Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 03, 1902, Image 1

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VOL. XLIL NO. 12,941.
Mrmr ........ 3rv r sM 25m
jfuromMT jm is
Garden Hose
Be Sure Yon Secure One of
Oar Brands.
R. H. PEASE, Prealdent.
with the exception of contract goods, will be sold at
1 C kESS than any advertised prices
lUo on the Pacific Coast..
Wholesale and Importing Druggists?
Favorite American Whiskey .
BLUMAUER & HOCH, ' sole distributers
Wholesale Uqoor 2nd Cigar Dealers, 108-110 Foortti St.
Fifth and Washington Streets
Ktrat-ClaBK Check Reitanrant
Connected With Hotel.
Rooms Slnglo 75c to H.BO per day
Rooms Double $1.00 to J 00 per day
Rooms Family . tl 60 to S3 00 oer day
Republicans Win a Big
Fairly Large Vote and Count
Is Slow.
J. V. DAVIES. Pre.
C ?. BELCHER. Sec and Trwaar
St. Charles Hotel
American and European Plan.
American Plan
European Plan
.fl.23. fl.SO. $1.T5
..60c, 79c, $1.00
MEN'S AND WOMEN'S FINE SHOES for city, or heavy, good for
country wear; also Boys' and Girls' Schools Shoes.
' 'Complete Lines Canvas for outiflgV.-- -
Dealers incited to call and, see our stock wh'en in the city.
e "" v- -
S7.89 Fir if- SK
4ty?l& Portland, Or.
Correspondence Solicited Sntinfnctlon Gnnrnntee.
Of all kinds.
Poultry Netting
;kd all kixps of useful ahd orkamesul ork .
Portland Wire & Iron Works
Both. Republican Cnagrcixnien Are
Elec'ted by Good 3InJorItlea Dem
ocrat Vote for Gcer for
The Republican state ticket, with the
apparent exception of Governor, -won a
sweeping victory at the polls yesterday.
The vote on Governor is very close, and
It-will require another day to make cer
tain of the result. Tongue, for Congress,
In the First district, is elected by an In
creased majority over two years ago.
Williamson. In tile Second district, wins
by a good majority.
Inclement weather prevailed over West
ern Oregon, which kept dow n the vote to
some extent. In Eastern Oregon a full
vote was polled.
Get our prices on UNCLAIMED TAILOR
MADE GARMENTS before you purchase
your Spring suit. You get the benefit of the
other fellow's deposit. " jr
24S "lVASHIGTO STREET, Nenr Third.
Both Side Clnini It for Governor
Rctmlt Will Be Close.
SALEM, Or.. Juno 2. The result in
Marlon County on Governor will be close.
Both sides claim, the county. The count
ing of votes is progressing slowly, and
will not be completed until tomorrow, tile
full vote for none of the precincts having
been completed at midnight tonight.
At that tkne, W. J. Culver, chairman
of the Republican County Central Com
mittee, gave out the following:
"Furnish will carry the county Ty 200
majority. The remainder of our stale
ticket will be elected by majorities of 503
to 600 Tongue will receive an increased
vote over that of two years ago. The
entire Republican county and legislative
ticket -win be elected."
Cjhalrman W. H. Downing', of the Demo
cratic County Central Committee, said:
"Ghamberlaln -wllL carry the county, by
000 'majority. Godfrey, for State1 Printer,
Is running along with Chamberlain, ana
will also receive a good majority. Colbath
will be elected Sheriff". The election of
Jeffreys, as Joint Senator, Is assured.
Slater and Rock will be elected on the
Representative ticket, and we may possi
bly elect another Representative I be
lieve Mahon's chances are good."
