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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 5, 1911)
01 PRIMARIES -TRY
Ashland, Oregon, Baptists. Dedicate
BOISE CITIZENS ASK. :
VOTE ON COMMISSION
The Most in Value The Beat in Quality
$15,000 Church; Dr. BrougherPreaches
Maf az ins
NW Idea '
Kimball Corrupt Practices Act
"Being Given First Practi
cal Test Today.
(Special to Ths Jornsl.
; Columbus, Ohio, ffept 5. The Kimball
corrupt practices act enacted by the
last session Of theOhlo legislature wai
given Ub first practical- test In the
primaries held throughout the state to
day. The law In all Its provisions applies
to the primaries as well as to the regu
lar elections. The results of Its oper
ation are awaited with keen interest,
particularly in Cincinnati, Toledo, Col
umbus -and other large cities where It
'. was tried out today.
Hay Work Revolution.
The advocates of the Kimball act
believe that It will work a revolution
In the methods of practical politics,
The measure Is designed to bring prac
tically eery .movement of every poli
tical party and candidate into the day
light of publicity. The publicity feat
ure in attained bv the provisions of
the law which compel the filing within j
ten days after any election of state
, mentB showing the precise amount of
money spent by every candidate, par
, ty committee, or association or organiz
ation of two or triors persons interested
" in the election, and showing in addition
how every dollar was spent.
Primary elections are Included, and
the law makes the filing of such state
ments absolutely compulsory. The law
requires, furthermore, that the state
ments must Include not only the amount
of money spent, but the amount "prom
ised" or "received."
Strict Limit Upon Money.
The -new law also places a strict limit
upon the amount of money any can
didate can spend for his nomination.
The amount allowed Is to be In propor
tion to the population of the territory
in which the candidate seeks nomina
tion or election. In addition, the, law
specifies all things that are to be re
garded as legitimate campaign expenses.
Buch as advertising, traveling expenses,
H I'LL' '--ri hsl -.')I-":J
, 4 .- M
New Ashland Baptist Church, as It
appeared Just before completion,
and the pastor, Rev. E. H. Hicks.
Spcl; to The Journal.)
Ashland, Or., Sept. 6. The new Bap
tist church, which has been in prooess
of construction in this city for several
months, was dedicated Sunday, Dr. J.
Whltcomb. Brougher of the Temple Bap
tist church of Los Angeles, formerly of
the White Temple of Portland, preach
ing both morning and evening. In the
completion of this edifice the Baptists
of Ashland can boast of the most up-to-date
church building in the city, and
the fact that they have succeeded In
raising the entire amount Involved
makes the undertaking doubly satisfy
ing. The new building Is a frame struc
ture with concrete finish, set on a high
basemen; of concrete. The exterior Is
very Imposing, Its location on the hill
serving to make it stand out promi
nently. The windows are of stained
glass of soft colors designed to make
the light restful to the eyes. The in
terior is finished In mission, with a
gallery on three sides overlooking the
expenses of halls and speakers, offices . rostrum. The rear of the building is
and headquarters, the preparation oi
lists of voters, etc.
The penalties for the violation of
any of the provisions of the law are
severe. For a candidate it means for
feiture of office. In addition to the
fine or imprisonment. The fine is to
be from J100 to $500 and the Imprison
ment not to exceed six raonths.
Empolyers who seek in any way to
influence or control the votes of those
in their employ are made amenable to
the law. An employer who threatened
even verbally or indirectly that the
election of any particular candidate or
ticket would result in a partial sus
pension of business or a cut In wages,
might, under the provisions it the law,
be sent to prison for six months.
The Kimball law, which is pronounced
by experts to be the most drastto "cor
rupt practices" act in force in any of
the states. Is the result of the revela
tions of vote buVing in Adams county,
this state, where hundreds of voters
were disfranchised a year ago by Judge
A. Z. Blair. The- measure was in
troduced in the legislature by the repre
sentative from Adams county, Mr. Kimball.
Photo - Engravers Meet.
