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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THK JI()K.M.i (mKUMA., rKlUAV. DECEMBER 6, 1913:
BOY 15 GOflVIGTED
BY JURY OF WOMEN
western Electric Company, has . been
controlled and workmen below now
breathe more easily.
A dynamite blast Jarred the mass of
many tons loose, a great crack of sev
eral inches marking the outline of the
rock. It lodged, however, but could
not be expected to hold long. As it was
situated It was a serious menace to the
GOOD ROADS HIT
175.000 crushing plant and concrete con
veyors Immediately below it.- Had It
gone down It would have swept every
thing down with It and probably caused
loss of life. Quick work with the cables
and fearless men with picks averted
Washington Association Urges
Funds Be Distributed in '
. "Paid-in" Ratio. ,
Verdict Brought In With Tears
Sends Lad to Jail for Sell
ing Liquor to Adult.
Seven hundred and SO men are now
employed on the dam, flumeway and
power-house. Eighty teams are in use
freighting material from the railway
station at Underwood.- Because or tne
poor highway, two and three teams are
used on vehicles over sections of the
haul. One large piece of machinery
SEATTLE MAN IS ELECTED
MAN PANEL HAD DISAGREED
weighs 37 tons, for the transportation
WTien Testimony Conflicts, Vancouv
er Society Leader ' Claps' Hands
and Says to Judge: "There Is
a He Right There." ."'
VAXCOUVER, Wash, Dec. 5. (Spe
:: clal.) Brushing aside sentiment with
tears brought by the plea of the attor
ney. P. J. Kirwin. for the defense, the
first sole woman Jury in Clark County
today signed tnelr names to a verdict
which In effect sent a 15-year-old boy,
Albert Estabennett. to the County Jail
for selling" whisky without a license.
The women worked all day for their
- fee of $1 each and their dinner, and
each said after the trial ''that is the
. last time they' will ever get me on a
Young Estabennett was fined 50 and
costs of $65 by the Jury of women and
his father, an ex-saloonkeeper of Van
, couver, rather than pay the fine, per
mitted his son to be taken to Jail, and
, there is no telling when he will get
, out, unless he serves the full time at $2
; a day.
Womai AmWm Question.
Evidence of the witnesses conflicted
: at several points and Mrs. Scott Swet
.' land, one of the society women of Van
couver, said to Justice Davis: "May I
ask the witness a question?"
"You may, certainly," bowed the
"See here, young man, did you say
that Thompson took a drink of whisky
from that bottle when it was pro
educed?" Stanfleld, a soldier, on the witness
stand, answered "Yes, madam."
Turning to C. E. Thompson, a street
car man, who had bought the pint of
wnisky, Mrs. Swetland inquired: 'Old
you take a drink of whisky from that
bottle at the time in question?
"I did not," he said at once.
Apparent - lle Excites . One.
Clapping her bands together, Mrs.
Swetland spoke right out in court:
"There Is a lie right there. Now. what
- are you going to do about it?
"That is a matter for you to tak
over when in the Jury-room." Informed
the Judge, and the taking of testimony
The defendant was put on the wit
ness stand, and in a short time it was
apparent that his story was doubtful,
varying much from the other wit
nesses. He said that he had given the
whisky to Thompson after he had been
asked for it several times and that be
fore he gave the intoxicant he had
held a conversation with his mother.
"What did you talk to your mother
about?" asked Mrs. Coila Macomber.
f Albert hung his head and mumbled
but would not answer: Then two or
three more Jurors asked the same aues
tlon, and he refused to answer, saying
It was not about the whisky. But the
jurors laid stress upon the fact that
he would not furnish the whisky until
: he bad talked with his mother.
Witnesses' Presence Opposed.
"I believe that the witnesses should
not be allowed to be In the courtroom
when the other witnesses are on the
' witness stand," said Mrs. Minnie Ed
dings. "They have a chance to hear
what their side Is striving for and can
alter their own testimony to fit- the
The case was not completed at noon,
so It was continued until-2 o'clock.
' Koy X. Force was appointed bailiff,
the first man bailiff for a woman Jury
In Southwestern Washington, If not in
the entire state.
Sometimes the attorneys became
heated and the court admonished them
numerous times to continue the case
and cut out personalities, while the
women mutely sat by, listening intent
ly and sometimes showing their disap
proval by their facial expression.
Much speculation was rife as to what
the result of the trial would be, as the
ame case was once before tried by six
men and the Jury disagreed. Some be
lieved that the boy's youth would play
upon the women's sympathy, and that
though -they believed that he was
guilty, they would not convict.