The election passed off quietly. The full
vote was polled, but there was no chal
lenging at the polls, nor any arrests for
Illegal voting. The friends of Geer may
be held accountable for the result in this
county. They are known to have knifed
Furnteh and supported the Governor for,
United Staes "Senator. Many straight Re
publican tickets upon which Furnish was
scratched carried a vote for for
Senator. A great majority of the Dctno
orats voted for Geer, which Is an appar
ent substantiation of the charge of a com
bination between the Geer people and
Chamberlain, by which the Democratic
nominee should be made Governor, and
in return bhould support Geer for United
States Senator. The Legislative nominees
probably elected are: Republican State
Senators, Squire, Farrar and E. M. Crol
san; Representatives, Frank Davey, A. M.
taFollett. T. B. Kay, J. D. Simmons and
E. T. Judd; Democrat, J. A. Jeffrey, Joint
Senator Marlon and Linn Counties: county
o Ulcers Republican, William Mlley, Coun
ty Commissioner; J. W. Roland, Clerk: J.
J. Slegmund, Recorder; W. T. Richardson,
Treasurer: Charles Lembecke, Assessor
(re-elected); Surveyor, B. B. Herrlck;
Coroner, A. Jf. Clough; Democrat, B. B.
Colbath. Sheriff.
At Macleay, Governor Geer's home pre
cinct. Chamberlain received 59 votes to 26
for Furnish, as against 61 for Geer and 19
for King In 1ESS. The vote on United
States Senator In Macleay precinct was:
Geer, 63; Woods 13. The vote on Con
gressman was: Tongue. 49; Weatherford,
33. Colbath, Dem., for Sheriff, carried the
precinct by a vote of 50 to 32 for Steiwer.
On State Senator, the vote was: Repub
lican, Farrar. 40: Crolsan, ,2S; Democrat,
McMahon, 50; Dlmlck, 42. The remainder
.of the Legislative ticket was carried, by
'the Republicans.
plurality will be large, and State Sen
ator Brownell, who Is running for a third
term, and on whom the Fusionlsts made
their main fight, will have a larger plural
ity than ever before.
Linn County.
ALBANY. Or., June 3. Linn County
will give Chamberlain probably 300 to 400
plurality. Less than half of the votes are
counted, and the returns are incomplete.
Kelly, Republican, will be elected Senator,
as will the three Democratic nominees for
Three hundred and eighty-five votes
counted In the four Albany precincts give
Tongue 150. Weatherford 164. Furnish 170.
Chamberlain 165, Beany ISO, Bonham 137,
Dunbar 12 Searo 134, Moore 175. Black
man 142. Ackerman 16. Wann 132. Craw
ford 177, Raley 142, Whitney 22S, God
frey 100.
Senator, Kelly, Rep., 2CS; Miller, Dem.,
113. Joint Senator, Hobson, Rep., 175;
Jeffrcye. Dem., 135. Representatives. Bll
yeu, Dem., 133; Claypool. Dem., 133; Mack
ey, Dom.. 112; Burggraf, Rep.. 170; Cor
nett. Rep., 154; Glass, Rep.. 149. Meet of
the Republican county ticket will be
TALLMAN, Or., June2. Tallman pre
cinct gives Chamberlain 50, Furnish 34,
Bean 4X Bonham 48, Dunbar 41, Scars 47,
Blackman 43. Moore. 40, Ackerman 39,
Wann 44. Crawford 29, Raley 46, Godfrey
44, Whitney 39.
BROWNSVILLE. Or., June 3. South
Brownsville precinct cast 1SS votes; votes
counted. 131, of which Geer receives 51.
Wood 52. Tongue 4S. Weatherford 52.
Chamberlain 60. Furnish 46, Bean 50. Bon
ham 50, Dunbar 51, Scars 51, Blackman
50, Moore 51, Ackerman 52, Wann 51,
Crawford 54; Raley 51. Godfrey 52, Whit
ney 50.
Ynmhill County.
MMINNVILLE. June 2. Out of a total
of 21 precincts, Incomplete returns from
five and. complete returns from one that
gave Geer 377, King 365, give Furnish 1S2,
Chamberlain 207. Congressman, Tongue,
"Hep., Is receiving his party vote and will
carry the county by 150. The Legislative
nominees probably elected are B. C. Miles,
B. L. Eddy. W. A. Howe, Republicans;
Charles V. Galloway, Democrat. For
county officers the Republicans elect J. L.
