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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1920)
TITE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, JULY 4, 1920
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ALL clubs and parent-teacher cir
cles have now closed for the
season, and, except for board
meetings, there will be no activities
during the summer months. The cal
andar committee of the Portland
Woman's club and many of ths other
programme committees will spond
their spare time outlining work for
the coming season. Mrs. Ida B. Calla
han, state federation president, will
call a federation board meeting later
on and will report on the general
federation convention at Des Moines
Charter member day was celebrated
at the closing meeting of the woman's
auxiliary to the Railway Mall asso
ciation at the home of Mrs. J. Butier--orth
on Thursday. A picnic lunch
eon under the trees on the lawn was
Keports of the year's work were
piven by the president. Mrs. C. A.
Bump, and the other officers. Iut-'ng
the afternoon the programme, for the
coming year was discussed.
The officers for the ensuing year
are: Mrs. C. A. Bump, president; Mrs.
r. R. I'hillips, vice-president; Mrs. C.
K. Litchfield, secretary; Mrs. C. E.
Khoades, treasurer; Mrs. L. M. Leland.
Mrs. It. J. Wo6dward gave a reading
that was much enjoyed. There were
five charter members present and 11
others. Mrs. Allen was a visitor.
A dance Is to be given on the Swan
Friday evening, July 9, at which Com
munity Service girls will be hostesses.
Civic club members and their wives
will be patrons. The boat will leave
the Jef l'erson-strcet dock at 8:30
The Hikers' club of Community
Service is spending the week end at
Marmot, Dr., under the chaperonage
of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Leslie. They
will return Monday night.
Dr. Hedger Gives Lecture
Series at Corvallis.
Improvement of Fhynlral Condi
tion of Children" I Theme of
Address Featured at Summer
Session of Colleee.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, July 3. (Spe
cial.) Dr. Caroline Hedger of Chi
cago, medical director of the Elizabeth
McCormack memorial fund for the im
provement of the physical condition of
i-hlldren, is giving a series of ad
dresses at the college summer session.
Dr. Hedger was engaged in health
work in Belgium during the war and
was director of a survey cf children hi
Dr. John A. Lomax, professor of
English in the University of Texas,
will speak on "Cowboy Ballads" and
"Negro Spirituals." July 6 and 8. He
was awarded a $1000 fellowship in
Harvard university in order that he
iright collect literature of the plains.
Increased compensation and in
creased service are needed to solve a
national educational emergency now
existing, Mrs. Josephine Corliss Pres
ton,, president of the National Educa
tion association, and state superin
tendent of Washington schools, told
students and faculty of the summer
session and Corvallis people in an
address at the college. Her subject
was "Emergency in Education." She
was on her way to the National Edu
cation association meeting at Salt
"Greater service ana a greater re
sponsibility for each teacher in
America are needed," Baid Mrs. Pres
ton. "Teachers with increased pay
will be willing to give more efficient
service. The teacher has a civic re
sponsibility outside of the classroom."
Betterment of rural schools, the
rural community problem. public
health, adult illiteracy, training for
civic life, thrift education, Americani
zation and immigration and industrial
education are subjects of outstanding
Importance with which the teaching
profession must deal, declared the
A meeting of unusual interest and
importance was held at McMinnville,
June 29, the Yamhill chapter, Daugh
ters of the American Revolution, be
ing hostess to the state officers' and
chairman of the state committees.
,uests were met with automobiles
and taken to the city hall where
most inviting picnic luncneon was
In the afternoon a business meeting
was caiiea to order by Mrs. John
Keating, newly-elected state regent.
Mrs. Keating gave a complete report
irom tne national convention, which
was full of interest. Mrs. Isaac
Lee Patterson, vice-presid-ent-general
ana air a. .csiner Allen Jobes were
. guests of honor. Words of apprecia
tion were extended to Mrs. C. C. Ad
person, regent of Yamhill chapter, and
the assisting daughters, who so pleas
antly entertained the visiting chapter
regents ana co-workers.
Regular meeting of the "Daddies'
club" will be held Monday evening
in. the foresters nail, izs Fourth
Ktreet. Matters of importance to the
sick soldiers in Portland will be un
tier discussion and plan3 formulated
for their relief.