Parents Are Blamed.
Tt is not the boy we would like to
punish," said one of the Jurors after the
trial,, "but we would like to punish his
father and his mother for driving him
to this. They are the ones who should
"We do not believe in hiding behind
technicalities," said Mrs. Wilkinson:
"we would have the spirit rather than
the letter of the law carried out. We
'could come nearer to doing Justice then,
if this were always done."
The members of the Jury were Mrs.
Scott Swetland. Mrs. Coila Macomber,
Mrs.. Olive Groff, Mrs. Roy Wilkinson,
Miss Ida Sohns and Mrs. Minnie Ed
dings. ' 'A dollar a day and our dinner." they
laughed, and went home to get supper.
WEST MAKES STATEMENT
Governor Discusses Report on Es
capes From Penitentiary.
SAtEM. Or.. Dec. 5. (Special.) Gov
ernor West, In a statement today, point
ed out that the report of the State Peni
tentiary and. a statement issued from
the prison authorities as to the num
ber of escapes from the prison during
1909 and 1910 represented a net loss of
prisoners and said that there were 43
actual escapes during the years 1909
and 1910, but there were 22 escapes by
men who have not been recaptured. Thl,
he shows in comparison to 58 men who
have escaped during the present ad
ministration, 16 have been returned.
"During one period -of six -months
alone there were 26 escapes from the
prison In the biennial period preceding
the present administration," said the
This comparison iliow, that there has
.been an average of nearly two escapes
a year not recaptured during the pres
ent administration to one uncaptured
escape during the preceding biennial
MENACE TO PLANT FIXED
Quick Work With Cables Saves $75,
0 00 Electric Powerhouse.
WHITE SALMON. Wash., Dec. S.
Special.) By binding around with
.heavy cables anchored to giant trees,
and men picking away bit by bit night
and day for the past ten days, a great
mass of rock which cracked from the
main body and stood poised,' ready to
crash dnwn the mountain side and de
stroy valuable machinery of tbN'orth- j
PEJTDLETOSr WOMAJf DIES AT
AGE OF 83 YEARS, LEAV
ING FAMILY OF SEVEN.
' Mrs. Adallne Harper Swags-art.
PENDLETON, Or.. Dec 4.
-(Special.) Mrs. Adallne Harper.
Swaggart, aged 83 years,- one of
Oregon's most respected and
widely known pioneers, passed
away at the home of her daugh
ter. Mrs. W. F. Matlock, In this
city, Monday. Although a resi
dent of Umatilla County for 3
years, Mrs. Swaggart Is well
known throughout the Wlllam--ette
Valley, having first settled
near Eugene when but a bride,
in 1853. .In 1878 .she moved to
this county, where her husband
conducted a stock ranch up to
the time of his death, six years
ago. In 1847 she married Nelson
Swaggart. and shortly afterward
they crossed the plains.
Mrs. Swaggart was the mother
of 14 children and Is survived by
seven children: George Swag-
, gart- of Heppner; Mrs. W. F.
Matlock, of Pendleton; Alice
Keith, of Colfax. Wash.; Benja
min Swaggart, M Heppner; Lin
coln Swaggart, of Athena; Mrs.
C. S. Wheeler, of Pendleton, and
Milton Swaggart, of Athena.
of which a special truck has been man
ufactured and teams may . be attached
to It without limit. Stone Webster
expect to have their work completed
by April 1. - ;
PRODUCE TRUST EXISTS
SEATTLE JURY DECIDES FOR
Davidson Fruit Company, of Hood
River,' Given Verdict for $711
for Strawberries Shipped.
SEATTLE. Wash, Dec. 5. (Special.)
But 30 minutes were required today
for a Jury In the Superior Court. Judge
Boyd T. Tallman presiding, to conclude
tnat a conceriea eiiori is oeing mw
to control certain phases of produce-
selling on Western avenue by the Pro
duce Distributers Company, comprising
six firms on that street.
The Jury rendered a verdict in favor
of the Davidson Fruit Company, of
Hood River, Or., and against the Pro
duce Distributers Company for 1711.96,
balance due for 500 crates of straw
berries at 13 a crate.
The plaintiff charged that the sale
had been made outright to the defend
ant at 83 a crate. The defendant con
tended that the berries had been
shipped on commission, for what the
market would bring.
