ,
Car Company Settles Claims.
OREGON CITY. Or, Oct. 19. (Spe
cial.) Roy C. Taylor, of the law firm
of Griffith, Letter & Allen, of Port
land, today handed Judge Gordon E.
Hayes, of Oregon City, a check for
$15,000 irk full settlement of the claims
of Mrs. Alice L, Kinder and Mrs. Pearl
Murray, whose husbands. Arthur G.
Kinder and William E. Murray, were
killed in July 18 last, when a freight
train of the Portland Railway, Light
& Power Company crashed through an
old bridge near River Mill.
TRIPPLET TO FACE CHARGE
Military Policeman Professes Inno
cence of Liquor Violation.
Major Richard Deich, commander of
the Oregon Military Police, said last
night that ,C. C. Tripplet, member of
the Military Police, who is wanted at
-Medford to Answer to a charge of
maintaining a nuisance, will be re
turned to that city not later than Tues
With Charles Smithers, of the police,
Tripplet was stationed at Medford. In
a ralii by police of that city Thursday
night Smithers was alleged to have
been caught in a drinking bout. He
was haled into court Friday, charged
th maintaining a nuisance, and
entered a plea of guilty. A similar
warrant for Tripplet was issued.
Major Deich says that Tripplet pro
fesses complete innocence and is en
tirely willing to face the charge- preferred.
Scout Camp to Be Inspected.
Judge A. S. Bennett, of The Dalles,
ill be a candidate for the vacancv
on the Supreme Court bench. Harvej
starkweather, chairman of th
Democratic State Central Committee.
issues the following announcement :
in response to the urirent demands
f his friends in different Doliticn.1
parties, and from all parts of the state.
uage A. b. Bennett, of The Dajles,
as consented to allow his name to be
sed as a candidate for Justice of the
Supreme Court for the place made va
cant by the death of Justice Moore."
Sanderson Reed announces that he
will be a candidate for the vacancy in
the State Senate from Multnomah
County, caused by the resignation of
Conrad P. Olson.
The- vote given me in the primaries
as largely personal." says Mr. Reed.
and many of those who worked for
my election have called unon me to
continue the campaign at this time.
It seems that I am under obliga
tion to do this, considering the vote
given me in the primaries. The name
as to be written in on the ballot, and
hose who are interested in my elec
tion will please notice this fact so that
if thty wish they can act accordingly."
State Senator Dimlck. of Oregon City,
is championing the candidacy of Judge
James U. Campbell for Supreme Justice,
the vacancy being caused by the death
of Justice Moore.
"There are times." writes Senator
Dimick. "when we must have men of
sterling character In public positions
and I assure you that Judge Campbell
has every requirement to make a good
Judge of the Supreme Court at all times
and under all circumstances. Don't for
get that he is a Spanish-American War
Veteran and at all times 100 per cent
Message Notifying of Death Delayed.
Mrs. R.' A. Kleitzing, of 295 East
Seventieth street North, received a tel
egram on Friday from her brother in I
ues jnoines, ia., telling or the death of
her father. Rev. E. F. Mell, aged 85
years. Although the telegram was sent
on Tuesday, Mrs. Kleitzing did not re
ceive it until the following Friday.
Air. ivieitzing says tna.t he complained
to the Western Union, but got no sat-
lsiactory explanation of the delay.
Judges to Hold Convention.
County judges and commissioners of
JJregon counties will meet In conven
tion at the Courthouse October 30.
Rufus Holman is president of the Ore
gon association, and is formulating the
programme for the meeting. There
will be a number of addresses on sub
jects of Interest to the officials and
related to matters within their official
SALEM, Or.. Oct. 19. (Special.)
Marion County politics is comparatively
calm this year, owing to the few con
tests developing in county and district
offices. Greatest interest is centered
in the aspirations of Alec La Follett to
succeed himself in the State Senate. He
was defeated for the Republican nomi
nation, but is running independently
against Louis Lachmund and W. A
Jones, Republican nominees.
H. L. Clark, of the Salem school
board, has also announced himself as
an independent candidate against W. M.
Bushey for County Judge. Bushey is
incumbent and has both the Republican
and Democratic nominations. The bal
ance of the legislative and county tick
ets have no opposition and the nominees
all received the dual support of the
Republicans and Democrats.
Wife Arrested as Insane.