Detroit. Mich., Sept. 5. The annual
convention of the International Photo
Engravers' Union began in this city
today with delegates present from 60
local branches In the United States and
Canada. President Matthew Woll of
Chicago. Is presiding over the sessions,
which will last until Saturday. The
creation of an old age pension fund
fitted for a Sunday school, with side
rooms and recesses to accommodate all
the classes of the school. Back of the
pulpit Is the baptistry. The choir is
seated above and behind the pulpit, on
a level with the. gallery. The total
seating capacity is about 1000, the lower
floor accommodating 600. The base
ment will be finished with kitchen, din
ing room, parlor and boys' clubroom.
In all its appointments the building Is
Dr. Brougher preached to packed
Mouses. His vivacity was in evidence at
I all times. The afternoon service was
taken up with complimentary and broth
jerly addresses by pastors of the sister
cnurcnes or tne city, mciuaing Kever
ends Messrs. Van Fossen of the Meth
odist church, Schwlmley of the Congre
gational, 'and. Chisolm of the Presbyte
rian. Rev. CBA. Woody spoke words of
congratulation for the Baptist Home
Mission society, Rev. Fred C. W. Parker
for tha Baptist state convention, and
Mayor Neil for the city of Ashland.
On behalf of the Ladles' Aid of the
Church, Mrs. James Mattlngley pledged
support; tf did Dr. Van Brackle on be
half of tne Baptist Young People's Un
ion. Dr. Brougher closed the afternoon
meeting with a short address. The ded-'
lcatlon sermon was given by Dr.
Brougher in the evening.
The original Baptist church In this
city was dedicated in 1884. Of the
members of that body only two remain
as members of the church today, the
others having died or left. These two
are Mrs. C. A. Satterfield and Mrs.
Dickey. At the time of building the
old church the trustees secured a loan
of $500, $500 was given by the Home
Former Queen Is 78.
Honolulu, Sept. 6. Former Queen
Lilluokalanl reached the age of 73 years
Saturday. In accordance with her
custom the former queen celebrated the
anniversary by holding a large public
and the extension of the department of 1 Mission society ana tne lot was donated
I uy riuratc xiuui. uev. a. im. nueseil
! was the first pastor. From a small
technical education maintained by the
union are among the most Important
matters to receive the attention of the
Wllkie Visits nay City.
(I'lUta'd TreM Lvd Wire.)
San Francisco, Sept. 5. Secret serv
lre SKenta are "studying" here today
as the result of a quiet visit , from
Washington, by way of Portland, of
John E. Wllkie. chief of the secret .a in.,.rlhed in honor of hi. ftthfi.
membership the church has grown to
an enrollment of 219. In place of a
$1000 building the church now boasts
of a $16,000 structure, the entire cost
In bringing the enterprise to so suc
cessful a conclusion great credit Is
given the pastor. Rev. E. H. Hicks. One
of the pretty things of the dedication
was the unveiling or a window given
service of the treasury department.
Wllklesaid he was Just looking over
the local offices and will make no
changes until he gets' back to Wash
ington. M 1 J.
W iL .ATI YD
The experience of Motherhood Is a
trying one to most women and marks
distinctly an epoch In their lives. Not
one woman in a nun
)dred is prepared or
, understands how to
iproperly care for her
self. Of course nenr-
I It every woman now
adays has medicr? 1
treatment at tne
'time of child-birth,
)but many approach
tnkmam tne experience vtiwi
an organism unfitted for the trial of
strength, and when the strain is ovpb
her system has received a 6hock from
which it is hard to recover. Follow
ing right upon this comes the nervous
etrain of caring for the child, and a
distinct change in the mother results.
There is nothing more charming than
a happy and healthy mother of chil
dren, and indeed childbirth underight
conditions need bo no hazard to health
or beauty. The unexplainable thing is
that, with all the evidence of shattered
nerves and broken health resulting
from an unprepared condition, women
v. ill porsist in going blindly to the trial.
It isn't as though' the experience
came upon them una wares. They haVo
ample time in which to prepare, but
they, for the most part, trust to chance
una pay the penalty.
In many homes once childless there
are now children because of the fact
that Lydia . rinkham'a Vegetable
Compoutd makes women normal,
healthy, and strong. '.
Any womiin who would like
special advice in regard to this
matter in cordially invited to
write to Mrs. Pinklmm at Lynn,
Mass. Her letter will be held in
trict confidence. - y:
ness. It is the principal window of the
church. Mr. Hicks has been with the
church for two years.
rural letter carriers
MEET NEXT AT DALLAS
(Special to Th Journal.)