Six firms rendered accounts of sales
for the shipment, and the remittance
was $711.96 short. The Jury gave Judg
ment for this amount.
Correspondence with the Seattle pro
duce concern exhibited to Judge Tall
man included a signed announcement
from the Produce Distributers Company
that an organization had been formed
of six firms on Western avenue to di
vide equally among them the cars of
vegetables and produce coming into the
market "and. Inasmuch as we are able
to control practically the entire re
ceipts. we thereby maintain a price
that is fair to all."
WOMEN WILL GET OFFICES
Kansas Governor to Recognize Sex
In Making Appointments.
O LATHE. Kan., Dec. 5. That women
are going to get their share of the ap
pointive orilces under control or George
H. Hodges. Governor-elect of Kansas.
was evidenced today in a statement
from Mr. Hodges at his home here.
The woman suffrage amendment to the
Kansas constitution carried by a large
majority at the last election.
"In the matter of appointments. Mr.
Hodges declared. "I may as well say
that I am going to give the women of
the state recognition. The men of toe
state have given them the ballot and
I will start by giving them some of the
DEBATES ARE SCHEDULED
Cottage Grove Enters State League
After Tears of Absence.
COTTAGE GROVE, Or., Dec S. (Spe
cial.) For the first time in several
years Cottage Grove will be in debate
work this year, having entered the
State League. On Friday, December 13,
the negative team will meet the Spring
field team at the latter's home, and
Eugene High will come here the same
dayto meet the affirmative team. -
Ross Awbrey and Fern Holcomb are
the affirmative team, and Albert Wood
ard and Lucille Marson the negative.
ECZEMA CtRED IX M TO SO DAYS.
Th Farts Medicine Co.. 3624 Pine street.
St. Lou!. Mix, manufacturers of Laxative
Rroi-io Quinine, have a new and wonderful
discovery. GROVE S6A-XARE Cl'TIS. which
t.ev guarantee to cure any esse of EC
ZEMA. no matter of how Ions stsndins. in
10 to 30 days, and will refund money if it
"ills. OKOVE f SA-NARE CUTIS is perfect
: clean and does not stain. If your Jruml.n
hasn't it. send us ."VOc, In postage stamps,
and it will be seal by mail.
John P. Hartman Is Chosen Presi
dent of Organization Resolution
Favors Paying Convicts for
. ' Working on Highways.
TACOMA, Dec 6. With the election
of John P. Hartman. of Seattle, presi
dent, adoption of a series of resolu
tions for presentation to the coming
State Legislature, and the selection of
North Yakima as the next meeting
place, the 13th annual convention of
the State Good Roads Association came
to an end here today.
Among the resolutions was one in
dorsing a 1500,000 appropriation for
Washington s building and display at
the Panama-Pacific Exposition, and an
other recommending a 3-mIll levy for
permanent state highways.
. "Porlc Barrel Denounced."
The "pork barrel" method of distribr
utlng state funds for road purposes
was denounced, and it was urged tnat
the public highway fund be divided as
nearly as possible between the east
and west sides of the state according
to the amount paid In.
A complete system of roads to en
circle Mount Rainier was Indorsed, and
the State Legislature will be asked to
memorialize Congress for the construc
tion of more National highways for the
general development of the United
States. Each county to be a hlgnway
department In Itself, will be one reso
lution submitted to the Legislature.
A resolution calling upon the Leg
islature to appropriate money to pay
convict labor on roads provoked a
spirited fight in the convention. Gov
ernor M. E. Hay objecting to extending
the motion to Include young men be
tween 18 and 25 sent to the reform
atory, because of the criminal brand
that might be stamped upon them after
release. The motion carried with this
Other Officers Named.
Tn oririltlnn tn President Hartman the
fnllnwlna fffit&rm were elected bv the
association: inrst vice-presiaent, r. w.
Dewart, Spokane; second vice-president.
James McNeely, Buckley; third
vice-president, Frank Terrace, Orlllia;
fourth vice-president, F. B. Hubbard,
Centralis; fifth vice-president. Miles C.
Moore, Walla Waila; treasurer, E. J.
Wilmer, Rosalia; chairman executive
. .antr CI 1 1 M i 1 T- QllllfU nf
executive committee. SlmMcKee, Salah;
J. C. Hubbell, Eilensburg; L. M. Brown.
Walla Walla; N. B. Coffman, Chehalls:
Torger Peterson, Tacoma; W. F. Olson,
North Yakima: Dr. I. m. neroia, soap
Lake; J. J. Donovan, tseinngnam; ixiui
n triit frtrvlH; J. C Slater. Seat
tie; H, A. Rhodes, Tacoma; Samuel
Bowes, Aberdeen: Dr. W. C. Cox, Ev
erett; W. H. Pettijohn, RItivllle; F. W.
