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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 3, 1905)
THE MORNING OREGONIAX,- WEDNESDAY, HAY 3, 1905.
Question-of the Right of the
Unregistered to Swear
SOME FAVOR A. COMPACT
Proposition That Xonc of the Can
didates Seek to Introduce Such
Ballots Has Supporters
Will Republican and Democratic elec
tors who dfd not register with the County
Clerk their party -affiliation be permitted
by the election judges to participate in
next Saturday's nomination of candi
dates? Some authorities hold .that such unreg
istered electors have no right to vote at
the primaries, among those authorities
being John Manning, Prosecuting Attor
ney, -while others, including legal ad
visers of the candidate?. Insist that no
Republican nor Democrat, whether reg
istered or not, can be deprived of his
right to take part in the primary elec
tion, if he will prove his electoral qualifi
cations and his party affinity to the sat
isfaction of the election judges, by a
Eworn affidavit, signed by six freeholders.
"What the Jj& Says.
In Portland arc at least 10,000 Demo
crats and Republicans not registered for
next Saturday's primaries. The law pro
vides that all electors who vote at pri
maries must be registered, but It contains
a proviso which, in the -eyes of many
lawyers, makes possible the voting of
unregistered electors on affidavit, as Is
done at other elections and as was done
at last year's primaries, to wit:
Provided, that nothing in this law shall Ms
construed to. deprive any elector of tho right
to register and vote at any primary nominat
ing election required by this law. on his com
plying with the special provisions of this
law in the same manner that he is permit
ted by the general laws to register and vote
at a general election.
When the four Multnomah Judges, sit
ting en banc, two months ago applied
the direct primary law to the nominating
of candidates for the June city election,
they did not pass on the question which
is now plltting the legal fraternity. But
Prosecuting Attorney Manning holds that
under the decision In that case no voter
whoso party affinity is unregistered has
a right to take part In the primaries.
Mr. Manning takes the position that tho
voting or unregistered electors In pri
maries would violate one of the basic
principles of the direct primary law by
opening the way for members of one
party to sway nominations in a rival
party for the benefit of their own candi
dates. He contends the law clearly
means that all electors who wish to
participate in nominating candidates at
primaries shall be registered.
Manning: Will Walt.
When asked yesterday whether he
would take official action to prevent or
prosecute the voting of unregistered elec
tors next Saturday, Mr. Manning replied
that he would not announce his mina un
til the question should come up to him.
Unless the Multnomah court should
speak on the question between now and
Saturday, the matter will rest with the
discretion of the election Judges at the
eeveral polling places. No case involving
the question is before the court.
After the p-Jmarlcs the court might be
called on to decide whether the voting of
unregistered electors was legal. If nomi
nations should be close and defeated can
didates should contest the validity of the
All the candidates for Mayor have been
banking on the votes of unregistered elec
tors, and because competition between
them is so keen, their boomers have been
preparing to swear in considerable num
bers of votes. The Glafke people proposed
yesterday that all the candidates agree
to rdy entirely on registered electors and
to abstain from swearing in any.
"We arc ready to go to the polls under
the present registration," said Hugh Mc
Guirc. one of the leaders of the Glafke
camp, "provided the other candidates will
agree to do the same. We will sign an
agreement to that effect. It Is my opin
ion, however, that electors have the right
to vote by the affidavit method."
Fear Eacli Other.
In the Albee camp O. P. S. Jamison said
that his people were willing to enter such
an agreement, provided the parties there
to should live up to It faithfully. His
people would not, however, go Into a com
pact of which their opponents could take
The Rowe supporters were disposed to
enter Into the compact, too, if they could
be assured that their rivals would not
take unfair advantage of them.
"It seems to me," aid Mr. Rowe, "that
tho voting of unregistered electors lies In
the -discretion of. the election Judges. I
do aot see that there can he any prosecu
tion iof unregistered electors who take
part In the primaries. A voter who casts
his ballot on the affidavit of six free
holders certainly cannot he prosecuted for
the acceptance of his ballot by the elec
tion judge relieves him of liability of
Therefore Mr. Rowe considered the
opinion of .Mr. Manning as being that of
a lawyer Instead of that of a prosecutor,
and because there is a wide diversity of
opinion among lawyers he considered Mr.
Manning's opinion open to as much doubt
as that of any other lawyer.
TALKS FOR MAYOR WILLIAMS
Waldemar Seton Pays the 4,Grand
Old Man" a High Tribute.