Btagena, Or., Sept. 5. Dallas was
chosen for the next meeting place of
the Oregon Rural Letter Carriers' asso
ciation, which held its annual conven
tion in Eugene yesterday. The follow
ing officers, most of them reelected,
were chosen late yesterday afternoon:
President, Frani Kratsberg, Aurora;
vioe president, J. H. Maxwell, Eugene;
second vice president. Nelson E. Wll
lets; secretary treasurer, W. B. Boyd,
Beaverton. A. E. Tower, Junction City,
was sleeted delegate to the national
convention In Milwaukee, and his
brother Charlemagne Tower of the
same place, alternate.
The luncheon at the Hotel Osburn
waa presided over by D. C Freeman,
manager of the promotion department
of the Eugene Commercial club. After
reports were read yesterday afternoon
the delegates were taken for a sight
seeing trip around the city, and last
evening those who had remained held
an "experience" meeting and various
topics for the good of the service were
discussed.. The meeting ended with a
banquet and smoker.
Resolutions were adopted thanking
the local rural carriers and the citizens
of the city for the entertainment offered
the visiting postmen while they were
The committee, on good roads re
ported a set of resolutions which
was unanimously adopted by the
convention, endorsing Governor Wears
policy of working convicts on the pub
lic roads; favoring a law permitting 70
per cent of tha voters of any road dis
trict to petition the county court to
bond the district for road purposes for
io to 20 years, all work to be done un
der supervision of the state highway
commission and state highway engineer
and to be let by contract to the lowest
bidder; and the state highway commis
sion and state highway engineer to be
placed under civil service and federal
They Grow Hair
Certain Ingredients, if Prop
erly Combined Stimulate
Human Hair Growth
Resorcln Is one of the most effective
germ destroyers ever discovered. Beta
naththol Is a most powerful, yet abso
lutely safe germicide and antiseptic.
which prevents dtvelopments of germ
matter and create a clean, healthy con
Pilocarpine, although not a coloring
matter or dye. Is an Ingredient well es
tabllshed for Its power to restate nat
ural color to h,umnn hair.
Borax, because of its well-defined
softening and clesnslng properties. Is
most useful in the treatment of scalp
and hair diseases. Glycerine acts as a
stimulant to the hair bulbs and has a
soothing, heal In? and nourishing Influ
ence. Alcohol Is indispensable In medi
cine because of Its antiseptic, stimulat
ing and preservative qualities.
Rexall "93" Hair Tonic is chiefly com
posed of these ingredients, which are
compounded In a i-ecullar form, and we
believe It is the most effective remedy
known to medical science for scalp and
hair troubles generally. We personally
guarantee It to eradicate dandruff and
scalp Irritations and to grow hair, even
though the acaip In spots is bare of
hair, providing- of course ther la life
and vitality remaining In the hair roots.
We want everyone troubled with scalp
dlsesse, dandruff or loss of hair to try
Rexall "93" Hair Tonic. If It does not
remove dandruff and promote a growth
oA hair to the satisfaction of the user,
we will without question or quibble
return every cent paid us for it This
guarantee Is printed on every package.
It has effected most satisfactory re
sults in 93 out of 100 cases where put to
a practical test.
Rexall "93" Hair Tonle is entirely un
like and In every particular different
from anything else we know of for the
purpose for which it Is recommended.
We urge you to try It at our entire
risk. Certainly we oould offer no better
guarantee. Two sized, 60 cents and $1.
The Owl Drug Co., Inc., comer Seventh
and Washington streets.
(Special to The Journal.)
Boise, Idaho, Sept 6. A petition
bearing the signatures of 1800 Boise
voters asking for a special election in
this city on the question of the adoption
of a commission form of government,
is ready for submission to Mayor Frltch
man, and will probably be placed in
his hands some time during the week.
The petition has 700 more signatures
than are required under the Black law,
enacted by the last session of the Idaho
legislature, providing for the adoption
of commission government by Idaho
cities when voters express themselves
in favor of such form.
