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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1914)
TITE : arORNIJfG OREGOSIAy. TIIURSDAY, JULY 16. 1914
pi rr pi tin RJIMCC
11 rr ULUM If HIlLU
HIT AT CHAUTAUQUA
Crowd of 2500 Pleased. With
Singers and Several En
. cores Are Given.
WOMEN HEAR SPEAKERS
Talks on Child Life and Food for
Youngsters Attract, While Study
Classes Find Many Pupils at
Morning 8:00 - 11:00, Summer
school; 11:00. forum; Pacific Uni
versity morning: speaker. President
C J. Bushnell. "The Challenge of the
Twentieth Century to the American
Afternoon 1:00. Concert. Parson"
Orchestra: 2:00. solo, Mrs. Pauline
Miller Chapman, of Portland; lecture,
The Burden of the Nations," Dr.
Thomas E. Green, lecturer, traveler
and author; 3:30. baseball. Molalla
vs. Clackamas: Parent-Teacher Ex
tension. Prof T. J. Gary, kindergarten
pavilion; 7:00, concert. Parson's Or
chestra: 8:00, violin solo. "Caprice
Viennols" (Kreisler). Ted Bacon; sofo.
Stuart McGuire; illustrated lecture
and moving pictures. "Panama Pa
cific Exposition." Dr. Frederick Vln
Ing Fisher, of San Francisco.
GLADSTONE PARK. Or.. July 15.
The Chicago Glee Club possesses the
reputation of being- the greatest bunch
of "repeaters," on the Lyceum platform
today, and, following; their concert at
Gladstone Park this afternoon. 2500
Chautauquans quickly saw the reason.
Their concert was one of the real hits
of the assembly.
Notwithstanding the fact that G. T.
Henry, baritone, U. F. Thomas, second
tenor. J. W. Turner, first tenor, and C
II. Dixon, basso, gave their four thou
sandth concert today with the same
personnel which started from Chicago
15 years ago, their voices are fresh and
buoyant, and admirably well managed.
A pleasing novelty of their programme
was their trombone quartet, and the
rendition of the Pilgrim's Chorus from
"Tannhuuser" was exquisitely done.
Mothers Out In Force.
Mrs. A. King Wilson presided at the
Oregon Congress of Mothers headquar
ters this afternoon and a great assembly
of women heard Mrs. M. M. Chlttendon
speak on "Foods for Children After the
. First Year." Another feature of the
iay was the reception given at the Unl.
versity of Oregon headquarters this
afternoon. Miss Mozelle Hair was in
charge of the affair.
Mrs. Mattie Hardewicke Jones' elo
cution class each morning in the audi
torium at 9 o'clock is one of the pffi
cial Chautauqua centers.
Under the leadership of Mrs. John
Risley, of Rislev Stattion, with Mrs.
Joseph Prudhomme, .Mrs. Judge Earle
Bronaugh and Mrs. W. J. Thatcher, of
Portland, and Mrs. George C. Brownell.
of Oregon City, as chief assistants, the
Oregon State Congress of Mothers is
aiding materially in making Chautau
qua history this year.
Mrs. Prudhomme is making a great
success of the kindergarten, Mrs. Tooze
and Mrs. Brownell are In charge of the
headquarters, while Mrs. Thatcher and
Mrs. Bronaugh have been the inspira
tion for a series of highly interesting
discussions which have been given
dally at 3 o'clock. Mrs. Risley and Mrs.
Prudhomme have worked especially
hard, and their successful efforts for
the Mothers' Congress have attracted
Dr. HIorob Talks to Crowd.
Today's programme carried many In
structive gatherings. Dr. W. B. Hinson
spoke before his usual large, attentive
audience. "It is not always the worst
man who commits the most open sin.
We are all of us moral in spots. I
would rather be a drunkard than a
slanderer. But when 1 look at Jesus
and measure myself beside Him, I real,
lse that I am a terrible sinner."
L. H. Weir spoke again today on the
playground movement, and showed an
interesting series of pictures with his
talk. Dr. Edna Eugenia Lowe's health
talk, given this afternoon at S, was on
"Colds and Catarrh."
Thursday is Patriotic day and G. A.
R, men will throng the grounds as
fcuests of the Chautauqua. AH old sol
diers wearing the little brown button
will be admitted free. The famous
Oregon Drum Corps will be on hand.
