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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1916)
THE . SUNDAY OREGOMAN, rORTLAXD, XOVEMUER 3, 1916. "
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Managing; Editor . . . Main 707O, A 609S
lty Editor Main 7070. A S0H5
Sunday Editor Mala 7070. A 60!5
.Advertising Department . . . Main 7070. A W5
Compoping-roora ..... . .Main 707. A 015
rrlnt!:i-room Main 7070. A B0!)S
Bupertntendeut Building- . . - Main 7070. A BOfl.
HETXIG (Broad-way at Taylor) Big time
vaudeville this afternoon at 2:15 and to
night at 8:o0 o'clock.
BAKER (Broadway or Sixth, between Al
dr an Morrison) Alcazar Stock Com
pany In "The Eternal MiKdalene." Thia
afternoon at .2:15 and tonight at 8:15.
I'AXTAOES (Broadway at Alder) Un
t.qualed vai:deville. Three shows dally.
2:ao, 7 and a. 05.
I-YRIO (Fourth and Stark) Musical stock.
Three performances daily.
HIPPODROME (Broadway and Tamhill)
Vaudeville and moving pictures, continu
ous. 1:0 to 11, Saturday and Sunday, 1
to 11 P. M.
6TRA-ND (Park. Went Park and Stark)
audevt.le and motion pictures, continu-
Bazaar to Be Held This Week. The
annual bazaar and dinner given by mem
bers of the Lutheran Church will be
Kiven Friday and Saturday at For
ester's JIall, on Fourth street, between
"Washington and Alder streets. The
bazaar will be open at noon both days,
where visitors will find a large as
sortment of fancy hand-made articles,
together with a number of other useful
things. Home cooked dinner will be
served in cafeteria style from 5 o'clock
on. On Saturday there will also be a
luncheon served at noon. Those who
like sweetmeats will also find an interesting-
place near the booth of home
made candies. For the children there
will be a fish pond and other little at
tractions. A number of choice musical
selections will be rendered. All visi
tors are most heartily welcome.
Mrs. Gilmaji to Lecture. Mrs. Char
f lotte Perkins .Gilman. lecturer on
jjycnoiogy ana economics will give an
address at Lincoln High School Friday
evening at 8:15 o'clock. Mrs. Gilman is
the author of several books on philoso
phy and numerous verses. This lecture
will be under the auspices of the Oregon
Civic. League and under the direction of
a committee of women prominent in
the Oregon Congress of Mothers and
I'arent-Teacher Association, of whom
the following are members: Mrs.
George W. MeMath. Mrs. A. C. Newill.
Mrs. W. F. Ogburn, Miss Eleanor
Koland. Miss Gertrude Talbot, Mrs. F.
fc. Myers, Miss Emma Wold and Mrs.
A AV. Nicholson.
Devotion service Ends Tonight.
The devotion of the Forty Hours which
is now being held at the Church of the
Madeleine. East Twenty-third and
Siskiyou streets, will conclude tonight
with procession and pontifical benedic
tion of the blessed sacrament. High
mass with special music will be sung
this morning at 10:30 A. M. The devo
tion is being conducted by the Right
Rev. Abbot Adelhelm, O. S. B., of St
Benedict's Abey, Mount Angel. Right
Rev. Abbot celebrated his golden jubilee
a. few weeks ago.
Reed Freshmen Entertain. Reed
College freshmen entertained the entire
college community last night at a
halloween party in the college gym
nasium. Dr. J. K. Hart will be the
speaker at vespers service in the Reed
College chapel at 4 o'clock this after
noon. Professor H. B. Hastings and
members of the Reed College practical
economics class made a tour of the
Albers Milling Company last week to
gain first-hand knowledge of the mill
ing industry in Oregon.
Girls' Guard to Hear Lecture. The
Girls' Honor Guard will meet Monday
night in the story-hour room of the
Central Library to hear a first lecture
on "First Aid." by Dr. E. V. Morrow
who did work in Belgium during the
jiresent war. This is the first lecture
in a series to be given for the Honor
Guard. The lectures are open to other
girls who wish to attend.
Driver's Spine Injured. A. P. Morris,
40 years old, residing at the Cadillac
JTotel. was taken to Good Samaritan
Hospital yesterday morning to undergo
treatment for an Injured spine. Mr.
