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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 22, 1914)
THE MCVRNTXG ORTCGOXTAN, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1914.
STEADY SUPPLY OF
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Farrell to
Give 60 to 100 Quarts Daily
to Invalids and Aged.
BABIES NOW CARED FOR
Cash Fund Growing Rapidly and
l.lkely to Reach $40 OO Soon.
Barefoot and Starving Children
Are Reported for Aid.
DOKATIOSS TO THE CHRIST
MAS RELIEF" FUND OF THE
Previously reported $3211.81
James Lacty . 6.00
Citizens of lone, Oregon,
and "T umalumber"
Lumber Company 12.00
J. W. French 6.00
Carolyn Fleischner. 10.00
A. J. Bale 5.00
Cash. H. r 10.00
E. S. Brubaker 5.00
American Laundry Co.?. . 15.00
Ada II. Hart 2.00
E. G. Alfredson 1.00
Mrs. W. F. Hughes 5.00
H. F. Boughey, Traverse
, City, Mich 6.00
E. L. C 10.00
M. I 6 6.00
Mr. and Mrs. John Stew
Benjamin Latz 6.00
Mrs. B. Hagedorn 10.00
H. V. Gatea ,. 10.00
C. F. Waters 5.00
E. L. French. Eugene . 1.00
J. G. Edwards 25.00
L. A. Andrus 1.00
Miss Helen Clark 3.00
Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Gil
A. J. Walter 6.00
V. M. C. Silva 6.00
Matt Lang 2.60
Elizabeth Ann McCracken 2.00
S. J. Grimes 1.00
Donations of cash should be
sent to Secretary V. R. Manning,
of the Associated Charities. 411
Commercial block, to R. S. How
ard, at Ladd & Tilton Bank, or
to The Oregonian.
Donations of supplies or cloth
ing should go to the Associated
Charities, 411 Commercial block.
. . Telephones, Main 717 or A 1617.
The Associated Charities yesterday
received definite notification of the
greatest contribution to Its -relief serv
ice that has been made this season in
the announcement from J. D. Farrell,
president of the O.-W. R. & N., and
Mrs. Farrell, that they would arrange
for a supply of from 60 to 100 quarts
of milk per day this Winter to desti
tute families in which there are chil
dren 3 years old. or less, or invalids
and aged people who need this special
The Charities will report cases of
need of this kind to Mr. and Mrs. Far
rell and they will arrange for the de
livery of the milk.
Steady Relief Assured.
"This is one of the finest possible
exemplifications of the idea under
which our Christmas relief camDaltrn
has been conducted; namely, to supply
aid to the poor, not for Christmas day
alone, but for the dark days of the
Winter that' follow the Christmas day,
when their need remains just as press
ing as before," said Secretary V. R.
Manning. "One of the great problems
that we have had to work on is that
of providing proper special nourish
ment to babies and invalids in families
that come under our care. A long step
toward the solution of this problem is
made through the generosity of Mr. and
The Visiting Nurse Association will
l;nd Important assistance to the Chari
ties In the matter of ascertaining where
the milk can be sent to do the great
In addition to donations of supplies
end clothing that are pouring In, the
cash fund is growing by enormous
leaps and probably will exceed $4000
before Wednesday night.
Donations ranging all the way from
5 cents to $50 come pouring in by the
mail or are delivered in person by gen
erous citizens who are eager to help
the Charities to success in its efforts
to arrange for carrying the cheer and
plenty of the Christmas season to the
poor and unfortunate through all the
Following are cases typical of the
demands that are arising daily, which
must be met by the Associated Chari
ties: Case 82 Children Are Barefot.
"Ollie," 6 years old, cannot go to
school, for he has neither shoes nor
stockings and not sufficient clothing to
keep him warm in these chill days. His
father has been 111 for a long time and
Is unable to work.
There Is neither fuel nor sufficient
food in the house and "Ollle's" 3-year-old
sister Is as poorly clad as he.
Until the father is able to work again
the family will be In a desperate con
dition, unless assistance is given
Case S3 Family Starves . WUIe Father
Some weeks ago the father left for
California, In the hope of obtaining
work that would make it possible for
him to support his family. He has not
been able to procure steady emnlov-
ment and has sent home only a little
The family is entirely without food
and there is not sufficient fuel In the
house to last more than a few days
The oldest child is 10 years old and
mo youngesi two years. mere are
eight in the family besides the father
GIFTS POUR If! ON MOTS
TONS OF CANDY, XVTS. FRUIT AXD
TOYS READY FOR "KIDDIES."