Thd Women's Ad club Is to meet
Tuesday noon In the Dutch room of
-1 , mirfr'
the Washington-street Hazelwood. H.
H. Haines of Haines-Foster Baking
company, will speak on "Women's
Land Army of California" and Will
Strandborg's topic will be "National
Vigilance Committee.' The club ad
journed through the month of June,
but will meet regularly from now on.
New. Thought club is to hold a pic
nic Wednesday in Washington park.
The picnic is to welcome the new
members. All who are interested are
invited to attend. Luncheon will be
served at noon.
Two Women's Clubs Hold
Address on Civic Improvements
Delivered to Members of Yamhill
THE annual meeting of the Yamhill
county federation of women's
clubs was held in Sheridan in June.
After a short business session in the
Oddfellows' hall luncheon was served
in the city hall. During the after
noon reports were made by several
clubs. Rev. Frank James of the
Methodist Episcopal church gave an
address on civic improvements. This
was followed by a musical programme.
Several changes were made in the
constitution and the following offi
cers were re-elected for the ensuing
year: President, Mrs. F. H. Buchanan,
McMinnville; vice-president, Miss
Jennie D. Miller, Newberg; secretary
and treasurer, Mrs. E. S. Greer, Dun
dee. The federation voted to accept
the invitation of the Dundee Women's
club for next year's meeting.
Rogue River College Women's club
held the last meeting of the year In
Ashland on June 12 at the home of the
president, Mrs. F. D. Wagner. The
club was organized in 1913 and has
become one of the progressive organi
zations of southern Oregon in the
furtherance of educational, social and
The leading colleges of the United
States are included in the enrollment
of 78 members. Nationally the club is
represented by Mrs. Milton Janes of
Medford, a Vassar graduate, who is
national chairman of the scholarship
loan committee of the national fed
eration of college women.
Pythian Sisters of Marshfield held
their last regular meeting of the sea
son recently. New members were ad
mitted. The social hour was attended
by a number of members of the North
The Woman's Relief Corps of As
toria held its regular meeting at Red
man's hall last week. A large number
were present and the meeting was
most successful. An informal social
Members of the Fortnightly club of
Astoria were entertained at the home
of Mrs. William Cattrell. Sewing and
cards were the features.
Reedwood Camp to Open
Tuesday, July 6.
Plan Made for Accommodating CO
Ulrla on Heed College Cnrapus.
Business Girls Welcome.-
THE Y. W. C. A. camp, Reedwood,
will open on the Reed college
campus Tuesday, July 6, with Miss
Elsie Wible in charge. Plans are
made for 50 girls who may wish to
experience camp life at little cost.
Business girls are welcome at any
time during the six weeks, July 6 to
Oirls of high school age are to en
camp July 6 and remain the first
week, and again August 10 to 14.
iMiss Doris Miller' of the girls' work
department of the Portland associa
tion, will be at camp with these girls.
Miss I sa.be lie McKeene has been ob
tained as recreational director and
she will give particular attention to
swimming. Other sports will be ten
nis, basketball, baseball, galf and hik
ing. Evenings will be spent in
stories, sings and stunts about a bon
fire. Mrs. Milton Runyon and Miss
Ethel Mitchell are assistant directors.
Mrs. Harris, southern cook and
graduate of Pratt institute, has been
obtained as cook.
The special dates for the business
girls are July 13 to 20 and August 2
to 10. Grade school girls will be
cared for July 20 to August 3.
. Rates for Reedwood are $7 per
week. Registration should be made
at the Y. W. C. A. at Broadway and
Ladies of Peter A. Porter circles,
Ladies of the Grand Army of the
Republic, are to entertain with a "500"
party in Baker's hall, Killlngsworth
and Albina avenues, on Wednesday
afternoon. Good prizes are to be
The Community Service tennis class
met Friday evening from 6 to 8:30
o'clock at Jeffereon high court. Mem
bers took picnic suppers. Miss Eva
Jurgansohn, neighborhood recrea
tional director for the summer months,
is in charge of the classes.
Social Study club will meet Thurs
day afternoon at 2 o'clock with Mrs.