Morris, who is an employe of the Pana
ma Wood & Fuel Company, was dis
abled October 5, by falling from a
Ohioans to Gather November 29. At
a meeting of the executive committee
of the Ohio Society yesterday, it was
decided to hold a big meeting of Ohio
folks Wednesday evening. November 29,
at the Library. A musical programme
has been arranged. This meeting is to
be for members of the Ohio Society
and their friends.
Junior Guard to Meet. The Junior
Guard, composed of young men under
3 8 years, will meet Tuesday night at
the Armory. There are 30 in the guard,
which is under the supervision of Cap
tain Parkinson, of the Eighth Coast
Artillery, and the boys drill and prac
tice at target and coast artillery work.
Social Workers to Confer. At the
social workers conference Thursday" at
30 A. M. in room A, .Central Library,
the principal topic for discussion will
be "Child Welfare." A. M. Canon,
principal of Couch School, will speak
on "School Attendance," to be followed
by a series, of four-minute talks.
"What Shall We Do About Mexico?"
This live question will be freely dis
cussed at the Sunday evening open
Forum this evening at 7:45 o'clock at
the Unitarian chapel, Broadway, be
tween Yamhill and Taylor. A F. Flegel
and W. F. Woodward will open the dis
cussion. All welcome. Adv.
Fireside Social Planned. There will
be a fireside social this evening at
B'nai B'rith building. A programme
will be followed by dancing. Tuesday
evening a wire will be run to the
' building and election returns shown.
There will be a dancing and vaudeville
programme that night also.
Ship Workman Injured. D. Fingen,
employed in the South Portland ship
yards, fell from a scaffolding yester
day, receiving injuries to his back that
caused him to be taken to Good Samari-
,n iiuopiiai lur ircaimeni. 1' ingen IS
SO years old and married. His home is
at 1456 Wilbur street.
"Concentration'' Lecture Tuesday.
A lecture on "Concentration" will be
delivered in room E, Central Library,
by Dr. V. B. Delory, on Tuesday at 11
A. M. This lecture is to be given in
English and is the first of a new
series. All interested in the subject are
invited to attend.
Mrs. Charlotte P. Gilman lectures
on Friday the 10th at Lincoln High on
"The Larger Feminism; Marriage and
the Economic Relation." Tickets on
sale at Gill's, Sherman, Clay & Co..
Meier & Frank and Olds, Wortman &
Athet Weatherstrip makes windows
and doors wind, weather and dust
proof: deadens street noises. Don't use
makeshifts. Athey is permanent, pays
for itself in fuel saving. H. D. Carter
& Co.. 430 Alder st. Main 1090 Adv.
Junior Exhibit Arranged. A junior
exhibit with a programme and candy
sale by the children will be held at
the Ladd School auditorium, Thursday
evening at 8 o'clock.
Music Teachers to Lunch. Oregon
State Music Teachers' Association will
hold a luncheon Monday morning at
11:30 o'clock in the grotto of Hotel
Prohibit Compulsort Vaccination.
Vote 310 YES. Compulsion is odious
in a free country. Adv.
If You Wast good eats come to
Progress Italian Restaurant, corner
First and Stark. Adv.
Prohibit compulsory vaccination.
Vote 310 Yes. Compulsion is odious in
a free country. Adv.
Position Wanted. Lady bookkeeper,
stenographer; leave city. AL 909, Ore
gon ian. Adv.
Hula Dance taught. Eaton Hotel,
room 310. Call after 3. Adv.
Dr. Ella K. Dearborn, 800 Union, N.
Dr. Nice returned; Bdwy. 1673. Adv.
Electric Slsrnala in Residences of
Portland, Salem, Orrgea City
and Vancouver, Wash.
The Oregonian has arranged
with the Portland Railway, Light
& Power Company for a code of
signals to announce the result
of the Presidential election next
Tuesday night in residences of
its electric light patrons in Port
land, Salem, Oregon "City and
Vancouver, Wash. The signal
will be given by the turning out
of the electric lights as soon as
the result is known, according to
the following code:
Two dashes (two successive
five-second intervals of dark
ness) will indicate that Wilson
Three dashes (three successive
five-second intervals of dark
ness) will indicate that Hughes
. Four dashes (four successive
five-second intervals of dark
ness) will indicate that the re
sult is still in doubt. "
The first signal will be given
as soon as the result is known,
if the returns are decisive, before
11 P. M., but at any. rate a signal
will be given promptly at 11 P.
