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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
BRITISH PLAN AIDS
'in snii film i fiiiF
MEN'S, YOUTHS', LADIES' AND MISSES'
illl-UUll IIMU UU1L
J TAKE MULTNOMAH
Bfew A. wrm w 0tom ji. Jk sC?9 aS3
v 4. . r s w a sr n a vais..w v
Young, Democratic Nominee
for Judge, Drops Back and
Davis Leads Tazwell.
fORD'S PLURALITY IS 2000
tight for Sheriff Most Exciting.
liightner Victor by 2600 for
Count- Commissioner Over
Pease Suffrage Win.
f Continued From First Pass.)
l illckle. John D. Rep.-Prog.)....17.M
Mlckls's lead 7.S0S
BaJlroad Commissioner. Second District.
1 Altchtson. Clyde B. (Rep.) 12.618
Andftrson. Lew (Dm. ) 8.184
U Rates. Louis J. I I'rohl.) 1.235
A4 MahiifTey. E. P. (Ind.) .13
& Service. Robert (Prog.) 4.8o2
AttchUon'a lead 8.453
Lfndtre of Circuit Court, Dept. No. I, Mult
nomah County. '
Morrow. Robert G. I Rep.-ProK.) . -35.50J
roT Kniapel. Julius W. (Soc.) 5.242
MorroW lead 20.2B3
Judge of Circuit Court. Dept. Vo. 4, Mult
Davis. Qeorfte X. (Prog.) in,45
Taiwell, George Rep.) 10.67
Perrlne. G. I- (Soc) 3.723
Lest. W. A. (Ind.) 2.144
Young. Oglesby (Dem.) 10.053
Davis' lead 78
District Attorney, Mnltuonuth County.
Evans. Walter H. (Rep.-Prog-.). . .22.174
Jeffrey, John A. (Dem.) 7,306
Ramp. Floyd C. (Soc) 3.105
Svana lead 14,778
irrt Representative. Clacha m i and Mnlt-
Lofgren. David E. (Rep.-Prog.) . . -23.S1R
Simons, Dan (Soc.) 4.768
ofgren's lead 18.852
VlRTI.E.VTH SENATORIAL. DISTRICT.
rlv. h lexteri
Day. I. N". (Rep.) 12.223
Farrell. Robert S. (Rep.-Prog.).. .15,063
Kellaher. Dan (Rep.-Prog.) 18.54K
Most. Gus C. (Rep.) 12,919
Perkins. T. I- (Rep.-Prog.) 13.S18
Montague. Richard W. (Dem.) 10.767
Page. W. I (Pern.) 8.524
jichlegel. Frank (Dem.) 6.050
Smith. J. Woods (Dem.) 7. ISO
Welch. J. C. (Dem.) 6.511
McDanlel. T. S. (ProhL) 1.H&6
Newell. J. (ProhL) 127
Tate. Robert H. (ProhL) i.724
Buehler. P. (Soc.) 13.154
Healy. F. (Soc) J.S-2
Vincent. H. (Soc) 3.3SK1
Worthen. Julius C. (Soc) 3.158
Zahm. G. M. (Soc.) .OS5
Ackerson. Charles W. (Prog.) 5.413
Lepper, L. SI. (Prog.) 5.145
Day. Farrell, Kellaher, Moier and Perkins
are In the lead.
(Twelve to be elected.)
