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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, JANUARY 18, 1920
BOY AS THEY WORK
Attempt to Loot Seattle Post
NEWS LAD HELD CAPTIVE
Youth Found Wailing for Papers
. l-'or-ed to Witness Four Ef
forts to Blow Open Safe.
Oregon, in 1880. After coming to
Portland he formed a law partnership
with Jarvis Varnel Beach, hla lifelong-
friend and associate, which con
tinued until 1895' under the firm
name of Strode & Beach; later he vaa
associated with Charles N. Wait, son
of Aaron E. Wait, who was assistant
editor of the Oregon Spectator, the
first newspaper published west of the
Kocky mountains, and who subse
quently became the first chief justice
of the state of Oregon. Mr. Strode's
legal work was marked by great
thoroughness. No one ever fourtd
him surprised: he was always pre
pared on his law and his facts. His
conduct of a trial of a cause was ac
companied by a sweetness of disposi
tion, such as is seldbm given to any
of the children of men. Attention to
SEATTLE, Wash., Jan. 17. A news-
ovj'j nyu wnite, early toaay siumpieo a
od - three men attempting to blast' ,
open a safe in the West Seattle post-j
office. The robbers held the boy i f
. prisoner while they made four futile ! I
attempts to open the safe. When '. J
inch iuu r cnargeg oi explosive am
nothing more than wreck the safes
outer casing, they gave up their task,
turned the boy loose and escaped.
The boy was held captive for more
than aik hour as the cracksmen
marched him three miles from the
Several hundred dollars in stamps,
money and registered mail were in
the safe. An equal amount was in
office drawers and desks, but these
the cracksmen overlooked.
Young White went to meet the
paper car at the usual place in front
of the postoffice doorway. The door
was suddenly flung open, he aays, and
two men dressed in black overcoats
and black caps stepped out.
AH Carry Arms.
"Gee, but my knees sure knocked
when one of the fellows stuck his
gun in my ribs." said Robert, when he
finally returned home to get a bite
to eat and a cup of coffee after
spreading the news of his experience
over the neighborhood.
"They all had great big guns, and
by the way they talked I know they
would have blown the head off any
one who came along.
"1 was standing in the south door
waiting for the paper car, when the
two came out the north door and told
mo to throw up my hands. The only
thing I could do was to obey, and then
.they made me come inside and lie
down on the floor with my face to
"You know what we will do to you
if you say anything," one of them said
to me. And I told him 1 knew, all
right. Just about that time he poked
the gun against my back again.
"They exploded three charges while
I was there. Just before setting one
off, one of them said to me, "You. run,
so you won't get hurt.' I thought he
meant to run away, and started, but
he grabbed me and told me he meant
only to get away from the blast.
"The thing went off, and I thought
sure I had been shot. They would not
let me put my hands in my pockets
and they were nearly frozen. One of
the robbers was a pretty decent fel
low. Robber . Asks Boy' Xante.
"He says. 'What's your name? At
first I would not tell him. Then 1
said it was White, when he waved
"You are Irish, are you?" he said
again. I told him if I was I did not
"This fellow was a pretty slim fel
low. They were all kind of thin. I
filt: like asltiag them K they had to
blow safes to get something to eat,
but 1 was too scared.
"The slim fellow kept me covered
ali the time, but he was pretty decent.
He asked me to go with them, but 1
While he was kept "covered" by one
man, Robert says, the other two
worked at the safe. With each suc
cessive "shot" the building rocked
and a shower of dust and piaster fell.
Safe Krnlxtft Blast.
When the men finally gave up the
task in disgust the upper half of the
outer safe door had been shattered
and bent down, but the lower half re
mained in place and the inner door
was not harmed.
Meanwhile. White says, the robbers
kept up a continual line of talk, de
claring "this is a bum job," "Seattle is
a rotten town," "it's bad business
when our first job flivvers," "we will
go to Taeoma and pull off a job there"
and "the bulls have got everything
their own way in this town."