M., or as near 11 P. M. sharp as
Bulletins at Sixth and Alder.
A complete bulletin service of
election returns will be flashed
by The Oregonian Tuesday
night on a screen at Sixth
and Alder streets. The count
in the different states will
be -hown as rapidly as it is re
ported by the Associated Press,
which has unequaled facilities
for assembling election news. Be
cause of the difference in time
between Portland and the East,
it is. provable this service will
begin by 6 P. M. Reports of the
count in Portland .and Oregon,
including contested officer in
Multnomah County and initiative
measures, will be flashed at fre
quent intervals after the polls
close at 8 P. M. The Oregonian
has made arrangements to cover
every county in Oregon. The --1-letins
will be continued until
midnight or later.
Fraternitt Delegate- Leaves. Rep
resenting Beta Iota, the local chapter
of Kappa P8i. T. H. Eckerson will leave
November 4 for Atlanta. Ga., where the
annual convention is to be held this
year. Mr. Eckerson, who is a graduate
assistant in the department of phar
macy. North Pacific College, will also
visit New York and other cities of the
East, reporting on new courses and
methods pursued by Eastern colleges
and manufacturing establishments.
Dr. Robert G. Hall has returned.
L SUED FOR AD
ADVERTISER ALSO DEFENDANT IN
ACTION FOR 94000.
Creation of Fa Is- Impression That
Washington-Street Market Had
Moved, Is Charge Made.
For the alleged false impression con
veyed in a quarter-page advertisement
in the Portland Journal August 25,
1916, damages of $4000 are asked in a
suit filed in the Circuit Court yester
day by the Washington-Street Public
The action is. brought against Alex
Friedman, butcner; Harry Marcus, C.
S. Jackson and the Journal Publishing
Company. Friedman conducted the
Seattle Meat Market, having a stall in
the Washington-Street Public Market
prior to August 25.
The objectionable advertisement of
that day told of his removal from the
market, and was worded In such a
manner that a casual reader might con
clude that it was the Washington
Street Public Market that had moved,
it is alleged.
HUGHES OR WILSON, WHICH?
We are not advising you which can
didate to vote for, but if it is a suit
you want we can give you the best of
advice. For years we have made suits
for the best people in Portland. We
can please you. Pay us only $10 down
and is per month. Unique Tailoring Co..
309 Stark street, between 5th and Sixth
THE OYSTER LOAF.
formerly at 342 Stark street, is now
located in new and larger quarters, 90
Broadway, Elks' building. Oysters and
shellfish a specialty. We also serve
steaks, chops, etc. Always the best at
popular prices. Ernest Koch and Her
mann Mamero, proprietors. Adv.
SUITS PRESSED, 35C.
Dry cleaned, $1. Unique Tailoring
Co.. S09 Stark. Broadway 614. Adv.
Trapper Dies While Asleep.
CASTLE ROCK, Wash.. Nov. 4.
(Special.) Larry Raber. a trapper in
the vicinity of Spirit Lake, came into
town a few days ago to consult a
physician. On his way home he
stopped Tuesday night at the home of
E. R. Wakefield, near, Elk Creek. When
Mr. Wakefield went to awaken him
in the morning he found Raber dead.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank our many friends
for their sympathy and beautiful floral
offerings in our late bereavement.
MRS. MARGARET MILLER.
MR. AND MRS. P. MILLER.
MRS. WM. J. ALBERS.
MR. JOHN E-. FRANK N..
Adv. HERBERT R. MILLER.
REED STUDENTS WORK
MXETV PER CENT OF ATTENDANCE
College Hires as Many Men and Women
on Its Own Roll as Possible to
Do All Its Manual Labor.
Reed College has appropriated J7920
this year to be expended for student
labor. Ninety per cent of the students
attending Reed are wholly or partially
self-supporting. Of this number 78 per
cent are working for the college.
It always has been the policy of the
institution never to hire putside la
bor when students can be found who
are desirous of paying part of the cost
of their education by manual labor.
Many of the students are engaged in
doing the janitor work in the buildings
and in keeping the lawns in shape.
