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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1912)
TOpi IN WASHING
'It )as I Who Took Clothes
Irr Declares Washington
"NATE DID FRILLS ONLY"
Aspirant to Governorship Denounces
Attacks on Private Ilfe to Largo
Audience in Spokane John ti.
Wilson Is Arraigned.
BPOKANB, "Wash., Oct. 19. (Spe
cial.) "Absolutely false," was the re
ply that Robert T. Hodge, Progressive
candidate for Governor, made here
Friday night before 1500 people to the
charge that his wife had been com
pelled to take in washing to support
"It was I that took the washing In,
he said. "That waa down In Coeur
d'AIene when the laundry burned down.
I went around town and gathered up
dirty clothes and brought them home
and washed them. Of course, when
there were some fancy things with
frills my wife washed them, but I did
the bulk of the work with these two
hands," and he flung them out In front
of him. "These charges will act like
a boomerang," he declared, 'for those
so cowardly and so low as to stoop to
such an attack. Demoorats and every
one else are coming to me now.
"Look at those people who make the
charges against me," he continued.
"There Is M. A. Morgan Plerpont Mor
gan, they call him. He took the hos
pitality of my family for months, he
borrowed money and never paid It
back, and now, because his conscience
Is troubling him, he is turning on me.
That's the kind of people that are at
Bona Are Hart, He Sara.
"I've been placed on the defensive
wherever I go. I have to devote most
of my speeches to talking about my
self. When they made these charges
they knew they were absolutely false.
By doing this they are not only hurting
my wife that was, but my boys."
Hodge denounced in ringing words
those who have brought charges
against his private life. While he did
not overlook Progressive principles
and the Progressive platform, taking
some of the more Important measures
up singly for discussion, the main body
of Hodge's address had to deal with
the accusations published In the pa
pers of the Coast.
Wllaoa la Arraigned.
Hodge plunged into the thing right
at the outset, and when, after a few
brief paragraphs, he leaned far over
the footlights and, with flat clenched,
shouted "I refuse to discuss from the
publlo platform any of my private af
fairs," the big crowd broke forth In a
The rally at the South Central High
School waa the big state rally of the
Progressives. F. AL Goodwin, candl
dat efor Congress, from this district,
and Govnor Teats, candidate trf Lieutenant-Governor,
also delivered ad
dresses, Hodge arraigned ex-Senator John L.
'Wilson, 8. A. Perkins, and to a lesser
degree Governor Hay.
"The Progressive party will oome
through with a majority of 80,000 or
40.000," declared Mr. Hodge. "I have
dared these men that make charges
against he under the guise of a news
paper to come up on the platform wIUi
me and make them. I have offered to
defend myself In public, but they have
not responded. It costs money to make
such aocusatlons and use the newspa
pers as have these enemies more
money than I have got. John L. Wil
son has offered me inducements to quit
this race. I will never quit until I am
either elected or defeated."
the cornerstone of the new City Hall
at Front avenue and Wall street was
lowered Into place this afternoon un
der the direction of Frank N. Mc
Candless. of Tacoma, grand master o
the Masons or wasningion.
Mayor Hindley. himself a past master
of the Masons, delivered a short talk.
The five city commissioners occupied
seats on the platform. Mayor iinaiey
hinted briefly at the problems the city
rnvprnmmt had to overcome to have
quarters, the old City Council having
sold the present City Hall to the rail
roads, and the people nave reiusea w
approve in general the original plans
for a fireproof building to cost $500.
000. The present building will cost only
about 300,000, and was decided upon
only after the commissioners found It
would be cheaper than renting quar
ters in some down-town building and
allowing the new site, purchased by
OCTOGENERIAN, RESIDENT OF
HARRIS BURG, DIES AT
S. S. Encricott.
CAMAS, Wash.. Oct. 26. (Spe
cial.) S. S. Endlcott died at the
home here of his daughter, Mrs.
J. Endlcott, this week, aged 81.
In 1872 he married Sara Harget.
Thirteen children were born- to
this couple, of which nine sur
vive.,. There also are 18 grand
Mr. Endlcott lived at Harrls
burg. Or, 21 years and made that
his home, although he passed
much of his time with his chil
dren here. The surviving chil
dren are: J. N. Endlcott, Camas;
C. A.. Endlcott, Salem: Mrs. J. J.
Gallegher, Camas; L. P. Endlcott,
Portland; J. B. Endlcott, Spring
field, Or.; J. N. Endlcott, Spring
field; Mrs. W. D. Phlllipps, Dufur,
Or.; Ellen Endlcott. Dufur, and
Sarah Endlcott, Camas. The fu
neral was held at Karrisburg
TEACHERS FAVOR CHANGE
tflackamas County School League De
clares for Stte Textbooks.
