Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 27, 1914, Page 9, Image 9

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    THE MORXTXG OREGOJflAN. TTJESDAT, OCTOBER 27, 1914.
P0BTLA1 EXPECTS
VOTERS TO DO DUTY
Officials Affected Join With
Public in Asking Verdict of
All Instead of Few.
RECALL REASONS CITED
Backing of Three Opponents Said to
Be Composed Largely of Dis
charged City Employes and
Disgruntled Office Seekers.
TODAY'S RECALL ELECTION IJf
BRIEF.
Polls open from I A. M. to I
P. M.
All election information will be
furnished by "election informa
tion bureau" at City Hall, tele
phones Marshall 4100 and A 6601.
Information on any aspect of
the registration or location of
precincts may be obtained also
by calling A 7236 or Marshall
6400.
All registered voters are en
titled to vote. Unregistered
voters may vote by being "sworn
in" at the polls by six free
holders (taxpayers).
The questions in the election
are whether or not Mayor Albee
and City Commissioners Dieck
and Brewster shall be recalled
and if so who of five candidates
agralnst them shall be elected.
Also the voters will vote upon
an ordinance the principal point
of which is to hold property
owners responsible for water bills
.of delinquent tenants.
Voters are not compelled to
vote more than one choice for
any candidate. Vters may vote
in the " First Choice " column
only.
Portland's electorate will decide to
day whether or not Mayor Albee and
City Commissioners deck and Brewster
are to be recalled from their offices.
If the majority of voters favor the
recall of all or any one of the officials.
the change in office will take place
before the end of the week. If the
recall movement is unsuccessful the
officials will remain in office as at
present.
Polls throughout the city will be
open from 8 o'clock this morning until
8 o'clock tonight and all registered
voters will be entitled to vote. Un
registered voters may vote by being
"sworn in" at the polls in the usual
manner. The election will be the same
as any regular or special city election.
Candidates against Mayor Albee are
B. E. Kennedy, a real estate operator,
and Eugene E. Smith, business agent
for the electrical workers union.
Against Commissioner Dieck are Xr.
Oeorge Parrish, a physician, and H. E.
Abry, an engineer. Against Commis
sioner Brewster is W. A. Leet, an at
torney. B. E. Kennedy. H. E.. Abry
and W. A. Leet form the recall ticket
named by a committee of three which
promoted the recall campaign. Dr.
George Parrish and Eugene E. Smith
entered the race of their own accord
without the public sanction of the
recall committee.
Although it has been said there is a
large organization behind the recall
movement, the only names that have
been made public are M. E. Oibson,
who was a candidate in the city elec
tion against Mayor Albee; C. V. Hohlt
and A. C. Allen. Although the com
mittee has been asked for other names
of those behind the movement, none has
' been made public. It is known, how
ever, that the recall plans were pro
moted by B. E. Kennedy and John C.
Lane, an ex-employe of the city, and
several ex-policemen.
B. E. Kennedy was campaign man
ager for Mayor Albee during Mr. Albee's
campaign for Mayor. Afterward Mr.
Kennedy was an applicant for the
position of City Treasurer and later
for the position of purchasing agent.
He was refused both positions. These
and other refusals on the part of Mayor
Albee to accede to the wishes of Mr.
Kennedy, led to the latter's activity
In the recall movement.
Voters Urecd to Express Wishes.
Fear that the election might not at
tract more than a small percentage of
the voters has caused local clubs and
organizations, ministers, the schools
and the newspapers to conduct a lively
campaign to encourage the voters to
vote. This has been done because of
the importance of the issues involved
and the possibility of the backers of
the recall movement profiting by i
light vote or through the lack of in
terest on the part of people who have
no personal interests at stake in the
proposition.
In all the public schools yesterday
teachers gave their pupils object les
sons calculated to encourage all voters
to get out and vote. The lessons were
on the subject of "The Duty of Citi
zenship." No mention was made of the
candidates, the campaign being merely
to get people out to vote.
The recallers have the condemnation
of the Portland Ministerial Federation,
the Non-Partisan League and other lo
cal civic organizations. Ministers at
a meeting last week voted to support
the officials now in office on the
ground that they are honest and that
there is no cause for a recall. The Non
Partisan League, after investigating
the records of the recall candidates, is
sued a public statement condemning
them and urging the voters to support
the men now in office.
Mayor Albee and Commissioners
. Dieck and Brewster announce that they
have no fear of the recall election going
against them unless the voters fail to
turn otit in. force. The only danger,
they say, is in a light vote. The recall
ers have a noticeable backing because
they have gathered about tbem a long
list of persons having grievances and
these persons might swing an election
in favor of the recallers should only a
small percentage of electors express
themselves at the polls.
On the ballot in today's election the
voter will be asked to vote in two
ways. First is the question: "Shall H.
K. Albee be recalled from the office of
Mayor?" The voter will vote "yes" or
"no" on this question. The same ques
tion is asked regarding the other two
officials. On the ballot below these
questions are the names of the candi
dates. If the voter wishes to vote to
retain Mayor Albee in office he should
vote "no" on the recall question and
place an X opposite Mr. Albee's name
in the column headed "First Choice."