A free-for-all candidates' meeting was
held last night in Firemen's Hall by the
Sellwood Jtepubllcan Club, President La
Force -presiding. H. R. Albee. candidate
for Mayor, was given respectful hearing
as he announced his platform and policy.
He pointed to his three years' service in
the Council as his best recommendation.
Supplementing his talk, M. Murdock made
a vigorous address in support of Mr. Al
bee's candidacy. Following came short
talks by A. G. Rushlight, William Merri
man, L. E. Daue and S. F. White, candi
dates for Councilman from the Seventh
ward. A. N. Wills, cahdidate-at-large,
also made a brief address.
After repeated calls, Waldemar Seton
spoke, in which he combatted some of the
things advanced by Mr. Albee and Mr.
Murdock, and paid a high tribute to
Mayor George H. Williams. He declared
that he was In truth the "grand old man,
whom the city honored itself In honoring.
"He is a man thoroughly honest in his
"Hmviction," said Mr. Seton, "and perfect
ly inflexible and immovable when he con
sidered himself la the right. It made no
difference wbetaer the public was against
him, he- has not been moved. He in
staunch, heflest and true, and worthy of
Kind ot Tan a can aitenuon 10. He has I
beea Owed and mult reapooalbk Iac4
things for which he was no more respon
sible than you and I. He has been cruci
fied in the press and on the stump, and
yet be has-been .unmoved in what he
conceived to' be right.'
C W. Nottingham, EL T. Taggart and
others made speeches! Perfect good hu
mor prevailed, and there was nothing
said to wound the feelings of any one.
GLAFKE 3LE2f HOLD RALLY.
Gather in Burkhardl's Hall on the
Between 500 and 405 persons gathered in
Burkhardt'j; Hall last night to attend the
A very enthusiastic meeting .was held,
speeches helng made by Alexander H.
Kerr of the firm of Wadhams & Kerr,
who spoke on the subject of Mr. Glafke
as a business rival and business
man. R.. G. Morrow, A. Keller
and Mr. Glafke were some of the
other speakers of the evening. Mr. Glafke
explained his platform to the people pres
ent, and In speaking of the clause regard
ing pledges stated if any one could truth
fully show where he or his friends had
pledged anything to any men or sect he
would be willing to retire from the race
at this time.
A mass meeting and rally will be held
at Arion Hall on Thursday night, at
which prominent business men will be the
speakers, the addresses being limited to
five or ten minutes each. Miss Edwina
Mastick will sing.
3Icmber of Election Board In Dout.
PORTLAND, May 2. (To the Editor.)
Being a member of an election board. I
am interested In learning whether a. citi
zen who neglected to register his party
affiliation prior to April 14 Is going to be
allowed to vote on next Saturday upon
the affidavit of six freeholders and if such
votes are to be received, under what sec
tion of the statutes is that privilege to
be granted? That there may be no ques
tion as to the legality of this primcry
election, and that there may be uni
formity of action in all the precincts, a
decision on the above point should be
obtained from the courts and be published
in the Oregonlan not later than Friday.
FRANK T. BERRT.
TO ENCOURAGE FACTORIES
Board of Trade Advises With Re
gard to New Enterprises.
L B. Hammond, chairman of tho com
mittee appointed to investigate the op
portunity for the installation of a drop
forging factory in Portland, reported at
the Board of Trade meeting last night
that he had made investigation and found
no firm of the character In the city, while
there was a large field for one. He had
advised an Eastern firm making inquiries
accordingly. Another firm In Whitman.
Mass., had - asked - for information con
cerning the building of a plant here for
the manufacture of mining and marine
machinery. Mr. Hammond had also re
ported favorably to the inquiry and ex
pected to hear further from the firm.
Captain FIsk. who had been investigating
tne opportunities for a glass factors' in
Portland, stated that he had reported
favorably to the firm asking for informa
tion from the East. A second letter had
been received from the firm making
further inquiries and a special committee
consisting of J. H. FIsk, L. A. Grcenley
and I. B. Hammond was appointed to
prepare and send what information could
John B. Laber. was appointed by the
president to serve as assistant secretary
of the Board, and his appointment was
ratified by the members of the Board.
The by-laws of the Board were amend
ed by tho Insertion of a clause providing
for the appointment of an attorney to
represent the Board in an advisory- ca
pacity in whatever manner his services
might he desired.