Baskets Being; Loaded With Food for
250 Families Programme for
Armory Tree to Be Bio;.
Tons of candy and nuts, carloads of
fruits, toys, dolls enough to stock a
department store, and food supplies suf
ficient -to fill the shelves of an ordinary
arrocery establishment, are being as
sembled by the Muts at their head
quarters in the Plttock block. The do
nations are being packed, ready to pour
put with a Christmas greeting to more
than 6000 men, women and children of
the poorer families of the city on
Thursday afternoon and on Christmas
The grocery supplies are being ad
ministered from the ground floor head
quarters, where 250 baskets will be
packed with staple food supplies and
Christmas dainties. These baskets
weigh about 60 pounds each and the
250 families to which- they go repre
sent a total of 1150 persons.
Yesterday as "Bundle" day for the
employes of the Portland Railway,
Light & Power Company. These 3000
employes sent in innumerable varieties
of goods for relief.
- The scene of wildest activity is on
the seventh floor, where, under the di
rection of Frank Coffinberry and R. L.
Adams, chairman- of the Christmas tree
committee, 4000 baskets are being
packed with fruit and candy and 4000
bundles of Christmas toys are being
made up for the Christmas tree, in th
Armdry Thursday afternoon. It prob
ably will keep the Muts and the women
from the Elks busy until the last mo
ment getting the bundles and baskets
The Christmas tree and decorations
will be set up in the Armory this morn
George L. Baker begins work today
on the programme. Every theater tn
the city is contributing something to
the show. The children will be carried
to the entertainment in special cars of
TWO NEW DETECTIVES TO BEGIN THEIR DUTIES ON THE
PORTLAND CITY FORCE JANUARY 1.
Hx?ig V ,
L. B. CahllL.
Two vacancies in the city detective service will be filled January 1,
when Archie Leonard and Le Roy Cahlll will begin their new duties.
They passed the recent civil service examinations for the position of
detective, Mr. Leonard getting the highest credit and Mr. Cahill second.
Archie Leonard is a former Deputy Sheriff and has had much ex
perience In tracing the elusive criminal Cahlll also has had experi
ence in crime detection. They are expected to be efficient additions to
the Portland police department. 1
the Portland Railway, Light & Power
RELIEF CARGOES TO PAY
RAILROADS REFUSE TO CARRY
GIFTS FOR BELGIANS FREE.
Delaya en Order May Be Granted Till
January IS Fond Tonchea
. ' 500, bat More Is Needed.
Railways of the United States have
called a halt on carrying supplies for
Belgian relief without charge. Roads
east of the Missouri River discontin
ued this practice yesterday, and roads
west cf that dividing line will charge
for this service after January 1.
The O.-W. R. & N. Company has
directed that no free shipments for
the aid of Belgium be received after
the first of the year. The Southern
Pacific Company in this state an
nounces the same action, but will con
sider extending the date the order be
comes effective until January 15, at
the request of the Oregon committees.
The Spokane. Portland & Seattle
Railway yesterday agreed to the sug
gestion of Samuel Hill, chairman of
the committee, that, as the relief
steamer will reach Portland January
15, the date of charging regular rates
for foodstuffs carried be delayed until
the middle of next month. Other lines
in this state may take this same step.
Total contributions of cash and pro
visions for Belgian relief collected by
the Oregon committee reached $21,500
yesterday. There is need of much
more, for approximately $150,000 will
be needed to load Oregon's half of the
steamer Washington's cargo.
McMinnville people yesterday loaded
carload of condensed milk to be
added to the cargo of the Washing
ton. The Portland Seed Company gave
a ton of cooking peas.
Because railways soon will begin
charging freight on Belgian relief sup
plies, the committee is anxious that
all shipments be made as soon as pos
sible. All should be consigned to the
Belgian Relief Committee, care Munic
ipal Dock, Portland.
SIMPSON BOOM STARTED
Friends of North Bend Mayor Dis
cuss Congressional Ambitions. '
It's a long, long time until the 1916
election, but the Congressional boom of
L. J. Simpson, Mayor of North Bend,
already is under way.
It was launched officially at the Port'
land Hotel yesterday, when a party of
Mayor Simpson's friends got together
and outlined plans for the campaign,
Incidentally they enjoyed an impromptu
luncheon and musical entertainment at
which Captain T. J. Macgenn, of the
steamer Breakwater, and a lifelong
friend of the prospective candidate.