S. W. Seeman, 760 East Seventy-first
street north. .
At the meeting ot the executive
board of the Portland Parent-Teacher
council held Thursday at the court
house, Mrs. J. F. Risley, chairman of
the Chautauqua committee, reported
that all arrangements had been made
for Parent-Teacher day July -14 at
Gladstone. Coffee will be served to
all parent-teacher members and their
friends during the luncheon hour.
The following programmes will be
presented by the Oregon Parent
Forum hour, July 14, at 11 A. M.
Trio by members of McDowell
Everyflower, from Madam Butter
Address, Dr., Boas, Reed college.
"America's Solution of Present
Scclal and Economic Problems."
Basket lunch at 12 M.
- Symposium hour, July 21, at 5 P. M.
Mrs. Elizabeth Hayhurst, state presi
Address, "The Parent-Teacher Asso
ciation A Most Vital Part in the
American Public School System," Miss
"A Message From the East," Mrs.
Helen Ekin Starrett.'
Twelve, barrels and as many wooden
boxes filled with clothes and shoes
BROADWAY 6000" PROVES GREAT FACTOR
i IN MAKING SHRINE CONVENTION SUCCESS
Average of 360 Calls an Hour Handled Through Nobles' Private Exchange by Most Efficient Battery of
Operators in Northwest, Under Direction of Mrs. R. F. Coffey as Chief in Charge.
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ROADWAY 6000" as a tele
phone number probably
means more to more people
in the United States than any tele
phone number that has ever been used.
It was a. big factor in making a' success
of the recent Shrlners convention and
because it was easy to remember it
was being used on an average of 360
times an hour during the days the
city was packed with the merry
wearers of the red fez.
"Broadway 6000" connected all
Shrine committee headquarters with
a switchboard. It carried trunk lines
to all the parked trains of cars wher
ever located in Portland. It was in
touch with a dozen information booths
in various parts of the city. It ran
its lines to all the principal head
quarters of visiting notables and
prominent temples of the Shrine and
through its splendid organization of
employes "Broadway 6000' served to
put an inquirer for any sort of in
formation on the track of results.
Were any officer or member of the
Shrine committee wanted the call
went, in to "Broadway 6000." There
some one of the young women opera
tors started a search of the city for
that person and nine times out of ten
she dug him up and had him answer
on the wire.
Eid some Portlandjer desire to find
out whether William Spiffins of some
corner of some state waa in Portland?
Call Broadway 6000 and in a jiffy the
Portlander was talking to tne neaa
quarters where Spiffins ought to be.
frcm the wardrobes of college girls
in the eastern states were shipped
last week from New York City to the
I University of Vienna where 1400 girl
i students are in desperate need of
clothing and food.
An appeal for clothing was sent
out in May by the student depart
ment of the national Y. W. C. A. to
the schools in eastern states and was
generously responded to. Both sum
mer and winter clothing was asked
for as well as materials to be used
for clothes. Stockings and gloves
were on the list asespecially lacking.
The boxes are being sent directly to
a committee of students in Vienna.
At the regular meeting of the aux
iliary of the Corvallis commercial
club held recently, and the last sched
uled until September, the president,'
Mrs. Minnie Bosworth, grave an ex
cellent report and an account of her
trip to the annual meeting of the
State Federation of Women's Clubs
held at Enterprise early In June, the
report being both interesting and
educational. ' During the meeting it
was decided to continue the Tuesday
luncheons at the commercial club, be
ginning in September, and the aux
iliary is 'asking through the columns
of the Gazette-Times that the women
of the churches of the city or other
organizations, should they care to
take charge of the individual lunch
eon on a given Tuesday, notify the
auxiliary officers. The profits would
thus go to the organization having
the luncheon in charge.
Women's Press Club Has
Several Give Short Talks on Their
THE State Woman's Press club's
annual reception, held at the
home of Drs. Emery and Clara G.
Ingham Wednesday evening, was an
The programme, which was infor
mal, was read by the new club presi
dent, and the only charter member
present, Mrs. Frances E. Gotshall.
Other numbers were: Piano solo,
Mrs. Ella B. Jones; original poems,
Mrs. Minnie Roof Dee; violin solo,
Miss Mignon Hawkes, accompanist.