J. D. Lee, secretary of the Board, pre
sented a resolution providing for the
creation of a people's advisory parlia
ment, the duties of which should be to
prepare at stated intervals reports on
the industrial, commercial and agricul
tural advantages of the Northwest and'
particularly of Oregon, for the enlight
enment of the people of thestate. The
resolution will be considered at the next
meeting of the Board.
Wallls Nash, A. C. Churchill and R. H.
Dunn were appointed as a committee to
sec what could be done In the matter of
arranging with the officials of tho South
ern Pacific for the Installation of a- more
frequent service on the main line of the
Southern Pacific between Portland and
J. D. X.ee was appointed to prepare a
statement of facts for the use of J.
Hampton Moore. Chief of the Bureau of
Manufactures. In relation to the best way
of building up the manufacturing inter
ests of the country, especially In Oregon
and the vicinity of Portland.
The following were elected to member
ship in the Board:
Charles H. Korell, real estate; King
Coal Company, fuel: G. M. McDowell,
clay working and brick machinery: Frank
A. Lathrop. M. E. and E. engineer:
Matthews, Avery & Co., A. C. . Churchill
& Co.. "Inc.," real estate; U. A. Clem,
investments; J. B. Laber. salesman; E.
L.. E. White & Co.. printers.
MEMORIAL DAY EXERCISES
G. A. R. Tosts Will Have Programme
in Lone Fir Cemetery.
It has been agreed that Memorial day
exercises shall this year be held by
the G. A. R. and Women's Relief Corps
in Monument Square in Lone Fir Cem
etery. On the Sunday before Sumner
Post and Sumner Women's Relief Corps
have accepted an invitation to attend
services in the evening at Centenary
Methodist Episcopal Church, East Side,
and the West Side posts will attend
patriotic services in Grace Church. Ar
rangements for Memorial day pro
gramme will be completed by joint
committees from all the posts. Those
of the comrades who can will march to
the cemetery, but others will go there
on the street-cars.
An effort will be made to get all
owners of burial lots In Lone Fir Cem
etery to clean them carefully, pre
paratory to the exercises and for the
Fair, as it is expected that the attend
ance will be larger from abroad than
ever before owing to the fact that the
Lewis and Clark Fair will open shortly
after Memorial day. Lone Fir Monu
ment Association has beautified Monu
ment square, and hopes to get the vases
at the base of the eoldlers monument
in place by May 50. and perhaps also
the pieces of artillery for the corners
of the block.
Want More Railroads in State.
Representatives of the transportation
committee of the Chamber of Commerce
and of the other interests now working
for the interior development of the state
by the construction of railroads through
the sections now without adequate means
of transportation met yesterday after
noon in the office of J. N. Teal, the legal
representative of the movement, for dis
cussion of ways and means.
It is not desired by the fathers of the
movement at this time to make any
statcraent in regard to the work being
done other than to say that plans are be
ing considered, and from present lndlca
tlons it may be predicted that defialte
arrangements will be made la a abert
time which may lead to the early ch
struct lea of the leoged-for read.
For that tired fee or when you are
weary aad. eca jmlL ixkii Htai's tr.
10 ONE-WHY LINE
Railway Cannot. Use Second
Street as a Switch.
CITY ATTORNEY'S OPINION
Says Portland Consolidated Railway
Company Will Lose Its Franchise
IT It Attempts to Do So in
Face of Protests.
City Attorney McNary is of the opinion
that the Portland Consolidated Railway
Company cannot under its charter op
erate a single track switch on Second
street contrary to the request of the prop
erty owners. That organization he con
siders subservient to the public wishes
and It must stick closely. to the wording
of Its charter.
Upon a. written remonstrance being sent
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HKTX TJJtBA. XMXOS". OF la WBST PA&K. STftKET. FIRST PRIZE IX ELKS
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WILL; THEY TRIP -THE OLD MAN?
to Mayor Williams by"'tbciperty own
ers of Second street, declaring . that tho
Portland Consolidated intended to build
a track under, its franchise to be used by
cars going only ope way. the Mayor
passed the remonstrance on to the City
Attorney for an opinion of the rights of
the company. His response .follows:
In respond to yoar request, I have to sug
gest to you that in my opinion the right and
privilege to lay down railway tracks on the
street mentioned, and operate lines of railway,
cither single or double track, with power to
change from one to the other th'ereon, with the.
requirement that cars ahall be run upon uch
railways during certain hours ot the day not
less frequently than 20 minutes apart, would
not permit the railway company to operate
nuch cars under said franchise In one direction
only. The franchise does not state In which
direction cars shall be run, and the ordinary
Interpretation of the provisions quoted would
require . the operation am running of cars
in both directions. It ts not optional with the
railway company, and especially does this In
terpretation appear potent in view of the fact
that cars were being- operated In both direc
tions on this street at the time of the grant
ing ot the franchise. Again, the franchise
will be Interpreted most favorably to the In
terest of the traveling public rather than In
the interest ot or to conform to the conveni
ence of the grantee of the franchise.
