Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 21, 1914, Page 9, Image 9

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    TTIE MORNING OREGONTAN. MONDAY, SEPTE3IBER 21, 1914.
9
BREAKING OF TIES
WITH KAISER TOLD
Sir E. Goschen Praises Am
bassador Gerard's Conduct
in Delicate Situation.
OFFICIALS SHOW COURTESY
Consul Krsklnc Gets Text of Final
Berlin Interviews Telling of Agi
tation Shown by Chancellor
at England's Stand.
The story of the last few eventful
days that Sir E. Goschen. British Am
bassador, spent at Berlin, is told in the
dispatch sent to Sir Edward Grey by
the Ambassador August 8, after his re
turn to London, a printed copy of which
has been received by Thomas Erskine,
British Consul in Portland-
"I called on the German Secretary of
State August 4 and inquired. In the
name of His Majesty's government,
whether the Imperial government would
refrain from violating Belgian neu
trality," says Ambassador Goschen, in
the dispatch, adding that the answer
was "no." as Belgian neutrality had
already been violated.
The Secretary of State, Herr von
Jagow. then told Mr. Goschen that the
Germans had been obliged to take the
step, so as to "get Into France by the
quickest and easiest way and endeavor
to strike some decisive blow as early
as possible."
Herr von Jagow said that "it was a
matter of life and death for them, as
If they had gone by the more south
era ronte they could not have hoped,
In view of the paucity of roads and
the strength of the fortresses, to have
got through without formidable oppo
sition entailing great loss of time. This
loss of time, the Secretary said, would
have meant time gained for the Rus
sians, and rapidity of action was the
great German asset, while that of Rus
sia was an Inexhaustible supply of
troops.
German Agitation Asserted.
Ambassador Goschen tells how he en
deavored to get the Germans to with
draw from Belgium and how he was
told It was too late; how he asked for
his passports; how he called on the
German Chancellor and found him
greatly agitated.
"The Chancellor said that the step
taken by His Majesty's government was
terrible to a degree," says the dispatch.
"Just for a word, 'neutrality,' a word
which in war time had been often dis
regarded. Just for a scrap of paper,
Great Britain was going to make war
on a kindred nation which desired
nothing better than to be friends with
her. What we had done, he said, was
unthinkable; It was like striking a man
from behind while he was fighting for
his life between two assailants, and he
held Great Britain responsible for all
the terrible events that might hap
pen." Riot at Bmbanr Described.
Ambassador Goschen tells in the dis
patch how an extra Issued by the Ber
liner Tageblatt late at night, saying
Great Britain had declared war,
brought a mob to the British embassy
which overpowered the police, broke
the windows and began to throw
stones. Then, on a. telephone appeal
to Herr von Jagow, an adequate force
of mounted police was sent, and order
was restored.
Her von Jagow called a little later
and said that "the behavior of his coun
trymen made him feel more asrlamed
than he had words to express." He
blamed the disturbance on the "pesti
lential Tageblatt," which had "some
how got hold of the news, and upset
all his calculations" by Issuing the ex
tra without government authoriza
tion. The following day, August 5. the
Kaiser sent an aide-de-camp, with a
note saying that while he regretted
the occurrence of the night before. It
would furnish an idea of the feelings
of his people respecting the action of
Great Britain in "Joining with other
nations against her old allies of Water
loo." "His Majesty also begs you to tell
the King," ran the note, "that he has
been proud of the titles of British
Field Marshal and British Admiral,
but that in consequence of what has
occurred he must now at once divest
himself of these titles."
Courtesy Shown By Officials.
Ambassador Goschen closes his dis
patch by saying that he received noth
ing but courtesy from the German For
eign Office through the whole trying
ordeal; that his assistants worked
night and day with scarcely any rest,
and that great assistance was given
him by his American "colleague. Am
bassador Gerard, and his staff, who
were undeterred by the hootings and
hissings with which they were often
greeted when they came to the British
Embassy. The Journey by rail to the
Dutch frontier was uneventful, beyond
"the yelling of patriotic songs and
few Jeers and insulting jestures by
the mobs at the railway stations," and
the German Colonel who acted as es'
cort was most courteous and consid
erate.
"Mr. Gerard, by his calmness and
savoir-faire," Ambassador Goschen
adds, "and his firmness In dealing with
the Imperial authorities, gave full as
surance that the protection of British
subjects and Interests could not have
been left In more efficient hands."
with Mrs. Toung as the complimented
guest. Dr. Young will take; a trip to
the Orient before joining his family in
the Bast.
Mrs. John C. Higgins, of Seattle, with
her little son, is visiting her mother,
Mrs. J. Sails, at the Leonard Apart
ments, Fast Main street.