Hopkins, Recorder; H. Z. Foster, Treas
urer; C E. Branson. Surveyor. The Dem
ocrats elect R. L. Booth. Commissioner.
The vote on Judge, Sheriff and Clerk Is
very close. The Democrats appear to be
In tho lead In precincts hpard from, but,
no returns have been received from the
last end of the county, which Is the Re
publican stronghold.
Indications now are that Chamberlain
will carry Yamhill County by at least
100 majority. But few straight tickets
were cast, the Gcer element supporting
Chamberlain. The election was the most
hotly contested in the history of the
county. ,
Wnshinprton County.
HILLSBORO, June 2. Out of a total
of 21 precincts. Incomplete returns from
three that gave Geer 291, King 296. give
Furnish 120. Chamberlain 169; Congress
man, Rep. 161, Dem. 115. The Legislative
nominees are running close with the prob
ability of the election of tho Democratic
nominees. For County Judge, County
Clerk. Sheriff and possibby the Recorder
the Democratic 'nominees will be elected.
In. -Nffrth Hllsnofd;aut of ft counted
Furniwh ftccvej. 24, Ohtfmberlain 44;
Tongue 52, Weatherford s. In South
Hlllsboro, Furnish receives 34, Chamber
lain 53; Tongue 44, Weatherford 26. In
Dairy Precinct, Furnish receives 40, Cham
berlain 40.
"Wniico County.
THE DALLES. June 2.-Out of a total
of 26 precincts, Incomplete returns from
seven and complete returns from three
that gave Gcer 126, King 73, give Fur
nish 103, Chamberlain SI; Williamson 93,
Butcher 29. The Legislative nominees
probably elected are: J. N. Burgess, R.
A. Emmett, N. Whealdon, C. A. Denne
man, R. J. Glnn, C. P. Johnson, all Re
publicans. The county officers probably
elected are: Republicans, F. C Sexton,
Sheriff; A. E. Lake, Clerk; H. J. Hib
bard. Commissioner; F. S. Gordon, Sur
veyor; C. L. Schmidt, Assessor; C. N.
Burgett, Coroner. The Democrats prob
ably elect J. F. Hampshire Treasurer.
The Pianola Means,
To the Average Player:
Opportunity to immeasurably increase the power of expression,
and to extend indefinitely the simplest repertoire.
Send for " P. P. P." and see what our "home people" say of it.
M. B. Wclla. Sole Xorthwcat Agt. 333-3C5 Washington it.,.cor. Park.
Government Reply In Merger Case.
ST. PAUL, June 2. The replications of
the United States In the railroad merger
suite were today filed with the clerkvof
the United States Court by the United
Statfs Attorney for the District of Min
nesota. The Government reserves all ad
vantages of exceptions which may "be
taken to "manifold errors of the defend
ants " A general denial of the points in
the answers is made and it Is alleged
that the answer of each defendant Is very
uncertain, evasive and insufficient in law
to be replied to. The plaintiff avers that
it will prove the bill to be true.
Anti-Child Labor Crusade.
NEW YORK. June 2. In order to Im
press upon the public the Iniquity of child
labor, the organized labor, bodies of New
Jersey wiJl, according to the World's
special from Trenton. N. J., exhibit
throughout the state 12 ohlldren whose
ages range from S to 10 years, taken from
the glass factories at Mlnatola.
Rioting: In Gnllcln.
LEMBURG. Gallcla, June 2. A serious
affray between soldiers and strikers oc
curred today on the Schnelzen Platz.
While a COmnanv of InfAnfrv vent roTitm.
lng from a drill, strikers began stoning
jured. and -all the windows in the vicinity
were smashed. The Infantry then charged
and 40 workmen were -wounded with sa
bers or were shot. A further collision
between the strikers and the military oc
curred here this afternoon, in which the
soldiers fired on the rtrlkers Three civil
ians, who were wounded, were removed
to a hospital, where they subsequently
Stlclcncy ix Noncommittal.