Those attending yesterday's gather
ing, besides Mr. Simpson and Captain
Macgenn, were J. W. MacKenzie, A. A.
Teel, James W. Mathena, D. F. Buck
ingham, Hugh A. Harrll, Louis Aldhoff,
W. M. Lytle, G. W. Jacobs, J. B. Fields,
Dudley Evans, Walter Dryer, E. E.
Lytle, H. R, Saltmarsh, H. W. Rabore,
J. T. Bridges and CJ. J. Kaufmann.
BIG FUNERAL IS PLANNED
Many Cars to Accompany E. Henry
Wemme's Body to Burial.
E. Henry Wemme, pioneer automobile
enthusiast of Portland, who brought
tne nrst car to the city, will be fol
lowed to his last rest in Rivervlew
Cemetery this afternoon -by the largest
concourse oi autos ever seen at a f u
Hundreds of cars will be In line from
the English Lutheran Church, Jefferson
and West Park streets, where services
will be held at 3 P. M..' to the grave.
Mr. Wemme's own an to. draped in black.
will occupy a place or nonor in the fu
The funeral is to be held under the
auspices of the Portland Automobile
Club, assisted by the Portland Auto
mobile Dealers' Association.
IS FOUND ILLEGAL
New Proceedings Must Be In
stituted by Mr. Word if
Recount Is Desired.
GUARANTEE BOND REQUIRED
Attorney for Contestant Declares
Proceedings Will Bo Undertaken
In Accordance With Judge
If Sheriff Word is going to proceed
with his election contest against
Sheriff-elect Hurlburt he must file a
bond to guarantee the expenses of the
contest, file a new contest petition and
issue a citation In accordance with the
provisions of the corrupt practices act.
This Is the effect of a decision hand
ed down yesterday morning by Circuit
Judge Kavanaugh in passing on the
motion of Mr. Hurlburt's attorneys to
quash the Word complaint on grounds
that It was made under a law passed
in 1854 a law which has been super
seded by the corrupt practices act.
Paul Farrens, who represented Mr.
Word, .said that proceedings under the
new law would be started at once.
' Sheriff Word has until December 29
40 days after the issuance of the certif
icate of election to Mr. Hurlburt In
wnicn to start new proceedings to
bring about a recount of the ballots.
ihe memoranda written bv Jude-a
Kavanaugh in making the decision are
Erroneous Count AUeced.
The contestant. T. M. Wnrrf ... At- i
this court and caused to be served upon
the contetee. Tom M Hnrlhnrt a nntin.
of contest of election to the office of Sher
iff of Multnomah County. The notice of
contest alleges that at the election held In
uuitnoman county. Oregon, on the Sd day
of November. 1U14. the contestant anri h.
con testes were candidates for the office of
Sheriff, and that the board of canvassers re.
tumuli uiai comesiee was elected Sheriff of
Multnomah County at .alii ltfn t i-
alleged that the Judges and clerks of elec
tion in eacn voting precinct In the county
made an erroneous count of the vote cast
for the contestant and thn mntMrp. .h
also counted for the contestee several void
ballots. There la a separate allegation for
each precinct in which there is specifically
stated the respective number of votes count
ed for the contestant-mud contestee, together
with a statement off. the true number of
votes actually cast for each of the parties,
and also the number of void ballots alleged
vu uvea countea lor tne contestee.
There Is no statement In said notice of the
time or place of a hearing thereon. This
notice of election contest was served upon
the contestee by J. J. Dunnlna. Dcnntv fn,.
oner of Multnomah County, who made due
return oi sucn service.
To this notice of contest the
appeared specially for the purpose of the
motion only, and moved to quash and set
aside the service on four seDarat. rr.nnd. I
especial insistence being made that no pe-
....uu uu wocn nicu s. proviaea ny section
3532 L. O. that no bond had been given
and no citation Issued or served as required
by said section.
This proceeding was Institute ln.. .t,.
provisions of section 3426 et sequltor, L. O.
L. These sections were enacted In 1854. '
and provide a mode for contesting the elec
tion of county officers, but not rfi.tw,.. in
In 1903 an Initiative act wa .n. ..fx v.
the electors which Is popularly known as
the "corrupt practices act" (L. 1909 p. 10.).
This act contains provisions for election
contests and prescribes the Droceduro in
It is contended here that the act of 1854
was repealed by he act of 1908. and that
this proceeding should have been instituted
under the later act.
Act General In Scope.