Miss Flora Snider; short talks on
their newspaper work by Mrs. Sheba
Childs Hargreaves - and Mrs. Inez
Gage Chapel; original poems, Mrs.
Nora Armour, the new vice-president;
violin solo. Miss Mignon Hawkes,
accompanist. Miss Flora Snider; il
lustrated talk by Mrs. Colista Dow
ling; original poems. Dr. Clara G.
Ingham; baritone solo, "A Son of the
Desert Am 1" (Phillips), Ray S. Mc-
Aully, accompanist; Professor M. A.
Goodnough; a short talk on "Recon
struction," Dr. Nina Evaline Wood-
Mrs. Eva Pease " presided at the
Among the guests were Mr.' and
Mrs. F. M. DeNeffe, Mrs. E. J. Mason,
R. A. Blythe, Dr. Lillian Wilklns, Dr.
Robert Crawford, Miss Florence Ol-
sen, Herman Loeding, Mrs. Eva
Pease, Miss Pauline M. Pease, Mrs.
Inez Gage Chapel, Franklin Chapel
Miss Gladys Robinson, Mrs. Minnie
Roff Dee, Mrs. Frances M. Hawkes,
Miss Mignon Hawkes. Mrs. Flora
Snider. Mrs. Colista M. Dowling, Mrs.
Catherine Terry. Mrs. Leah Thomp
son. Miss Marie Breniman, Miss
Frances Gotshall, Dr. Nina Evaline
Wood, Professor M. A. Goodnough,
Ray S. McAully, Mrs. D. M. Watson.
Mrs. Sheba' Hargreaves. Mrs. Edith
Zurcher, Mrs. Lucy Edwards and
daughter, Mrs. Ella B. Jones, Miss
Krouse, Mrs. Leander Martin, Mrs. A.
W. Mcintosh. Miss Isabelle Pease,
Miss Joephine Pease and Lawrence
A northwest school of instruction
of the grand international auxiliary
to the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Engineers was held in Portland June
30, with headquarters at Multnomah
hotel. The meeting was held in
Moose hall. - An address of welcome
was made by Mrs. H. C. Chambers of
if he survived the trip across the con
tinent. "It was a magnificent service," pro
nounced Judge George W. Stapleton
of the entertainment committee.
"The way Broadway 6000 station
came about was through a desire of
the Pacific Telephone & Telegraph
company to help make the convention
a big success.
"Up at Salem Fred Buchtel of the
public service commission dug up a
Mr. Harris, an expert on telephone
service. Harris came down here and
joined with Fred Spoerl, manager of
the telephone company, to work out a
plan. They found they could not han
dle the increased number of calls
through their switchboards in the
main building, so they went over to
the old Home company building and
established a separate plant. From
there trun klines were connected with
the main plant at Park and Oak
streets and lines were carried every
where. They even put them In on
suspicion that somebody might want
to use them. ,
"Some of the large business con
cerns in the city loaned us-their ex
pert operators to work the switch
boards, as well as some of their most
proficient and expert department
heads to act as information clerks.
We did not want Just ordinary women
and men. We wanted people who
knew Portland and could answer any
sort of a--question from the number
of feet a frog could Jump to the age
of the glaciers on Mt. Hood,
i "We got these people and then we
division 261, and response was made1
by -Mrs. J. T. Campbell, assistant
Mrs. Mary E. Cassell of Columbus,
Ohio, grand president; Mrs. J. T.
Campbell of Spokane, Wash.; 11 pres
idents and two grand organizers of
subdivisions were present, while 17
different divisions were represented.
The meeting was called to order
by Mrs. Morgan, president of division
261 of Portland. The ritualistic work
was exemplified by the divisions from
Tacoma, Seattle, Vancouver and Port
land. In a fancy drill put on by 16 ladies
from the Spokane division the letters
G. L A. and B. of L. E. were formed.
The work, which was beautifully
done, showed untiring efforts of the
team and their captain, Mrs. J. T.
Campbell -and was accorded much
-On the day following, the guests
were taken on a motor trip over the
Columbia highway, and returned en
thusiastic in their praise of its
beauty. The grand president, who has
traveled extensively- in the states and
abroad, declares it is 'equal to any
thing she has seen.