OREGON CITT, Oct. 2. (Special.)
J. A. Calavan, one of the county school
supervisors was elected president of
the Clackamas County School League
at a meeting in Willamette today. John
R. Bowland waa elected vice-president;
Carl F. Anderson, treasurer; John L,
Aston, secretary, and Malcolm Woodle,
of Estacada, and Jean Mitts, of Canby,
were elected student members of the
executive committee. The other mem
bers of the committee are County Su
perintendent Gary and the officers of
A resolution urging a change In text
books in grammar, spelling, penman
ship and reading was adopted. It was
also suggested that the state should
publish the text books for the county
schools, which met with the unanimous
approval of those present. A resolu
tion providing that a committee be ap
pointed to arrange a- banquet of the
men principals and teachers to organize
the debating and other speaking con
tests was adopted. The banquet will
be held In a week or two.
A parent-teachers' meeting was held
also at Willamette today. Dr. Coleman,
professor of literature In Reed Col
lege, mads the principal address.
"Picture Study" was the subject of an
Interesting address by Miss Vlnnle
Hewitt and Miss Lena Ulen rendered
a solo. "The Hlgn Bonool J) una Lav
and "What Can Parents Do to Help
Schools" were subjects for general die.
cussion. The attendance was large and
the women of Willamette provided an
excellent dinner at noon. ,
the old government, to remain vacant
In the stone the City Council caused
to be placed the following doouments:
Copies of current numDers oi uauy ua
weekly papers, a small Spokane offi
cial rasr th In. fit official Gazette, the
city charter and reports for the cur
rent year of health, ponce ana waior
departments. , '
STRIKING MINERS IN RIOT
Sheriff Called to Quell Outbreak at
Ronton, Wash., Coal 3Ilnes.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Oct 28. Reports
of rioting among striking miners at
V. Dntnn nna 1 mine' of the PUffSt
Sound Traction, Light & Power Com
pany caused the enerin a omce w semi
..... t n nalnt In nreservina:
order. It was reported that windows
had been Droken ana a uepuiy oiwrm
struck by a striker. The officer paid
no attention to the attack on mm
if it waa said, and suoceeded In
preventing much damage.
Reports received from tne mine to
night said that further " trouble was
not expected. Two hundred strike
breakers employed In the mine are
boused. In a stookade.
Sunday School Teachers to Meet
imivT tr. fn 28. (Stieclal.)
i c.nH v iirhnnl teachers' educational
Institute will be held In this city No
vember 8, and 10. Tne institute win
v ,.i 1 ,v, -First Christian Church
and the Instructors will be Rev. J. D.
Springston, Ph. D., of poruana, Bap
tist educational director for the North
n i- rtnaa. fna TV TTIsher of
rLiLiu v"u".i a.u..
San Francisco, Congregational secre
tary for tne .facinc loibi; n.ev. j. jm.
Williams, of Portland, Presbyterian
educational superintendent for the Pa--4i.
KnrthvMl: Rev. F. E. Bllllngton.
of Eugene, instructor in the Christian
Bible University; ttev. a. in. esmnn, oi
Portland, Congregational Sunday
School superintendent for Oregon, and
Rev. C A. Phipps, of Portland, secre
tary of the Oregon Sunday School As
ALBANY PLANTS SUNFISH
Two Lakes Near Willamette Valley
City Get First lot.
ALBANY. Or.. Oct. 28. (Special.)
tt ... v. . i . H r. imall iinfinh hs.ve been
planted In two lakes near this city. It
is believed to ne tne ursi time buu
fish were ever introduced Into any
waters In the Pacific Northwest.
The Jfsh were secured from the Gov
ernment by officers of the First Na
tional Bank, of this city, through the
efforts of Representative Hawley,' and
were planted by A. C Schmltt Charles
Stewart and Clinton Archibald. Half
of the fish were placed In Third Lake,
about two miles north of Albany, and
the remainder In Horseshoe Lake,
southwest of the city.