It is not necessary to vote second
choice, although this may be done. A
first and second choice vote cannot be
given the same candidate.
day issued a statement urging voters
to repudiate the recall at the polls to
day. It is declared that all voters
should vote because failure to do so
might mean the success of the recall
and involve serious danger to the city.
The statement of the league reads as
follows:
"This league ordinarily takes no po
sition on candidates for ofifce. But an
attempted recall and breaking up of a
city administration is something in
which the league is intensely interest--ed.
A close watch on city affairs is
kept by the league at all times and we
are satisfied that from a public stand
point no grounds for the recall exist.
"The present administration is mak
ing an honest and able effort to govern
the city welL We resent the expense
of 125,000 for a recall election to sat
isfy the personal grudges or personal
ambitions of disgruntled politicians or
of f iceseekers. The recall should not be
invoked unless an officer is shown. to
be dishonest, incompetent or recreant
to his trust. No such showing has
been, nor do we believe can be, made
as to these officials.
"The men responsible for the recall
should be overwhelmingly repudiated
at the polls. The interest of the city is
primary ajid its credit and standing
should be of first importance to every
citizen. Failure to vote may involve
serious danger to the city. We strong
ly urge all voters to vote and to cast
their ballots against this recall."
At a meeting of the men's Bible class
of the First. Congregational Church
Sunday resolutions were adopted de
nouncing the recall movement. It was
decided by unanimous vote that all
members would vote and urge their
friends to vote against the recallers.
RECALLERS EXPECT TO WTN
Betting, However, Is in Favor of
Officials Being. Sustained.
Xn spite of the extensive opposition
which has arisen against the recall.
the candidates who will run against
Mayor Albee and Commissioners Dieck
and Brewster express confidence of
winning in today's election.
"I am confident of winning against
Mayor Albee," said B. E. Kennedy.
"You must stop to consider the fact
that there were nearly 10,000 names
signed to the recall petitions, which,
upon being filed, brought about this
election. These names do not repre
sent all the people who favor the re
call of one or all of the officials, for
we did not get the names of all per
sons desiring to sign."
Eugene E. Smith also is confident of
victory. He says he has behind him
the labor vote, being a member of the
Electrical Workers' Union.
Dr. George Parrish, candidate against
Commissioner Dieck, said yesterday
that he bases his hope of winning on
what he has heard about conditions.
"Judging from reports coming from all
VOTE SYSTEM SHOWN
Second Choice May Count if
More Than Two Run.
STATEMENT OP COMMISSIONER
DIECK.
I have conscientiously per
formed my duty as I have seen
it. My aim has been, always, to
produce results which would be
lasting, whether they reflected
immediate credit upon the de
partment or not. Thus I feel
that, in this election, not I, but
the people of Portland are on
trial. No right-thinking' person
can doubt the result if the will
of the people be expressed.
parts of the ctiy from men in all sta
tions of life there remains no doubt in
my m ind as to the outcome."
H. E. Abry, who is running against
Commissioner Dieck, also has hope of
winning. He says he expects the ma
jority of recallers to stand by the can
didates named by those who promoted
the recall.
W. A. Leet is confident of victory
over Commissioner Brewster. He says
he considers it certain that the ma
jority of voters are against the pres
ent administration and will show their
dissatisfaction by their vote.
Betting on the election is strongly in
favor of the officials now in office.
IMPORTANCE IS SET FORTH
Preferential Vote Xot Imperative
and Has Tendency to Detract
From Strength of Favorite
Candidate of the Voter.
Today's recall election .will be the
second for electors of Oregon to vote
under the preferential system.
Under this system provision is made
for first and second-choice votes,
spaces being provided on the ballot
beside the names of the candidates.
While the voter may vote two choices,
only one can be given any candidate
for the same office. If first-choice
vote is given Mayor Albee, for exam
ple, he cannot at the same time be
STATEMENT OB" MAYOR ALBEE. t
In today's recall election the f
voters are to decide the question,
"Shall nnlit!r and the SDOlls sys-
tem be the controlling force in
Portland's municipal govern
ment?" There is no other issue
at stake. When I was elected
Mayor I abolished politics and
the spoils system. It went against
the grain of certain office-seekers
and certain interests. The
office seekers wanted the spoils
system and the interests wanted
politics and its accompanying
element, favoritism and disre
gard for law. I granted neither.
They cannot thrive under an
honest anti-political administra
tion. Therefore the recall.
TO O
REGON
TOILERS
The Rancher, the Railroad Man, the
Laborer, Women
My Friday's bit for Mr. Hanley brought a
shower of responses. Listen :
Dear Sir: '
I am, as my letter-head shows, a banker. I
am a Republican and a Booth supporter.
I read your plea for Mr. Hanley in The Ore
goman. I have read your writings for years. I
believe in you and your public work. I know the
great good you have done, and believe you are
unselfish in your efforts to help the people.
I believe you think that Mr. Hanley's election
will be a fine thing for the people of Oregon:
therefore, I ask you in all sincerity to give me
your reasons for your belief that Mr. Hanley can
do more in the United States Senate for the good
of Oregon and her people than Mr. Booth.
Your big advertisement shows conclusively
that the country needs her very best men at
Washington during the next few years, but does
It show conclusively that Mr. Booth Is not as
good a man for the position as Mr. Hanley?