Abbott. Janes D. (Kp.) 11.228
Appelgren, C A. ( Rep.-Prog.). .14.672
Carpenter. L. G. (Rfp.) D.7U5
King. H. C. (Rep. I 9.24S
Latourette, John R. (Rep.) 12.7'JO
Lawrence. Arthur W. (Rep
McArthur. C. N. (Rep.) 12.566
Murnane, M. J. (Kep.-Prog.) 13.808
Nolta. J. H. (Rep.-Prog.) 15,343
Olson. Conrad P. (Rep.) 11,017
Spencer, W. Irving ( Rep.-Prog.) . .15.027
I'pton. Jay H. (Kep.) .4f6
Frtck. Benjamin (Dem.)'........ 7.2:;o
Flegel. A. K. (Dem.) 0.071
Haxood. Robert W. (Dem--Prog.) .b24
Hawes. Mark D. (Dem.) 6.WS
Kronenberg. Martin (Dem.) .... 8.P4S
Kroner. Ernest (Dem.) 8. ion
Lent. O. E. (Dem.) 8.707
Lundberg. Elmer R. (Dem.) .... 8.M7
Nichols. J. G. ( D-m. fl.ROO
I'pton. Robert J. (Dem.) ...... 7.220
Watson. George H. I Dem.) 8.229
Yatea. Jack M. (Dem.) 7.1'J
Burtch. Ford M. (ProhL) 1.384
Frankhouser. A. W. (ProhL) ... 1.444
Hall. Joseph E. (ProhL) 1.773
Hedtn. ti. O. (Prohl. ) 1.707
Johnson. E. T. (ProhL) 1.76S
Powell. W. 0. (ProhL) 1.838
Sherman. O J. (ProhL) 1.712
Tasker. T. W. (ProhL) ........ 1.215
Altman. Oer;ro (Soc.) ......... . 3.43
Baker. Charles (Soc.) 8.811
Rylander. George (Soc.) 2.812
Gessner. H. C. (Soc) 8.3H2
Jordal. John (Soc) S..l:3
Langdon. D. J. (Soc.) 3.804
MIchaeL F. A. (Soc) 8.335
Nullen, E. J. (Foe) .1.407
Orman. J. M. (Soc.) 3.273
Otten. Charles H. (Soc) ......... 3.464
P.uud. Ois (Soc) 3.174
Treutt. George (Soc) 8.052
Aistrop. Robert M. (Prog.) 4.554
Amme, Edwin O. (Prog.) ........ 4.662
ftalnes. Arthur B. (Prog.) 4.665
lurdon. Edward O. (Prog.) 4.71
Hlckey. Oliver M. (Prog.) li.2
Valentine F. TV". (Prog.) 4.702
148 Keaaey. Dorr E. (Ind.) 4.802
Abbott. Appelgren. Carpenter. Latourette.
I.awrenee. McArthur.'Murnane, Nolta, Olson.
Spencer. Upton and Hagood (Dem.) are In
14 Crenan. John B. (Dem.)...
1511 Farnham. H. H. (ProhL) ...
151 Koerner. Charles (Soc) ....
153 Llghtner. W. L. (Rep.) ....
153 Peaae. Lute C. (Prog.) ....
154 Beegle. Raymond E. (Prohl.) .
1 ,V Buse. H. F. (Soc)
I 139 Flisgerald. W. H. (Rep.-Prog.)
) 137 Word. Tom M. (Dem.)
Word's lead r
151 Carr. James B. (Dem.)..
lis Coffey. John B. (Rep.).
1st Peterson. C. P. A. (Soc).
. 18.34 S
Wr-Cettefm lead 15,1J
HS Clutterham. Fred W. (Proht)... 1.81
I I-ewls. John M. (Rep.-Prog.) 10.414
17 MacDonald. Charles (Soc) 4.972
ICS Versteeg. E. (Dem.) 7,111
Lewis' lead 13.294.
County School Superintendent. -1
Anders. Edwin (Prog.) 7.091
I'O Armstrong. A. P. (Rep.) 18.395
171 DeGork. J. T. (Soc) 1.991
171 Draper, A. (Dem.) 1.011
" Armstrong's lead
173 Burke. Jack (Soc)
174 Holbrook. Phllo (Rep.-Prog.).
175 McQuinn. John A. (Dem.) ....
17 Amos. William F. (ProhL)...,
177 Blersdorf. H. R. (Prog.)
17f Coventry. Robert V. (Soc)...
17 F locum. Sam C. (Rep.)
11 Smith, Frederle S. CDem.)....
led. Henry E. (Rep.),
l agnon. H. T. (Dem.)
Iiy. J. P. (Soc)
Vear. H. W. (ProhL) .