Mrs. J. W. Sutcliffe, 857 East Seventh
street North, was arrested yesterday on
a charge of insanity after her husband
had told Patrolmen Scott and Porter
that she had attempted to shoot her
self with a rifle. Police say Mrs. Sut
cliffe was released from an asylum six
weeks ago. She was taken to the
County Jail pending examination as to
Missionary Sleeting Postponed.
The district meeting of the Woman's'
Foreign Missionary Society of the First
Methodist Church has been postponed
in compliance with Mayor Baker's
Read The Oregoninn classified ads.
$50, $75 and $100 for Suits and Overcoats Next Season and Not So
Good as Gray's Twenty, Thirty and Forty Suits and
Overcoats in Stock Right Now
If you knew the seriousness of the clothing situation as we know it there
would be a mad scramble to buy clothes by every man who could raise the price.
The woolen mills of the country are all working for the Government and
will be for some time. The next season's supply will be about 25 of the
normal requirements for civilian use. Somebody surely will wear old clothes.
We have a wonderful stock of good wool suits and overcoats which Ave
, bought a year ago at old prices.
Our customers will get the benefit through our profit-sharing, cash-selling
plan; you save $5 to $15 on the suit or coat you'll need and we ask you to
make comparisons, and judge for yourself. If you know values, we'll supply
Suits and Overcoats
with those sold by other
stores for $25 and $30.
Suits and Overcoats
with those sold by other
stores for $35 and $40.
Suits and Overcoats
with those sold by other
stores for $45 to $55.
Good Furnishings and Hats Rightly Priced!
GRAY'S VALUES WILL TELL
366 Washington, at West Park
TEARS ALMOST SAVE
'WEEPY SHOPLIFTER'S" HARD
LUCK STORY TEILIXG OXE.
Bat Constable Peterson Decides
Play It Safe and W. Gerlcke
Now 13 In County Jail.
County officials ast night searched
the city until they found W. Gericke,
aged 34, known as the "weeping shop
lifter.". The man's tears and hard luck
story yesterday in the office of Con
stable Peterson won the sympathy of
a number of attorneys and Courthouse
attaches after he had conressea sieai-
g three pairs of babies siocKings ai
a department store.
Gericke, it is said, was caugni in me
act of stealing tne siocKings ay a.
woman detective. tine grappiea wnu
him and held him while other employes
called the Constable's office. Deputy
Constable Watkinds hurried to the
store and placed Gericke under arrest.
'I have a sick wife ana Daoy ai
home," he told Constable Peterson. I
am sick and out of work and have no
The baby needed clothes, so I
w-ent to the store and took
Hia story . told, a sympathetic " at
torney quickly offered his services
without charge, and others about the
Courthouse were ready to assist.
But Constable Peterson decided to
play it safe. He sent deputies to
Gericke's home to search the premises
to see if other stolen articles might be
found. Meantime he gave Gericke the
liberty of his office.
Within an hour the deputies returned
with almost a drayload of articles be
lieved to have been stolen expensive
rifles, guns, cameras, silks and other
They hurried to the Constable's pri
vate office, where Gericke had been
left alone with his tears and troubles.
Gericke was gone.
A few hours later an official com
"W. Gericke, previously reported
missing in action, is located. Now con
fined in county guardhouse."
Former Engineer Indicted.
MARSHFIELD. Or., Oct. 19. (Spe
cial.) V. O. Pratt, of this city, for
merly engineer at the city fire hall,
was indicted by the Coos County grand
juryfor taking clothing left in the fire
hall fcr the Belgian vellef commltteii.
He was taken to the county seat this
afternoon to plead before Judge Bell.
Xcgro Held to Grand Jury.
William McMurray, a negro, was held
to the Grand Jury yesterday on charges
of contributing to the delinquency of
a minor and assault with a dangerous
THE MANNING GAS MAKER
SUNDAY DINNER at THE HAZELWOOD
Special Plate Dinner at 60c
Cream of Chicken, Corn or Vegetable Soup
Baked Salmon, Tomato 0auce Chicken Fricassee and Rice
or Roast Sirloin of Beef an Jus
Mashed or Baked Potatoes
Bread and Butter
Pie Pudding Ice Cream
Coffee Tea Milk
Vegetable Dinner 35c Hazelwood Special $1
Complete a la Carte Service
r V 'i
Proper Profit Only!
DR. E. G. AUSPLTJJfD, MGR.