The big feature, however. Is Dr. Thomas
K. Green, who speaks at 2 P. M.. on
"The Burden of the Nations." Green
Is one of the few really great platform
stars of the day.
GLADSTONE PARK. July 16. (Spe
cial.) "Great shades of Bill Bry
an." muttered a w:ell-known Molalla
farmer as picturesque Bill Hanley
strolled past the auditorium last night.
If there is any place in the world
where Hanley could be palmed off
as Bryan, that place is at a Chautau
qua, for the one big luminary in the
Chautauqua world today is the Secre
tary of State.
"Dr. Lowe will give you colds and
catarrh at & o'clock this evening," an
nounced President Homan this after
noon to 2500 Chautauquans. He tried
to explain that she would lecture on
"Colds and Catarrh." but before he suc
ceeded, half a dozen ladies had sneezed,
and one wag had sniffled most audi
bly. Mrs. M. M. Harding, of Troutdale,
Is conducting "Banner Camp" at Chau
tauqua for the sixth consecutive year.
The comfy little corner is the "clearing-house"
for a large number of
Troutdale people who belong to the big
Chautauqua family. "More than 150 of
our friends registered with us last year
and there will be that many again this
session." she told the Oregonian man
E. Kenneth Stanton, mill secretary of
the big Willamette Paper mills at Ore
gon City, has labeled his camp "Safety
First." Mr. Stanton has been preach
ing this slogan to 800 mill-workers
for the last six months, and, presuma
bly from force of habit, felt obliged
to "talk shop" while enjoying Chau
tauqua with his wife and family.
County Clerk Will Mulvey and wife are
also enjoying life at the "Safety First"
Among the well-known Partlanders
who heard the Hill good roads lectures
were Colonel C. E. 8. Wood, Mr. and
Mrs. William Hanley. Anne Shannon
Monroe, Colonel Emmet Callahan and
Vr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Burke.
Chautauqua society consists of two
classes, the "Dos" and the "Don'ts."
The "Dos" wear bloomers at the ath
letic pavilion, while the "Don'ts" do
Samuel Hill and his big audience
were forced to adopt a policy of
"watchful waiting" Tuesday evening.
Mr. Hill was to speak at 9 P. M.. fol
lowing Professor Daggy's lecture.
"Bill" Hanley was to Introduce him.
First, however, one of Mr. Hill's old
time friends was to make a few re
marks. Dr. Homan Introduced the old
time friend at 9. He, the old-time
friend, talked for exactly 27 minutes,
when a good-natured audience finally
applied the brakes. Mr. Hanley's
speech was brief. Prominent Progres
sives intimated afterwards that the
whole scheme was a diabolical plan
to keep "Bill" Hanley from doing the
introduction stunt In real genteel fa
Mrs. Robert A. Booth, of Eugene, Is
enjoying every session of the assembly.
The Oregon City Commercial Club
has an attractive agricultural display
near the auditorium. Secretary O. E.
Freytag is in charge.
GLEE CLCBS GIVE PROGRAMME
Albany Chautauqua Has Iowa Sing
ers for Evening's Feature.
ALBANY. Or, July 15. (Special.)
.1. . t ,nnntr npnnle. comDOsing
the men's and women's glee clubs of
TWO PORTLAND TENNIS STARS
LEFT. MISS BESSIE - OVEY
m . rf Tnrlianola la., fur-
nished tonights programme at the
Albany Chautauqua, n
the largest company ever appearing at
' i ........ ... .1 .i A nrelude was
rendered by the Albany High School
Band. , , .
Professor B. R. Baumgardt, one of
the most entertaining and instructive
lecturers of last year's Chautauqua,
was the leading speaker this after
noon. He spoke on "Napoleon Bona
parte." A domestic science address was
delivered this afternoon by Mrs. Roset
ta E. Templeton on "Finishing and
Furnishing a Home." Music by the
high school orchestra was the other
feature of the afternoon programme.
t i -r r.nniia nreflirient of Albany
College, was the leading speaker of
the forenoon session, taming ."
subject "Concerning Popular Taste in
Dramatic Productions." The remainder
of the day was devoted to the regular
class work of the Chautauqua.
TRI-STATB MOONLIGHT POW-WOW
IS TO BE HELD AUGUST 4.