ST. PAUL. June '2. President Stlckney
of the Chicago Great Western Railway,
declined ' today either to affirm or deny
the report that J. PIerpont Morgan and
John W. Gates had secured control of that
property. . i
Concern Marion to Ghnmberlaln.
SALEMr Or., June 2. R. J. Hendricks,
editor of the Statesman, .concedes the
election of Chamberlain In this county,
but claims the election of the Republican
county and Legislative ticket, with the
exception of Sheriff, which Is considered
in ritubt
At Woodburn.
WOODBURN, Or.. June 2. This city
cast a light vote of 317. Furnish, it is
.believed, will run considerably behind the
other state and county candidates. The
antl-Geer sentiment was very strong.
ClacUnmns County.
OREGON, CITY, June 2. Incomplete re
turns from'only four precincts that gave
Geer 522 and King 2S3 give Furnish 16S
and Chamberlain 110. It is. probable that
Furnish will carry the county by 200 to
300. Tongue will have an overwhelming
majority. State Senator Brownell Is elect
ed by about 400 plurality, and will carry
Oregon City by over 200. The Republicans
will probably elect all three members of
the Legislature. G. L. Hedges, Fusion
nominee for Representative, is running
ahead of his ticket. Frccn present Indica
tions. C. G. Huntley. Hans Paulsen and
Herman A. Webster, Republican nominees
vfor Representatives, will be elected.
The Republicans will elect a full coun
ts' ticket, with the possible exception of
E. H. Cooper. Fusion nominee for Clerk.
The officials are: Judge. Tbctnas F. Ryan;
Commlsloner, William Brobst; Sheriff,
John B. Shaver; Recorder, Henry E. Ste
vens; Assessor, James F. Nelson; Sur
veyor, John W. Mcldrum; Coroner, R. L.
Holman: Treasurer. Enos Cahlll.
Herbert Holman, for Joint. Senator, and
Nottingham, for Joint Representative, will
carry the county. Henry E. Stevens, or
Recorder, will have the largest majority
of any man on the ticket. Judge Ryan's
Morrorr County.
HEPPNERJ Or., June 2. Out of a total
of nine precincts. Incomplete "returns from
one and complete returns from eight, that
gave Geer 100 majority over King, give
Furnish 344, Chamberlain 373. The Legis
lative nominees probably elected are Scrl
ber and Phelps. Republicans. For Con
gressman the county goes for Williamson.
The county officials probably elected are:
Shutt, for Sheriff, by a majority of at
least 150; Crawford for County Clerk,
Litchenthal for County Treasurer, Sailing
for Assessor all Republicans. The entire
Republican county ticket Is probably
ClntMop County.
ASTORIA, Or., June 2. Out of a total
of 25 "precincts, incomplete returns from
seve.n precincts and complete returns from
eight precincts that gave Geer 13S5 and
King 5S0 give Furnish 725 and Cbamber-
(Concluded on Second Page.)
Nominally a Failure but Prac
tically a Success.
Its Financial Basis "Was Less Than
a Quarter of a Million Dollars
Bonds Issued on Prospect-
ive Gate Receipt.
(By a staff writer Letter No. 1.)
It is no part of my plan in this letter
and In those which are to follow It to de
scribe the Charleston Exposition in its de-'
The House thanked Secretary Kay for his Mc-
Ilnley memorial address. Page 12.
Opposition amonr Republicans to the Cuban
bill. Page 12.
The. Senate will vote today on the Philippine
bill. Pace 3.
General. ,
Anglo-Boer peace tetms. Page 3.
How London celebrated the news. Page 3.
The Chicago teamsters' strike led to a bloody
riot. Page 11.
The strike order was generally obeyed In the
anthracite field. Page 11.
Marine and Commercial.
All but one of the 1901 Portland grain ships
have arrUed out. Page 12.
British ship Sierra Estrella due from Liver
pool. Page 12.
Particulars of San Francisco mariners' demand
for nine-hour day. Page 12.
Peace In Scifth Africa, causes no boom In stocks
at London. Page 13.
The New York stock market continues dull.
Page 13.
Drop In Eastern grain market. Page 13.
Pnclflc Coast.
