The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, November 20, 1910, SECTION FOUR, Page 12, Image 59

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    TnE SUNDAY OREGOX1AX. PORTLAND. 'NOVEMBER . 20, 1910.
13
WOMAN
SUFFRAG
E
QUERIES PUZZLE
Fair Sex of Washington May
Be Kept From Polls by
Registration Laws.
HUSBANDS NATIVITY UP
VkMor at IScrrnt Fltt-lion in Ever
green State Already Plan lo Hold
Star-('hanihrr Convention.
184-11011 War Expected.
PEATTLE. Wash... Nor. 1. Pfeclsl)
-tnr th adoption of the Kjuil suf
frajr" amendment knotiy pmMrnu have
txn sown tMrk as ilraon's teeth along
ths pathy of suffraatsts. Ther bar
rr-!r1 the Indorsement of the voters at
the polls. Them remalra the formality
of a proclamation by tJovernor Hay be
fora ths amendment bcofnra a part of
ths constitution, ami aft-r that, pre
sumably. lesLilntlnn adjusting rerlstra
tlon statutes to th rhincnl condition
will b reoulred. As a variation come
mmra nuerle by forelxn-Nm women
w h lee husbands have b-en naturallzrd.
The QUestlim haa art.-n at Hremertnn
ami "barl.tin. In Kltap County, alth
relation t. the jual:llntlrns of omm
o vote at the (ortl.rt.mln munlrlpal
lection. It has been suKS''s!ed that
amre the rrctstrallun look cU 10
days befire th election the women will
hare m chance to rIMer and hence
may not vote. The taw has no provision
which would permit a city clerk to reais
T a woman v,ter even aftT proclama
tion by the Ooernor; In f.n-t. the law
especially prohibit any clerk reslsterlng
any person until he take the oath pre
scribed. Itrgl.-t ration I'nlnt Itai-el.
State Senator Pryan. who la himself
an ardent advocate of woman suffrage,
wna a.kerf to advise the Councils of
Hremerton ami Charleston, lie Informed
them that It may te taken as settled
' that the women cannot register to vote
until the LejsUIatura h.ns passed a new
law.
Rut may women iote without regis
tration. In the absence of snrh a law?
"I think they may." answers Senator
Bryan. "The rlsht to vote la a consti
tutional right. While the constitution
requires the IjcRlsIuture to, enact regls
tratlon laws. It does not suspend the
rtxht to vote till the Legislature acta.
The Legislature had to be elected by
voters who were not registered before
It rouM enact a registration statute. I
believe, aince It la Impossible for a wo
man to register under any existing reg
istration law. that ahe will be entitled
to vote at the approaching municipal
elections without being registered."
In the case of Stailcup against Taeo
ma the State Supreme Court held that
all electors, whether registered or not.
l:ai the right to vote at bond elections
wherein the Legislature had not passed
any act aa to registration for such elec
tions. "Our conclusion." cites the opinion. "Is
that the right to vote In this state at
(njr election, general or special. resides
In those possessing the qualifications
prescribed by section 1. article VI. of
the constitution, subject to compliance
only with such reasonable provisions re
specting registration and regulating the
ssrclse of the right, as the legislature
may provide; but the mere failure or
neglect of the legislature to make any
provision for registration does not op
erate to deprive those having the quali
fications of the constitution from ex
ercising the elective franchise."
In some quarters the women are ap
pealing to the newspapers to settle ques
tions In their mind affecting the right
to vote. Hers la a sample letter, writ
ten by Mrs. D. P. ilcCarty. of Seattle:
t am la a quandary wbether I will be able
te east mv vols at the aert election or
Sot. even though woman auffrage haa car
ried la the t.ie. I wish you would kindly
anssrer the following Questions: t was torn
In Dublin. Ireland. My husband was natur
m li and swore allegiance to the Valt-d
ett li years ia Am I a cltlsen by
snamags. or must I go through ths same
reqfhis. swearfng a!lclaace the same at
be did and nht fr the country, or be sub
ject to draft from the list of voters In time
ef ear? Mv sister was bom In Teiaa. Can
he voce wlihowt being naturalised T
Lawyers would unhesitatingly de
clare that the woman born In Texas or
any other American territory Is a cltl
sen. and they would probably say that
the woman whose husband Is natural
bed would take the status of her hus
band. This Immediately opena up an
other question which Is being widely
discussed. In some quarters with con
siderable brat. What la the atatus of
ths woman iose husband marries her
In British Columbia snd Immediately
fcrlngs her Into Washington? Does
such a person, formerly a British sub
ject, at once acquire citizenship, or
will oe com pel lea to live live years
In America, the same as a man of
foreign birth, before she can vote?