Ferris, Mount Vernon: W. W. Lilly. Le-ham-
ir-t A sim-i. Port Townsend. John
A Ra. nf Tacoma. was SDOOinted to
act as secretary again by President
Walla Walla to Teach Growers How
to Prepare Shipments.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Dec. 5.
(Special.) District Fruit Inspector C.
L. Whitney and L. M. Brown, secretary
of the Commercial Club, are busy work
ing out the details for the apple-packing
school.-which will be held In Walla
Walla Immediately after the first of
the year. If possible the school will
be free and an effort will be made to
get support so. that no fees will need
to be charged.
Sam Campbell, of Hood River, Or.,
said to be one of the most expert
packers In the Northwest, will be here
to take charge of the school, and under
him will be three or four assistants.
The Commercial Club is backing the
school in order to train men and wo
men to pack the fruit, which is mak
ing Walla Walla famous. There has
been a shortage of help every year, and
It has been decided that the only way
out fs to train local people to do the
work, which pays $4 to 6 a day and
sometimes more, depending on the
speed of the workman. The club had
a school three years ago and It was
YALE GETS NEW SAWMILL
Steel for Woodland Bridge Is Expect
WOODLAND, Wash.;, Dec 6. (Spe
cial.) A complete sawmill, to have a
capacity of 50,000 feet a day, has ar
rived at Woodland for the North Fork
Logging Company, at Yale. 25 miles
above Woodland, and will be taken up
by the steamer Etna.
This will make the second mill that
the company will have In operation on
Its large timber holdings at that point.
Both mills will cut railway ties prin
cipally. . The contractor for the steel work on
the bridge at this point is here and re
ports that the steel may commence to
arrive at any time and that work of
Installing It will b3 rushed as fast as
HUMPHREYS SEEKING STAY
Brothers' Confessions Alleged Se
cured by "Sharp Practices."
oirru t- T"ii- Snerfal. Dec
larations that the Humphreys brothers
did not murder iiisa vrriiinn near x-in-lomath.
that she committed suicide, and
-- AAneAalr,n hv the HutnDhrevs
were secured through sharp practices
of detectives, aeiauen on-wic ---
made by John A. Jeffrey before the Su-
- r,tTt tnrinv in an arft-ument as
to the stay of execution granted to the
The Humphreys cannot hang until
March at the earliest, It is said, even
if the court decides against them at an
i j t a -nn-panpntlV they will not
be Included among the executions which
are slated for Friday, December 13.
Cottage Grove Gets New Garage. .
clal.) Cottage Grove is to have, a new
fireproof garage, the building already
i i A,.....,, nt mnntrnrtlnn nn Pa.
eine. - ' --
clflc boulevard at the corner of Ash
avenue. The structure is oeing ereciea
by O. E. Woodson. It is galvanised cor-
. t.nn r-vn t rn f r in n with .cement
floor. 50x90 feet. The building will be
completed eoruary a.
: - ' '
To Choose From
PARTY DRESSES, DANCING FROCKS, EVENING AND DINNER GOWNS, MODELS AND SAM
PLES ONLY. No two alike. HALF PRICE AND LESS. Office and Store Dresses, Blacks, Blues and
Fancy Mixtures.- Fancy trimmed and plain tailored styles. All go at a saving of half and morej Tnese
prices are positively closing-out prices. We are quitting the Dress Business. Worrell s
SPECIAL SALE OF TAILORED
$ 8.Q0 Dresses.
Dresses. J? 4.50
$10.00 Dresses '. . . . ...... I? 5.00
$12.50 Dresses. 6.25
$15.00 Dresses $ 7.50
$20.00 Dresses. ; ..$10.00
$25.00 Dresses. .'. .$12.50
$30.00 Dresses. . . . .' $15.00
$20.00 Sample Suits. .: . ...... . . . . . ..... .$12.45
$25.00 Sample Suits $14.75
$30.00 Sample Suits. f JS'15
$35.00 Sample Suits. . . -$19-
$40.00 Sample Suits... ......$24.95
Opera Coats, Evening and Dinner Gowns,
$75.00 to $300.00. ..... . .HALF PRICE
WAISTS For Christmas giving, prices
ranging. .98 to $20.00
FURS. ... ..... ... .$1.98 to $300.00
Children's Fur Sets. . .$1.49 to $15.00,
Special Sale of Umbrellas for
Christmas Giving ,
Just received 140 Model Suits. Very
exclusive no two alike. Bought at a
very special low price. Ranging in
price $65 to $90. Very select garments
and are positively not shown in any
other store. A beautiful collection to
choose from; specially priced Worrell's
American Clothiers for Women
SIXTH AND ALDER, OPPOSITE OREGONIAN
DEAD MAN DUMMY
De Larm Said to Have Escaped
When Another Died.