Dear Sir:
You may remember me as the bearer to you
of our railroad men's resolution of thanks for
what you did in your advertisements for the railroad-workers'
interests during the arbitration
for our increase of wages.
Forty of us railroad engineers, conductors,
brskemen and trainmen in Portland have dele-
fated me to again thank you for what you are
oing for the working people of Oregon.
Most of us were for Senator Chamberlain be
cause we know that President Wilson is the sin
cere friend of the railroad man and all other
workmen, and tie has said that It is imperative
for the success of his Administration that he
have a Democratic Congress for the coming two
years '
Railroad men know you and your work for all
workers, and those who have authorized me to
speak for them will follow your advice to vote
lor mr. nanier, out aon t you tninlc you snouia
tell the working men and women of Oregon who,
before reading your article, intended to vote for
Senator Chamberlain, how Mr. Hanley's election
to the United States Senate will not be a blow
to President Wilson and his Administration?
given a second choice. A second choice
may, however, be given another can
didate for the position.
In counting the votes a majority of
the vote cast determines the outcome
of the election. If Mayor Albee, for
example, gets "first-choice" votes
enough to make the total a majority
of the votes cast, he wins. If none of
the candidates for the office receives
a majority of first-choice votes, the
second-choice votes are counted and
the candidate receiving the greatest
total of first and second-choice votes
wins. The same applies to the contest
for Commissioner Dleck's place. In
the case of Commissioner Brewster
there are only two candidates and only
one choice is voted.
It is not necessary to vote more than
one choice. A person favoring the re
tention of Mayor Albee therefore
should vote only first choice for him
and not vote second choice. The same
is true in the case of Mr. Dieck.
On today's recall ballot the voter
will vote also on the question, "Shall
II. R. Albee be recalled?" and a simi
lar question as to the two Commission
ers sought to be recalled. Provision
is made for vote "No" against the re
call and "Yes" for the recall. Where
the recall does not receive a majority
there is no vacancy and the election is
annulled, but the voter should vote
both on the question and on the can
didates, as the result of the recall vote
cannot be known.
In voting on the question, "Shall the
official be recalled," the vote is cast
by marking an X between the number
and the answer "Yes" or "No." In vot
ing for the candidates the X should
not be placed between the number and
the name, but in the column to the
right of the names. The columns are
headed "First Choice" and "Second
Choice."
REVISED LIST OF POLLING PLACES
Polling places in today's recall elec
tion will be open from 8 A. M. to 8 P. M.
All persons who are registered are en
titled to vote. Persons not registered
and having: qualifications necessary for
voters may vote by being; sworn at the
polls. This is done in the usual way by
having: six taxpayers vouch for your
eligibilty to vote.
The following: are the locations of
the polling places in the precincts of
the city:
j;Qt i Carson garage, Thurman, be
tween 32d and Rugby.
Ko. 2 Terrace- grocery, southwest corner
2Sth and Thurman.
T.-n a NnrthwMt corner 23th and Lnsnur.
4 Southwest corner ota ,ana muf-
5 End 24th street, on NIcolai.
6 3ii2 North 23d, near Savier,
7 087 Wilson, between 21st and
8 055 Thurman, between 20th and
KEBtKE RECALLERS IS PLEA
. Taxpayers' Lcagao Urges Public to
lo IU Iuty at Polls,
Teclarlngr that tflere is absolutely no
cause for the recalling of Mayor Albee
and City Commissioners Brewster and
Xieck, the Taxpayers' League yester-
No.
man.
No.
No.
No.
22d.
No.
21st. ,
Ko. 9 3G7 North 17th, between Savler and
Thurman.
No. 10 SO Broadway North, between Ever
ett and Flanders.
No. 11 Dodge Mfg. Co., southeast corner
14th and Lovejoy.
No. 12 247 North 17th, between Marshall
and Northrup.
No 13 2l0 North 21st, between Overton
and Pettygrove.
No. 14 E. Helmer's grocery, northwest
corner 21st and Northup.
No. 13 Hill Military Academy, S21 Mar-
!hNo. 2 6 Engine No. 17, 24th and Johnson.
No. IT 1(1 ISOrtn uciwecu "n6
and Johnson. .
No. IS Irving Tailors, 153 North 23d, be
tween Hoyt and Irving. -
No. 19 E. Hocb's garage, 23d between
Hovt and Irving.
No. 20 Basement Harford Apartments,
northwest corner 21st and Flanders
No. 21 Flsher-ThoYsen garage, 21st, be
tween Kearney and Lovejoy.
No 22 668 Gltsan, near 21st.
No. 23 Portable building, . Couch School,
17th and Lovejoy.
No. 24 Portland Van & Storage Co., of
fice northwest corner 15th and Kearney.
No. 25 123 North 16th, near Glisan.
No. 26 Patterson Furniture Hospital,
southwest corner 14th and Glisan.
No. 27 S9 Broadway, between Everett and
Flanders. North Second, between Davis
and Everett. . at.
No. 2i 310 Everett, between 5th and 6th.
No. 30 409 Burnside, between 9th and
No. 31 Southwest corner of 10th and
Everett.
No. 32 Speedwell Motor Co., southwest
corner 14th and Couch.
No. S3 603 Washington, between 19th and
TlNo.t34 Dulmage-Manly Auto Co., 46
North 20th. , .