The women In Seattle are paying
more attention Just now to felicita
tions rhan to the Intricate problems
that may trouble legislators and the
courts later on. Lr. Cora Smith Eaton,
treasurer of the Equal Suffrage As
sociation, figures that the material
benefits to the state will be Incal
culable. She says It mea'ns home
seekers In larger numbers: honest gov
ernment, good schools, good roads and
general refinement. .
"Every woman." she, says. "Is a
booster for the great state which baa
opened the gate of opportunity."
A somewhat similar view Is ex
pressed by Miss Adella M. Parker,
president of the College Suffrage
League, who says the result In this
stats vias given to Washington more
than 10.000 columns of advertising
free as air."
Women Already Planning
The executive committee of the as
sociation baa held a meeting In Se
attle, from which some of the lumin
aries, notably Mrs. M. T. B. Hasina.
were excluded, and settled some I in- '
portsnt points after the most approved
tnethods of star-chamber politics. The
committee tibs fixed January 14 as the
date of a state convention of the Wash
ington Equal Suffrage Association to
te held In Tacoma. Mrs. Hanna, who
did not succeed In attending the ses
sion of ths committee because the door
was closed In her face. Is editor of
Votes for Women. On account of er
experience, the prediction la made that
politlca of the old school will bo tbe
feature of the Tacoma convention, and
that all ths factions which have made
things lively In Cue paat will be active
at that meeting.
city In the rolled States "today In the
line of progress," said K. J. Daly.
"Great trunk lines are penetrating Cen
tral Oregon, which Is Just as rich. If
not richer, than Central Washington.
An empire which many people thought
was only good for Jsrkrabblt will soon
blossom like the rose. With the ad
vent of the railroads Into Central Ore
gon will come numerous Irrigation
projects, and waste land will be mads
lo produce untold wealth In alfalfa,
wheat and other cereals.
"Then the Willamette Valley will
soon be the scene of great activity In
the Irrigation line. Aa a starter, prom
inent capitalists have bought many
thousand acres of Willamette Valley
land which they propose to Irrigate,
thus making two blades of grass grow
wiiere one formerly thrived. Oregon
has been very slack In Irrigating lands,
but that period Is rapidly drawing to
a close, and aa a consequence the pro
ductions or the Willamette Valley will
be Increased greatly. Interurban linea
recently butit and others about to be
built will open up vast territories rich
In timber, grain and minerals. People
with money from all over the United
States are flocking to our favored
state, and nearly all are the class of
people that go to bullj up a state. The
great majority are buying farm, fruit
and timber lands.
"All these will be potent factors In
building up Oregon, and Incidentally
making Portland the greatest and
largest city of the Pacific Coast. Tort
land Is the only Pacific Coast aea port
which has a water-level grade from the
Interior to ths sea. Consequently
freight csn be hauled cheaper than to
other Coast terminals which are
reached only over mountain grades.
L
YEOV SKTSCKAPER WII.l. BE
COMPUTTFI. JAMAIlV I.
.Nearly 60.000 Square Feet of Terra
Cotta f.rd Work on Soiling
Structure Advances.
For rapid construction work, the
Thompson-Starret t Company is making
a record In Portland In building the
Yoon skyscraper. The contractors be
gan setting steel August 15. a few days
more then three months ago, and ex
pect to have tbe buttling completed
and reaJy for tenants by January 1.
two months before the expiration of Its
contract.
Work of laying the terra cotta on
the walls of the li-story structure was
rompleu-d yesterday. For this feature
of the building It required 63.000
s-iuare feet of terra cotta and It took
40 cars to transport the material from
California. The cornices will also be
trimmed with terra cotta.