Thursday evening the ladies and
their families were guests of the
B. of L. E. divisions 236, 277 and 856
on a moonlight excursion on the
Willamette river. Dancing and . a
'general good time was enjoyed by 300.
Fifty young women, gymnasium
teachers, club leaders, cafeteria dlrec
tors and executives, will sail for the
orient and South America next month
under the direction of the Y. W. C A.
They are to fill positions made neces
sary by the enlarging of association
work in these countries and left
vacant during the war because of the
greater need in France and other
European states. Most of the girls
are from the middle west of the
The Independence Civic club met
Wednesday, at which time the follow
ing officers were elected: President,
Mrs. Clyde Eckler; first vice-presi
dent, Mrs. C. O. Sloper; second vice
president. Mrs. S. Taylor; financial
secretary, Mrs. J. S. Cooper: treasurer,
Mrs. George Conkey; members of the
board, Mrs. J. S. Robinson and Mrs.
A. L. Thomas. This was the final
meeting of the club for the season.
The last meeting of the Seaside
Woman's club for the season was held
Tuesday afternoon. The plans for
the coming dahlia fair were discussed
at some length and great interest is
being taken in the children's parade,
which will be one of the features. It
is thought the event will take place
the latter part of August.
The president' association of the
ladies of the G. A. R., will mee,t
Tuesday, July 6, at 2 o'clock In Wall's
hall. Take Sellwood car to Lexing
HURRYING HABIT RAMPANT
Xew Yorkers Hop, Skip and Jump
as Though Possessed.
NEW VORK New Yorkers, , as
stated before, have acquired the run
ning and jumping habit. They run
and they jump when they come to a
street crossing. Probably they fear
the madly rushing autos of which
there are so many here. When they
come within hailing distance of a sub
way station, no matter what their
speed before that time, they begin
running and hopping like o,ne pos
sessed. Those who are on a train
begin to fidget when they near their
destinations. They squirm in their
seats, then they rise to their feet and
make a break for the door, each de
termined to be first.
Once the doors are opened they
plunge helter-skelter for the , exits,
the steps to the elevators, or the
steps leading to the streets. West
One Hundred and Eighty-first street
station is one where elevators are
used to carry passengers to and from
the streets. There is always a rush
there during "business" hours.
were ready for business. And right
now I want to say that no such effi
ciency was ever shown by any city
that has entertained the Imperial
council. It was marvelous the way
that Broadway 6000 matter was handled.-
Those operators never quit un
til they got their man or found out
that he could not be had. The nobil
ity of Al Kader is undermany obliga
tions to each and every one of them."
Operators Who Served.
The ladles who gave their time to
the Shrine switchboard and to whom
Judge Stapleton makes reference
were Mrs. Cora Haley, Mrs. Omar,
Mrs. Myrtle Shipton, Mrs. Beulah
Shipton, Annette Claypool, Zella Tol
kerts, Mrs. R. F. Coffey, Mrs. Helen
Townsend, Bunny Enrlght, Mrs. Gladys
Pattison, Mrs. Porter and Mrs. Mc
Kenzie, Mrs. Coffey being the. chief
In charge. '
The information bureau answered
more' than 15,000 callsyin three days
and was organized with L. R. Bailey
of the better business bureau as chief.
They supplied information to 150 sta
tlons and most of the men did not
have time even to see the parade
The men on the Job were O. L. Shea,
H. C. Rutquist, Dorsey Smith, Bert
Short, Sid Vincent, R. K. Buker,
Charles Freeburg, Archie Hosner and
Within 24 hours after the last train
had left Portland with its load of
Shrine visitors "Broadway 6000 was
a Junk pile. It had served its purpose
and had helped to make Portland the
mcst efficient convention ' city in
Which Do You Want?
The Highest Price Piano or
When you buy pianos you consider two things quality and prices quality is the big part of the story, but
not all of it. If you can obtain the same quality style and good workmanship, without paying the local
market price, isn't that better business? We must unload now
Our 1919 Model New $900 Player Piano for $635 $25 Cash, $19 Monthly
Clearance Sale of
I A T7T
L.nt year, to nldeiatep the eonntantly rifting? cost, we contracted for more
pianos than needed, und stored them, and now are offerings the balance of
these new 1919 models at prices vray helow present lornl market prices.