- Mrs. -Charles Kohn, of 786 Johnson
street, who has been abroad for sev
eral months, arrived in New York Fri
day from Europe. After a visit in the
East and in Los Angeles Mrs. Kohn will
return to Portland. She is a sister of
Mrs. Simon Selling, of this city.
Mrs. M. E. Lee, president of the Tues
day Afternoon Reading Club, of Cor
vallis, was a visitor in Portland last
week and a guest at the - federation
luncheon held at the Hotel Benson on
Saturday. She will go to San Diego to
pass the Winter.
.
Last week the Rose City Park club
house was opened for the year's activi
ties with a dinner-dance for the mem
bers. The clubhouse was attractively
decorated for this occasion with corn
stalks in tassel and colored foliage,
brilliant-bued Autumn leaves and scar
let salvia. During the dinner musical
selections were enjoyed. The newly
installed bowling alley was a source
of amusement for those not caring to
dance. The club announces a dance for
members and friends next Friday.
.
Miss Irene Collins is visiting her
cousin. Miss Clara Quinn, of Walla
Walla.
Miss Cecil Long and Miss Florence
Wuest left Tuesday to pass the Winter
In the East, Miss Long going to Kansas
City and Edina, Mo, to visit friends
and relatives. Miss Wuest went to New
York to study art and music.
Mrs. Ella B. Jones returned last week
from a Summer's vacation, visiting
around Oregon with various relatives.
A farewell party was given Tuesday
at the home of Mrs. Jay Dee Welch, of
596 East Forty-ninth street North, in
honor of Miss Mildred Sprague, of Sea
side, Or, where a party of young folks
passed the Summer. Music and dancing
formed the programme and a very en
joyable time was spent.
Those present were Miss Mildred
Sprague, Miss Edythe Peel, Miss Gladys
Welch, Miss Marjorle Hobart, Miss Flor
ence Hickox, Miss Edythe Elspas, Misses
Lucile and Irene De Harde, Mrs. Fred
H. De Harde, Mrs. A. M. Pennington,
Miss Edna Pennington, Mr. and Mrs.
J. C. Young, Mr. and Mrs. Jay Dee
Welch. Miles McFarland, Glen Laidlaw,
George Hanson, Earl Chapel, of Van
couver; Max Hurwitt, E. R. Holt and
Charles and Beryl Welch.
Miss Sprague is leaving the last of
the week for Roseburg. Or, where she
will go to school this Winter.
The Guild of St. Paul's Episcopal
Church, Woodmere, will hold a silver
tea at the residence of Mrs. Arthur
Geisler, on Main street, Lents, on
Wednesday from 2 to 4. Mrs. Lewis
Erricsom, formerly with Bishop Rowe
in the Indian missions of Alaska, will
make a short address on her work there,
and there will be a musical programme
In charge of Miss Aileen Brong and
Mrs. Samuel Allen. Anyone interested
in St. Paul's Mission is invited to be
present. Refreshments will be served.
Mrs. Geisler and Mrs. Allen are the
hostesses.
Coming as a complete surprise is the
news of the marriage of Miss Effle Jane
Kensinger, charming daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. William T. Kensinger, to Al
bert Wesley Paltzhold. announcements
of which have just been received. After
October 1 they will be at home to their
friends at 364 East Tenth street.
Mrs. Thomas Erskine and Mrs. D. W.
L. MacGregor will entertain this after
noon at a card party at the Erskine
residence. The affair is planned as a
benefit tor the British Red Cross So
ciety and the Prince of Wales fund.
Several other hostesses are planning
afternoons for the same cause.
Rose berries and. red roses adorned
the table at which were seated Mrs.
R. M. Tuttle's guests on the occasion
of the farewell dinner party given at
the Tuttle residence on Mount Tabor
last Friday. Covers were laid for Dr.
and Mrs. C. O. Young, the Rev. J. Rich
ard Olson. Luther G. Swanstrom, Miss
Elizabeth Woodbury, Miss Ada Alice
Tuttle and Mr. and Mrs. Tuttle.
WAY TO PEACE CITED
Rev. T. L. Eliot Sets Forth
Neutral-Base Plan. N
ARMS NEEDED IN SYSTEM
SOCIETY
m FTER an absence of several months
J abroad, Mrs. William MacMaster
m has arrived in Portland, and Is
once more in her home, Ardgour. Society
will welcome her cordially. During the
early days of the war there was much
anxiety expressed by Portland friends
of the MacMasters who were interested
in the welfare of the travelers. Mis
Ailsa MacMaster accompanied her
mother, but Miss Maisie MacMaster will
remain in the East visiting friends until
November. The family crossed safely
on the Adriatic Mr. MacMaster coming
home a few days sooner. "We were not
worried about ourselves, but we felt
deeply for our many friends in Europe
to whom this awful war comes home,
said Mrs. MacMaster. "It has been very
hard for the women of Europe, and the
end is not yet. I am so glad to be home
again. Portland is very dear to me.
and there are no friends like the old
friends."