After their five attempts to crack
the safe had failed tho men gathered
up their tools, ordered the lad up
from the floor and hurriedly left.
White says they walked rapidly
a ay, finally telling him he could go
when they reach Avalon and Admiral I
ways; As fast as he could go. run- 1
ning most of the way, he returned to I
his grandmother's and called the po-1
lice headquarters. I
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t Bi'iliiia,irntnitir-fl rr f Tii-'irri f- A I
LEGISLATORS' IRE UP-.
Paper Charged With Charac-
' ter Assassination.
REPORTER IS CHALLENGED
Gallagher Leads in Denunciation
bf Newspaper; Others Join,
Citing Alleged Offenses.
, icior iv. Birwci pioneer
4 yer, nhoit funeral la tomorrow
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Or., Jan.
17 tt (Special.) That the Evening
Teles-am has maligned members of
the house who did not favor meas
ures it advocated, has deliberately
printed false statements against leg
islators and that it is conducting a
campaign of character assassination,
are charges made by representatives
from eastern Oregon, southern Ore
gon and Portland who demand that
the legislature take steps to protect
itself from the paper.
Representative Gallagher openly
challenged Henry Hazen, one of the
Telegram's reporters, to meet him
In personal battle on the floor of the
house. Galligher later sought the re
porter in the lobby while Hazen was
cut of sight in a telephone booth.
The outburst came with the arrival
of the pink ed'tion of the Telegram.
A. A. Smith of Baker, under personal 1 six two-quart jugs of moonshine
privilege, read the Telegram's account whisky were seized laat night in the
many more. What the highway com
mission will do with these newly
added roads, providing the governor
does not veto the bills, remains to
Among the counties demanding
that more of their county roads be
designated as state roads which were
successful in the house tonight were
Coos, Columbia, Jackson, Douglas,
Klamath. Clatsop. Tillamook. Polk.
Marlon and Yamhill. Roads in Sher
man and Malheur counties already
had been admitted by house and
A feeble remonstrance against
changing the road map was made by
the two Grahams, one of Lane and the
other of Washington. Karlier in the
evening there was a plan to kill off
all of these measures, but by the time
the bills were reached the house was
indifferent and the entire job-lot of
county roads were converted into
state roads by votes averaging 45.
HOUSING BILL PASSES HOUSE
Lower Body Authorizes Investiga
tion of Boy Probiern.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem. Or., Jan.
17. (Special.) The bill asking for
the appointment of a legislative com
mittee to 'investigate the feasibility
of establishing in Oregon an institu
tion for the housing of young boys
as recommended by Superintendent
Gilbert of the state training school,
passed the house today with the
amendment that the committee take
into consideration uniforming the
The amendment to the original bill
was offered by Representative Smith
SENATE HEAD NAMED
Change in Governorship As
ISSUE TO GO TO PEOPLE
SIX LIQUOR JUGS SEIZED
Moonshine Whisky Causes Arrest
of Edward McDonald.
his own affairs has taken him away
somewhat from the practice of his
chosen profession of late years, and
there are many of the younger mem
bers of the bar who did not person
ally know Mr. Strode, but the writer
of this sketch has known nearly all
of the lawyers of the territorial and
of the early state days; he feels that
he can affirm that he never knew
one who had the love, confidence and
respect of his associates to a greater
degree than did Mr. Strode.
Mr. Strode in 1887 married Miss
Kate Weigand, the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Weigand, well
known and well-beloved pioneers of
an earlier Portland. Of this marriage
was born two sons, Charles J. and
Victor V., who have a splendid heri
tage in the good name and fame of
their beloved father.