Under the Black law the mayor, when
confronted with a petition containing
the required number of signatures, Is
required to call a special election with
in 60 days. It Is known that Mayor
Frltchman and a majority of the pres
ent city councilmen are opposed to the
commission plan, but the mayor has no
choice In the matter of calling the elec
tion, unless. It can be shown that the
petition Is not regular In form or that
the signatures are not bona fide.
Boise is at present operating under
a apeclal charter which provides for a
modified form of commission govern
ment. There are but four councilmen,
all elected from the city at large, and
each has charga of some particular
branch of the city government
President Dictates Tariff Talk.
(United Pre Leased Wire.
Beverly, Mass., Sept. 5. President
Taft today dictated the first of a series
the tariff talks he will make on his
through the west. He will prepare his
other addresses immediately"
The president golfed this afternoon.
So EaTo Rid
Your JSkin of Fuzz
No woman need longer suffer the
pangs of humllatlon or be distressed
because of hairy growths on neck, face
or arms, for with the aid of powdered
delatone It Is an easy matter to banish
them for all time.
Go to your druggist and get an orig
inal package of delatone, then with a
little water and delatone mix enough
Into a paste to cover the hairs not
wanted. After letting remain two or
three minutes? remove paste and wash
the skin and the hairs will have com
pletely aisappearea. ueiatone costs a
dollar an ounce, but a second applica
tion is not required except in rare In
stances where the hair Is quite heavy.
V II P A DaJ&
Day schools open September 6, 111.
Night schools open September 25. 1911.
CLASS. TERM FEE.
'Assaying 16. u0
Apple Culture No fee
Architect. Drawing 7.60
Bible Study o 00
Boys' School 4.00
Building Caretaklng 6 00
Business Eng. and Cor 2. 00
Business Law 2 00
Carpentry and Woodturning lo!oO
Chemistry 10 0
Cornet 10. on
Electricity A Elec. iMach 15 00
English for Foreign Men 3 00
F.nglish Grammar and Reading... 3 00
English Grammar and Rhetoric... 3.00
English Literature 3 00
Freehand Drawing .., 750
Forestry and Lumbering 10 00
Geometry 6 00
Mechanical Drawing 7 ro
Penmanship 2 00
Physical and Com. Geography ... f ....
Physics 7 on
Piano jo DO
Plan Reading and Estimating.... 800
Plumbing, Shop Practloe 15 00
rouitry liaising No fee
Public Speaklna ' r.oo
Relnf. Concrete Construction.... 15.00
Salesmanship and Adv IK on
Sheet Metal Drafting 7 50
Shorthand fi 00
surveying ana Mapping 10 00
Show Card Writing 12 00
Telegraphy and Dispatching 12.00
. . ; .
OAXX OB WBTTS TO ZUUS-
Portland, Ore, Y.M.C. A.
SIMILAR SCHOOLS SEATTLE), TA-
Hikes Cross Country for $10,000.
Dn11 Prw 'eased Wlra.t
San Francisco, Sept. 6 John Henry
Mooney, a New York fireman, walked
Into San Francisco and claimed a $10.
000 prise for having walked across the
continent In 79 days.
Green light la said to be the best
for fins work with Jewelry.
See the Big Races
$12,000 Regatta Races Every Day.
Wonderful Historical Parade Thursday.
Your Last Opportunity to See
THE BRIDGE OF THE GODS.
Performances Today and Friday.
This Week Brim Full of Excitement
Don't Fail to See the Water Events.
.Thousands Will Swarm to Astoria for These.
Last and Best Week of the Centennial.
REDUCED RATES ON ALL LINES
M M 1 - --sssshssaaaaaaaaaaasBsap.
Exceedingly Great Values in . '
"" 1 "' 1- -mr- 1 1 '- - "' .i.-... -.. -
Women's New Fall Garments and
Children's School Dresses
Women's Coats, $7.50, $10.50, $12.50, $15 and $19.50
A great assortment of Women's Long Coats for Fall wear.
Smart lines of mannish coats in loose and semi-fitting
styles, with collar of same cloth or velvet. They are made
with or without raglan sleeve and plain or welted saems.