A number of channel catfish were
planted In the Willamette River here
by P. J. Baltimore, of this city, to
whom the fish were sent by the Gov
ernment at the Instance of United
States Senator Chamberlain.
Spokane Hides Current Doouments In
New City Hall Foundation.
SPOKANE, Wash.. Oct. 28. (Spe
ii in accordance with the- im
pressive usage f th8 Masonic order
PORTLAND RESIDENT WILL
CELEBRATE HER EIGHTY
' " " - r
Mrs. M. J. A. Colemaa.
The eighty-seventh birthday of
Mrs. M. J. A. Coleman will be
celebrated today at the home of
h.r rtausfhter. Mrs. J. A. Melr,
645 Williams avenue. About SO
relatives and friends wui at
tend. Dinner will be served be
tween 12 and 1 P. M.. and the
rest of the day will be passed In
a family reunion. Mrs. Coleman
has been a resident of Portland
for 22 years, and Lincoln County,
Kentucky, was the place of her
birth. Full of years, yet active,
bright; and enjoying the best of
health, Mrs. Coleman is a con
stant source of sunshine to her
children, grandohtld ren and
great-grandchildren, and also
her friends. There are four
daughters Mrs. J. A Melr, Mrs.
W C. Osborne, Mrs. M. S. Galgin
and Mrs. J. T. Hyatt. A family
reunion has been held every year
since Mrs. Coleman was 70 years
of age. .
J. G. Mack & Co.
Fifth & Stark
J. G. Mack & Co.
7Z . - -i: . tj- o Tr,QT -t" Tts Interior Decoration.
No Matter so Important in tne urn.sn.ng ch ' 7 Orlrfnal Color Sketches and
Our Tipnnrtment OI luienor jt;ttji anun act x xxw . -r- ,
Assemble WaS? Papers, Fabrics and Furnishing Showing the Correct Treatment of All Rooms
' j: v-v.. t?: oininrp-irtn anrl Redroom Sets Are
several ui w ui in, . : . .
to Show a Noteworthy Reduction, Beginning Tomorrow
Mahogany Uining &et rsow s
the former price of which was $407.- It is in that substantial Colonial scroll design that one
dfoTly in the better furniture productions.- Set consists of Buffet, Dining Table, China
Cabinet, six Dining Chairs and one Arm Chair.
Old English Dining Set Now $320
This set is the one illustrated here, the former price of which was $475 Made by Berkey
& Qav Antique finish. A design that will add distinctiveness to any dining-room Set
Lsft's oT SS -Table, Buffetfchina Cabinet, Serving Table, Six Dming Chairs and one
Arm Chair. t q J '
A Handsome Sheraton Dining Set V r
-one of the finest ever shown in Portland, the former price of which was $1400. It js of
Iht very finest mahogany, inlaid with satlnwood, and is a faithful reproduction of one of
Sheraton's masterpiecTs. Made by Cowan, of Chicago. Set consists of -foot Buffet, 60-mch
Dining Table, Serving Table, China Cabinet, six Dining Chairs and two Ann Chairs. Con-
1 iiiTiuT TT oeded to be one or tne nanasomesi sets mauo.
' " '' - i y j j
Circassian Walnut Bedroom Set Now $235
a massive Colonial scroll design in beautifully figured and matched stock. The
former price of this get, which consists of Bed, Dresser, Chiffonier and Dressing
Table, was $312. - .
A Beautiful Rosewood Bedroom Set, $265
$375 was the former price of this set. Design, Louis XVL A splendid period
reproduction. Six pieces comprise this set Bed, Dresser, Cheval, Dressing lable,
Chiffonier and Bedroom Table. '
Solid Mahogany Bedroom Set Now $365
Bears the shopmark of Berkey & Gay, makers of furniture of character and re
finement. Old Colonial design. Four-poster Bed, Dresser, Chiffonier and Dressing
Table, the combined former price of which was $440. This set is the one iUus- ,
trated here. "
Drapery and Curtain'Materials
A. Few Suggestions for Home-Beautifying
New Snndour Fabrics Absolutely sunproof, in two-tone figured and also
plain effects, in all the modern decorative shades. 60 to $1.50 yard.
Plain Scrims and Marquisettes at 25 to 90 yard.
Fancy Curtain Nets Copies of Filet, Phrysian and French Laces. 40 to
Chintzes and Printed Linens in odd and exclusive designs and colorings.