It Is the duty of the Portland Consolidated
Railway Company to submit to the city its
plans for construction of a. railway on Sec
ond street, and In case such plan? do not
provide double tracks or single track with
switches for passage ot car, notice should
be given It that forfeiture of Us franchise
will be declared in case of refusal to comply
with It terms.
PORTLAND BABY WEIGHS
LINE IIP FOR FIGHT
All Sorts of. Schisms May Fol
CONTEST BADLY TANGLED
The Open or Closed Town Does Not
Divide the Elements of the Par
tics on a Clean-Cut Cleav
age at Primaries.
Whoever shall be nominated next Sat
urday as the Republican and the Demo
cratic candidates for Mayor, signs point
to a bolt cither by the open town people
on the one side or by the closed town
cohorts on the other.
And because the reform element looks
on many of the gentlemen who are seek
ing nomination for seats in the City Coun
cil as "weak sisters," indications are that
councilman nominees may suffer bolts
Should William win the Republican
nomination, the reform contingent headed
by the municipal association would un
doubtedly put up an inaepenaent candi
date against him. And should Albee win
the Republican nomination, the open
town people might try that ruse them
selves and use the independent candidate
etther to win the election from Albee or
to Split Albee's Republican support for
the benefit ot the Democratic nominee
lane. This presupposes that Thomas will
be defeated for the Democratic nomina
tion, but though th? most frequent opin
ion In gossiping circles Is that Lane
will be the Democratic candidate, the
Thomas workers exhibit confidence in
May Be Zimmerman.
And If Albee should get the Republican
nomination, who would be the Inde
pendent open-town candidate? L. Zim
merman, now president of the City Coun
cil, is the recipient of an independent
hoom. which has. . been heard in the
streets for some time. Roports are in
circulation to the effect that if Merrill
should be beaten in tne primaries, ne
would rise aa;ain for the June election.
And if Wl'llams should be the Republi
can nominee, who would be the inde
Dendent candidate of the reformers?
Some tonjjues say George H. Howell, oth
ers. Samuel ConnelL
The reform forces do not conceal that
they would bolt Williams: the open-town
tniffz .In not conceal that they would
bolt Albee. And there are indications that
the closed-iown people would bolt any
Renubllcan nominee save Albee.
Therefore, the Saturday primaries, In
stead of marking: an end of a long-
drawn-out strife may mark the begin
ning: of a new flght,for the month's in
terval between the nominating prima
ries and the election.
The open-town contingent Is sure
that Itcould carry the Republican pri
maries were its strength not divided
unions: Williams. Merrill. Rowe and
Glafke. The closed-town contingent
finds satisfaction in the scattering of
its foes and . especially In the candl
dacy of Merrill, whom it regards as
drawing aeavlly' from Williams, the
candidate whm it fears most. On the
other hand the closed-town vote will
"will not be broken like taat of the
open-town element, though all Albee'a
opponents are confident of support
from electors who are classed, by the
Albee people as belonging: to the
Contest Not Clean Cut.
In spite of the effort to make the
primary contest a clean-cut issue -between
open-town and clo3ed-town. the
issue therefore is not sharply drawn.
Many open-town Republicans would
like to see Thomas, a closed-town can
didate, nominated by the Democrats.
To help him to the nomination, some
are said to nave registered as Demo
crats. But if Albcc should be nominat
ed by the Republicans, open-towners
would like to see Lane nominated by
th'e Democrats. And there are many
who wish for Lane's nomination in any
ovent, since if they should be unable
to elect tnelr open-town candidate on
the Republican side they would turn
to Lane. In their view Lane, while not
an avowed "open-towner" is by no
means a closed-towner.
Democrats on their side say that they
desire the. nomination of Williams more
than that of any other Republican, for
they profess to see In Williams' can
didacy, possibilities of schism in the
Republican brotherhood. But Williams
is very confident that he can put tho
Democratic enemy to flight if he shall
MRS. JULIA LINDSLEY DEAD
Passing of Woman Identified With
' Church Work in Portland.