They come with silk Venetian shoulder lining and body
lining of worsted checks and plaids. Shown in homespun
and cheviot coatings, in stylish tan, gray and
brqwn mixtures and herringbone stripes. Also full
length fitting and semi-fitting; serge or broadcloths in black
and navy. $7.50 Up to $19.50
Women's Suits at $12.50, $15, $17.50, $19.50, $25
A magnificent showing of Women's new Fall Suits in a
large range of styles and colors navy, black and an enor
mous variety in brown, gray and tan mixtures. Coats are
mostly plain tailored and lined with good quality satin.
Skirts come in panel back and front, also several other
pretty styles. Just read the prices carefully, then come in
and see the suits for yourself. They carry conviction in
every graceful line, every stunning weave, every durable
fabric. $12.50, $15, $17.50, $19.50 and $25.00
Children's Coats at Popular Prices
Our assortment of Children's Coats is better than ever. An
immense variety of light and dark mixtures, also plain col
ors in pure wool materials, plushes and caraculs. They
come lined or unlined and are unequaled at these prices.
Children's Coats, sizes'2 to 6. Priced during (PC CA
this sale $1.98 to J) O.UU
Children's Coats, sizes 6 to 15. Priced fl? 1 A CA
during this sale $2.98 to DIU.OU
HOPPICKING HATS AND BONNETS EACH AT THE SPECIAL PRICE OF 15c
Splendid Showing of the New
Fall Bress Goods
Our Woolen Dress Goods sections are full to overflowing with the most
modish, worthy and beautiful Autumn fabrics. All that is new and good is
represented in sweeping variety with a full quota of the staple weaves in which
the seasons make no change. Because varieties are so remarkably complete
and because our opening prices are so attractive, this is the best time to in
spect and buy from them.
At $1.00 the Yard
A great . variety to choose
from Scotch Heather Suit
ings, Novelty Worsteds, Fancy
Rough Weaves, New Man
nish Effects, Serges, etc., in
the new colorings; pure wool
fabrics, 50 to 54 inches wide.
At 75c the Yard
An unsurpassed showing of
the popular weaves in the
wanted plain shades and nov
elty mixtures from 46 to 54
inches wide. Fine woolen
fabrics that, cannot be iound
elsewhere at this low price.
Double-Weight 'All-Wool Suitings, 54 to 58
Inches Wide, at $1.50 a Yard.
This assortment includes Fancy Scotch
Mixtures, New Heather Suitings, Plain and
Fancy Cheviots, Double-Weight Diagonals
in plain and fancy stripes; also Novelty
Rough Weave Suitings, Hard-Finished Suitings, etc.,
in the correct new shades of tan, blue, gray, brown,
oxford, etc. ; high-grade fabrics that cannot be dupli
cated in quality at this price.
$1.50 to $2.00 a Yard 56 and 58-inch Genuine
English Kerseys; an all-wool fabric of double weight,
shown in the correct new rough mixtures in tans,
browns and gray.
$1.00 to $2.00 a Yard Priestley's Celebrated Eng
lish Black Goods, shown in all the new weaves and
weights for Fall and Winter wear.
Read's Serges 36-inch All-Wool Storm Serges of perfect weave and finish,
shown in all wanted colors, as well as cream and black, best to be had, yd. 50c
Underwear and Hosiery
Silk Lisle Hose, Regular 35c Values, 25c
A splendid Saturday offering of Women's Silk Lisle Hose,
made with double sole, heel and toe. They come in all
sizes, in tan and black, are very durable and sell OC
regularly at 35c a pair. Special this sale Lnj
Children's Hose, Best 25c Values, 3 Pairs 50c
A sale of Children's F;ne Ribbed Cotton Hose, guaran
teed fast black and shown in sizes-5 to 9y2. They aeof
splendid wearing .quality and sell regularly at Cfr
25c a pair. Priced this sale at 17c; 3 pairs for OUC
Embroidery Edgyes, 15c Grades at 7ac
The fact that Fall stocks are crowding in on our
Fancy Goods Sectionntrdrnanding'- more room
means that we must close out irrtmy lines. Tomorrow
on the center aisle tables we win place on sale over
15,000 yards of-fine Swiss and Cambric Embroideries
at one-half actual worth. Tne assortment includes
full shnwinf of neat and attractive Datterns" from
2 to 10 inches wide. Both edges' and insertions thatselUregularly tit
;i5c to 20c yard are npw to oe sola at oniys
ns that-; selU regularly Tat JjQ