This includea the sa.le of the Slftrtr Sons Pianos and Player Pianos, the
most valuable pianos in the world, vlx.t
Our Natural Players' Are the Won
der of This Afie. Come, llear Them.
$1 inn s,rK" Grand PlajerOOQCf
I UUU 100 cash, i-26 monlhlj OOUiJ
9 I Ofin Steger, Pol. Alah'any 0QCrt
9 I OUU jioo cash,J25 monthlyi)OUi
linn S'eger. Fumed 0.k,0(;n
J I OUU jioo cash,25 monthlyii'OO
t I inn S'e-K". Grand. Oak, QQQC
V I OUU Jioo cash, $25 monthlj 30l70
$1 inn SW. Grand, Man. Q0
I OUU jioo cash. $2o monthlj 5006
$1 I Cn Rerd & Sons,Dull..Mah.O7Qe
I I 3U $75 cash. $25 monthly 9 170
$i nnn du oak t,7io
I UUU $50 cash, $22 monthly O i
I UUU $50 cash. $21.50 mo. OOiO
$1 nnn Singer, Dull Walnut J?Q C
I UUU $50 cash. $21.50 ino.
I UUU $50 cash, $22 monthly D I
C I Ann Singer. Golden
ir I UUU $50 cash, $21.50 mo.
I nnn Sinner. Dull Oak
V I UUU $5
50 cash, $22 monthly
t I nnn i'lxK'r, Polished Mah.fl7l ry
9 I UUU $50 cash. $22 monthly D I Is
1 1 nnn s n ,uu s 7 1 o
$ I UUU $50 cash, $22 monthly OilL
c i nnn " a,i:;Qrt
I UUU $50 cash. $21.50 mo. OUOJ
I nnn Singer. Pol. Mah'ny -1 y
9 I UUU $50 cash, $22 monthly W I
C Qfin Thompson, I'ol. Oak.. fl?f?"7C
OOUU $50 cash, $20 monthly OO O
PQpn Thompson, Dull Oak.. ?OC
03UU $50 cash. $19 monthly OOOO
t Qnn ' hompson, iol. Oak... Cf?OC
$3UU$50 cash.- $19- monthly JDOO
mpson, 9Herluan.. VCtZ
cash, $20 monthly WU J
hompson. Dull Oak..
cash. $19 monthly 0JJJ
CQCn Meudenhall, Pol. OikCQC
00 0U $25 cash. $18 monthly OOiJtJ
C OCn MMidenha.il. Dull Oak CCQC
$03U$25 cash. $1S monthly OUIiJ
Gold. Oak tf eoe
cash. $18 monthly
Corn Mendenhall, Gold. Oak tf CQC
OOoU $25 cash. $18 monthly iPJlO
SAVE $130 TO $438 BY BEING YOUR OWN SALESMAN
ized method of distribution.- It considers as unnecessary, for instance, errent
and you benefit by these fully 207o to
lower (than local market) prices do not sen you.
LIBERTY BONDS ACCEPTED SAME AS CASHTRUTHFUL ADVERTISING usn'p'enC
truthfullv named. W'hv should pianos not have a price identity? Why should market valires not be observed?
Whv should you pay Inflated prices? Your old piano, organ or city lot taken in payment.
nnntD VIIIID DIAUn DV MAII Read, study and compare our quality prices and easy terms, as advertised, and
UtlUtn lUUli riMMU Ul ITIMIL you will understand why we have thousands of mail-order buyers. We prepay
freight and make delivery to your
proval and subject to exchange within
' . . . . - .
year trial 01 tne uiano v uu ieihj uiuci.
Co.'s guarantee of satisfaction; also
101 - 103 TENTH ST.
AND STARK STS.
SHOE HEEL IS WEAPON
Woman Tells Judge She 'Laid Out'
Spouse With It.