No. R. 53 North 23d, between Washington
and Everett.
No 30 229 Cornell Road, Scott s garage.
No! 37 4:3 Stark, between 1 1th and 12th,
No. i'.S 114 Stark, corner 11th.
No" Sit 62 0th street, near Pine.
No! 40 Engine No. 21, Second and Oak.
No 41- 87 5th, between Stark and Oak.
No! 42 134 2d, between Washington and
n" 43 12S Park, between Washington and
AN 44 Northwest corner 10th and Al-
-v-n 45 490 4 Washington, between 14th
xn -:6 644 Washington, between 20th
and Ella.
o 47 609 Jefferson, corner Stout.
No! 4S 782 Washington, between Ford
and City Park.
No. 49 Garage. 16th street, between am-
No. J0 173 llth, between Morrison and
Vamhill
No. 51 Masonic Temple, West Park and
Tamhlll. .
No. 52 T. M. C. A., 6th and Taylor.
No. 53 Engine No. 1, Fourth street, be
fwn Morrison and Yamhill.
No. C4 224 H Third, between Salmon and
Main.
v r. Wnt Mtrane Conrthouse
No! 36 liv2 Broadway, between Taylor
and Salmon,
No. 57 206 13th. between Taylor and Sal
No ,5S The Mattingly, 269 14th, between
Jefferson and Madison.
No. 19 Jefferson-street garage office, 16th
No. 60 1254 Jefferson, between llth and
12th sts.
No. 61 Tenth-street entrance Ladd
School, 10th and Jefferson.
No. 62 City Hall, east entrance.
No. t3 254 Third, corner Madison.
No. 64 233 Clay street, between 1st and
2a streets.
No. C5 347 First, between Mill and Mar
ket streets. -
No. fe6 292 Third, between Jefferson and
uoiuraDia.
No. (.7 Northwest corner 4th and Clay.
No. 08 Corbett's garage, northwest cor
ner Broadway and Columbia.
No. 6W Church basement, southwest cor
ner rars anu jenerson.
No. 7o Northwest corner 12th and Mar
ket streets.
No. 71 Mrs. Campbell's carat e. Jefferson.
between 13th and 14th.
No. 1 2 Basement Northeast corner 14th
ana Montgomery.
jno. I J jZ Jenerson. between 17th and
Lnacman.
JNO. i4 Gararo back of 666 Market street.
oci'Teen tnapman una itn.
IN o. 1 5 Enema No. 1 u. hetw n Tvni.
dale and Montgomery.
iso. i o iao 1 arris on. between 11th Jtnrt
12th streets.
No. 77 White Palace Grocery, northwest
turner Din ana nail.
-N O. 78 Garage. 429 2th. between TTs.lI
ana uonege.
-no. 7H Engine No. 4. Fourth street hfe
tween Mill and Monteomerv.
.-w. ou ooo jdi aireei, dc tween ju.111 ana
monigomery.
No. hi 423 First, near Hall.
No. 82 Northwest corner First and Sher
in nil, toixei uru-r jo.
No. 83 Northeast corner 6th and Lincoln,
No. 4 Monroe's garage, northwest corner
resi rarit ana uouege.
No. S-l 554 Seventh, corner Lincoln.
No. 86 Lambert's. 54S 20th.
No. 87 Engine No. 15. 2oth and Soi-intr
No. S8 W. J. Patton's old house, Talbot
nu ration.
No. 8tf 667 First, between Sheridan and
Arthur.
No. 90 Fa Mine School, Porter, near Front.
No. 01 County store room, Third and
XlOOKCr.
No. 92" 175 Gibbs. corner llth.
No. 93 815 Front, corner Whittaker.
No. 94 861 Corbett.
No. 95 Holman School, Corbett and Ban.
croft.
No. 96 Northeast corner Corbett and
oevmour.
No. 97 Third and Miles.
No. 98 1565 Macadam.
No. 91 16J5 East 13th. between Umatilla
and Harney.
No. 100 Northwest corner East 17th and
t-iatson. seu.vooa.
No. 101 1303 Bast 13th, between Uma
tilla and Tenlno.
No. 102 Gatewood real estate office, 566
i.ma.Luia. Detween 13 tn and loth.
No. 103 Sell wood Y. M. C A., 15th and
opoxane.
No. 104 Strahlman's Hall. 13th and Spo
kane. No. 105 Southwest corner Mllwaukle and
Bybea streets.
No. lOii Midway hose bouse, Mllwaukle
a ut i oomn streets.
No. 37 6."7 Keedway, near Mllwaukle.
No. 108 Clubhouse, corner Charles and
anciov streets. ierKeiey.
No. lu9 4424 60th ara southeast, bet
ween 4-atn and 4atn streets.
No. 110 Woodstock M. E. Church base
ment. 60th ave.. northwest corner 44 th st.
No. Ill Southwest corner 41st and Hol-
gaie.
No. 112 5010 4lst st. southeast, between
outn ana o-:a avenues.
No. -113 5626 60th ave southeast, between
ootn ana oun streets.
No. 114 5515 72d St.. Millard ave. sta
tion.
No. 115 Woodmere Hall, Wood mere station.
No. 116 Garage. 50th ave., between 73d
and 1 4th streets.
No. 117 Green residence, southeast corner
of 74th and Powell streets.