The heating system, except the boil
ers, was completed yesterday. The
plumbing Is well along and will be
completed this week. Concrete floors
on about half of the stories are fin
ished and plastering of the third floor
Is In progress. The four elevators will
be In place by the middle ot next
month.
"The Teon building has no superior
on the Pacific Coast." said It. It. Stap
ler, construction superintendent. "The
building ts modern In every detsil and
has the best material obtainable. It
will be fireproof and the walls are so
constructed that the building will be
Impervious to moisture."
While the Yron building Is nearlng
completion rapidly, unusual progress
Is also being made on the 12-story
Selling building at Sixth and Alder
streets. The terra cotta and pressed
brick exterior Is about one-half com
pleted. With favorable weather the
contractors. James 8tewart & Co., ex
pect to have this part of the work fin
ished by the end of the month With
the material on band. It Is expected
that this building will also be com
pleted ahead of time.
Sales Made In Klverdale District.
Chapln Herlow report the sale of
the following acreage tracts In the
Rlverdale district: Ten lota from J. H.
Wlllman. of Seattle, to Mrs. Jessie M.
Honeyman. Consideration l000. Four
acres In Abemethy Heights, near the
Corbett home, from Aman Moore to 8.
P. lx k wood. Consideration $1000.
One and one-third acres In Palatine
Hill district, from F. C. Graham to C.
E. Power. Consideration 14600. One
and one-third acres In Palatine Hill
district, from F. C. Graham to C. A.
Foster. Consideration 14500. Four acres
In Abernethy Heights, which will bs
Improved with a beautiful country home
next Spring. w. . Turner som tne
same to I.ee Arnett. of Lincoln. Neb.
for f 11.000. One-half acre of river
frontage In Klverwood. from i. A
Klein to O. Ash. for Itnno.
TEARS BRING LENIENCY
Men Fined for Cruelly to Horses
Work on Judge's 8)inintliy.
Weeping pitifully In concert at the
thought of the plight their wives and
many small children over In the Mate
ot Washington would be In If they had
to pay a fine of f 10 for cruelty to anl
mals. William and Gua Englklng so
moved the sympathies ot Municipal
Judge Taxwell yesterday morning that
he ronaented to suspend their sentence
The two men are from near Van
couver, where they have recently taken
up a piece ot land. They came to the
city to sell a load of potatoes, dr vlrrg
a horse with an angry sore uniter t.io
collar. Sergeant Riley forced them to
drive to the station, where Judge Tax
well was called out to view the ani
mal. The Judge was Indignant and
Imposed the One, ssylng that It wouid
have been a rockpile sentence If ths
men had had no dependents.
Then the brothers broke down snd
wept loudly. Importuning the court not
to take the money from their babies.
William said he had seven. They prom
ised not to drive the suffering animal
another step till Its Injury was heated.
HOME NEARS COMPLETION
furnishings Now Needed for Fitting
Old People's Home.
3uns 3uninj s.oNvimod
Railroads. Irrigation and Cllnite Im
portant Factors.
"Portland certainly has things cora
ls Its way, and Is-ths most-talkd-of
The Old People's Home is nearlng
completion and the Society hopes soon J
to be able to open it tor .the reception
of the aged, but before doing so the
Home must be furnished. Mrs. P. J.
Mann haa given the land and building,
but cannot furnish It.
Those Intending to aid the Society
by furnishing rooms or contributing
towards a fund for so doing, are asked
by the management to communicate
with Mrs. D. P. Thompson or Mrs. P. J.
Mann. Everything necessary for the
comfort of.' a home will be needed and
gtfta will be greatly appreciated.
There will be no personal solicita
tion for aid in this laudable philan
thropy, therefore through this an
nouncement the management makes s
personal anneal to those women and
men of Portland who are always to be
depended on to Join In any movement
whose object Is the benefit of humanity.
If response to the call tor furnish
ings Is prompt, ths Old People's Horns
will probably bo dedicated within ten
days or two weeks.
,s-r-r(r,ZM'mKJj s2
Dining Tables
Ess HI U9M "1
mi
re
w
This 6-foot Oak Table.