Republican state ticket elected, with possible
exception of Governor. Page 1.
Volcanic eruption of Mount Blackburn, Alaska,
which was believed to t Inactive. Pae 4.
Government introduces rnuch-deslred testimony
in Balllet ca. Page 4. .
Great gold discovery made In Tyson Camp, in
Northern Idaho. Page 5.
Trial of St. John DIx, the "Washington bank
wrecker, is begun at "Whatcom. Page 4.
Portland and Vicinity.
Delegates to the T. P. A. National Convention
arrive. Page 10.
G. M McK?Irmey, immigration agent of the
Hantaan .railroads, tells of the colonization
plans for the Pacific Northwest. Page 8.
How Portland voters spent the day at the
polls. Page 14. r ' '
"Building operations resumed on tho East Side.
. Page 10. r
tlon of Charleston and South Carolina
and this ourely is worth something to a
man already a millionaire, with no chick
or child to suffer through any possible
excess of generosity on his part.
Whatever the reft of the world may
think about it, 'Charleston looks upon the
exposition as a success. It has not, in
deed, "paid out," but there have been
no scandals connected with It; there will
be no unpaid bills; whatever th& losses
have been they will cause no man to
The local motive back of this exposi
tion was almost precisely similar to that
which prompted, the fair at Omaha, ot
which I wrote some "10 days ago. The
city was dead, in a business sense, and
almost desnerate. Its old commerce, based
on conditions long gone from the commer
cial world, had dwindled to nothing. With
a harbor second not even to that of New
York, and with a geographical situation
which would seem, to mark It as the pre
eminent port of the South, the old docks
of Charleston are falling Into ruin. Mo
bile on the Gulf, Savannah at the south
and Norfolk at the north have somehow
taken away the shipping from which
tails. That has been sufficiently done al
ready from the news standpoint; and be
sides. It does not falliin with my pur
pose, which Is to develop such lessons
from experience here and elsewhere as.
may help to discreet policies In the greatl
work bejore us at Portland.
Everywhere outside of Charleston one
hears t"hat the exposition Is n failure; In
deed, it Is a failure In the 'sense that it
tas not paid for Itself, and ft Is as a fail
ure that it will be historically classiffed.
But failure is a term of -various and di
verse Interpretations. That which from
one point of view may be a failure" may
from another be a shining success. A'nd
this fair, which must be called a .failure
because It has cost more 'money than it
has taken In, Is from the broad stand
point of general local Interest the most
fortunate event In the material history of
Charleston since the Civil War.' Flnat, it
hasfbrought Into working co-operation the
several social and business elements of
Charleston which for long years had
worked at cross-purpose, and whose mu
tual and. ajtpgether stupid antagonisms
had well-nigh choked the business life
.out of the old town. Second, it has made
manifest to the country and to the world
at large best of all to Charleston herself
that Charleston has the resource and
the spirit to carry through a great enter
prise upon which her mind and ambition
are set. ven under adverse conditions.
Third, it has brought the old and half-
rforgotterr geographical advantages of
Charleston freshly to the attention or tne
world. Fourth, It has attracted some
new population and some 'hew capital.
Fifth, It lias given the old stay-at-home
elementof Charleston some sense of their
responsibilities and duties. And sixth-. It
has brought something more than three
millions of dollars Into the general trade
of the city and so hasgiven it two of the
mosi prosperous business years in its
On the other hand, there will be t
ppetty heavy financial" loss. The subscrib
ers to the original fund will get nothing
back, but that wis expected and there
will be no murmuring. Among them all
Charleston's fortunes were originally
made. Atlanta, far tothe west, has be
come the center of the jobbing trade' o
the South a business which In the older
times centered at Charleston. Even tha
cotton export business has gone, for the
development of home manufacture during
recent years has made a home mdrket
and, all but destroyed the export, trade.
,The local factories, which nre established
not at or near Charleston, but far in the
interior, work up the raw cotton Into a
.half-manufactured product, which goes
North to be finished and Is exported from
the ports of New York or of "New Eng
land. Charleston still has a relatively
small jobbing trade, and she Is still a
financial ceijter, for there Is much accu
mulated wealth In her coffins, but stag
nation and reaction have In recent "years
madevthe tone and trie spirit of her busi
ness life.