Among the many subjects to which
Mr. Strode gave attention none had
the consuming interest for him as did
those topics which may be denom
inated "Ultimate Questions" of the
"How and the Why," of the "Whence
and the Whither," of the "If a m...i
die. shall he live again." Mr. Strode
was often heard to say that the prom
ise meant all that it said, "Now faith
is the substance of things hoped for,
the evidence of things not seen." With
him death was not going to seek for
a great perhaps; it was a certainty
that we but just cross from one room
into another. "In my father's house
are many mansions; if it were not so
I would have told you." With him
death here was a birth over there.
Sublime faith! Blessed are they who
have it and keep it until the end. It
cannot be gotten for gold, neither
shall silver be weighed for the price
It shall be to the writer of this arti
cle a matter of fond recollection that
in his pilgrimage through this world
to that world tha,t is to come, it was
permitted him to know in the In
timacy of a friendship of more than
40 years, the kind, the noble, the af
fectionate spirit that animated him.
know in the flesh, as Victor K. Strode.
Grepn bo the turf above thee.
Friend of my better days;
S'one know thee but to love thee.
None named thee but to piaise.
Idle Hour pool hall. 145 Third
street, by Patrolmen Abbott and
Drake. The police arrested Edward
McDonald, who is alleged to have
acknowledged ownership of the liquor
on a charge of violating the prohibi
The patrolmen heard the bottles
clinking in a back room, and ordered
the clerk in charge of the pool tables
to open the door. As the police were
about to obtain ingress, McDonald
opened the portal from the inside, and
submitted to arrest.
GAME DEAL IS PROTESTED
of the afternoon's paving debate, in
which, it is said. Smith was. mis
quoted. 1919 Patina- Row Recalled.
In the article was the statement
that Smith, during the paving row in
the 1919 session, had said he was of
fered $500 by the Warren company.
A. A. Smith said that tho correspond
ent in the house showed him his orig
inal copy, 1nwhich E. E. Smith was
represented as the one -vho had made
the bribery charge a year ago. but
that the copy had been changed.
Smith of Baker declared that by this
article he was held up to the state as
a man who had sold his soul for a
mess of pottage and that the attack
on him was evidence of character
Mr. Gallagher asked for the ap
pointment of a committee to draw up
resolutions demanding that the own
ers of the Telegram publish an apol
ogy and explanation and that the
courtesies of the -house be withdrawn
from the Telegram staff.
Representative Bean charged that
throughout the past two sessions the
Telegram has been assailing members
who did not view measures in the
light the Telegram desired, and that
a representative who holds an honest
conviction and expresses it is de
nounced by the Portland paper.
Other Take In Cudgel.
Herbert Gordon, taking the. floor.
said he had been misrepresented
the Telegram s legislative report on
.Un kill . . U .!... 1 . A t nln .
phoned and told the paper the truth, SEATTLE STILL COUNTING
the latter had not the fairness to
SALEM. Or.. Jan. 17. (Special.)
In a suit filed in the circuit court
here today by H. A. Holmes of Port
land, members of the old game and
fish commission, together with Gov
ernor Olcott, are charged with enter
ing into secret agreements and other
irregularities in connection with the
leasing of the so-called Reddish gaxne
farm in Lane county.
A few months ago Holmes filed suit
asking that the state be enjoined
from purchasing the farm on the
ground that the commission was with
out authority. This case is pending
in the circuit court here.
Cos5 You Less to Buy Here Because It Costs Us Less to Sell zj ;
Joint Resolution Also 1'rovides
That House Speaker Take Post
If Xew Vacancy Occurs.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Or.. Jan.
17. (Special.) Under provisions of
an amendment adopted in the senate
tonight, and later concurred in by the
house, the joint resolution provid
ing for the successor to the office of
governor in the event of death or va
cancy from some other cause, says the
president of the senate shall serve as
chief executive until the voters have
an opportunity of naming a governor
t the succeeding general election.
The resolution, which provides that
the question shall be submitted to a
vote of the people, originally pro
vided that the secretary of state
should act as governor until the suc
ceeding election, but senator Moser.
joint author of the measure, explained
that it is the will of the people of
Oregon to have three separate men
serving on the state board of control
and other Important state boards and
for that reason the president of the
senate was selected for the vacancy
instead of the secretary of state. Sen
ator Moser explained that such a law
is now In effect In a dozen of the
larger states of the union.