Washable. 35 to $1.25 yard.-
New Arrivals in Upholstery and Drapery Goods Brooades, Tapestries, Dam
asks, Velvets, etc., which we'll gladly assemble with wall coverings and floor
coverings showing new and distinctive schemes in home decoration.
These Special Prices on Rugs
Will Proe of Interest to These Who Have Floors to Cover
12 Patterns in 9x12 ft. Wilton Rugs at Lowered 54. J K
Prices-Re" ularly Marked at S42.S.O to $45, now OOt- J
Your inspection will reveal every one of them to be desirable in design and
color Small pattern centers in effective combinations of tan, green and red;
Khiva patterns and Oriental designs.. No better wearing fabric to be found in
Wilton Rugs offered at the same regular prices as these.
2 Patterns in 9x1 2 ft. Seamless Tapestry Brussels $13 CQ
Hugs -now at the Extraordinary Special Price of fl A W
Opportune, indeed, for those who might be contemplating the Purchase of an
inexpensive rug of this size. Two good patterns the stock of each of which is
limited. They go on sale tomorrow at the special, ?Xo.OU.
Fifth and Stark J. G. Mack & Co. Fifth and Stark
" ' I
. -aMsaaMa . . I
STRUM IS GUEST
Albany Pays Respects at Ban
quet to Railroad Head.
LINE TO COAST FORESEEN
Electrification of Harrlman Terri
tory In Willamette Valley to Be
Inplleate of That in Cali
fornia If . Possible.
iT.nVT. Or. Oot. 26. (Special.)
Robert B. 8trahom, president of the
Dn-tionri Kusrene A Eastern Railroad,
was the guest of the Albany Commer
cial Club at a banquet In the St. Fran
cis Hotel here last night. Sixty
prominent business men attended the
banquet ana iuna rriw"i
. ..ninllnn of Albany
norn vl ujw - . .
people In the plans the railroad is
carrylnB forward for the development
. ... 1 1 amj .Via nnnstruction Of
oi oiu hum ,
new ones radiating from this city.
"We used to near mai mo
man people were going to build aie
railroad." said Toaetmaster Van Win
kle, and wouia remar u " "-
i ji t. n hAfnr vrv often and as
usual there was nothing doing. But
now this man tHxanorn. cumm " "
here and puta men In the field before
we hear of It. We like the new sys
Preoedlng the banquet Mr. etrahorn
- .1 k...l...a mn nf- thA OltV In
an Informal reception. Accompanying
him were i. jj. buuus""';. -
superintendent., and Mark Woodruff,
publicity man', of the road. J. B.
Eddy, tax ana riant ui waj o-e"1-
u cithan PnrffiR. waa in the city
L O iuulii- -
and also attended the banquet.
J. S. Van winKie, preeiuom . mo
Albany Commercial Club, presided at
the banquet, and F. D. Gilbert, Mayor
of Albany, weloomed the railway of
ficials. Explication Is Planned.
Mr. Strahorn said. In opening hia
talk, that he hoped to duplicate the
t i i ...... nt lArttrla lines in
Southern California in the Willamette
Valley. He said there was 1000 miles
of electrlo roads there and that the
prospects which the Willamette Val
ley has for development Indicate such
a system here. He urged a spirit of
co-operation rather than antagonism
between the people and the railroads.
President Strahorn said that not
only the agricultural opportunities and
natural resources were here to stimu
late the construction of electrlo lines,
but that the country has splendid
coast and mountain resorts, mineral
springs and opportunities for hunting
and fishing to bring traffic to such
Tk. n...aUv nf tint MUtsdlvlslOn Of
big farming lands to develop traffic
and encourage tne conBirwiuuu
electrlo lines was emphasized by the
BnaoVAv li a iitnlc. of the needs of
Intensive cultivation also and told how
the electrlo lines nenerit a country
by bringing in new people and bring
ing Vi unit nn tn a. hle-hnr standard
of development. Such lines also bring
the city ana country oioser wsi
and ' raise the standard of living in
'Willamette Valley Landed.
"The Willamette Valley Is the finest
territory of Its extent on the globe,"
said President Strahorn, "and is thor
oughly " adapted to Intensive cultiva
tion and development by the trolley.
If we co-operate along this line we
will have that thousand miles of eleo
trlo line In the Willamette Valley al
most before we know It."
Speaking of plans for railroad de
velopment In this part of the state.