My Practice Is Limited to
Hleb-Clasa Dentistry Only
Kerwtene is Ihe mndwer to the uncertainties
or coal and wood. It s plentiful, rheap, easy
Scout Executive Brock way, accom- r"a rQ,J,r.rVl
panied by Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Munger for a reliable and Inexpensive day-ln-and-and
Mr. and Mrs. George -A. Bright, oar-out fuel all Winter. Fits any cooklnjr
left yesterday morning for Wahtum f. '"r .J!.
H. W. M.VNM.Xi LIOHTIXO S SITFLXCO.
uake to inspect the new scout camp.
They motored to the Hermann Creek
ranger station and from there will walk
10 miles through the forest to the lake.
Work of the scout camp, a log struc
ture 100x1:15 feet, has been practically
Dye Works Hit by $5000 Fire.
The Broadway Dye & Cleaning Works.
200 Broadway, was damaged to the ex
tent of J5000 yesterday by a fire which
started" at 4:11 A. M. from an over
heated electric iron. The flames spread
to the Cork Floor Products Company,
next door, but the loss there was slight.
The flames soon were controlled by
the fire bureau, which sent a large
amount of apparatus to the scene be
cause it was In the downtown district.
Mouaco Taken to Prison.
Giovanni Monaco, convicted murderer
of 17-year-old Maria Sjina. was taken
to the State Penitentiary yesterday by
Deputy Sheriff Taylor. He was sen-
enced to life imprisonment by -Circuit
S3 and 63-i 6th tit.
A Tonic and
Take CALCERBS to rid yourself of that
weakening. persistent cough, which la
threatening you with throat or lung; troubles.
Even In acute cases affecting throat and
lungs. CALCERBS have given much relief
In many casea helping to restore health.
They give strength to combat Illness. Con
tain calcium a lime salt), so compounded as
to ba easily absorbed.
Calcerbs, 60 cents a Box. At all druggists
r from manufacturer, postpaid.
ECKMAN LABORATORY, Phllade.phia.
Makers ml Kckmaa'a Alterative.
or more will be paid for your used up-
Security Storage Go.
109 4th st. Call Main Si21.
ONE PLEASURE NO EPIDEMIC
CAN CURTAIL YOUR KODAK
The Shop With the
Green Tile Front.
Tou can't go to Fhows or
movies or meetings. Now is
the chance to get those
snapshots you have been
planning to take.
We will show you how to
take them indoors as well as
out in cloudy weather as
well as in sunshine and
WE'LL RENT YOU AN
to do It with in case you
don't own one and are not
ready to buy.
And then we'll give you
finished pictures that will
last forever and that you'll
be proud to own.
BcLBdwy aid Pack
The Question Uncle
Sam Is Trying to
Decide for "Big
I I am not going to attempt to offer the solution to a
I problem which has engaged the attention of the ablest men
in the National Council Chamber, but I venture the opinion
I that when the question is decided there will be fewer people
I "getting rich quick" and more people "getting what is com-
ing to them."
Prosperity depends upon the free circulation of money
there can be no circulation unless EVERYONE is MAKING I
A PROFIT from his labors. J
No profit means no business, UNJUST PROFITS mean i
restriction of business, because if one set of men take MORE
THAN IS RIGHT, another set is forced to take LESS than !
is right. !
Profit should be a fair percentage above the cost of com
modities plus the cost of doing business.
It is often easier to charge "graft" than to prove it ; and
many people who are quite sure their own profits are proper,
are prone to condemn identical methods in another concern.
I hold it is NOT PROPER for a dentist to charge as an
"expense of doing business," reputation, social prestige or
To be explicit, I claim it is EXCESSIVE PROFIT when
any dentist charges $20 for a gold crown in no way superior
in material or workmanship to the crowns I furnish my
patients for $5.00. , J
It is your privilege, of course, to save the difference in
cost, and thousands of people do, as evidenced by the ever- jj
increasing practice this office enjoys. H
In the . final-reckoning, however, the Government (and
that means the American people) are going to DEMAND a
that every business, every trade, every profession, STRIVE
FOR COMPETENCE, EQUIP THEMSELVES TO COM-
PETE AND BE ABLE AND WILLING TO GIVE ' A
DOLLAR'S WORTH FOR A DOLLAR. g
When this condition has been brought about it will be J
easy to fix percentage which will represent a proper profit.
15-Year Written Guarantee OPEN NIGHTS 5
Electro Painless Dentists f
IN THE TWO-STORY BUILDING
Corner Sixth and Washington Sts., Portland, Or.
... OMM- '-J-