The proposed amendment to the j
constitution likewise provides that
In the event the president of the sen
ate should becomo Incapacitated while
acting as governor, the speaker of
the house should ascend to the post.
The resolution was amended with
this important change without any
EX-KAISER WORKS ON DIKE
('alien Monarch Helps to Keep
Rhine Waters From Castle.
AMEROXGEM, June 17. The for
mer kaiser worked two hours today
helping the Bentinck castle staff
strengthen the castle dikes, which
are threatened by the rising of the
aar. rrm mi it 1 LI . S I II W
I II JU y A'ypA
Spring A rrivals
Of Taffeta, Georgette, Crepe de
Chine, Crepe Meteor, Wool Pop
lin and Tricotine and Wool Jersey
rC. SO A -75
Read The Oregonian classified ads.
make a correction.
Mr. Graham of Lane read an Item
from the .Telegram which said that
the reason the University of Oregon
appropriation was so small was be
cause the Lane county delegation sac
rificed the school to play petty poli
tics. This was stamped as a "damn
able falsehood" by Mr. Graham, who
asserted that the Lane county delega
tion is conscientious and anxious to
render good service. "
E. E. Smith of Multnomah under
took a, defense of the Telegram cor
respondent, while Graham of wash-
ngton thought too much attention
was being given to the paper.
The attack on A. A. Smith was what
aroused Gallagher, the Malheur coun
ty representative confessed, and he
dared the reporter to meet him in
15 Days Not Enough to Take In All
Precincts In Census.
SEATTLE, Wash., Jan. 17. Seattle
census enumerators .today were or
dered to remain at work until a com
plete count of the city's population
has been made.
The 15-day period allowed for
counting the census was not enough
to take in all of Seattle a precincts.
IDEAL DEMOB URGED
MISS LUT1K li. STEARNS HEARD
BY CIVIC LEAGUE.
Problems of Age Must Be Solved
Before Goal Can Be Reached,
Is Woman's Declaration.
TRIBUTE PAID V. K. STRODE
HEN RT E. M'GIXX EULOGIZES
LATE OREGON" RESIDENT.
Kind, Noble, Affectionate Spirit
That Animated Him" Found
in Long Comradeship.
BT HENRY E. McGINN.
Victor K. Strode, who departed this
life on day before yesterday, will be
remembered, by the older residents,
as one of a brilliant galaxy of young
men bred to the law, who caine to
this city at about the same time in
1879. Among this gro-.ip were the
late Judge Alfred F. Sears Jr., the
late George Gordon Gammans, D. P.
Kennedy, and of those who yet re
main .William 'Montgomery Gregory
and Jarvis Varnel Beach are recalled.
SENATE EULOGIZES DI.M1CK
Altered Dollar Bill-Holder Jailed.
William Nelson was arrested- on a
charge of vagrancy last night be
cause he tried to pass a $1 bill which
had been changed to resemble a $10
bill. The complainant was the pro
prietor of a Japanese restaurant at
!67 Burnside street, where Nelson of
fered the bill in payment for a meal.
The prisoner is also held for inves
tigation by secret service men.
"A Woman's Opinion of an Ideal
Democracy" was the subject of an
I address given before the Civic league
I at its regular luncheon at the Benson
I hotel yesterday noon by Miss Lutie E.
Stearns of Milwaukee, Wis., who is in
Portland in the interests of the na
tional dairy council.
Democracy, said the speaker, should
be brotherhood interpreted in terms
of government. The problems of the
age which must be solved before an
ideal democracy is possible, she
specified as social problems capital
and 'labor, poverty, the wage system,
Industrial disturbances, accidents and
sickness. Poverty she classed as a
social disease, which will vanish with
the approach of democracy nearer to
the ideal. The ideal democracy will
also see to it, she said, that mother
hood is properly recognized and that
proper aid and education are given to
the mothers before and after the birth
of the child. It will also see to it
that every child is fed scientifically
and with sufficient food for proper
"In the ideal democracy," she said.