Ih Heart of Vlrsjlsi Forest 950 Candi
dates for Order Will Be Initiated
VANCOUVER, Wash- July 14. (Spe
cial.) On the night of August 4. at the
Columbia River Interstate Fairgrounds.
In the presence of 3000 Red Men from
Oregon. Idaho and Washington, 950
candidates will be initiated into the
Improved Order of Red Men. under the
auspices of Kumtux Tribe, No. 3, the
second oldest In the State of Washing
ton, and the oldest fraternal organiza
tion in this city.
The event will be staged In the vir
gin forest, to be in keeping with the
history of the order. The moon will
be full on that date.
There will be three drill teams work
ing at the same time in the tall uncut
timber. There will be a full larder
and nothing that tastes good will be
left out. , ,
George B. Simpson and James P.
Stapleton head two committees that
have obtained 100 candidates in Van
couver. Portland will Initiate 100,
Oregon City 50, The Dalles 21 and nu
merous other tribes up and down the
Columbia River will swell the total to
The railroads have granted a re
duced Tate of a fare and one-third
from all parts of Oregon. Washington
and Idaho. .
BOY'S DEATH UNPROTECTED
Father Denied Damages W lien Son
Drowns at Elder's Mill.
OLTMPIA. Wash., July 15. That a
father cannot collect compensation
from the state under the industrial In
surance law for the death of a boy
under 14. working about his fathers
mill, when the lad's name was not on
the payroll, is the ruling of the Su
preme Court In reversing the Whatcom
County Superior Court in the case of
L Hillstad against the Industrial In
The decisions says the law prohibits
the employment of children under 14
years In factories or mills.
The Hillstad boy was drowned while
helping to float shingle bolts down the
creek to his father's mill.
EMERY CASE REOPENED
Washington Court Grants Hearing in
Suit Following Shooting.
OLTMPIA. Wash.. July 15. (Spe
cial.) The Supreme Court has assigned
for a rehearing en banc the . case
of H. D. Emery against Andrew J.
Littlejohn and others, appellants, aris
ing out of the shooting of Emery, at
tache of a Portland theater, by an in
sane ward of Llttlejohn's.
The man had become Infatuated with
a young woman appearing on a vau
deville circuit and attacked Emery
when refused admittance to the theater
where she was playing.
Judgment was obtained against the
appellants, who seek to have the case
Roseburg Theater Acquired.
ROSEBDRG, Or.. July 15. C. E. Oll
phant, who recently came here from
Pendleton,' where he owned a moving
picture house, has closed a deal where
by he will take over the Antlers Thea
ter of this city.
Ceylon In H'10 produced 0.im pounds of
cinchona bsrk. compared with 16,UUU,WJU
pounds in 1S8S,
TENNIS PLAY HERE
Californians Still in Running
and Will Be Pitted Against
WICKERSHAM TO FRONT
Miss Stella Fording Stops' Miss
Povey's Progress and Soon May
Meet Miss Campbell New
Xork Entrant Falls.
Some of the best tennis of the Ore
gon state tournament will be played
today on the Multnomah courts, as the
ELIMINATED YESTERDAY IN THE
- RICr:', MISS LORNA BROWN.
young stars from California wiir be
pitted against eacn omer mui , ,T
some of the recognized leaders of the
game here. The Californians again
were victorious in an ine.r
and today will begin the elimination
of each other.
Fred DeNeffe was eliminated yester
day in a match with R. J. Greenberg.
one of 'the Golden State stars, in
straight sets. 6-4, 6-3.
In the next row of the drawing
Henry Breck, also of San Francisco,
won by defeating Rosenfeld, 6-4, b-4.
which leaves one of the battles of to
day between Breck and Greenberg.
L K. Richardson defeated H. H. Herd
man yesterday and today meets M.
Johns Ousts Levlnsom.
H. V. D. Johns, of California, went
through by a victory over Levinson
marked by the same playing of his
other matches. Roberts defeated A.
D. Norris 6-2, 6-2, and that will bring
him up next to Johns for another of
the California elimination matches.
Johns came near having trouble yes
terday with Levinson. The first set
went 10-8 before he finally tucked it
rrVA nth.P P9 TT1 A hetter. 6-2.