STARTLING TALE IS TOLD
Placerrille, Cal., Man Asserts Son
Has Evidence of Fake Deal Put
Over by Meteoric Financier
of Two . Cities.
cT-.-f-nT-- t-j, k fRoecla-1. i That
W. E. DeLa'rra. the meteoric financier
of Portland ana seaiue, wuun
t-,1 ,uin Ci 1 lftst- June, was re
in ia-ti ,
ported and generally accepted, did not
really die, Dut cieveny cbwcu ... ...-
i- . ..,- 1 1 t-c- assertion made to
Lime, ib in- . .-c
. . . T..r,,.(.r T.mn ii and United
States Marshal Jacoby by P. J. Parker,
of this city, today. e me mi "----ment
In the face of the fact that the
body of De Larm was Identified by his
wife and that an insurance company
paid the policy on nis me.
Mr Parker says his son. who lives In
-,, " iii. i. r.aiiv to rmi k a deDositlon
that Jt was not DeLarm who died, but
another man. wtio was irequenu- ,,-,.-
j i h.nHaf hv a man said to be
DeLarm and that this visitor left with
the sick man before nis oesui m. to
pers that served to clinch the body s
identity as that of the missing- finan
cier. . .
No information ever nas come out
about this second man," said Mr. Par
ker. "In the newspaper reports, no
mention was made of him. My son,
however, has evidence which he can
turn over to the Government tending
to establish that the second man was
DoLarm himself and that he arranged
this means of throwing tne a-monuc.
off his track."
v. i i nmn tha rlnvernment offi
cials here, who kept thoroughly posted
on the DeLarm case, although not in
charge of It, that shortly before the
news of DeLarm's death was received
here a secret agent was preijunus '
leave Seattle for Placerville In search
of the man.
DAIRY PLANTJS PROJECT
Cottage Grove Farm of 100 Acres
Purchased for $10,000.
COTTAGE GROVE, Or., Dec. 6. (Spe-
cial ) w P. Prophet, of Monmouth,
v. .' -.ij tinnno for 100" acres of the
Spray Irrigated tract.
The new owner, who Is a. brother oi
J A. Prophet, well known because ol
his success with strawberry culture.
will move on me n- ---,
i ..... a. tmh lh erortioT.
of buildings for a model dairy, chicken
and livestock farm.
C0RVALLIS RAIN PLENTIFUL
Xovember Has 22 Rainy Days With
Precipltaton of 8.90 Inches,
nBKOON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
i-orvnills. Dec. 5. (Special.) The No
vember weather report, just completed
by Professor w. L. Powers, ol tne Ore
gon Agricultural College weather bu
reau, shows the precipitation during
the past month to have been 2.08 Inches
above normal and the temperatasw to
have averaged .3 of one degree below
normal. , The normal November rain
fall at Corvallis is 6.82 inches, but this
year it amounted to 8.90 inches, which
brings the Autumn rainfall to 2.71
inches above normal in this part of
Rain fell at some time during 18 of
the 22 cloudy days. There were four
clear iiivi and four Dartly cloudy.
The highest temperature of the
month was 61 degrees, recorded on the
12th. The lowest temperature was
reached on the 29th, when the ther
mometer registered 28. The mean tem
perature was 45.4 degrees.
Montesano Plans Celebration.
MONTESANO, Wash., Dec 6. (Spe
cial.) Montesano business men are
planning a railroad day celebration
early next year to commemorate the
entry of the O.-W. R. N. and Chi
cago, Milwaukee 4 St. Paul railway
lines, which will be completed about
January 1. The railways are planning
akaa.1a. f a Inint OMIlf Within
one block of the present Northern Pa
cific depot and an efiort is oeing m.
io nave ins inree ruaua ci c-u
Road Delegates Go to Tacoma.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Dec 6. (Spe
cial.) J. A. Munday. E. E. Beard, O. B.