I Reed's plurality
fiTXAXD JTSTICB OF TB7B PEACE,
Dial sui a a.
u. r..rn fTwo tm hm waeeted.)
Bell. J. W. (Rep.-Dem.) lI'2?l
Burton. A. M. (i-ro.
Fisher. B. J. (Soc) 3.7S5
ir, Jo.eoh H. ( Rep.-Prog.) . .12.28 3
u..rwnlri H. F. (Soc) 3. 295
Moon. John B. (Dem.) 7.151
nmWm lead 95
Jones' lead 14
i.T vmull. Otto (PoC) .!
! f - : $-mmmrmsm
I wni),nll,ulii,niMiilii.iiimi in.nn sinwnm rti.Wrfww.fi 'i n iswf inm-tatriff l I
DR. HARRY 1ANE, DEMOCRAT.
"If it proves to be true, ts it now appears, that I am elected," said
Dr. Lane last night, "I have this to say:
"There has been a political upheaval all over the country, due to
a conviction on the part of the people that their National affairs have
not been managed in their interest. X have become a beneficiary of
this condition. I do not take my election as a personal victory, but
rather esteem it as a trust placed in my hands by the ordinary, aver
age citizen of Oregon to act as his agent in the endeavor to secure for
him his Just proportion of the benefits to be derived from a Just ad
ministration of governmental matters. I shall take up this trust most
seriously, and work to the end that it be fulfilled continuously during
my term of service.
"I am under no obligation nor pledge to any of the specially pro
tected or favored interests which have so long preyed upon the mass of
the people of this country. I am, therefore, free to do my duty, and
I am going to do It . ,
"I appreciate the honor that has been conferred upon me, and wish
to return my thanks to those who have so ably and loyally assisted
me In the campaign Just ended. This applies whether I am elected or
n0tbr Lane Is a native Oregonlan and has been a resident of Port
land since 1S65. He was born at Corvallis. August 28. 1855. His father.
Matt H Lane, was a pioneer Portland merchant, starting the first
store east of the river. His grandfather. General Joe Lane, who
whipped the Rogue River Indians, was first Territorial Governor of
Oregon and its first United States Senator. Dr. Lane was superin
tendent of the State Asylum for the Insane from 1887 to 1891. He was
elected Mayor of Portland two terms, 1905 and 1907.
Prog.) - -"-"I
Weinberger's lead 14.921
MCLTNOMAH COCSTT MEASURES.
Woman Suffrage Amendment.
800 Tea ?S1S5
SOI No 1TSJ-
Creattng Office of Lieutenant-Governor
302 Ye. 1"49
30S No 1334J
Divorce of Hm1 And State Taxation.
3M Ye. -
303 No 12j5-
Permlttlng Different Tax Rate on Classes
308 Ye. "j
307 No ' 8d-
Repeal of County Tax Option. Amendment.
308 Ye. . J'8-"
3v9 No 11404
Majority Rule on Constitutional Amend
310 Yea jS
311 No ! ,69,W
Double) Liability on Bank Stockholders.
Hi IV .:::::::::::::::":::::::"::28
8tlwide Public rtU.tl Rpult.on. Ref
erendum. 814 Ye. "j
315 No W7
Creating Cascade County. .
31 Ye. I
319 No 153B7
Millage Tax For Cnlverslty And Agricultural
Majority Rule on Initiated Laws. Amend
ment. 822 Yes
323 No 18174
County Bonding And Road Construction Ac.
Creating State Highway Department,
2 Ye. !
J27 No l.lo
Changing Date Stat. Printer BIU Become.
S2 Te. if
I2 No 14'"
Creating Office of Hotel Inspector.
I3 Yea 4"0
3S1 No 21.137
Eight-Hour Day on Pubiio Works.
Bine Sky Law.
Prohibiting Private Employment of Convicts.
3 Tm 18.451
Rjilatlna- to Employment of County and
I" Tea '0
3J No 7,8
State Road Bonding Act. Harmony Measure.