Mrs. C. O. Young and children left
yesterday for Chicago. They were ac
companied by Luther G. Swanstrom, a
prominent attorney of Chicago,
brother of Mrs. Young, who has been
visiting here for the past fortnight.
Prior to the departure of the popular
matron she was honored at several in
formal social gatherings. On Friday
Mrs. R. H. Tuttle gave a dinner which
was followed by a reception later in the
evening planned as a surprise by sev
eral friends of Dr. and Mrs. Young.
Mrs. Herbert Garr Reed was hostess
at a luncheon at the Commercial Club
Pastor Would Have International
League Backed by Sufficient
Army and Xavy to Demand
Treaty Obedience.
BaLance-of-power politics and arma
ment races will have to give way to a
settlement of world, difficulties through
a powerful neutral headquarters on
neutralized soil or there will be an
other crash worse than the present Eu
ropean war, in the opinion of Rev. T. L.
Eliot, of the .Church of Our Father,
who delivered the third, sermon in his
series on "The Causes and Consequence
of the Great-War" yesterday morning.
"Our people are all of one blood,"
said Dr. Eliot, "with natural differences
of place and boundary, with latent pos
sibilities of seeking and rinding God.
That is the imperishable faith and vis
Ion of the Apostle Paul. That is the
point of view from which is obtained a
true perspective of causes and effects
In the present war. The causes are
found in age-long racial antipathies.
International Peace Required.
A genuinely stable peace cannot rest
on the physical force of any dominant
nation or coalition. It must rest
upon international good-will.
"While the world is what it Is. facts
must be faced if solutions are to bd
practicable. Impractical solutions
mean worse breakdowns. But there
is not much danger of going too far in
the direction of what is usually
deemed the impractical. The danger
is in the other direction. The dele
gates to any congress of powers will
be likely to follow international pre
cedents and fail to reckon with vast
popular reactions and moral revulsions
that have already made the world
ready for conservative experiments in
a new and more enlightened, interna
tional order.
Peace League Is Need Seen.
"Either we shall have a continuance
of baiance-of-power politics, another
armament race, ending in a crash worse
than this, or we shall have a settlement
that would provide a neutral head
quarters, on neutralized territory, with
an executive committee granted regu
lative power, backed by sufficient army
and navy to enforce treaty observance
on any one power, and the whole thing
established by such treaties as would.
constitute the chief nations into an
international peace league.
"Impossible as this may seem at first
sight, we may rely upon two facts to
neip:
"J. The breakdown of the present
meory ot maintaining world peace.
"2. The popular reaction in all civil
ized countries.
Pnbllc Opinion Connta.
"These two facts will go far -to bring
sucn a settlement into the bounds of
practical statesmanship. The growth
of a clear and strong public opinion
win oo much to further such a con
summation. Such a settlement would
demonstrate that as between man and
man and between people and people
there is much good-will after all; and
me wono would nave escaped from a
vicious Into a virtuous circle, the full
nature and consequences of which re
main to be considered."
flOSEAOOPTPLATFORM
DRY PLANK REQUESTED BY WASH
INGTON PROGRESSIVES.
Only Controversy of Convention
Averted When Time la Granted to
Debate Prohibition Resolution.
Is
SEATTLE. Sept. 20. The Progressive
party's state convention adopted a
platform Saturday with little or no dis
agreement. The only controversy was
threatened over the rejection of a
resolution to insert a prohibition plank
in the platiorm. An effort to dispose
of the matter summarily called forth
protests against gag rule, and time
was granted for full debate. The reso
lution was rejected by a vote of 163
to 373. .
The platform adopted demands a Na
tional and Presidential primary law;
denounces the present state primary
law, which requires a voter to make a
declaration of party affiliations, and
favors enactment of a primary law that
will allow free choice of candidates
demands that state, county and city
appointive offices shall be placed under
civil service regulations; pledges the
party to enactment of laws to mak
the initiative, referendum and recall
effective, and to obtain submission of
a constitutional amendment for recall
of judges; favors an amendment of the
women s minimum wage law which
will prevent use of the apprentice per
mit; favors a state minimum wage law
for all wage earners; favors uniform
textbooks for all schools in the state;
demands a fair proportion of women
on all state boards, including regents
of the university and normal schools
pledges the party to enact a law mak
ing it a felony for members of the Leg
islature to exchange votes on bills;
favors the budget system of handling
state finances; demands for cities of
the first class full power to conduct
and regulate local public utilities: fa
vors submission of a constitutional
amendment for commission form of
government for counties: favors estab
lishment of state employment agencies
and abolition of all private employment
agencies.