Julia Lindaley, widow of the late
Dr. A. Ij. Lindsley, died at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. J. Thor-
burn Ross, yesterday, after a brief
and painless illness. Mrs. Lindsley
was the yoyngest of 12 children of
John West, and was born in New York
City. February 23. 1S27. The earlier
years of her educational course were
spent in excellent private schools, one
of which was in charge t)f Mrs. Starr
and her slater. Miss Burr, nieces of
the brilliant Aaron Burr. She gradu
ated with honors in 1S44 from Rut
gers College, where she was a gold
On May 12, 1S6, she became the
wife of Aaron Ladner Lindsley, and
the young couple commenced their
missionary labors in Wisconsin, then
but a territory, being stationed first at
Prairlevllle. now Waukesha.
They returned to New York in 1S32
and setled In South Salem, where they
spent 16 peaceful and successful years
In church and educational work. A- re
peated call from the First Presbyte
rian Church, of Portland, Or., resulted
in their removal to this city in 1868.
Dr. Lindsley was installed as, the first
pastor of the church, and for' 18 years
his Incessant labors, not only as pas
tor of the church, but in promoting
the cause of education and Christian
ity throughout the Northwest, and in
establishing missions among the ab
original tribes of of the region and of
Alaska, were faithfully shared by Mrs.
Lindsley. From a child she had been
intensely Interested in missions, and
in- 1371, largely through her efforts, a
foreign missionary society was organ
ized in the Portland church, which,
there Js good reason to believe, was
the pioneer society of the Pacific
Coast. Upon the organization in later
years ot the North Pacific Presbyte
rian Board of Missions, Mrs. Lindsley.
as one of its founders, became an of
ficer and an honorary member.
After 18 years of service in the
Portland church, whose remarkable
Influence and expansion are widely
known. Dr. Lindsley acepted a pro
fessorship In the San Francisco The
ological Seminary In 1886. In the lei
sure obtained by freedom from duties
as a pastor's wife. Mrs. Lindsley con
tinued to prosecute with .zeal and
vigor her altruistic work. She became
an officer. and life member of the Oc
cidental Board of Foreign Missions,
whose headquarters are. in San Fran
cisco, and took an active part In their
In 1S91, upon the death of her hus
band, Mrs. Lindsley returned to Port
land, where she has since made her
home with her youngest daughter.
Hero, amjd the scenes of former labors
and among devoted friends, the Inter
vening years have been spent, and, al
though life's urgent responsibilities
were past, the active fingers and busy
brain found ample scope for their ex
ercise, and her ever-ready and skillful
pen was In frequent requisition for
newspaper articles, memorials of con
temporaries, missionary papers and in
numerable letters ot sympathy to the
bereaved and heartsore, and of loving
counsel to the inexperienced.
Mrs. ' Lindsley was characterized by
great buoyancy of spirit, unwearying
diligence. humility, motherliness,
broad charity and self-abnegation.
Not only In this city, but wherever
she has been a resident, even for brief
periods, many have experienced her
unselfish aid and sympathy, and her
later years have been made happy by
many expressions of loving gratitude
coming to her from friends, some of
whom she had not seen for almost a
lifetime. It was not possible for a
great heart like hers to narrow its
sphere of usefulness to a chosen few,
but It went out in generous sympathy
and aid to uplift all suffering hu
manity. Her children number eight Julia
West, now Mrs. W. B. Gilbert, and
Addison A., both of Portland; Justus,
an infant, who died in Wisconsin in
1851; George I. of RIdgefield. Wash.;
Aletta T.. who died In Portland In 1897.
wife of Robert F. Hall; Blandina F.,
now Mrs. J. . H. Valentine, living in
Stafford Springs, Conn.; Emily M., the
wife of J. Thorburn Ros3, and Carle
ton T.. both of Portland. Six children
and 15 grandchildren survive her.
They live to love her memory and ten
derly cherish the sweet influence ot
her beautiful spirit that now enjoys
perpetual sunshine in the presence of
her Maker whom she adored.
To them these lines, found lying on
her desk, seem to symbolize her de
parture to. the better land:
Bunrisel her feet have, touched the hills of
Heaven's morning air blows sweet upon
She sees the King: in all His beauty now.