"men will come to the church not for
what they can receive, but for what
they can give, to become good soldiers
with the church in the settlement of
industrial and other mal-adjustments
Tribute to Late Member Paid in
STATE CAPITOL, Salem. Or.. Jan.
17. (Special.) Resolutions deploring
the death of the late Walter A. Dim-
ick, state senator from Clackamas
county, were adopted in tho senate
tonight by unanimous vote.
"We have missed him at this spe
cial eessior.," reads the eulogy. "W
have missed his counsel and advice.
The vacant chair will be filled by an
other at the next session, but thoe
who served with him in this chamber
will never forget his pure honesty
and strenuous effort to perform every
duty. Every senator who served with
him 011 this floor will testify that he
left no pledge unredeerned.
"The members of this body will
ever hold in grateful remembrance
his life and example, for it is proof
positive that the only life worth llv
ing. cither in public or private affairs.
is the life of upright integrity.
Tho resolutions were signed by
Senators Pierce, I. S. Smith. Eddy
Baldwin. Gill and Banks, member
of the special resolutions committee.
STATE ROAD SYSTEM LOADED
Youth With Revolver Arrested.
Robert Melroy, 21, was arrested at
Michigan and Albina avenues last
night by Sergeant Ellis and charged
with carrying concealed weapons. The
boy carried a revolver and was un
able to give a satisfactory account
Three Suspects Arrested.
Three men answering the descrip
tion of the robbers who tried to dyna
mite the safe of the Empire Packing
company Friday morning, were' ar
rested last night by Inspectors LaSalle
and Schulpius. They were held lor
Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt Back.
NEW YORK, Jan. 17. Mrs. Theo
dore Roosevelt today completed
round trip to Brazil for the benefit ot
GAINED 20 POUNDS
Lost Much Time From Business
Before Taking Tanlac, He
Says Feels Fine Now.
We have never shown frocks
of such individuality and
beauty and we know that you
will think them the loveliest
spring1 dresses shown any
where. In the many materi
als the colors are navy, black.
burgundy, tan, brown and
rose. There are no two dresses alike, as each is a sample frock. Many have tunics
that are deeply tucked or finished with piquot ruffles. Embroidery motifs of beads,
filmy vestees, collars of lace and pleated lengths of georgette add to the distinction
of the dresses shown. They are in sizes 16 to 40.
One-Half Price Sale of Coats and Dresses Is Continuing
The Kind of Bargains We Used to Find
24-inch silk poplin, in a limited quantity,
C6-inch silk poplin, while it lasts, yard 95
86-inch taffeta and messaline in waist, skirt
and some dress lengths. $1.89
S6-inch plaid dress silk and striped satin; shop
early for this at $1.49
34-inch cream and black French serge of a
fine quality now, yard 750
44-inch cream mohair and C6-inch pink and
blue wool batiste now, yard 9Sc
42-inch Panama in brown, blue, plum, green
and burgundy, special at, yard 9o
52-inch wool serge in black and colors, a very
special bargain at, yard 91-83
All-Wool Remnants Greatly Reduced
Domestics and Draperies
"I have not only gained 20 pounds
in weight since I started taking Tan
lac. but I doubt if I would be on my
feet today if I hadtnot taken it," said
Frank Seymour, 2501 SSixth avenue.
Seattle, Wash., recently. Mr. Seymour
has been in the fish business in Seat
tle for 40 years, and for the past nine
years has conducted the Denny Way
Fish Market near Fifth street. Con
tinuing, Mr. Seymour said:
"For the past four years I have suf
fered with spells of cramps in my
stomach so bad they would just draw
me double and keep me laid up In bed
for a day or two. I had no relish for
the food 1 ate and what I did eat
seemed to do me harm instead of
good. After every meal 1 had the
worst sort of pains in the pit of my
stomach and would bloat up with gas
until 1 could hardly stand it. I also
suffered with rheumatism In my
hands. I had pains nearly all the
time through my whole body and my
kidneys bothered me a great deal.