Hamilton Corbett has been elimi
nated by Wickersham, who beat him,
6-4. 6-3, which brings the latter up
with Wilder, who got Into the fourth
round by defeating J. H. Miner.
n.nn.,r. c .imrins are a little be
hind. Miss Stella Fording brought a
stop to Miss Bessie Povey s progress.
She defeated Miss Povey, 6-0. 6-2, In
rt. whi)i mnUfn her a. Drobaule op
ponent for Miss Irene Campbell, who is
sure to win out to me Benu-iumia.
Mlii Campbell Victor. '
Miss Campbell put Miss Alice Tucker
out of the race yesterday by defeating
her. 6-1 6-1. Today Miss Campbell
meets Miss C. Tucker.
Miss C. Tucker yesterday eliminated
Miss Ballin, of New York, who was
whinnfrH nrniind as a "dark horse" in
the women's play. She did give Miss
Tucker a hard time of it. the first set
going 7-5 and the next t-.
ram 1 1 fnllnw! '
Men's consolation singles Chipman beat
Jones. 6-2. o-i; jaacnenzie orut ..u.iuau.
6-J. ti-4: G. Ware beat G. Kastham, l-o,
Men's singles Wlctferaham beat Corbett,
.. . . v. ... v . a , n.v.f f. H-A s.8:
O-, O" ill ".i.
Breck beat W. Rosenfeld, 6-4, 6-4: Roberts
beat Norrla, B-z, o-Z; n. v. u. ui
Levinson, 10-8, 0-2; Fratt beat Kwlna, 0-4.
! D.,.t,n.,u-..M h,nt n.rrtnian. Jr.. -1. 6--.
Women's singles Miss Mabel Ryder beat
Mtss L-orna Brown, M-2. 6-2; Miss campDeii
beat Miss Alice Tucker, 8-1, 6-1: Miss C.
Tucker beat Miss Ballin, of New York, T-5,
6-3; Miss Fordlnr beat Miss Povey, 6-0, 6-2.
Men's doubles Wolfard and Goss beat
Chipman and Klehle. 0-2. 6-3: Wickersham
and Breck beat Frohman and Mackensls,
6-3. 6-4; Norris and Durham beat Marias
and Lusk, 6-1. 6-3; Levinson and Greenberg
beat K tarns and Callahan, 6-2. 6-1.
Mixed doubles Miss Livingstone and Kirk
c? i.w ui.. nnd .1 Tl. Edirar.
SJUllil ULOl .1 . .J . .. -
6-1. 6-2: Miss C. Tucker and Breck beat
Miss Virginia Burns and F. C. Smith, 6-1.
6-0;" Mrs. W. 1. Northup and Walter Goss
. . ... i . I sn,4 Callahan tt-A it.rt?
Deal l no riHui.B "
Miss Hassalo and Greenberg beat Miss Fox
and Durham, z-u, o-u; o-a; jmim njruer uu
Roberts beat Miss Slotboom and Kearns.
6-1, 6-0; Mrs. Baldwin and E. B. McAplIn
defeated .Mtss Smith and Wakeman, 6-3,
Women's doubles Miss C. Tucker and
Miss Fording beat Miss Burns and Miss
Allco Tucker, 6-1, 6-2; Miss I.orna Brown
and Miss Bessie Povey beat Mrs. Baldwin
and Miss Stella Frohman. 6-3, 6-1; Miss
Loralne Hassalo and Miss Mabel Ryder beat
Mrs. Judge and Miss Campbell, 6-3, 6-4.
10 A. M. Miss . Burns vs. Miss Slotboom
(Junior). Davis vs. Ware (junior), Joy vs.
Kurti (Junior). Mrs. Fox vs. Miss Howe
(consolation). Miss A. Tucker vs. Miss Has
solo (Junior), Roberts and Johns vs. Norris
and Durham. Miss Ryder vs. Mrs. W. T.
11 A. M. Miss Ryder vs. Miss Johnson
(Junior), Miss Irene Campbell vs. Miss C.
Tucker. Miss Burns s. Miss Leete (consola
tion), MLss Bent vs. Mrs. Futman (consola
tion). 12 M. -Bllderbeck vs. W. H. Lewis (con
solation), A. S. Frohman vs. Mersereau (con.
soiatlon), Boone vs. Kurtz (consolation). -
1 P. M. Johns vs. Roberts, Wickersham
vs. wilder, Greenberg vs. Breck.