President Strahorn said It was the
intention of the Portland. Eugene &
Eastern to get Into Albany at the
earliest possible date by th? best pos
sible route. He said the road would
develop new territory at the same
time. Instead of paralleling other
roads in reaching this city. He said
a new line wuuld be built on the west
side of the Willamette River from
West Salem to Independence; that the
present west side line would be eleo
trlfled between. Independence and
Wellsdale, and a new line would be
built from Wellsdale to Albany.
Mr. Strahorn said he realized the
wealth of the South Santiam Valley
and the country around Lebanon and
hoped for a line In that section of the
county soon. He said rapid servloe
would be Inaugurated between Albany
and Corvallls and that the work on
the line between Corvallls and Eu
gene would be completed so that
steam trains could be operated by Jan
uary t and that eleotrlo cars would be
operated as soon thereafter as pos
sible. Line t Coaat Foreseen.
He said he looked forward to the
time when the Corvallls & Eastern
line would be electrified from Albany
to the coast. He said that project was
not being considered now, but that If
Don't Pay 50c for Worthless Hair Tonics Use Old, Re
liable, Harmless "Danderine" Get Results.
Thin, brittle, oolorless and scraggy
hair Is a mute evldenoe of a neglected
scalp; of dandruff that awful sourf.
There Is nothing so destructive to the
hair as dandruff. It robs the hair of
Its lustre its strength and Its very
life; eventually producing a feverish
ness and itching of the scalp, which. If
not remedied, causes the hair roots to
shrink, loosen and die then the hair
falls out fast.
A little Danderine tonight now
anytime will surely save your hair.
Get a 36-oent bottle of Knowlton's
Danderine from any drug store or toilet
counter, and after the first application
you will say It was the best Investment
you ever made. Tour hair will Imme
diately take on that life, lustre and
luxuriance which is so beautiful. It
will become wavy and fluffy and havj
the appearance of abundance; an in
comparable gloss and softness, but
what will please, you most will be afior
iust a. few weeks1 use. when you will
actually see a lot of fine, downy hair
new nalr growing au over me caup.
the Summer trafflo to Newport and
l'aqulna Bay grows sufficiently and
the land between this city and the
coast is developed enough to guaran
tee some local business It would be a
simDle matter to electrify the line.
He spoke in glowing terms of the fu
ture of Albany, complimented the city
on Its slogan of "The Hub'" and prophr
esled a "hub with more spokes" soon.
H. M. Crooks, president of Albany
College, spoke forcefully on the rela
tion of business and education, no
also discussed the development of
Albany and hoped for the "development
of the city's streetcar system, now
running from the business section oi
the eltv to the depot, out over the
city and to prospective parks on both
sides of the , city. President croons
said that we now have greater hopes
of the Harrlman system than ever
Others who spoke were Colonel J.
B. Eddy, right of way agent or tne
Southern Pacific; Mark Woodruff,
publicity man of the Portland, Eugene
& Eastern; J. K. weatneriora, presi
dent of the Corvallls & Eastern; Dr.
J. P. Wallace, ex-Mayor of Albany, and
Dr. W. H. Davis, also an ex-Mayor of
. . . ah Ji.niiD.. thA nnsf and
I 111 a oily. r
future of railroad building In the
Willamette Valley an-l foretold the
greatest era of development In the
valley's history In the next few years.
Mark Woodruff said that the Ini
tials of the Portland, Eugene &
Eastern Railroad meant "Prosperity
Everywhere and Everybody Reaching.
He urged co-operation and said that
this railroad was putting 112,000,000
into the Willamette Valley and wa
asking for nothing but a square deal.
"We would like to see everyone in
Albany that kind of an optimist," he
said, "that will make a quart of lem
onade out of every lemon handed
Bull Moose Candidates Lose.
SEATTLE .Wash., Oct. 26. Roose
velt Progressive candidates for county
offices In Kitsap County will not be
given a place on the official ballot
because the convention at which they
were nominated was held in Seattle
InBtead of in Kitsap County. This was
the decision of Judge Ralph Kauffman,
of Ellensburg, sitting for Judge John
B. Yakey, of the Kitsap County Su-
THE PLAYER PIANO IS
THE THING NOWADAYS
Unusual Opportunity for Selection in Eilers Grand
Annual Exhibition and Sale of Player Pianos A Num
ber of Pianola-Pianos Just Received in Part Payment
of the Superb Eilers de Luxe Will Be Offered Tomor
row at Drastic Reductions.