And walkr HLs courts with full salvation
Looking to'ard sunset, even here she caught
Prophetic hints of those far shining lands
PaadguJr U a eat&xa diaccae caxu4 by a microbe.
The ORIGINAL rewesJy that "kills the Daadraff Germ."
LIKE THE PARDON
Kewbro's Herpielda can. coma too lata. If
tha dandruff microbe h&s dectroyed th
hatr foIHelat sjsd' left the sesip bald ad
ahlalag. alt ranaUaa axa worthless. Sat.
Ilk tha yarden. !t Herpidde cqraes while
HM. iMi ffe, lMi, to MMCMC M., lift I. Nfrat, mm., w t
Ap4tof at Prlacat Barber Shays.
That in addressing-
ham you are con
fidin gyour private
Ills to a woman
a woman whose experi
ence with women's
diseases covers a great
You can talk freely
to a woman. when it is
revolting to relate
your private trou
bles to St man
besides a man
does not under
stand simply he
cause he is a man
suiter in silence and drift alonsr from
bad to worse, knowing full well that
they ought to have immediate assist
ance, but a natural modesty impels
them to shrink from exposing them
selves to the questions and probably
examinations of even their family
physician. It is unnecessary. Without
money or price you can consult a wo
man whose knowledge from actual ex
perience is great.
Mrs. Piakham's Standing Invltatloa.
Women suffering from any form oi
f ernal e weakness are invited to promptly
communicate with Mrs. Pinkham, at
Lynn, Mass. All letters are received,
opened, read and answered by women
only. A woman can freely talk of her
private illness to a woman ; thus has
been established the eternal confidence
between Mrs. Pinkham and the women
of America which has never been
broken. Out of the vast volume of
experience which she has to draw from,
it is more than possible that she has
gained the very knowledge that will
help your case. She asks nothing in
return except your good-will, and her
advice has relieved thousands. Surely
any woman, rich or poor, is very foolish
if she does not take advantage of this
generous offer'of assistance.
If you are ill, don't hesitate to get s
bottle of Lydia B.Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound at once, and write Mrs. Pink
ham, Lynn. Mass., for special advice.
When a medicine has been successful
in restoring to health so many women,
-you cannot well say, without trying it,
" I do not believe it will help me."
That lie beyond, like one who understands
The sign ere yet the miracle is wrought.
And so sh"e went; ah! we who stay below.
Watching the radiance of her upward
Who. who of us shall reach such lofty
Or leave behind so fair an afterglow?
MICHIGAN GETS SESSION
Western Classification Committee
Will Not Come to Portland.
The Western Classification Committee,
which was to have held Its next conven
tion in Portland in June, and was to have
been one of the Important conventions
of the Summer, has decided to hold it?
meeting at Charlevoix, Mich., instead of
in this city, as was at first intended.
A letter received by W. E. Coman from
F. O. Becker, chairman of the committee,
announces that after a canvas of the
members of the committee It has been
decided by the executive committee to
hold the convention In Michigan on ac
count of the distance to be traversed in
coming to Portland.
The Western Classification Committee
governs the freight classification on all
the roads from Chicago, St. Louis and
the Western territory. It Is one of the
most Important organizations in the rail
way world, standing in much the same
position to the freight department that
the passenger associations do to the pas
senger departments of the different
President W. E. Corry, of the United
States Steel Corporation, sailed for
" Beauty and grace from
no condition rise;
Use Pears sweet maid
there all the secret lies.'J
EXAMINATION' TOR ADMISSION
Will be held in Portland, in the lecture
room of the Portland Library, June 23 to
July 1 Inclusive. The terms of admission,
fees, expenses and privileges in any or all
departments of the University may be
learned from DESCRIPTIVE PAMPHLETS
which may be had on application to the
Secretary. Harvard Vnlverslty, Cambridge.
CANDIDATES FOR ADMISSION
and other women who wish to take the
Harvard Examinations will be examined In
Portland at the same time as the candi
dates for admission to Harvard University.
All information with regard to the3e ex
aminations may be had on application to the
Secretary of Radcllffe College, Cambridge,
Ufa still remains la the follicles, tha hair
fa freed from disease and begins Its nat
ural gro-xth again. Don't neglect dan
druff or falling hair. Wonderful results
follow the use of Herplcide. It ts an ex
quisite hair dressing. Stops Itching of
the scalp Instantly.
ML.UK IT 1H UT fH HlfWII
GOING ! I GONE ! ! !