.$12.15
This quartered oak Table, 6-foot, $22.50
Eight-foot ; $27.50
This $27.50 Fumed Oak
Library Table $18.50
$;io.oo
fjo.uo
$25.00
-'7)0
-'7.:0
$24.00
$32."0
$42.50
$.'57.50
f(iO.OO
$33.00
$32.50
Library Tables N
Fumed Oak, No. 0040 $20.00
Filmed Oak, Xi. 3(i5( $13.25
Firmed Oak, No. 3650 $16.75
Fumed Oak, No. 2773 $18.50
Fumed Oak, No. 2767 $18.50
Fumed Oak, No. 2774 $16.00
Fumed Oak, No. 2768 $22.50
Fumed Oak, No. 2767 $28.50
Fumed Oak, No. 93!). $25.00
Fumed Oak, leather top, No. 1430 $40.00
Early English, No. 938 $21.00
Fumed Oak Table, No. 331 $21.00
This beautiful Mission Table. 6-
foot $22.50
Eight-foot $27.50
This quartered oak Table, with flaw
feet $14.95
ft
TTi
This
Beautiful
$80
Tapestry
Davenport;
Special $60
Has 88 coil
Springs,
Makes a
Comfortable
Bed.
n
This
$22.50
Oak Leather
Settee Spec'l
a
Rockers and Chairs
i.50 Fumed Oak Rocker, No. 3709, special $17.70
!.50 Fumed Oak, leather seat, No. 3972 $15.00
!.50 Fumed Oak Chair, leather seat, No. 3972 $15.00
1.00 Fumed Oak Rocker, leather seat, No. 3974 $22.50
i.OO Fumed Oak, leather seat and back, No. 3727. . .$23.40
!.50 Fumed Oak, leather seat and back, No. 3972. . .$15.00
!.50 Early English, leather seat, No. 908. $12.50
i.OO Early English, leather seat, No. 904.. $16.50
LOO Early English Chair, leather seat, No. 904 $16.00
1.00 Early English Chair, leather seat, No. 906 $20.00
r.50 Early English Chair, leather seat, No. 908. .. .$11.70
'.50 Early English 4-foot Settee, No. 904 $25.00
1.00 Fumed Oak Couch, No. 1427 $47.00
Don't wait until Christmas to buy. Select your Christmas pres
ents now. Make a deposit and we will hold for Christmas delivery.
Each customer shares the $25,000 our annual savings in interest
and taxes because we built on the East Side.
Lace Curtains
I1.7S No. JOS, Special Jtl.O.1
I3.UI) No. lis, Spe. Ul 3f2. i."
s. SO No. 83, Special $3.75
COUCH COVERS.
13 BO Oriental doslun 2.7S
iS.OO Oriental dwiKn K-l.OI
t;.00 Oriental design SI. 75
PORTIERES.
IJ.IS Kci. 154 spoclal 81.-4$
J6.O0 No. H, spm-ial St ft.OO
S.0O No. 119 special Sti.50
. REMNANT RUGS 75c to $1.50.
Ths ars made from carpet and contain from
one to two yards.
THREE CARPET RUGS FOR $11
Thrsa are all of one pattern, 7-6x8. ixB-t and
2-?xil feet.
69-75
Grand
Ave;
Cor. E.
Stark
Street
FURNITURE
Rug Specials -9x12
$18.00 Tapestry Brussels ....$14.25
$22.50 Tapestry' Brussels $15.75
$24.00 Tapestry Brussels $17.50
flo.OO Kurdistans $10.00
$18.00 Kashmere, 10-6x12 $13.50
MATTING REMNANTS, 17 CENTS A YARD
These are in 3, 5. 10. 15 and 20-yard lengths.
BURLAP i2 CENTS A YARD.
INLAID LINOLEUM REMNANTS, $1.00 YARD.
These run from 4 to 18 yards. Some print lino
leum remnants 75 cents.
ODD-SIZED SHADES, 25 CENTS EACH.
These are slightly soiled.
!
TURNVEREIN TO BUILD
PLANS AHE I)ISCrSSKl FOU
EIGHT-STOHY STHICTIRK.
If Leading Proposition Is Made With
Cltj-. Building Will B Con-.
Urticted at Oncf.