LOS ANGELES. Taking off her
shoe while testifying in Justice
Forbes' court. Mrs. Alberta Littrell ex
plained to the court how she subdued
her husband, who, she said, had
threatened to kill her because she
would not let him hynotize her. She
testified that she struck her husband
on the head with the steel piaie 01
her shoe heel, laying him out tem
porarily while she obtained help from
the neighbors. The husband, J. A.
Littrell of the Palms, was held to
answer on a cnarare oi uireaicmuis
to kill his wife. When tne nusoana
promised not to molest his wife, he
was released on his own recognizance
pending his trial.
On June 2, testified Mrs. Littrell.
her husband met her at the door of
their home and wanted to hypnotize
her, but she declined. She said he
drew a large butcher kniie ana
threatened to kill her. She called for
help and when her husband bent over
she applied the heel or her snoe to nis
head. The defendant said that he had
simply told his wife that if he saw
of the stomach has upset
many a night's rest If
your stomach is acid
disturbed, dissolve two
on the tongue before retir
ing and enjoy refreshing
sleep. The. purity and
goodness of Ki-moids
SCOTT tz BOWICE
MATERS OF SCOTT'S EMULSION
Player Piano or the Best Quality Piano or Player Piano?
AH 1919 Models Way Below
Including the Most Valuable Pianos
the World. ix
$ 950 f 5os";
Grand, t, priK't 7 C
sh. $20 monthly JU t J
CQin Steger, I Ircns. Walnut A f
OCUU $;o cash, $19 monthly JD43
Cnnf) Meter, Grand, Oak...
9oUU $50 cash. $19 monthly
CQCn "Ker, lc. Walnut
$50 cash. $20 monthly iSU I J
S!Qnn Strger, Pol. Clr. W nl. CCQC
OoUU $50 cash. $1 monthly OOiO
$800 V'croTo0"" S435
COnnSteeer. Dull Mik'sanr C C T C
POUU$50 cash. $18 monthly i0 I O
Qflfl Heed & Sons, Large OnkP tjen
JOUU $25 cash. $17 monthly OODi
COnn Keed & Sons.l.arae Mah.tf tfCO
iffUUU $25 cash. $17 monthly HODi
cpnnKFed & so,i poi. Ma. g ceo
OOUU $25 cash. $17 monthly OuOa
Rflfl K"d Sons. Dull 0kff;C9
OOUU $25 cash. $17 monthly OOOti
COnn Iteed A Sons, I'ol. Wal. CCO
iPOUU $25 cash. $17 monthly 93D
CpnnRred .V Sons. Dull M'y tfCC1)
OOUU 25 cash. $17 monthly OODi
Keed Sons, I'ol. Oak (tfQC
cash. $16 monthly J J
7fn Heed A Sons, Pol. W nl C i Q C
9IUU$25 cash. $16 monthly 0430
CfJ7CSinger. Large Oak... ffICQ
wD3$25 cash. $15 monthly O'tOO
?C7K Slnscer. Dull Oak JQ
001 U f25 cash. $15 monthly OtOO
fRrr, I'ol. alnut
cash. $18 month
CC7K Singer, Dull Oak C1CQ
0I3$25 cash. $15 monthly 0400
.R7R Slnser, Polished Oak.. I;Q
001 U $25 cash. $15 monthly OIDO
mpson. Colonial... Cyf?Q
cash. $15 monthly.wHDO
VKhfl i hompson, waJnut...
OUUU525 cash. $15 monthly
CCkfl I'tiemliana, Pol
ffCTC Thompson, Dull VI. (JQQrf
03 I 3 $25 cash. $12 monthly OxJ&D
CC7 C Mrndenhall, Mah'caoy ffQQC
031 3 $25 cash $12 monthly Wl!3
QC"7C Thompson. lahuiciiay QCi
031 3 i-o cash. $12 monthly DOiJ
ompson, (Golden Oak ffOQC
cash. $12 monthly PJi7J
2oVo savings, we are not interested
home within 200 miles, oesices tne piano
one year, we allowing- full amount
f n:4nn nv . , T . r i-f
j - w . ......... i -
the usual guarantee from the manufacturer.