No. 118 Office Grays Crossing Land Co.,
Grays Crossing.
No. 319 Bulldlnr. Second ave, and ML
bcott cariine, Lenta.
No. 120 Co ft man's garage, South Main
st.. ients.
No. 321 Mt. Scott Printing Co. build-
lnr. ortn Main st.. ients.
No. 1-J2 Granee Hall. Lents.
No. 123 Engine No. 31, 67th St. and
40th ave.
No. 124 Economy grocery, 3909 70th st.
soutneasr.
No. 127. W. O. W, Hell, East 63th, be
twen 45th ave, and Foster.
No. 32i 1K21 6:td st. Southeast.
No. 127 Old South Mt. Tabor School,
East 65th and Division.
These two men want to know what all Oregon
should know.
THE REASONS FOR MR. HANLEY'S
ELECTION.
Here they are.
FIRST NO GREATER CALAMITY COULD
COME TO THE NATION, AT JUST THIS
TIME, THAN THE TYING- OF PRESIDENT
WILSON'S HANDS DURING THE LAST
HALF OF HIS ADMINISTRATION, BY THE
TURNING OVER OF THE SENATE TO THE
PARTY WHOSE MISUSE OF THEIR POWER
WAS THE CAUSE OF PRESIDENT WILSON
BEING SENT TO THE WHITE HOUSE
THAN THE DISCREDITING OF PRESIDENT
WILSON'S WORK BEFORE IT IS FINISHED
The election of a straight-out Republican could
mean nothing more, nothing less, to the country,
to the world than the ereat State of Oregon
decides President Wilson's administration a fail
ure. On this point there can be no difference of
opinion. JV1 r. .Booth 's campaign is bottomed,
topped and sided with this argument-.
I believe I know the country's condition as
well as any man or woman in Oregon, and know
ing it, I unqualifiedly say: NO GREATER -CALAMITY
COULD BEFALL THE COUNTRY
THAN THE DISCREDITING OF PRESIDENT
WILSON'S WORK, NOW, BEFORE IT IS
FINISHED AND TRIED OUT UNDER HIS
SUPERVISION.
So grave a calamity do I consider the dis
crediting of President Wilson and his work, that
1 would, if it could not be avoided in any other
way than by the election of a Democrat, not
only vote for Senator Chamberlain, but for his
Democratic office boy.
THE PEOPLE , OF OREGON AND ELSE
WHERE SHOULD MAKE NO MISTAKE
ABOUT- THIS THE DISCREDITING OF
PRESIDENT WILSON AND HIS WORK,
NOW, WILL BE A CALAMITY, AN AWFUL
NATIONAL CALAMITY.
This disposes of Mr. Booth as it would dispose
of the greatest statesman of the country, if he
occupied Mr. Booth's position. . "
That there may be no misunderstanding I
will repeat: The election of standpat Republi
can Booth will tend to discredit President -Wilson
and his work, and the discrediting of Presi
dent Wilson and his work would be a National
calamity, the effects of which would add to the
present Hellish conditions which are boiling be
neath the surface of American-affairs.
If the above does not completely dispose of
Mr. Booth, his own reason for asking to be sent
to the Senate, that he may change the present
tariff laws, should certainly do so. Can anyone
imagine an emptier argument than: as the pres
ent tariff hurts Oregon, send me, a Republican,
" to the Senate to chance President "Wilson's just
enacted tariff law. THE VERIEST SCHOOL
BOY KNOWS THAT THE PRESENT TARIFF
LAW WILL REMAIN AS IT IS UNTIL THE
END OF PRESIDENT AVILSOX'S ADMINIS
TRATION, and at least as long after that two
or three years as would be required for the
changing of it by another administration, and
in all probability until the country has tried it
out. And this regardless of any number of
standpat Republican Booths who may be sent to
the Senate by Oregon or other states.
SECOND THE DEFEAT OF ' SENATOR
CHAMBERLAIN BY THE ELECTION OF MR
HAN LEY WILL NOT DISCREDIT PRESI
DENT WILSON AND HIS WORK. MR. HAN
LEY'S ELECTION WILL BE AS GREAT A
VICTORY. FOR THE PRESIDENT AS
GREAT AN INDORSEMENT FOR WHAT HE
STANDS FOR AS THE ELECTION OF SEN- ,
ATOR CHAMBERLAIN. GREATER, FAR
GREATER.
Would any but a fool say that the election of
Senator LaFollette over a Wisconsin Democrat '
would be a repudiation of President Wilson and
what he stands fort
I know President Wilson and his ideals, and
I know Mr. Hanley and his ideals, and the
world knows Senator Chamberlain and his ideals,
for his long public record screams them to all,
and knowing, I unqualifiedly say that when Mr.
Hanley is in the Senate, President Wilson and
his ideals will have no warmer supporter than
the sage of Harney; and that at the end of Presi
dent Wilson's administration, the record of Sen
ator Hanley's support of President Wilson's
ideals, compared with the record of Senator
Chamberlain's support of them, will be as arc
to candle-light.
. THE GUIDING STARS OF THE PRESI
DENT AND WILLIAM HANLEY ARE THE
SAME: THE GREATEST GOOD FOR ALL
REGARDLESS OF PERSONAL OR PARTY
INTEREST, REGARDLESS OF EVERY
THING BUT SQUARE-DEAL RIGHT.