In Tazwell vs. Davis. 64 Orearon. R5 It
Is said that "the act of 1909 Is general in
Its scope, particularly section 3529 1. O- 1.
and we think authorizes any elector of the
state, or any political division thereof, to
contest the right of any person to any of
flcs for which such elector has the right to
vote. Including the office -of Circuit Judge."
in mat proceeding tne contest was insti
tuted by a defeated candidate against his
successful rival to determine that the con
testee was not, ana that the contestant was,
only elected to the office, an ordinary elec
tion contest, into which the elements of Il
legal conduct or corrupt practice did not
enter. The court entertained jurisdiction of
tne proceeding ana considered and passed
upon the facts set out in the petition. If
this were a case or nrst Impression. I might
reach a different conclusion; but this court
Is bound by the decision of our court of last
resort. Under this ruling It seems clear
that the act or 1908 In relation to election
contests is general in its scope, and pro
vides an adequate mode for the contest of
an election to tne office or Sheriff by a de
feated candidate against a successful can
didate to determine who has received i
plurality of the legal votes cast at the elec
tion; that Is, to determine who was legally
elected to the office. To be eligible to elec
tion to tnia office one must be an elector
and entitled to vote at the election which
is the subject of contest. Since the aet Is
general In Its scope, and authorizes- any
elector to contest the right of any person to
any office for which he has the right to
vote, tt certainly authorizes this contestant
to contest the election of the contestee to
the office of sheriff. If both acts are in
effect, a defeated candidate for a county
office has a enoice to proceed under tn
old law or vnder the new in an election
contest. A candidate for a district office
comnrlslnr this county would be confined
to the proceedings provided by the corrupt
Tt Is a familiar rale of statutory eon
etructlon that where a later statute clearly
covers the whole subject matter' of an ante
cedent act. and It plainly appears to have
been the purpose of tHe Legislature to give
expression, to the whole law upon the sub
ject; the antecedent aet is repealed, by
Merchandise Bonds and Glove
Orders Make Splendid Gifts.
"The Kiddies' Paradise"
Fourth Floor Portland's" Greatest Toy Store in
vites you to come and bring the children to see
the wonderful collection of Toys, Dolls, Games
and other Christmas novelties assembled here. By
far the best arranged and most interesting show
ing Portland has ever had. Santa Clans will
entertain the little folk every afternoon, 2 to 5.
Kid B'dy Dolls
Iding Doll Beds 79c
I 4th Floor
lacquered metal. Trimmed
with silkoline. Regular $1
$1.25 Doll Beds, size 30 inches,
75c -Doll Beds, size 18 inches,
50c Doll Beds, size 14 inches,
3 for 25c
Dept. Main Floor 1915 Fancy
Art Calendars in many beauti
ful designs. Hand-tinted and
very appropriate for O EZ
gifts. Priced 3 for
50c Calendars at39c
Main Floor Pretty boxed Cal
endars "Calendar of Lunch
eons," "Calendar of Bedtime
Stories," "Calendar of Din
ners" and "Year Book of the
Heart." Regular 50c OQr
Calendars now only-'''
Main Floor Brushes, Combs,
Manicure Sets, Mirrors, Cal
endars, Clocks and scores of
other articles suitable for gifts.
Why Not Give Him
necessary Implication (1 Sutherland Stat.
Const., 2d Sid., pp. 468-6. This rule has
found freauent expression In, the decision
of our Supreme Court. Did the electors In
tend to repeal the former law or was the
new law Intended to be merely cumulative?
Did they intend to express in tne later aci
the whole low on the subject of election
contests as it should thenceforth exist in
this state? Several provisions of the two
acts are In conflict and their provisions
differ widely In several particulars. The
provisions of the statutes under considera
tion relate to the same subject to election
New Law vastly wioer. -The
new law U vastly wider in Its scope
and enlarges materially the remedy provided
by the old law. The only particular in
which it would seem essentially to restrict
an exlstlnr right Is in Its failure to provide
an appeal to the Supreme Court. It Im
poses conditions which were not required
before Its enactment: but these conditions
were evidentiv ltnoosea tor a purpona. xt
Successful Home Baking
the right choice of baking powder is essential
a baking powder that, in addition to rafunc
the dough in just the proper manner, adds
nutritive value to the food. When you U82
THE WHOLESOME ,
everything you bake-willbe more wholesome,
more delicate in texture, more delicious in
taste than ever before. Rumford always pro
duces the same perfect results.