3 p. M. Miss Irene Campbell and Ewlng
vs. Miss A. Tucker and Kastham, Miss Fox
and Mrs. Northup vs. Miss Bent and Miss
Hald, Miss C. Tucker and Miss Fording vs.
Miss Hassalo and Miss Ryder.
2:30 P. M. Miss Livingstone and Mrs.
Cook vs. Miss Brown and Miss Bessie Povey,
Brown vs. Mackenzie (consolation), Wilkins
vs. McAlpln (consolation), M. C. Frohman
vs. Putman (consolation), Lusk vs. Run
dall ' (consolation).
3 p. M. Walter A. Goss and Catlln Wol
fard vs. winner Roberts and Johns-Norrls
and Durham match, Levinson and Greenberg
vs. Wickersham and Breck, Miss Stella
Fording vs. winner of Mrs. Northup-Miss
i 3:30 P. M. Hobson vs. Heustic (conso
lation), De Schwelnlts vs. Moore (consola
tion) Taylor vs. Winner Mersereau-Froh-man
"(consolation), Smith and Miss Living
stone vs. Mr. and Mrs. Norris.
4:30 P. M. Richardson vs. Pratt, Mrs.
Baldwin and McAlpln vs. winner Miss
Campbell and Ewlng vs. Miss A. Tucker and
Eastham, Miss Howe vs. Miss Brown
(Junior), Conroy vs. Lytle (consolation),
Andrews vs. winner Lusk-Rundall (conso
lation). 5 p m. Mrs. Northup and V, alter A.
Goss vs. Miss Hassalo and Greenberg, Miss
Rvder and Roberts vs. Miss C. Tucker and
Breck. Wolfard vs. winner Davis-Ware
(Junior). H. Jones vs. winner Hobson-Heus-tlc
(consolation). Chipman vs. winner
5:30 P. M. Ware vs. winner Boone
Kuriz (consolation), winner Frohman and
Putman vs. winner Lytle and Conroy (con
solation), winner McAlpln and Wilkins vs.
winner De Schweinita and Moore (consolation).
mass- -- i i
Lower Taicab, Rates
-iasS: CI L " iTi. j
F R OM AND.TO
MEN TON , 2 S
12 MLE HOUSE C37S,
THE HOUP, 2 00 ,
U. S. TAXIGAB SERVICE
86V2 BROADWAY, NEAR OAK
NEW CODE OPPOSED
Small Electrical Concerns En
ter Protest With Council.
CASH DEPOSIT .ATTACKED
Independent Workers Declare Post
ing of Forfeit In Addition Jo
Surety Bond Aimed to Drive '
Them Out of Business.
What electrical workers declare Is
an attempt on the part of the city's
electrical code revision committee to
put small wiring contractors and inde
pendents out of business tor the bene
fit of larger concerns, is to be the cause
of a lively fight before the City Com
mission. Opening guns. were fired yes
terday when the report of the revision
committee was submitted, to the Coun
cil and electrical workers appeared to
present objections and ask for a hear
ing. They were assured that they
would be granted a full hearing In
In the new code as proposed by the
committee it is intended to require
every man going into the electrical
business to put up a J500 surety bond
and to deposit with the City Treasurer
a cash bond of J100. Electrical work
ers say that the whole Intent and pur
pose of this plan Is to eliminate the
"one man" electrical concerns because
many of them cannot furnish $100 cash.
At present a man desiring to install
wiring has to furnish the 500 surety
bond to guarantee the work and to pro
tect the '.house owner from Incompe
tent and fraudulent wlremen. They
say, however, that It is purely a mat
ter 'of forcing them out of business to
Impose the $100 cash bond.
Eugene Smith, representing the
electrical workers' union, appeared be
fore the Council yesterday and reg
istered a protest against the new ordi
nance. "It is viciouB. un-American
legislation." he said. "It is an effort
on the part of a few people to corner
the electrical business and create a
. n , xkIo. nnnuRA Ihp cash bond oroo-
osltlon as well as some of the other
provisions of the new cooe.
City Electrical Inspector Dunlap said
the purpose was to eliminate inferior
work and to decrease fire risks.
The new code, he says, is aimed to
combine all of the old electrical ordi
nances into one measure. Changes have
been made in some of these so as to
alter the number of outlets and the
limit of wattage oil circuits.