THIRD If standpat Republican Booth is the
victor of this peculiar Senatorial campaign, the
world will say President Wilson and his work
are repudiated, and there will be chaos in po
litical and business affairs, for everyone will
know that for at least the balance of President
AVilson's term there will be the same shifting,
waiting, uncertainty as has prevailed during the
past two vears. THIS WILL BE THE LAST
STRAW TO BREAK THE AMERICAN BUSI
NESS CAMEL'S BACK, WHICH EVEN NOW
IS BENT ALMOST TO THE BREAKING
POINT BY ITS LOAD OF PERPLEXITIES.
If Senator Chamberlain is re-elected, the
world will simply let its vision pass over that
part of the map of the United States contain
ing Oregon, as though it were not there, for Sen
ator Chamberlain's election will have absolutely
no effect on the present perilous times, in Ore
gon and the Nation. Oregon and the country
have had six years of Senator Chamberlain and
everj'one will know that the nest six years will
be but a repetition of the bully-mixer-good-fel-low-Senator
performance of the last six.
IF WILLIAN HANLEY IS HERALDED
THE NXET UNITED STATES SENATOR
FROM OREGON, THE WORLD WILL BE ON
ITS T0ETIPS TAKING NOTICE, AND ORE
GON FOR A LONG TIME AFTER ELECTION
WILL BE ON THE MAP OF THE UNITED
STATES IN LARGER, BRIGHTER-COLORED
LETTERS THAN EVER BEFORE.
In the event of Mr. Hanley's election, the '
wona win ask: w bo is this man who has
. smashed the two powerful political machines,
and beaten down odds that appeared unsur
mountablef What his secret t Whence his pow
er f Why his need?
And the answer will be: His personality. His
simple, old-fashioned honesty. His country's
and his people's peril. The world will be told
this by a legion of simple folk, by a legion of
toilers, by a legion of oppressed and suiferinsr,
as, with one voice, thev shout: HE IS WITil
US, FOR US, OF US. HE HAS HEAD,
HEART, SOUL AND CONSCIENCE. ALL OF
WHICH WILL BE WITH US, FOR US, OF
US, WHEN HE IS IN THE NATION'S HALLS
OF POWER, AS THEY WERE WITH US,
FOR US, OF US, WHEN THEY WERE AS
LOWLY AS WE.
Can any but an ass say that such a man,
from such a state, under such conditions, will
not be able to do more for his state and her
people, in the Nation's hall of law-making and
law-administration, than Senator Chamberlain,
even though Senator Chamberlain were ten
times as bully a mixer, ten times as good a fel
low, and ten times as able a United States Sen
ator as ha has been during the past six years.
Knowing, as I do, the Oregon rancher, rail
road and other worker, and the intelligent way
of looking at life's ordinary problems, to say
nothiug of life's present intricate ones, ami
knowing as I do their mothers, wives, daughters,
sisters and the perils ahead of them and their
Hell-born causes, I CANNOT BELIEVE THAT
WHEN THEY ENTER THE VOTING BOOTH
NEXT TUESDAY THAT THEY WTLL SO
FAR FORGET THEIR OWN, THEIR STATE'S
AND THEIR COUNTRY-S VITAL INTER
ESTS AS TO GIVE OVER THIS GRAND OP
PORTUNITY. THOMAS W. LAWSON.
Prineville, Or., October 26.
(Paid Advertisement by Thomas XV. Law on, Prineville, Oregon.
No. 128 Idleman's real estate office. East
COth and Division.
No. 129 5333 Foster, between 54th and
56th streets.
No. 130 6023 Foster Road, Stewarts sta
tion.
No. 131 3704 45th ave. Southeast.
No. 132 Creston School, Powell, near
Hast 4Sth.
No. 133 Fowies grocery. 3421 East 50th
St. Southeast, near Powell.
No. 134 Hail, southwest corner -ast 4JQ
and Division.
No. 130 Richmond irarage, southeast cor
ner East
7th
and
Division.
No. 25,
Frances and
No. 13G--Eneine
Greenwood ave.
No. 137 Northwest corner East 49th and
Gladstone.
No. 13S 633 East 21st. near Powell.
No. 13b Jlinton Kelly School, E. 20th
st. entrance.
No. 140 Motcalf grocery, southeast corner
East 33d and Division.
No. 141 M)0 Clinton, between East 25th
and East 2uth.
No. 142 713 Clinton, between East 20th
and East 21st.
No. 143 (112 Mllwaukle, corner uoie.
No. 14."i "75 M ilwaukle.
No. 14.T 77.19 Milwaukle.
No. 146 Brooklyn Hotel office. Grand
ave. and Division.
No. 147 405 East 6th. between East Grant
and East Lincoln.
No. 148 Engine no. 3. .East Ttn oetween
Stephens and East Harrison.
No. 149 7 urana ave., oetween Marxet
and Mill.
jso. X&o evangelical unurcn, cast. ioia
and Poplar.
ISO. lol usw urvision, Detween oou
and 34th.
No. 152 Residence, 296 East 82d, between
Hawthorne and East Market.
No, 153 1024 Hawthorne, between East
34th and East 35th,
No. 154 Southeast corner East 39th and
East Lincoln.