MaQed Fr Th mw Romford Horn Rc-nipa
- Book, includinc Fireleas and Cmsserol Cookery
RUMFORD COMPANY. Provideno. R. L
Olds, Wortmam Ss King
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
Phone Marshall 4800
Express Office in the Base
ment. Money Orders Issued.
Second Floor W omen's and
Misses' Heavy Blanket Bath
Robes in a splendid range of at
tractive patterns and colors.
Coat effects, square or V-neck
styles. Very acceptable gifts-,
and priced special Qjb?
now for only ptJ-jyO
Second Floor Beautiful Japan
ese Quilted Robes, made of ex
cellent quality Jap silk in light
and dark colors. Styled with'
long set-in sleeves, roll collar,
patch pockets, silk cords, etc.
Two special lots, one at Sj7.08
and the other one D2 QO
at low price of PJ ZJO
sale now at 79c
special at 98
special at 59
special at 39J
$8.50 to $10
Lace Camisoles $1.49 S.L"t!!MS
of fine materials and beautifully trimmed with draw r3jbbns and rib
bon bows. Worth to $2.50. Your choice of these Lace Camisoles $1.4.9
a Gillette Razor for
prescribes a mode of election contest where
any elector. Including a candidate, may con
test the light of any person to any office.
An intention will not be ascribed to the
lawmaking power to establish conflicting
systems upon the same subject, or to leave
in force provisions of a law by which the
later will of thev Legislature may he
thwarted or overthrown. If a subsequent
statute requires the .same, and also more
than a former statute had made sufficient,
there la In effect a repeal of so much of
the former statute as declares the suffi
ciency of what It prescribes. If the lati
act la Intended manifestly to regulate the
whole sublect to which It relates. It neces
sarily supersedes and repeals the former
act so far as it differs from its provisions.
The act of 1908 as construed by the Su
preme Court appears to cover the whole
sublect of election contests, by candidates
as well as by electors who were not candi
dates: It provides all the essential reme
dies provided by the old act and enlarges
materially the scope of election contests;
Home Phone A 6231
Postoffice, Main Floor. Par
cels Wrapped for Mailing.
Bathrobes and Kimonos for Gifts
Sensible Gifts Are Always Appreciated
The Garment Salons, on the Second Floor, are a veritable Christ
mas shop these days. Those who intend giving useful articles will
find scores of suggestions in this department. Double Stamps to
day with cash purchases in all the departments of our store.
Women's Blanket Bath Robes $3.98
Extra Quality Bath Robes $5.00
Second Floor Women's extra
heavy Blanket Bath Robes in
several very attractive styles.
Raglan or set-in sleeves, with
or without collars. Cord gir
dles, patch pockets, etc., etc.
Priced special for EZ "
this Bale at only W
$15 Japanese Quilted Robes $6.98
$7.50 Short Quilted Jackets $3.98
Second Floor Dainty short
jackets of Japanese quilted
silks in . attractive light and
dark colorings. Styled with long
sleeves and high neck. Beau
tiful hand-embroidery designs.
Two special lots are placed on
sale. Priced at Z?Q HQ
$4.98 and at pO.aVO
Delicious and Wholesome
Special Display of Christmas Candies at Bargain
Circle, Main Floor. Bon Bons, Chocolates, Fancy
Mixed Candies, Candy Canes, French Fruit Candies,
Caramels, Nougat, After-Dinner Mints, Hard Can
dies of all kinds, Nut Candies, Etc., Etc. Complete
line of Fancy Candies, Box Novelties, Ornaments,
Etc., for Tree Decorations and Holiday Gifts.
SPECIAL LOW PRICES to schools and churches.
Floor Dainty crepe de chine and
silk crepe Gowns in pink, white,
blue, yellow and lavender. Trim d
with shadow laces and fine picot
edgings. S t a ndard CJ ff
50 and $10 Gowns v v
Second Floor Women's silk Pa
jamas in solid colors and fancy
stripes. Beautifully made. These
make exquisite Christmas gifts.
Standard $8.50 QC? ff
grade. Choice at VVW
Christmas? We Have Them $5 to $25
it d rev Idea other conditions upon the exer
cise ot thia right; it fails to provide an
appeal, but there U no constitutional or
vested right to an appeal. It seems to
me that it was the intention of the Legis
lature to reraeal at least so much of the
former act as conflicts with or differs from
the oro visions of the later act, and that
they Intended by this act to regulate by a
uniform rule the entire subject of election
contests. In my opinion this remedy can
only be pursued by flllnp a petition and
Patronize Oregon Industry
To help divert a quarter of a million dollars every month Into local factory
channels and accordingly help to employ Oregon's unemployed, always remem
ber to ask for and give preference to the article made In Oregon, and espe
cially remember the following concerns whose subscriptions make this cam
AUTO LAMPS, JARDEVIF.RES,
Portland Auto Lamp Co.,
Main 7233. 510 Alder St.