HO Yea 9,304
841 No .... 1&.253
f t Hlng State Road Indebtedness, Harmony
142 Tm 14S
143 No .4H
County Bonding Act, Harmony Bill.
144 Yes - 11.77
145 No 10.914
Limiting County Road Indebtedness, Har.
91 Ya. 14.1S1
147 No .- 8.505
Providing Method for Oonaolldatlnc Cities
and Creatine New Counties.
14S Tea ' 12.091
84 No 10.OO1
Income Tax Amendment.
830 Yes 11.989
U51 No 12.214
Tax Exemption en Household Effects.
35i Tea 15.3
833 NO ,800
Tax Exemption on Moneys and Credit.
354 Yes '. 8.1
833 No 15.037
Revising Inheritance Tax Law.
55 Yes 9.163
Freight Rates Act.
358 Yes ..111R0
359 No . 11,828
County Road Bonding Act.
M0 Yes t 8.981
Sol No . .. - 13.980
Abolishing Senate; Proxy Voting; TTRen
83 No 15-10
State-wide Single Tax with Graduated Tax
Jug Handle. Amendment.
864 ' Yes 11-SS5
385 INO 20,909
Abolishing Capital Punishment.
86 Yea 'S?I
86T No 13.813
3 Yes J?-!8!
3M No 13.488
Giving Mayor Authority to Control Street
370 Ye. lS.MS
371 No . 13.388
Appropriation for University Referendum.
573 Ye. 4.088
373 No T.450
Appropriation for University Referendum.
574 Yes 8,092
875 No 7.88
Making Port of Portland Commission
878 Yes ' 5.065
377 No 8.267
County Single Tax Without Graduated Jug
handle. 378 Yes 4.010
379 No 8,371
Creating County High School Fund.
380 Yes 7.588
8S1 No 8.948
Adding to Port of Portland Improvement
882 Yes 9,109
883 No 2,878
ETjECTORAIj vote may split
Further Recount of Vote in Los An
geles County Made.
LOS ANGELES. Nov. 7. Another
change was made in the Los Angeles
City figures tonight by County Clerk
Lelande. a further recount having been
made with the vote based on the high
est elector on each ticket. The vote
as given by him is:
Roosevelt 46.068, Wilson 38.144. The
total city and county vote, with three
precincts missing, is now: Roosevelt
76.488, Wilson 64,884,
Political leaders here believe that
the official count will show a split set
of ejectors chosen from the state.
HAY LEADS LEWIS COUNTY
Taft Gets Big; Vote vnt Wilson Is
Second in Returns.
CHEHALIS, Wash, Nov. 7. (Spe
cial.) Sixty-one out of 65 Lewis Coun
ty precincts give Taft 8011, Wilson
2337, Roosevelt 1890, Debs blank.
For tiovernor' Hay 2959, Lister 2700,
Congressman-at-Large F"rost 8114,
Dewey 8239, Conner 1988. White 1986,
Falconer 1626. Bryan 1589.
Congressman, Second. District Re
publican 3083, Democrat 2092, Progres
Lieutenant-Govtrnor Hart 8104, Col
lier 2148. Teata 1710.
Secretary of State Howell 3271,
Ryan 2079. Ford 1477.
Treasurer Meath 8194, Gilbert 2061,
Auditor Clausen 3268, Btepbtnson
2044, Moberg 1478.
Attorney-General Tanner 3131,
Jonea 2085. Mills 1506.
Land Commissioner Savidge 2963
Schooley 2729, Kaufman 1438.
Superintendent Public Instruction
Preston 2212. Monroe 2039, Beach 1609.
Insurance Commissioner Flshback
2196, Murphy 2489, Collins 1526.
The Easy Way.
Detroit Free Press.
"A real lady called here today."
"From the church. On, my, she was
a lady!" . .
"Yes, sir. She admitted that she
didn't know a thing about bringing up
a baby." ; (
A new occupation for women has Jnst
been started In Germany, that of aids In
laboratories and other sclenllne Institutions.