Aagaard, George McCoy and E. L.
French, Senator-elect, left -for Tacoma
today as delegates to the convention of
the State Good Roads Association.
These delegates will do all they can to
promote the proposed Pacific highway
and the Pacific highway bridge across
the Columbia River at this point.
Over Two Score Echo Women Vote.
ECHO, Or., Dec 5. (Special.) The
-.nrn. nt Trchn vnt.il for the first time
at the city election held here yesterday.
Out of 128 votes cast, 60 were women's
votes. Mrs. Louis Scholl, Jr., was the
first woman to cast her ballot.. The
elected officers are: R. R. Lewis, Mayor;
Albert Mullins, Hugh D. Smith and
Elmer Spike, Councilmen; Louis Scholl,
Lane County Young Man Dies.
OIT -HT "l- TU". R t RnAClfLl. )
Charles S. Pogue, of Dexter, Lane
County, a brother of M. E. Pogue, a
leading attorney of Salem, died here
Wednesday, tie was au years oia. xuo
funeral will be held at Eugene Monday
afternoon at 2 o'clock from the Baptist
MILITIA FACES DEFICIT!
$5000 ESTIMATED 3TEED S TO
FtXISH PRESENT YEAR.
Despite Increased Allowance by Leg
islature in 1911, National Guard
Has Only $150 on Hand, Now.
SALEM, Or., Dec. 5. (Special.) Re
gardless of the fact that the Oregon
National Guard has had an annual ap
propriation of S70.000 the last two years
as compared to the annual appropria
tion of 45,000. given the Guard for a
number of years preceding, it Is prob
able that the organization will be com
pelled to go before the next Legisla
ture with a deficiency of about 85000.
The Legislature of 1911 In addition
to the usual annual appropriation of
J45.000 added another annual appro
priation of J25.000 "to more fully carry
out the provisions of the military code."
There was some doubt on the part of
the Secretary of State's office as to Just
the meaning of the appropriation bill
as worded but it was construed by Na
tional Guard officers to mean a further
appropriation for maintenance and was
admitted by them to have been worded
In the manner that it was because the
Legislature might object to passing an
increased maintenance appropriation.
At the present time the books of
Secretary Olcott's office show that there
is about $150 left in the fund of the
National Guard. Payments for Novem
ber and December are still due. The
company allowance alone for the quar
ter will be about 83000 and in addition
to that there are salaries of the Adjutant-General
and of others to be paid.
The deficiency it is estimated will be
at least 85000 and possibly more.
Among other things that take up con
siderable extra expenditure, it Is stated,
are the trips made by members of the
General Staff to the dedication of the
new armories. The General Staff of-
ficers are given their per diem and ex
penses for such trips. Much of the
money used goes to pay for the payroll
and expenses of the Guard at the an
nual encampment. -
American-made shoe compete in parts of
Russia with "American" shoes made In
Health is the foundation of all good
looks.- The wise woman realizes this
and takes precautions to preserve her
health and strength through the pe
riod of child bearing. She remains a
pretty mother by avoiding as far as I
possible the suffering and dangers of j
such occasions. This every woman j
may do through the use of Mother's i
Friend. This is a. medicine fori
external application and so penetrating :
In its nature as to thoroughly lubricate
every muscle, nerve and tendon in
volved during the period before baby
comes. It aids nature by expanding
the skin and tissues, relieves tender
ness and soreness, and perfectly pre
pares the system -
for natural and CfUCSlXSQlA
safe motherhood. JW)
Mother's Friend CAyLlGtD
is sold at .drug IV
stores. Write for free book, for ex
pectant mothers, which contains much
valuable information. ,
BRAD FIELD KEGULATOR CO.. Atlanta. Ca.
Ask Mr. Shoemanjhy
Yes, ask your Shoeman why he charges you $3.50 to $5 for the
selfsame shoes I sell for $2 and $2.50.
Ask Mr. Shoeman when he swells with pride about his magnifi
cent store, his beantifnl window displays ask him who pays for all
Shop at Wright's, in the low-rent shoe district, where little ex
penses mean big shoe values.
Popular low heel
or high heel High
Shoes or Pumps, in
all leathers - and
fabrics. Shoes ac
tually worth $3501
New Fall samples
in all styles and
$4.00 to $6.00.
We have added Boys', Girls' and Children's
Bring ip the Children."
iiMi--jr-MIiiM- 111 mi
244 Washington St
Between Second and Third