"I had tried many different kinds
of medicines, but none of them did
me any good. So many of my friends
were praising Tanlac I decided to
try It, and noticed a change for the
better almost as soon as I started tak
ing it. I have taken six bottles now
and never have a cramp or any other
kind of pain in my stomach and can
eat anything I want without suffering
any bad'after effects. In fact, 1 am
simply feeling great in every way.
and never lose a day from work. I
can't say enough for Tanlac and ex
pect to praise it whenever 1 have an
Tanlac is sold In Portland by the
Owl Drug Co. Adv.
Piquot slips, 42x36, at. . .69
Huck towels now each 12'j
Turkish towels now only 20
Heavy turkish towels, special
at 3 for $1.00
Indian head napkins, ea.. 100
Bleached and inbleached cot
ton flannel, yard U90
Bleached cotton flannel at
only 3o0 and 4O0
Outing flannel checks, in
white and plaids, yard 230
Heavy daisy cloth, yard 330
Round scalloped table cloths,
Indian head muslin, yard 500
ing at $3.25-$:i.30 $"10 , tOQC
Unbleached sheets, 72x90 in., I fr
at S1.69 W
Bed spreads $1.98. $2.25, $2.98
Scalloped spreads now sell
Bleached sheets, 81x90 in.,
now SI. 83
Bleached sheets, 81x90 in.,
Piquot sheets, 72x90 inches,
at only $2.33
Hemstitched pillow cases, 42x
36 inches, each 330
Scalloped pillow slips, 45xG6
inches, each 600
Unbleached sheeting, 72 in.
wide, yard 59 $
35c-40c cretonnes, fine selection of colors. and patterns, yd- 23"-
Fancy curtain scrims, value to 35c yard 19e
Fine line of rajah cloth, 36 inches wide, special yard $1.33
Materials are ginghams, per
cales and chambrays in many
attractive and practical styles
plaids, plain colors, checks.
3 Pairs for $1
Men's wool mixed hose with
reinforced toes and heels, now
3 pairs for $1.00.
Dainty Muslin Underwear
Muslin gowns with attractive
embroidered tops in square
and V-neck with kimono
sleeves; some with touches of
Dainty dimity bloomers with"
colored embroidered edges
and a tiny little pocket; cool
to wear and easily laundered.
Exceptionally lovely muslin
gowns with tops of joined in
sertions of the most delicate
patterns of embroidered or
gandy. Chemise $2.25
Envelope chemise with lace
and embroidered tops run
with satin ribbons and fin
ished with satin rosettes.
Muslin petticoats with draw-string tops and embroidered flounces made in ample fashion $2.50
Henry J. Ditter, Mgr.
- STATE CAPITOL. Salem. Or.. Jan.
17. (Special.) Many miles of county
roads were hung on to the state road
system in the last hours of the spe
cial session tonight. Two roads will
be placed on the state map by the
house and the senate answered with
All these men left the imprint of I and in t"e rousing of a socialized
learning and character upon the
Jurisprudence of this city and state.