Several Prisons Likely to Be
Emptied at No Distant
HUMANE METHODS APPLIED
Statistics Show That Prisoners in
England During- Past Year Have
Shrunk to 439 Per 100,000
of Its Population.
LONDON, Nov. 9. ((Special.) Prac
tically unknown to the general public.
there are actively at work in Great
Britain at the present time certain sys
tematized methods which, it is hoped,
in the course of a few years, will re
duce the number of habitual criminals
to an almost negligible quantity, leav
ing the pfleon officers to deal only
with- the occasional serious offender
and the professional criminal, neither
of whom represents a numerous class.
Such methods bid fair to empty sev
eral of the prisons at no distant date,
for they deal in a preventive way.
which has been extraordinarily suc
cessful, with the young first-offenders
whose criminality at this stage is
largely the effect of exuberant Juvenile
BDlrits. and the young criminals whose
age is under 21, for whom there is
much to be hoped. Dut wnose rapia
conversion into the class of habitual
criminals has been as much due to the
poisonous and pernicious contagion of
prison life as to their own Inherent or
imitative capacity for evil.
Records Show Decrease.
Even In the last three years there
has been a decrease of 25,000 prisoners
a decrease which has included the
serious criminal as well as the less
serious and occasional offender. But
in Darticular is the decrease noticeable
among the large class which can be
warned from crime, whose criminal
career is only Just beginning, and for
whom there is hope if they are not
sent unnecessarily to prison and manu
factured there into habitual criminals.
Put into statistical form, the prisoners
of the past year have shrunk to 439
per 100,000 of the population, ana tnat
is the lowest percentage on record.
The primary method which Is so
successful is to save the young man
from prison. It has at last been seen
that a prison is no moral hospital.
Rather is it now recognized as a crim
inal manufactory. If not the cradle
of the criminal, it is, at least, a school
of crime. Of those it receives for the
first time its influence brings back as
many as 80 per cent.
Now the first step was taken by the
probation of offenders act, and a long
step it has proved to be. Under this
act when any nerson is charged before
a magistrate with an offence punish
able by him, and the cnarge is provea,
but the magistrate thinks that the
character, the antecedents, or the age,
or health of the offender or the nature
of the offence committed Justify him,
it is open to him to make an order dis
charging the offender conditionally on
his being of good behavior for the next
three years, and he thereupon places
the offender under the supervision of
a probation officer. "
Paroled Prisoners Do Well.
Out of a yearly average of 10,000
persons between the ages of 12 and
25 years that were admitted to proba
tion and kept out of prison, less than
6 per cent have behaved so badly as
to necessitate their being called up by
the court and sentenced for the orig
inal or some subsequent offense.
Even more courageous and even
more successful has been the result
achieved by the prevention of crime
act, so far as it deals with what is
called the Juvenile-adult criminal.
Here we have youths of from 16 to 21
veara of age. who have proved them
selves criminals, and, on the average,
have already been convicted three
times. The problem is to prevent these
young men and young women swelling
the ranks of the naDituai criminal.
So the Borstal system came into be
ing, and these young criminals are
taken and Dlaced under restriction, but
no longer in prison. They are brought
into contact wltn oinciais oi excep
tional character, who take a real per
sonal interest in them and who leave no
legitimate opportunity unutilized to ap
peal to the better side ..mat exists in
Prisoners Treated Homanely.
Hard work is required, strict disci
pline is enforced, prompt obedience is
demanded; but throughout it all there
is present the sense of friendly search
for the better element; ana once tnis
la discovered no trouble is spared to
ireinn it. names, reading, lectures.
free association, ' and all manner of
educative privileges follow; and as con
fidence is deserved confidence is re
posed. So that wnen tne tiorsiai sen
tence of two or three years draws to
an end the Borstal land is occupying
posts where his own right sense of re
sponsibility and his own self-reliance
are continuously demanded and exhib
The reports from the Borstal insti
tution show that so far as the lads are
concerned the girls and young women
are more difficult about SO per cent
are apparently reclaimed, and the re
ports of the Borstal Association, which
deals with the after-care of these
young people, prove that 73 per cent
of those who have served a Borstal sen
tence axe getting on satisfactorily.