Twenty-five are doing this kind of
work at present. They sweep the halls,
mop floors, mow the lawns and kill the
weeds. Students who have had ex
perience as electricians and painters
also are engaged in such work.
Thirty of the students are acting as
assistants to the professors who head
the various departments. Some cor
rect notebooks, wash chemical appa
ratus, perform experiments, attend to
the fish hatchery, teach boxing and
many other things connected with the
routine work. Out of the $6300 appro
priated last year for student labor $2751
Was paid to student assistants.
Besides the students under tho direct
pay of the college there are many
others about the campus who are in the
pay of collegiate institutions. The stu
dent co-operative store has students
alone on its payroll and 11 co-eds re
ceive their board for waiting on table
In the college commons.
Student assistants who are serving in
the various departments are: Musical
department. Fred Brainard and Louise
Huntley; physical education. John Dam
bach. Sigurd Grondahl, John Koetsier,
Ray Lapham, Neil Malarkey; physical
education for women, Krma Wills.
Helen Phillips and Josephine Saunders;
psychology. Priscilla Gabel: sociology,
Clara Eliot: biology, Matthew Riddle.
Mrs. C. E. Horsfall and Ruth Leonard:
chemistry, Edgar Bennett, Milton Bo
zorth and Phoebe Sheldon; economic!,
Laurence Begemann; education, Fran
ces Greenburg; German. Minna Niemic;
history, Edward Boyrie; physics, Olin
Wills; administration, Glenn Kleinau.
Edith McDonald, Esther Johnson. Al
thea Morris, Clara Roehr, Stuart Gloyd
and Walter Nlchol.
CONFERENCE PLANS ON
CORVALLIS FOLK TO AID AGRICUL
TURAL COLLEGE FACULTY.
Delegates to Older Boys' Meeting Will
Inspect Institution, Enjoy Banquet
and Play Basketball.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis, Nov. 4. (Special.) In con
junction with the townspeople of Cor
vallis the Oregon Agricultural College
is making plans for the entertainment
of the delegates to the older boys' con
ference, which will be held In Corvallis
Dec-ember 1, 2 and 3. Fully 300 boys,
representing various religious and so
cial organizations throughout the Wil
lamette Valley, Columbia River and
Coast regions, wil be- in attendance.
December 1 the visitors will be
guided on a tour of Inspection of the
college and that night they will be
served with a banquet. President Kerr
will be one of the speakers and Profes
sor E. T. Reed will act as toastmaster.
Saturday morning a number of basket
ball teams will bo organized and thej
will, play off, a series of games in the
two college gymnasiums, which will
accommodate four games at one time.
The meetings of the conference will
be held in the Presbyterian Churcii
Some of the men who will appear on
the programme are: Es R. Martini
Charles A. Phipps, general secretary oi
the Oregon Sunday School Association;
J. D. Foster, secretary of the Univer
sity of Oregon Y. M. C. A.; A. G
Schmitt, chairman of the Oregon-Idaho
Y. M. C. A: Gale Seaman. Internationa
secretary of the Y. M. C. A.; Professor
Norman Coleman, of Reed College, and
Will Hale, superintendent of the State
President Kerr and Professor J. D.
Dubach, of the Oregon Agricultural
College, are members of the general
committee in charge of the conference.
Dean. G. W. Peavy is chairman of the
LESTER C. SHAY, 91, DIES
Early Settler of Michigan Surfers
Paralytic Stroke at Son's Home.
COTTAGE GROVE. Or., Nov. 4. (Spe
cial.) Lester C. Shay, aged SI Vi years,
died Monday at the home of his son,
E. C. Shay. Up until Fourth of July
Mr. Shay was active and able to read
without glasses. He had been bedfast
following a paralytic stroke. The
funeral was held Wednesday.
Mr. Shay was born at Hopeville. N.
Y., March 4, 1825. He moved to Mich
igan at the age of seven years. He was
one of the pioneers of Lower Michigan
and there married Charlotte J. Can
field on January 20, 1860. He came to
Oregon 14 years ago. For the past
three years he made his home here
with his son, E. C. Shay.
Surviving children are: Mrs. Edith
Dockery. of Los Angeles, Cal. : C. C.
Shay, of Portland, and E. C. Shay, of
HYGIEIMISTS TO CELEBRATE
Bishop Sumner Will Be Principal
Speaker November 15.