No. 155 1104 Hawthorne, between 37th
and 3Sth.
No. 156 Lewthwalte Garage, Hawthorne
and East 49th st.
No. 157 1406 Hawthorne, between 60th
and 51st.
No. 158 245 Grand ave., between East
Main and East Madison.
fs-0i 159 1534 Grand ave., between East
Morrison and Belmont.
No, 160 104 Grind ave., between East
Alder and East Washington.
No. 161 Southwest corner Grand ave.
and Eat Stark.
No. 162 Southeast corner East 7th and
East Pine.
No. 113 East Side Library, East llth and
East Alder.
No. 164 Francis ft Kadderly Garage, East
13th and Hawthorne.
Xo. Iti5 Nortbeast corner East 17th and
East Madison, basement.
No. 166 Davies Garage, East 14th be
tween Belmont and East Morrison.
No. 167 Stark-street entrance Washing
ton High School.
No. 168 6'J5 East Morrison, corner East
2No. 169 146 East 20th, corner East Mor
rison. No 170 Barnes building, northeast cor
ner East 20th and Hawthorne.
No. 171 Belmont Cleaners, East 29th, be
tween Belmont and Yamhill.
No. 172 Northwest corner East 29th and
Fnt Stark.
No. 173 1013 Belmont, between East 33d
nri 34th
No 174 Southeast corner East 33d and
No. 175 Garage, East 28th, between East
Main and East Madison.
No. 176 261 East 37th, corner East Madl
son.
No. 177 Engine-house,
jso 1039 Belmont, between East 34th
and 33th. . . ' ,
No, 179 144 East 39th between Belmont
and East Stark.
No. 10 1187 East Madison, between East
39th and 40th.
No. 181 Home Telephone Exchange, East
45th and East Madison.
No. 1S2 Northwest corner East 4oth and
"HO I TTl fT t .
Ko. 183 Garage. East Madison, between
East 51st and 52d.
No 184 W. O. W. Hall, East COth and
Vamt Vorrinon.
No 185 Southwest corner East 69th and
No. ISO 1056 East Stark, opposite East
79th.
No. 157 Southwest corner East 81st and
XT mat S'ork.
;0 Engine NTo. 27, East 82d and
No. 189 UK9 East Stark, between East
79th and eotn.
East 3Eth and
No. 190 Southwest corner East 80th and
East Glisan.
No. 191 Northeast corner East 74th and
East Glisan.
No. 192 Northwest corner East 80th and
East Glisan sts.
No 103 Basement Jonesmore School, 81st
and Tiliamook.
No. 194 Jenks real estate office, 67th and
Sandy Doulevard.
No. 195 Congregational Sunday school.
East GllEan, between COth and 61st.
No. ltti Southeast corner East 69th and
East Glisan,
No. 197 15S0 East Glisan, between East
60th and 61st.
No. 198 Southeast corner 47th and East I
Glisan. i
No. 199 Northwest corner East C2d and
East Glisan.
No, 2U0 Engine No. 23, East 56th and
Sandy boulevard.
No. 201 134 Sandy boulevard, between
East 42d and 43d.
No. 2t2 West end Laurelhurst office. East
39th and GllFan.
No. 203 665 Sandy boulevard, between
East- 28th and 29th.
No. 204 42 East 28th, between East
Couch and Davis.
No. 205 2fe East 28th, near East An
keny. No. 206 East 27th and Couch-street en
trance Kcarns School.
No. 207 T. J, Nealand's Garage, north
west corner 22d and East Ankeny.
No. 2 OS East Side Baptist Church, East
20th and East Ankeny.
No. 209 Mrs Maher's Garage, 574 East
Couch, corner 14th.
No. 210 Southwest comer East llth and
East Everett, church basement.
No. 211 507 East Burnside, between East
10th and East llth.
No. 212 Southwest corner East 6th and
East Burnside.
No 213 Osborne Hotel, Grand ave. and
East Ash.
No. 21 4 5 1 TJn ion ave. North, between
East Couch and Davis.
No. 215 Garage. 739 Sandy boulevard, be
tween East 21st and 22d.
No. 216 241 East 21st, between Multno
mah and Oregon.
No. 217 Nlcolal's Garage. Hassalo be
tween East 8th and 9th.
No. 218 Engine No. 13, northwest corner
Grand ave. and Multnomah.
No. 219 326 Holladay ave.. between East
First and Second.
No. 220 247 Holladay, near Larrabee. '
No. 221 160 Broadway, east end Broad
way bride.
No. 222 Basement 434 Larrabee. corner
DuDonf
No. 223 245 Broadway, corner Wheeler.
No. 24 333 Union ave. North, between
Halsey and Weidler.
No. 225 56 Broadway, between East 14th
and East 15th.
No. 226 Mc Monies srarage. East 17th.
between Schuvler and Hancock.
No. 227 Versteeg-s garage, 694 Broad
way, near 19th.
No. 22S Garajee. East 2 2d, between Tilla
mook and TliomDson.
No. 2-' Eni-rine No. IS. East 24th be
tween Tillamook and Thompson.
No. 2;i0 Boulevard garage, 1209 Sandy
boulevard, between 4lst and 42d.
No. 231 596 East 57th, between Sand
boulevard and Stanton st.