This Is the work, then, which is dry
Ins; up the sources of the habitual
Dear to the Hearts of the Women.
DR.T. FELIX GOURAUD'S
fe&S s S76hWJosSt!- McwUbsjci.
- Rasa.. irecKies miu. w'e ,
ri. a kaa m rfiicfl.talv clear and refined complexion
ICUUW cam awi uuuj prtiin r- - 0
wMrh AVfirv woman desires.
1 No. 10 For sale by Druggists and Fancy Gooas ijeaiers. .
f FercL T. Hopkins, Prop., 37 Great Jones Street, New York.
Difference in Frames
and Mountings for
Are too numerous to mention, and only
an expert can possibly know the differ
ence. They all look the same when thev
are new, but in reality are in filled and
1-year guarantee, which are only Plate.
3-year guarantee, which are only Plate.
5-year guarantee, which are light Filled
10-year guarantee, which are regular
15, SO and 25-year guarantee. Heavy
Filled. , .
15, 20 and 25-year give good satisfac
tion and are the only ones that can be
recommended. I use only the latter.
Solid gold is made up In practically
tho same way, as low aa 4-kt. to 18-kt..
so don't be taken In by low prices, but
try the old reliable optometrist indorsed
by the public and the press the man
who fits yovrr eyes as they should be
fitted and guarantees the results; telling
you candidly Just the trouble and selling
you just what he guarantees.
Dr. J. D. Duback
Sixth Floor belling Bldg., 6th and Alder.
MORai50Krr. Also $10 in Gold Coin
Now is the time to have your
Christmas Photos made. We
make beautiful photos from
$3.50 per dozen up.
Present this ad at studio, it
is worth $1.00 to you as part
payment on any style photos
you may choose.
Ask at studio regarding dia
See ring on exhibition at A.
& M. Delovage Jewelry Store,
324 Washington st., bet. 6th
and 7th sts.
346x2 Morrison st., cor. Seventh
criminal class, and to this Is it mainly
due that year by year the number of
prisoners is decreasing, and that al
ready suggestions are being made for
another use for some of the prison es
tablishments. ENGLISH ' LACK EMOTION
An Italian Tells Why British Are
Not Grand Opera Composers.
"I do not believe that an Kngllshman
can compose successful grand opera."
This was the view expressed by Le
oncavallo in the coure of an interview
at the Hippodrome, where his new
opera, "Zingari," was presented recent
ly. "If the English were a nation of
music-makers," he said, "the greatest
empire in the world probably would
never have been called into existence.
It is all very well to dismiss it by a
casual remark as to difference of tem
perament, but it puts a wrong aspect
upon the question. Consider the dif
ference In the English and Italian
childhood. The Southern child tries to
sing from the time it can walk. There
is nothing remarkable in that but In
the fact that it is permitted and en
couraged in Its efforts. Every Italian
boy and girl has a voice, so it is said.
and if true, it is not so extraordinary.
Music is an Integral part of our na
tional and individual life and relig
ion. It is fostered, it is loved, it is
considered natural, good and beauti
ful in a child. So the child loves it
and grows up loving It. And this deep
feeling has been inculcated in iatner
and son and mother and daughter for
generation after generation until at
las 'each laborer is a music lover and
an intelligent critic
"But in England a child is taught to
control its emotions. Emotional ext
uberance is to be deprecated. So that the
child grows up with his or her deepest
feelings undeveloped or at least rigidly
under control. Perhaps, as a nation,
you are far wiser in this than we Ital
ians; but we cannot understand It. We
love with great warmth, rushing to
enormous heights and being hurled to
enormous depths. You restrain and dis
like all thiB; you believe that the truest
love is calm, slow-moving, inevitable
"That is why I say an Englishman
cannot write successful grand opera.
Music is emotional it demands Intense
emotion in the composer; the hot fire of
ecstacy is a necessity to the creator.