Invitations have been issued for the
annual meeting of the Oregon Social
Hygiene Society, November 15, at the
Benson Hotel at 6 P. M. This meet
lng celebrates the fifth anniversary of
me organization or tne societv.
Bishop Walter T. Sumner will make
the address of the evening.
Dr. Joseph K. Hart, formerly of the
University of Washington, now at Reed
College, will speak upon "Social Hy
giene in Rural Communities." Dr. Hart
is an expert on rural problems.
Dr. William T. Foster, president of
the society, will preside.
f QUALITY" has many interpretations
it is frequently understood ac
v cording to one's viewpoint. During
our sixteen years of conservative growth
from a small store to one of the leading
jewelry establishments in Oregon we have
interpreted the word "quality" in but one
way, and that in the broadest and most lib
eral sense !
"Quality-Plus" is the
way we put it when
referring to our
and diamonds; that
is, the very best qual
ity obtainable, plus
service plus de-
pendabil 1 1 y
See Our SlOO
A "QUALITY -PLUS" GEM
When we say the "BEST
OBTAINABLE" it should
not be construed to mean
the most expensive obtain
able, for our stock of Jew
elery. Silverware and Dia
monds includes reasonably
priced items, but all with
guarantee! In other words,
we mean the utmost in
quality at a
sibVEHSMiTHs i j onraY1 Kvno jewelers
131-133 Sixth Street, Oregonian Bldg.
For County Assessor
HENRY E. REED
Nominated by 32,632 Electors in the
No. 121 On the Official Ballot
Has Reduced the Expenses of the Assessor's
Office $10,000 Per Year During His
Term of Office.
"It is a pleasure always to meet officers who are in the
lead in administering: their departments so as to give as
nearly as is possible equal assessments to all, and I am
pleased to say that I count you among the first in that re
spect." From letter by Samuel T. Howe, president of the
National Tax Association, to Assessor Reed.
t-ur r in,n or rnnucn cases lor a lire-
Qu.remenM most .J&SVUl'1 m' U'
i'tf''-- I' e T.uxe Homo
tops .re duV.-proof Vnd dVm-proo" " anCSt " WooUs- Uoubl
s ickinr hin', - r?n on 'T-'.ctionless steel cuides which prevent rattlinc,
siictcineor DiDoinc Air-cushioned
constnicnon causes the doors to
drop noiselessly. Vikint Sectional
Bookcases are built to hand
down as neirlooms. Com.
in and see them.
Doublm Top Dumt-proof
fit an room
THE BEST BOOKCASE FOR HOME AND OFFICE
Everything for the Office
AVe Do Printing,
and Book Binding '
FIFTH AND OAK STREETS, PORTLAND, OR.
h, 1,1 , M h
of Professor Carl Hansen, of this city.
Professor Hansen had been In ill-health
for several months and went to Se
attle a few weeks ago on that ac
count. Professor Hansen was born In
Denmark 57 years ago, emigrating to
America at the age of 30, living flrtt
in Minnesota, then in Seattle and fi
nally coming to Junction City about
two years ago. He was one of the
foremost Danish authors of the day,
also a lecturer and a reader.
Teachers and Clergy Ilwaco Guests!
ILWACO, Wash., Nov. 4. (Special.)
A' joint reception for the newly elected
teachers and new pastors of the Pres
byterian and Methodist churches was
held recently In the auditorium of the
new school building. The Mayor of the
For Exchange "
Seattle for Portland
property of like value.
This building, 80x150 ft.,
was built in 1909, cost
86,500.00, on a lot cost
ing $15,000.00. Solid,
durable construction. In
the heart of the city.
Apartments and rooms.
Good income. What have
you to offer? Address,
W. R. Williams
Care the above hotel.
Xoted Danish Author Dies.
JUNCTION CITY, Or., Nov. 4. (Spe
cial.) Word was received from Seattle
Wednesday morntne- of the death there
You Spend So Freely
and Save So Little!
An Endowment Savings Policy Will Help You to Accumulate.
New England Mutual Life Ins. Co.
HORACE MECKLEM, Gen. Agt.,
32B-331 IS'orthweatern Bank Bids;.
HYDRO, ELECTRO AD
618 Lovejoy St.. Between lftth and
20th. for land. Oregon.