It is. therefore, with deep regret on
the part of all who knew him that
the death of one of this band, Victor
K. Strode, has now to be chronicled.
When Mr. Strode entered the law of
fice of General XV. H. L. Barnes at
San Francisco as a law student his
academic .acquirements were quite
considerable, for he had beeu grad
uated from the State Normal school
at Kirksville, Mo. This by no means
mesnt that his education was con-'
fined to the studies pursued at a
norma) school, but he had been a
general reader and student, particu
larly of the old English authors, and
hardly any topic could arise in a
running conversation that Mr. Strode
would not in some way illuminate
from the vast amount of information
which he had stored away in a finely
constructed memory and which was
always at command to serve hla pur
pose. Somehow or another the impression
prevails among his friends and ac
quaintances because his younger
days were spent 1n Knox county,
Missouri, that Mr. Strode was born in
Missouri, but this is a mistake, for
he was born. in Kane county, Illinois,
August 25, 1851, and was admitted
to the bar of California at Los An
ancles in 1S79, and later to the bar of
A O. Clark, manager of the Asso
ciated Industries of Oregon, was also
a speaker, urging the use of Oregon
made goods whenever possible. Mr.
Clark spoke of the drive now going
oni to provide work for all former
soldiers and sailors, and declared that
the quickest and best way to provide
positions for the men is to expand
local industries. This could be read
ily done if the Oregon people would
purchase Oregon goods, he declared,
and expressed the convictior that if
people here would consume home
made candy and buy homemade fur
niture exclusively, when equal in
price and quality with the outside ar
ticles, the expansion in these busi
neses alone would be great enough
to care for all the surplus labor here
and call in additional workers from
Thrift tJrged to Cut Prices.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 17. In a mes
nage to the country today urging ob
servance of next week as national
thrift week. Secretary of Commerce
Alexander said thrift would make
possible increased production neces
sary to bring down prices, and would
enable the United States to maintain
its strong financial position among
Draws Like H6t
HEALS STITBBOR1V Ol.n SORES
FROM BOTTOM VP.
Just lika a hot flax-seed poultice.
Allen's Ulcerlne Salve draws out hoi-
sons and germs from boils, sores and
wounds and heals them from the bot
tom up. It heals n one-third time that
common salves and liniments take.
Allen's Ulcerlne Salve is one of the
oldest remedies in America, and since
1869 has been known as the onlv salve
powerful enough to reacn crironic ui
i.r and old sores of. long standing.
Because it Uraws out the poisons and
heels from the bottom up. It seldom
leaves a scar, and relief is usually
permanent. At all druggists or by
mail, 5c; book free. j. f. Allen Medi
cine Co.. St. Paul. Minn.
Tra Davis. Avery, Texas, writes: T
had a chronic sore on my root for
years and doctors said it would never
heal wiinoui Bcrapingr wiw Done, unfl
box of Allen's Ulcerlne Salve drew
out pieces of bone and lots of pus. and
it healed up permanently." Adv.
III -J - ' " - t. . f 1 I )
il 5nr, x r- - y t ' l-'f'-Ci" 4 , I I
Ill . . v f , I . ' : II
! V w ja 5 1 ill i ' I
j DRAWING ROOM c j
! HI Throughout our establishment there reigns an Wm I
US air of peace and quietude which only respect and H
i jj gentility can create. j
m J. p. finley' & son . j
pSS Fl'SER.tti DIRKCTOnS, FIFTH AT MONTGOMERY. '
Is the Mark of
THE E. I. Parker System means the use of every known
and proved method to give you good dentistry. It
means better teeth for everybody, and this means belter
people. It means a fair price for dental work done by
experienced and careful men. It means that every effort
is made to give entire satisfaction to every patient treated
in a Parker System ofiicc.
This policy of pleasing and satisfying the people has
been followed from the foundation of the business twerrty
seven years ago.
Dental offices similar to that in this city have been
established in different parts of the country, and each
branch is a credit to the community in which it is located.
The System stands for progress for what is newest
and best for dentistry without the fear of pain.
Under the E. R. Parker system.
Registered Dentists will do your work
as well ns dental work can be done,
and do it at a price you can afford
Examinations and advice free.
Registered Dentists Using the
E. R. PARKER SYSTEM
Dr. A. D. t'aaa
lr. A. R. Mitchell
Ui. A. W. Ueau
Dr. V. N.CfarLMensea
Dr. V. 11. Bennett
Dr. I. II. Brovra
DR. PAINLESS PARKEB