Charleston is fit for better things and
she knows Jtt. AVIth her fine harbor, her
geographical situation, her capital, her
Inspiring commercial, history andljier am
bitions, the future ought to hold for her
something better than the dry rot of her
present condition.-' These considerations
have long 4)een discussed. The problem
was how to wake up the town, how'to
get the attention of the commercial
world to the conditions favorable to trade
and commerce, how to inspire her own
people with the modern spirit and make
them take hold of opportunities which lie
all about them. The pr6spect seemed al
most hopeless, for Charleston, of all
places In the United States, is the very
home and, headquarters of rock-ribbed
conservatism. Her pride Is Involved In
the records of time past, rather than in
plans and hopes for the future. Her finan
cial fortunes are Just enough to make
her cautious and timid; not enough to
inspire boldness. She has. Indeed, a class
of up-to-date men. but they are mostly or
an alien race and they do not command
the general social leadership essential to
the,success of large general movements.
And, on top of all. there Is the negro,
an amiable and even likeable element
j In the community, but contributing noth-
Chamberlain Probably
Carries County,
there is no man who has not gained more f lng to Its real resource, utterly destitute
through the fair than it has cost him, and
I have not heard of one who would re
call his subscription XI he could. The
one large loser will be the generous citi
zen who, jn a crisis in -the affairs of
the exposition association, took its finan
cial burdens upon himself. Mr. Wagener
will be directly put 6f pocket something
like $200,000 in cash on exjosltlon account;
but he took the risk, knowing It to be a
great risk, and If he has any regrets no
body has heard them spoken and there
Is nothing in his attitude suggestive of
disappointment or displeasure. And there
are those who assure me that, great as
Mr. Wageners direct loss Is. It has been
nearly counterbalanced by the business
advantages which, have come- to him
in recognition of his splendid public spirit
and'Hbefallty!" His wholesale business it
is declared, through its excessive and un
usual prosperity this year, has earned
for him a. sum which may wipe out his
losses" on the fair, making him almost
'whole. And this much Is certain, namely,
that by his part In this great public en
terprise, he has made himself tile fore
most man in tne public respect and affec-
Legislative Ticket Is Doubt
less Republican.
Defeats Innian by 1000 or Leas
Nearly All Republican County
Xomlnecx Are Safe Council
Is Republican.
of Initiative, of responsibility, of he wish
or capacity for progress, of independent
social value In short, a social and econo
mic dead weight.
It was while these discussions were In,
tne air that tho prpject of an exposition
was suggested. Colonel Averlll, a local
railroad man, who combines Northern
energy with the spirit of a lifelong resi
dence In the South, was the first to pro
pose It and the most active man In Its
development- His -argument was that It
would break down the narrow spirit which
was slowly but surely strangling the busi-
ness community, that it would give the
city and state contact with the more
active outside world; that It would awak
en the spirit of co-operation,' advertise the
resources of South Carpllna, bring in
money for Investment and make an active
business season or two while the fair was
In preparation and In operation.
Under all the circumstances It was a
very bold project. Charleston is. in a
ense, a wealthy city, but ner wealth is
Jn few. and, for the greater part, In
(Concluded on Page 10.) ,
The total 'vote cast In Multnomah
County Is 17,515. a shortage of 2S75 un
der the registration, which was 20,300.
The total ote cast two years ago was
15,740. The total vote cast in the city
esterday was 14,040, against 13,502 In
1000. The count is ery alow, and It
will not be entirely finished before to
morrow. Up to midnight only about
2000 otes had been counted, or one
seventh of the total tote.
Partial returns from every precinct in
the City of Portland and from all the
outlying country precincts In Multnomah
County about one-seventh of the entire
1 ote indicate that Chamberlain, Dem.,
has carried the county by a small major
ity, perhaps by M0. The early returns
appear to Indicate that George H. Will
lams, Rep., Is elected Major over R. D.