Havinsr decided to discontinue reg
ular hospital and surgical work, we
will hereafter specialize in the care
and treatment of NervoiiK, Ohronic,
and Rheumatic Cases. Bright' Dis
ease, Diabetes. Disease of Malnutri
tion. Mild Mental Disturbances.
Electric Light. Steam, Bakeoven.
Nauheim and Shower Baths and
Packs: all forms of modern Klec
trical Curative Appliances. Prophy
lactic Gymnastics, Caloric System of
Dr. and Mrs. Nisbeth are in charge
of the treatment work, as hereto
fore. Patients living outside Sani
tarium will be received daily, by ap
pointment, for treatment.
WRITE FOR BOOKLET
PHONE MAIN 7033
city. Dr. Paul, presided. Responses were
made for the teachers by Professor
Olson, late of La Urande. Or., and Rev.
K. M. Landis. who came from Trout
Lake to take charge of the Presbyterian
congregation, while the Methodist pas
tor. Rev. J. Thomas Cowley, who
prior to coming here was at Merrill
Or., also responded.
Desk & Vest Pocket
the Business and
For your own
Use and for
Desk and Pocket Diaries
Mem. Index Sets Calendars, etc.
Personal Greeting Cards for friends and family far away.
Choose now for Christmas.
The J. K. Gill Co Booksellers, Stationers and Complete Office
Outfitters Third and Alder
How to Remove In 15 Minute.
Mow to Prevent Krom Coming.
Enrlose 2c stamp lor particulars, or rail
at office. 1 to 5 P. M. Satlufactlnn guaran
teed. 9 second floor, JMij Washington
Mkk-Marr Toilet 1'reparM Ions.
Dept. K. Portland, Or. Phone Main 3271.
AlfM for Mle Woodard. Clarke lrua; Co.
4 th St Near Morrison, Portland, Or.
DAY AND NIGHT SCHOOL
Wool Bats Mattresses
A"V SIZK AMI WKKillT.
Rax Direct From Manufacturer.
Blankets. MaHreaaea and Feathers
Henov.ted. We lo Wool Cardlna.
Crystal Springs Finishing Works
13S lOth. Near Alder. Phone Main 74
Main 59 Linnton Road
OF OCTOBER 31.
OF OCTOBER 31. i.
MANY persons have requested
The Journal to urge the elec
tion of Marshall N. Dana to
the County Clerkship. They
say that, as the long-time employer of
Mr. Dana, The Journal knows best as
to his qualifications and that the
paper owes it to Mr. Dana to speak in
This newspaper is not meddling:
with the minor offices. It thinks some
very great issues now pending ought
not to be confused with far less con
But, in justice to Mr. Dana, and to
give the public the benefit of what the
paper knows about him that all others
do not know, The Journal will say that
he has been a worker on its news staff
for eight years; that he is a man of
exemplary habits and high ideals;
that he is highly efficient, of the
cleanest purpose and tireless in any
work in which he is engaged.
He is capable, highly intelligent,
painstaking, thorough, wholesome and
upright, and, if elected, would un
doubtedly make an excellent clerk.
These things are said of him here,
not as a request for support for him,
bu( as his employer's statement of
what Mr. Dana is.
MARSHALL N. DANA
-: ' - '. . ..
I r V I
?: V. - ' , I
. A is1 -' ' "
THE MAN OF- CHARACTER
Marshall N. Dana was born In Washington County. Ohio. He. Ik the son of a Knptlst minister lipv Waton nana
He came to Portland In 1909. and has been on the staff of the Journal since that time. 11 organized and conducted
the pure-milk crusade which reduced the death rate anions babies In this city i0 per cent He organized the school
garden movement, which has been teaching ten to twelve thousand children a ear how to make use of hack virds
and vacant lots. He organized the school for the adult blind, taking them off the streets and from liecsarv' He
has helped lead campaigns for (tood roads, the Interstate and Kroadwav bridges, public docks pla grounds for the
children and many other movements for public welfare. He is a student of economics and a promoter of non-noliti-cal
efficiency in public office, both city and county, lie is qualified and will keep the office out of politics and
maintain It on a basis of strict business efficiency. If you want this kind of a man vote X 117.
raid Advertisement hy Mrs. Arthur C ."New III. 774 Ilojt St.