It must be natural; artificiality kills
the divine expression in any music. So
unless the emotions are permitted full
play, the writing of grand opera is
practically an impossiDuity.
LANE CARRIES CLACKAMAS
OREGON CITY, Or., Nov. 7. (Spe
claj.) Complete returns from all 44
OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER
An Indispensable and Necessaro
Article for Particular Women
who Desire to lletain a
Every woman owes It to herself and
loved ones to retain the charm of youth
nature has bestowed upon her. For over
half a century this article has been used
by actresses, singers and women of
fashion. It renders the skin like the
softness of velvet leaving; It clear and
pearly white and is highly desirable when
preparing for daily or evening attire. As
ft is a liquid and non-greasy preparation,
it remains unnoticed. When attending
dances, balls or other entertainments. It
prevents a greasy appearance of the com
plexion caused by the skin becoming
Gotraud's Oriental Cream cures skin
diseases and relieves Sunburn. Removes
"Samples Blackheads. Moth Patches.
FROM MAKER TO WEARER AT FIRST COST
Raincoats Are the Feature of Our Business, and
We Carry Everything That Spells
IN ALL NEWEST STYLES AND FABRICS
Come and see our window
display, showing a net
saving of 30 to 40 per cent,
for Friday and Saturday.
For the lady or man who
like a waterproof Coat for
double service. Come in and
what we have to offer
you specially priced for
Friday and Saturday at
only $25, $19,$ 1 l 50
S17.50 and... 11.
For 'all outdoor
work, greatly reduced.
$5 Tan Rub
Boy's Black Rubber
With snap buckles, 4-5
special at pssTv.
Store Open Saturday Night Until 10:30
949 WASHINGTON ST. Q4Q
Ott-J one door west of seventh st.
precincts in Clackamas County Bhow
the following results:
Taft 1495, Wilson 2163, Chafin 247,
Debs 566, Rosevelt 2040, Campbell 667.
Hawley 1369, Smith 1369, Bourne 1084,
ci a t a n a 1Q07 TAE-et. 458. Kamo
619, Selling 1787, Kennedy 819, Olcott
3120, Ryan 1785, iiaKin sun, omici
1685, Lee 1879, Mlckle 2587, Campbell
.3H5. Vort 903. Gill 3501. Schnoerr 3118,
Schubel 3082, Noyer 2573.
Suffrage, yes Z7U6, no za; wnsn
tax, yes 1706, no 3673; abolishing cap
ital punishment, yes 1991, no 3115.
Home Straight for Once.
Frank Gould, at a Halloween dinner,
told a timely story.
H ABOUT BUYING
Every day people come into our salesroom and
say, "Well," for pity's sake ! Wish I had known
about you folks before."
We manufacture Furniture in our own factory
right here in Portland. We sell direct to you
1 -ijV k
i. 4srr- v-
389 Alder Sleet; .' Opp.
j r-- iiiiwsn, jl
r I J 1.
Men's and Women's
Just received a new ship
ment of 350 all the new
est shades straight and rag
Ian sleeves $15 values. For
Friday and Saturday JO 00
only .' Os
In all styles for all
kinds of purposes.
Black, Tan and Gray
. big new shipment, HCn
ipecial at VJC
"The morning after Halloween," he
said, "a youth remarked to his father:
" I don't know what's the matter
with mother. I never saw her in such
a good humor. She's singing and smil
ing around the house like a bird."
"The old man nodded absently over
his newspaper. Some minutes later,- as
he rose to go to the office, he growled:
" 'I can't imagine what got Into the
stewards of that Halloween banquet of
ours that we'd been counting so much
on. Blest if they gave us anything to
drink but mineral water.' "
Clothes and Means.
"I think a woman ought to make her
clothes match her means." "Dear me!
Are your means as narrow as that?"
at ractory prices.
YOU HAD BETTER
Here is another taken at
random from our line:
Retail price . $35.00
Factory price 2 1 .50
You Save 13.50
Olds, Woriman & King
js Weinberger, Andy (Rep--Dem--