Another Class A reinforced concrete
building; will be built in Portland soon
fter the first of the coming- year. If
the plans now under consideration by
the Turnvereln Society, a German
speaklns; organization, are carried oat.
According to the proposition submit
ted st the meeting of the society Fri
day night by Emll Luecke, the build
ing would be eight stories high and
occupy ground space 100 by 100 feet.
at the corner of Fourth and. Yamhill
streets, anj would cost around $'-30.-000.
The Society owns SO feat frontage on
Fourth street and 100 feet on Yamhill
street. Adjoining ths property on the
north la ths firs station property of
the same dimensions. - owned by the
city.
In order- to secure the desired size
for the proposed building. It will be
necessary to. obtain a lease from the
city. A partial consideration would
be to give over the first and second
stories to the city for fire station pur
poses and tho remainder of the build
ing bs held by the society. In' addi
tion. It Is suggested that the city may
derive a revenue based upon rental
charges.
A committee has been appoln'd con
sisting of Emll Luecke. Fritz Eller and
Ernest Miller, to look Into the feasi
bility of the building project, and to
confer with the city officials relative
to a deflntte leasing proposition. A
special meeting will be held as soon
as the committee Is ready to report.
"I had not heard of the proposition
Before." said Councilman George B.
Cellars, "and accordingly do not know
Just what the plans are. However, the
proposition sounds practical and It may
be an excellent thing for the city to
accept a reasonable leasing offer from
the society."
fnivrrslty Hospital Suggested.
UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON, Se
attle, Wash., Nov. 1. (Special.) The
students of the university are consid
ering tbe establishment of a university
hospital. 'The plan will require every
student to pay a hospital fee. It will
Include room and care by a trained
nurse.' Physician's service will be additional.
CR1TTENT0N FOLK IN NEED
Thanksgiving Remembrances Asked
for Homo Inmates.
PORTLAND, Or.. Nov. IS. (To the
Editor.) The board of managers of
the Florence Crlttenton Refuge Home
ventures to hope that at this sea
son of gratitude and thanksgiving a
kindly thought and generous remem
brance may be given to the Inmates of
this Institution. Some of them are de
pendent upon the home for all the
needs of life, others for whatever pleas
ure or diversion they may have. Dry
goods, clothing, large and small, or any
of the various things that may con
tribute to a Thanksgiving dinner will
be gladly received. Articles can be
called for by telephoning to Main 254
or East 316.
MRS. CLEVELAND ROCKWELL.
President Florence Crlttenton Ref
uge Home.
Forger Permitted to Go.
ATHENA. Or, Nov.. 19. (Special.)
A stranger who forged the name of
Dr. J. R. SDonogle, a dentist, to a check
for $10 and cashed It at a place where
"near-beer" is sold, was caught by citi
zens Wednesday, but on retunrlng the
money was permitted to leave the city.
The authorities were not notified.
From an artistic point of view, a wo
man's face is more beautiful when viewed
from th I'-ft.
The Fountain Head of Life
Is The Stomach
A man who has weak and impaired stomach and who does not
properly digest his food will soon find that his blood has become
weak snd impoverished, and that his whole body is improperly and
insufficiently nourished.
Dr. PIERCE'S COLDEX MEDienC DISCOVERT
. makes the stomach atroni, promotes the flow of
dlteatlve Juices, restores the lost appetite, maies
assimilation perfect. Invigorates the liver and
purities and enriches the blood. It Is the &reat blood-maker,
tlesh-hullder and restorative nerre tonic. It makes men
stroni In body, active In mind and cool In Ind&ement.
This " Discovery ". is a pure, glyceric extract of American medical roots,'
absolutely free from slcohol and all injurious, habit-forming drugs. All its
ingredients sre printed on its wrappers.. It has no relationship with secret
nostrums. Its every ingredient is endorsed by the leaders in all the schools of
medicine. Don't eocept a secret nostrum ss s substitute for this time-proven
remedy op enown Composition. Ask your neighbors. They must know of
many oures made by it during psst 40 years, right in your own neighborhood.
World's Dispensary Medic! Association, Dr. R. V. Pierce, Pres., Buffalo, N. Y.