The proposed code was referred to
City Commissioner Dieck, who wMl
grant a hearing in the near future at
which all persons interested will be
permitted to explain their views.
Water Bond Election Wanted.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. July 15. (Spe
"I can recommend Chamberlain's
Tablets as the best laxative and cure
for constipation that I know of."
Frank Strouse, Fruitland, Iowa.
f6? TWO PASSAJS?S v
V TffS DSTRCT
fOR TWO PAS SYGERS
V? TWO &4SSG?S
clal.) First move In the direction of
t nD.mannf WiltAr SUDDlV
prwiui ins I'- --
from the Wynooche River headwaters
or canyon lor tne cities w auiiir-i
n 1 1 - irrtf. 1 1 1 ,i m . and Aberdeen
was made today when Mayor France
Instructed City Attorney urass w i"
pare petitions to be circulated asking
the County Commissioners to submit
the question whether the district be
bonded or not to build the pipe line.
HI GILL SENDS INVITATION
Seattle Mayor Urges Portland to
Have Crowd at Potlatch.
Personal Invitations to the Admen.
Royal Rosarlans and members of the
Transportation Club to come to the
Potlatch In Seattle were wired yes
terday by Mayor HI Gill, through C
F. Berg, president of the Ad Club, W.
J. Hofmann, Prince Regent of the Ro
sarlans, and W. Merrlman, president
of the Transportation Club.
This Invitation, conveyed to the mem
bership of the three organizations, re
sulted In a marked Increase In the
reservations for the excursion, which Is
to leave here by special train at mid
night Friday. The Tilllkums are ar
ranging special entertainment only for
those who come on this "Potlach Spe
cial." Mayor Gill's telegram of Invitation
Seattle is preparing to turn our city over
to your delegation from tha time your ar
rive Saturday morning tintil your departure.
I will personally be on tha Job to assist In
the reception and entertainment of all Port
land visitors. You may inform those who
have not specified their intention of going
that they will miss the time of their lives if
they remain behind. We are expecting and
prsparlng for. a large delegation from Port
land. C. H. Mayer, general chairman of the
excursion committee, is ill and soon
will be obliged to go to the hospital,
and J. E. Werlein has been appointed
to succeed him as general chairman.
M. E. Smead . is chairman of the Ad
Club committee on the excursion, over
which Mr.'' Mayer originally presided.
SUITCASE GIRL MISSING
Lass Ieaves Grip at Restaurant and
Never Returns to Claim It.
"May I leave this suitcase here for
a few minutes?" asked a pretty 17-year-old
girl a week ago in a restaur
ant at 162 Grand avenue. "I have to go
and see a lady. I'll be back right
"Certainly," said the proprietor.
The girl did not return. After wait
ing a week the proprietor notified the
T,-,, t-. -.n,Ar, DotArtlve Hellver
took the suitcase to headquarters, it
was louna to contain ii""b
clothes and a few pictures. The address
of Mrs. George Lock wood. 576 East
Fiftjj street, Winona. Minn., was on
Poineroy Re-elect Mayor.
POMEROT. Wash.. July 15. Fred
Matthies was elected Mayor of Pome
rnv todav on the Citizens' ticket for
his fourth consecutive term. Dr. C G.
Black and D. B. Williams were eiectea
A 77S DSTRjCT
on the same ticket to succeed them-
selves as Councilmen. Dan Smith was
elected as the third Conncllmanlc mem -
Entrance Through Lobby or From
A SOFTLY lighted and
salon that measures up to the
high standing of the discrimi
nating. Service, cuisine and
music of the very highest standard.
With All Its. Excel- '
lroce, Benson Prices
Are Ko Illahcr Than
I . .. 1 1
POOLER to go East
through California. Also
more interesting. You can stop
at such places as the Yosemite Valley and
the Grand Canyon, and most all transcontinental
travelers are familiar, with Santa Fe's superior
Excursion tickets on sale daily until September 30.
Let me arrange details of your trip. .
H. E. VERNON, Gen. Agt. Santa Fe Ry.
122 Third St., Portland. Phone Main 1274.
FROM AND TO .
C?GON cry .J.
? V Eft DA L E . 2.cs
THE SYOU1 : 2. co
PHONE MAIN 8720
I ber. The Socialist ticket, this year for
the first time In the Meld, polled it
! per cnt of in- total vole. . -