No. 232 Hubbeil A Son's real estate of
fice. East 52d and Sandy boulevard.
No. 233 Plrle's rcarage, southwest coi
ner East 41st and Knott.
No. 234 Northeast corner East 24th and
Knott, real estate office.
No. 235 G a rase, northeast corner East
16th and Bra zee.
No. 2:tfl Irvinsrton School basement.
No. 237 57S Union ave., southeast cor
ner Graham.
No. 2:is Bleid's garage, southwest corner
10th and Thomoson.
No. 239 tuo Union ave. North, between
Brazee and Sacramento.
No. 240 147 Union ave. North, between
Eucene and Tillamook.
No. 241 3C2 Russell street, between Wll
ltams and Rodnev.
No. 242 5vi2 Williams ave., between Gra
ham and Knott.
No. 243 7o2 William ave, between Cook
and Iw,
No. 244 723 Williams ave., between Fre
mont and Ivv.
No. 245 647 Williams, between Morris and
Monroe.
No- 246 232 Russell, between Flint and
Gantenbein.
No. 247 136 Russell, between Borthwlck
an5 Albinx
No. 21 S 137 Russell at., between Borth
wlc'ic and Aiblna.
No. 249 681 Mississippi ave., between
Cock an. Monroe.
No. 2S0 S61 Maryland, between Shaver
i and Mason
No. 231 150 Willamette boulevard, near
Gav at.
No. 252 78 East Klllingsworth, between
Michigan and Missouri.
No. 2S3 Latham's real estate ofTIce, JLkld
more. between Mississippi and Michigan.
No. 254 781 Mississippi ave., northwest
corner Buchanan.
No. 255 772 Mississippi ave., between
Buchar-an and Fremont.
No. 250 S09 Williams ave.. between Beech
and Failing.
No. 257 929 Williams ave., between Skid
more and Mason.
No. 25S Garage, No, 1130 Alblna ave.
corner Brainard
No. 250 Wood's carpenter shop, 860 Wil
li a ins. between Shaver and Mason.
Nu. 200 949 Union ave. North, opposite
Piescott. "
No. 261 1015 Union ave. North, between
Wyrant and Alberta.
No. 2tf2 SOS Union ave. North, between
Fall Ins; and Buchanan.
No 203 Southwest corner East 9th and
Mason.
No. 264 998 Union ave., between Wygant
and Goins-.
No. 265 Maruire's real estate office, 15th
and Prescott.
No. 206-6724 Alberta, between East 18th
and 19th.
No. 267 712 Alberta, between 20th and
21st.
No. 268 Real estate office. East 29th,
between Mason and Duntley.
No. 269 Mrs. Griffith's garage. East 83d
and Alberta. 1
No, 270 Plumbin shop. 889 Alberta, be
twen 28th and 29th.
No. 5P71 Carroll's r ara re. northwest cor
ner E. 16th and Klllingsworth.
No. 272 691 Alberta, northeast corner
East 19 th.
No. 273 Tin shoo. 555 Alberta, between
12th and 13th.
No. 274 Piedmont parage, northeast cor
ner Union and Sumner st.
No. 275 Swan's real estate office. Church
at., between Union and Grand aves.
No. 276 444 Dekum, between East 7tb
and 8th sts.
No. 277 555 Dekum. between Morse and
Winona.
No. 278 127 Durham, between Dekum and
Madrona.
No. 279 Woodlawn School basement.
Union ave.. and Dekum. .
No. zso Residence. 1159 Rodney, corner
Kil liners worth.
No. 2SI 131 Killinffsworth. corner Alblna.
No. 2S2 119 Killinesworth.
No. 23 Kenton Club. Russett. between
Patton and Fenwick.
No. 24 Kenwood Hotel. Kenton.
No. 2S5 Arbor Lodge fire- hall. Arbor
Lodce station. -
No. 286 143 Klllingsworth. corner Gay st.
No. 2S7 Zygowskl real estate office, Gree.
lev st between Ainsworth and Holman.
No. 2SS 1587 Peninsular, between Lom
bard and Russett.
No. 289 63 Lombard. between Wabash
and Washburn.
No. 2fH) Church basement, northeast cor
ner Fiske and Lombard.
No. 2fl 6S.0 Lombard, between Stockton
and Flske.
No. 2t2 808 Lombard, near Portsmouth.
No. 2i3 Glass Bros, real estate oft tee.
81 5 Lombard.
Manufacturers' and Land Products
EXPOSITION
Portland, Oct.' 26 -Nov. 14
S ORIGOK
V) 11 p
LOW ROUND-TRIP FARES
from
WILLAMETTE VALLEY POINTS
on the
OREGON ELECTRIC RY.
Sale Date
Oct. 27, 29, 31; Xov. 3. 5, 7. 10, 12. 14. Limited to return two days
after date of sale. One and one-third fare from all stations.
WILLAMETTE VALLEY DAY, THURSDAY, OCT. 29
EVERY DAY A FEATURE DAY
Many entertainment features. An assemblage of products of the soil
and the industries of the prosperous Pacific Northwest 80,000 square
feet of floor space new ideas throughout.
OREGON ELECTRIC TICKET OFFICES
North Bank Station F-ifth and Starlr
10th and Morrison urtn and btarK
Jefferon-Sft Station
jutnana star
swsw