The United States National Bank.
76 Third St., Portland. Or.
BISCUITS A!I CRACKERS
Pacific Coast Biscuit Co., Portland.
CANDY "HAZ EtWOOD,"
Hazelwood-Confectionery and Res
taurant. Washington, near Tenth.
CANDY VOGAJI'S CHOCOLATES,
Modern Confectionery Co.,
Golden Rod Milling Co.,
COLUMBIA HAMS, BACON, CARD,
And Pure Pork Sausage.
Union Meat Company,
CRACKERS "SUPREME" BRAND,
K. F. Haradon & Son.
ELF.CTHICITY Made In Oram.
Portland Railway, Light & Power
Co, Portland, Oregon.
Pacific, States t ire Insurance Co.
Cham, of Com. Bldg., Portland. Or.
FIXTURES ELECTRICAL AND GAS.
J. C. English Co..
lt Galon av Portland, Or.
6 P. M.
There will be no even
ing shopping, do your
buying in the daytime.
Take the small parcels
with you this will aid
greatly i n relieving
congestion in the de
Imported and Domestic Brass
Goods at special low prices:
$2.25 Smoking Stand 1.80
$1.15 Brass Ash Tray and
Match Holder now at only 92c
$3.50 Umbrella Stand $2.80
$4.00 Bronze Bust, spec! $3.20
$1.50 Handled Baskets $1.20
$1.00 Brass Jardinieres 80c
$2.00 Brass Vases, sped $1.60
Over 100 Open-Stock Dinner
ware Patterns to select from.
A gift she will appreciate.
36-piece Fancy White Semi
Porcelain Dinner Sets $1.97
36-Piece Dinner Sets with pink
decoration and gold line $2.78
Green border Dinner Sets with
gold line and gold decoration
over border. Very attractive.
$5.60 Set of 42 pieces $4.43
$7.85 Set of 50 pieces $6.18
$10.50 Set of 160 pieces $8.40
See Special Tables of Fancy
China Suitable for Christmas
(jilt., all marked at special
$3.85 Black Andirons for $3.08
$9.50 Brass Andirons for $7.60
$3.50 Black Fire Sets, $2.80
$7.00 Brass Fire Sets at $5.60
$2.00 Bl'k Spark Guards $1.50
$12.00 Bl'k Spark Guards $9.60
Complete lines of the Famous
Community Silverware 50
year guarantee of entire satis
faction. Also a full line of the
famous 18 4 7 Rogers Ware.
bond and by issuing a citation in accordance
with the provisions of the act of 190S.
This conclusion renders unnecessary the
consideration of ths other questions pre
sented bv the motion. If this be a general
appearance bv the conte-itee and this mo
tion be treated as a. pleading to the merits
the result would he the same.
Falmouth Is probaoiy roe oldest port In
England. It was used by the Foenicians at
least g"Q0 years ago.
FURNITURE HAND-MADE, i
1'. A. Taylor Co.,
130 Tenth St. Portland. Or. r
Brewing Co., Portland.
GAS APPLIANCES AND FURNACES. '
Hess Mfg. Co.,
612 Williams ave- Portland, Or. -
R. M. Wade St Co..
322 Hawthorne ave., Portland. Or.
KNIT GOODS, '
Portland Knitting Co..
150 Third St., Portland, Or.
MEN'S MADE-TO-ORDER CLOTHING,
Charles Coopey & Sons,
504 Royal Bldg, Portland. Or.
MONUMENTS MARBLE, GRANITE. r-
Blaesingr Granite Co.,
267 Third, Portland, and Salem. Or.
NECKWEARLADIES' AND MEN'S '
And Shirts to order. Columbia Mfg.
Co. Phone Main 1087. Portland, Or.
Offilj Insurance Company"
Home Optic a. Comctt Buoa.. PomxANO c
RUBBER HEELS, MECHANIC I, GOODS
Portland Rubber Mills,
268 Bast Ninth St-. Portland, Or.
MADE TO ORDER.
Sixth, and Aider. Portland. Or.