Inman, Dem., by a majority that is prob
ably in the neighborhood of 1000. The en
tire Republican Legislative tlcket'Is In the
lead, the greater part of it is certainly
elected and complete returns may show
that the opposition has not .won a single
Legislative candidate. The race between
Henry E. McGinn, Rep., and Harry Lane,
Dem., for State Senator, 13 exceedingly
close. Out of something over 2000 votes
counted for this office at 1 o'clock this
morning Lane had the lead over SIcGtnn
by 65 votes. George T. Myers, Rep for
Senator; Herbert Holman for Joint Sena
tor with Clackamas and C. W. Notting
ham. Rep., for Joint Representative with
Clackamas, are unquestionably elected.
The highest man in the Incomplete count
on the Republican Representative ticket
Is John GUI, with 1271 otes, leading the
hghest man on the Citizens ticket, J. C.
Bayer, by 2S0 otes, and the lowest man
on the Citizens' ticket, Sydney Smith,
wlh 810. by 460. The lowest man on the
Republican Legislative ticket Is W. R.
Hudson, with 1050, leading the highest
man on the Citizens ticket by 7S vote.
The Indorsement of certain Legislative
candidates- by the Non-Partisan Advisory
Association has evidently been of beneht
to these particular nominees. They are
In almost every Instance ahead of the
average vote on the respective Legisla
tive tickets.
Williamson, for Congress, and all the
other state nominees will ha'e full Re
publican majorities In the county, ap
proximating 5000 Godfrey, however. Dem
ocratic nominee for State Printer, is run
ning ahead of his ticket and will consid
erably reduce the majority of Whitnej,
hfe Republican opponent.
On .the county ticket the Republican
candidates have been generally success
ful. Svebster for County Judge, Barnes
for Commissioner, Lewis for Treasurer,
Brandes for Auditor, Hurlburt for Sur
veyor, Finley for Coroner, all Republi
cans, have been elected. Fields, Rep., for
Clerk, has a comfortable lead over Ken
nedy, Clt., and McDonell, CiL, for As
sessor, Is 66 votes ahead of Watklns.
Storey, Rep.. Driscoll, Clt.. and Bird, Ind.,
for Sheriff, are running a neck-and-neck
On the city ticket, besides Williams, for
Major, the Republicans all appear to be
generally successful. Jameson, Rep., and
Werltln, Cit., are having a close content
for Treasurer, and McNarj-, Rep., has an
advantage of 61 votes over Bronaugh, Clt.
William Reld Is probably elected Justice
of the Peace for Portland district, and
W. E. Jackson, Rep , Constable. On the
East Side the Republican candidates for
Justice and Constable are in the lead.
The City Council will stand nine Repub
licans and two Citizens. This counts Mer
rill, who Is on both, tickets, as a Repub
lican. The cltj charter has been adopted
bj- a large vote, and the vote for the
Initiative. and referendum amendment Is
State Ticket.
For United States Senator
T. T. Geer. Rep 1304
C. E. S. ood, Dem 753
For Governor
William J. Furnish Rep 1190
George E. Chamberlain. Dem 1314
R. R. Rjan, Soc il
For Supreme Judge
Robert S. Bean, Rep 1491
B. F. Bonnam, Dem tTTJ
For Secretarj' of State '
Frank I. Dunbar, Rep 1301
D. W. Scars. Dem 610
For State Treasurer
Charles E Moore, Rep 1413
Henry Blackman. Dem 431
For Superintendent Public Instruction
J. H. Ackerman. Rep 1S64
W. A. Wann, Dem 650
For Attornej'-General
A. M. Crawford, Rep 13S7
J. H. Rale Dem 723
For State Priater
J. R. Whitney. Rep 1333
James Gocfrej. Dem S00
Second Congressional District.
For Representative In Congress
J N Williamson. Rep. 1417
W. F. Butcher. Dem:... 717
Seventeenth Senatorial District.
, For Joint State Senator
Herbart Holman. Rep 1392
Richard Scott. Clt , 93
iConcluded on Second Page.)
DB 1 03.2'