Sctiwara Pia.no Co.
her in company of another man, as
he claimed, he would "kill both of
While the case was being heard in
DR. B. E. WRIGHT
! Iv . ;
An ulcerated or aching tooth would destroy the joys ot
So it stands to reason that vacation with a toothache would
be worse than no vacation at all.
Come in before you start and have your teeth examined
they may need treatment and they may not. This is the safe
Middle-aged or elderly persons who need plates will find
conditions at this time of the year ideal for such work.
Skill, service and gentleness await you. The cost will, not
MY PRICES ARE VERY REASONABLE
DR. B. E. WRIGHT
Phone Main SI 10
Twenty Years In Active
Local Market Trices
P CEO Thompson. Golden Oak ICQ
0O3U $25 cash. $15 monthly O'tDO
iPJUU $25 cash. $12 monthly OOVO
FACTORY RKBCILT IMAXOS MDE
II KK EH, ANO (SCII I'lAMOS.
CQnrj Stelnway & Sons, M n-h. fOC
OdUU $50 cash, $14 monthly OtOO
?7Rn Stelnway V Sons. IP'tCOfi
OldU$25 cash. $11 monthly OO'tO
S!Qnn Sieger &. Mas, Oak.. O A O C
OwUU$50 cash, $15 monthly OtoO
Rnn Kranich v Itacn. DakffQCC
OOUU$25 cash. $12 monthly OJU3
CCCfl t'onover. Dull Oak... C Q 1 C
OOJU$25 cash. $10 monthly PO lO
CC7C Hobart 31. t itl.l.-. Mnh.
art 31. Ctalilv. .Mnh. 4t7QK
cash, $12 monthly
VU J $25
tse A: Sons. L'.liiiny. . r)jC
25 cash. $7 monthly diiOJ
CCPnsinBrr' toloniul lGCi
OUJU$25 cash, $12 monthly OO JO
R n n aJ-l'rrslr, MahoKany . . flo?f
03JU $25 cast. $11.50 m'thly Ot)D3
f CCn Kimball, I.nrjic Mali'y CO B
OJ JU $25 cash. $11 montlilv OOtJ
I) a v I n A Son, Plain COOR
HI 3 $25 cash, $7 monthly OaJJ
CPnn Sinser, I.arate 3lnh'ny
0OUU $25 cash, $9 monthly
CCCfl Automatic -Music t t... fi - -003U
$25 cash. $6 monthly O 1 DO
C A7f Mclntyre & Goodsrll.. C ty A
Ofl 3 $25 cash. $7 monthly 043
pllCn Cllaril A Collard tf . J
0aC3U$25 cash. $3 monthly i U O
Mlfnord & Co.. CprlKbt.. d 7 C
01 3 $25 cash. $4 monthly 1 0
ay. IprlRbt CIOC
ash. $5 monthly O I3iJ
C ft Cfl Ilallet Jt Davis, tjir't ClQff
OH-SU $15 cash. $6 monthly J
C A 7 C Ilallet & Davis COQC
Otl 3 $15 cash, $7 monthly OiOiJ
flOC Diinhnnt. Walnut ..... C? 1 C (S
0ri3 $15 cash. $5 monthly O A DO
cinnnN- piofore (tocc
0 I UUU $50 cash. $8 month OfcDO
I'SED PLAYER PIANOS.
All Modern SS Notrs.
Thompson, MahnKany CCQC
$50 cash, $1S monthly
Stnrk & Co.. Maaoitwiy C1 QCt
$50 cash, $15 monthly wT
COnn Mendenhall, Oak C-4(iCl
OCUU $50 cash. $15 monthly OH
C I nnn Sinner, Klem. Oak . . fi g ry
01 UUU $50 cash. $19 month BDJO
The Schwan Piano Co. makes it easy for you to buy
and own a new. improved quality piano by its organ
numbers or city or traveling saiesmrn,
in your name ana aaaress il our .o,o
win oe snipped suojeci iu jour ap
paid. This virtually gives you a one-
n tiifl farrt,e With IT inn S T h ' A' Tl i 1 .1 1 O
. . .
court M. J. McGarry, attorney for Mrs.
Littrell, started a suit for divorce in
her behalf, the complaint being based
on the supposed threats to kill.
Extraction of 8 a. m. to p. m.
10 to 12 A. M.