Derior Court, when he made permanent
an Injunction restraining the County
Auditor from printing the names of
the Roosevelt Progressive candidates
for County Auditor, County Attorney
and County Clerk on the official ballot.
Tf vnn haven't hunt tiaoe with the
wonderful Improvements made recently
In player piano meohanlsm. you can't
hHsrln tn realize or appreciate in the
slightest degree what really great prog
ress has been made espeoiany witnin
the last few months.
Th. Annual Plvhlhitlon at
Eilers Is noteworthy, not merely on
account of Its magnitude and soope.
but particularly Decause we are ex
hibiting for the first time, truly per
fect Player Pianos. Those who have
h... .ivalHTirr tha time when Player
Pianos would reach the highest plnnaole
of artlstlo periection snouia ui" ".
other day go by without Investigating
these very latest types of Player Pi
anos now on display for the first time.
PIASOLA PIANOS TRADED IS.
No stronger evidence of the great su-
i i i . v .a nAW PI 11 vp r Pianos
LfClllfltlJl 111 ...wmw - .
can be found than In the fact that dur
ing tne past weea no ivna nmu oc
of the one-time wonderful Pianola Pi
anos were turned in toward payment
of the truly magnificent Checkering
Flexotone the artistic Kimball Acme
Iodic, and the superb Eilers de Luxe
Player Pianos. '
The rendering of selections so ar-
. . . n.f.intl. tiitmftn AS to
tlBtlC BU hi...w..j
make it absolutely Impossible to de-
... . . . , . hanri
tect It irom tne ........
playing (results which have been im
possible heretofore) can be produced
by a novice with the latest types of
Player Pianos now on display at Eilers.
EXHIBITIOJr A If ETK-OPEJTEB-No
one can appreciate the rapid and
truly wonderful progress in modern
Player Piano making without seeing
Ask to see the latest achievement of
the Welte Mignon, the superb new cre
ations pf the famous Autopiano factory
the truly magnificent and most ar
tistic Aemelodlc Player Pianos, the
product of the great Kimball Company,
as well as nearly a score of other
choicest and highly desirable makes
all here on Initial display.
In addition, there Is also on exhi
bition for the first time the Chlcker
ing Flexotone Player Piano de Luxe,
positively the last word in Player Piano
construction. It is an Instrument
worthy of the glorious and time-honored
House of Chlckerlngs.
A THIRD AND MORE OFF.
The Pianola Pianos which we re
ceived In part payment during the past
week will be placed in strictly flrst
olass condition. Among them are four
of the late styles, which we'll guaran
tee cannot be told from new. All will
be sacrificed at reductions of from
33 1-8 per cent to 45 per cent, In order
to dispose of them promptly; Those
which sold at $650. $650 and $750 will
be offered tomorrow for $365, $425 and
$466. In addition we will Include a
large library of muslo free.
BOMB AS LOW AS 378.
In this Exhibition every taste and
every demand, both as to prloe and
quality, can be met completely. From
the dainty little Baby Boudoir Player
Pianos at $378 and $435, prices range
up gradually to the most costly $1000
and $1150 Btyles, which are obtainable
at Eilers for $778 and $806.
Convenient terms of payment can be
arranged. Pay one-tenth down and the
balance within two years. Or, If you
prefer to pay some other way, we will
agree to any reasonable proposition
that Is necessary to meet your indi
A cordial invitation is extended to
all those who enjoy muslo and lovers
of the beautiful. Recitals dally, Eilers
Music House, the Nation's Largest
Dealers, Eilers Building, Seventh and
Alder streets. Headquarters for Co
lumbia, Edison and Viotor Talking Ma
chines and Records.
WISE DENTAL CO.
At the same location Falling
BldK. for years and with no In
tention of moving. Beware of signs
across the street with our name In
large white letters. We have no
connection with that concern what
ever. The only entrance to our
building is on Third street. We
give these directions so that
strangers' in the city may not be
misled. Be sure you enter the
Sonthesist Corner Third and Wash
ington. Entrance on Third St.
V ' 7
DR. W. A. WISE
In personal attendanoe. Ask to see
him. so that you can be sure you
are In the right place.
sei that scrr OPI
Plates. With Flexible Suction.
The very best and latest in modern
dentistry. No more falling plates.
Facing A "Wise" Idea
to the high
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