75,000 Ties Float Down River.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Sept. 20. (Spe
ciai.j .More man vo.ouo ties, cut on
the north fork of the Lewis River, have
been driven down from the mills of
the North Fork Logging Company and
the Harvey Milling Company. The ties
were taken from the mouth of Lewis
River at St. Helens, Or., where they
are now being loaded on vessels for
California points. This drive is one of
the largest ever sent down the Lewis
River.
Week's Accidents Total 69.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 20. (Special.)
Labor Commissioner Hof f today an
nounced that there were 69 accidents,
one of which was fatal, in Oregon in
dustries during the week ended Sep
tember 16. James Hennesy, of Mount
Summit, was killed while engaged in
bridge construction work. As usual
the largest number of accidents were
to persons engaged in railroad work.
Sermon Thoughts From
Portland Churches.
FAITH In the Divine Power was the
...
m. general memo or. a large number
of sermons delivered by the Portland
pastors yesterday. Dr. Frank L. Love-
land, pastor of the First Methodist
Church, varied the regular order of
services by having as his topic, "The
Star-Spangled Banner an Agency of
the Cross." His was an inspiring ad
dress, which was heard by "a large con
gregation, with the members of the
Grand Army of the Republic and the
Women's Relief Corps as the guests of
the evening. Miss Hazelle Loveland
sang for the last time In Portland prior
to leaving ror New York City to study,
R1
EV. J. J. STATJB, Sunnyside Con
gregational Church, told his con
gregation that the church was face to
face with a great mission. He cited
the possibilities offered by the condi
tions of the- day for the church to help
numanixy.
R1
strength and sincerity. Anyone who
has honest doubts may, if he be sin
cere, compel these doubts somewhere
along the road of his blundering
progress to give place to an equally
honest belief. Our faith is true when
its contents are true. Its contents are
true when drawn from God, the su
preme source of all truth, and when
they make us better men and women.
The relative is in what we are when
we strive to improve; the absolute real
is In the ideal when that ideal is God.
Between the reltive and the absolute
we find God working in us to will and
to work for his good pleasure. Then
follows the hopeful attitude toward the
future. Optimism becomes the only
mood of faith and the growing con
ception of truth calls for a growing
creed wherein our deeds must com
mend our creeds."
D
R. FLETCHER HOMAN, president
llvered a masterly sermon last night
at Centenary Methodist Church, taking
as his text: "The Kingdom of God is
not eating and drinking, but righteous
ness, peace and Joy in the Holy Spirit.'
He said.: "Mankind cannot be bound
by law to serve God and be religious.
No church or ecclesiastical system will
suffice to relate people to humanity
or to eternal life. Likewise the king
dom of God is not a social aristocracy.
Being a member of the four-hundred
does not argue that the Individual be
longs to the assembly of saints. Social
distinction is not a mark of eternal
redemption, intellectual supremacy,
likewise, is not an evidence of elec
tion to eternal- favor. Brilliancy of
mind often goes with a corrupt life.
The kingdom of God is righteousness
right relation to men and to God,
A clean conscience, pure desires to
serve 'humanity and divinity well and
sincerely should be the objects of life.
To be at peace with man and God is
necessary, but peace has sometimes to
be won by fighting. The kingdom of
God is joy, happiness In life s rela
tions and prospective destinies Joy
that is brought about by constancy of
relation with the Almighty.
R
PARISH KEEPS DAY
Church of the Madeleine Hon
ors Third Anniversary.
SOLEMN HIGH MASS SUN
EV. W. B. HINSON. First Baptist
yesterday ' morning on the topic, "The
Devil in the Church." He said: "The
text, "My God shall supply all your
needs,' is one that is most comforting.
Self revealing is the consciousness of
our needs. The revelation of human
needs is an interesting study. The
dimensions of one's needs evidences
the capacity of one's soul. "We are
never at rest till we rest In God.' Con
sciousness of continued need of God is
one of the growing-pains of the souL
Our consciousness of need will con
dition our reception thereof. The strug
gle of the soul to attain is its tragedy
and eulogy both. Religion in the heart
means the upheaval of the whole life.
The soul is evermore calling for some
thing stronger than is the pull of the
world, the flesh and the devil. Suf
ficiency for every need Is found in
Christ, who sunders the soul from its
old environment and creates within it
a passion for holiness. The Divine dy
namic power breaks the power of sin
and renews with Divine power the
strength of the souL Aught that with
stands all this savors of the devil."
E must remember that, accord
ing to standards of the Spirit
ual Master, there are many people who
are cultured, charming and even effi
cient, who would have been assigned
by him to the defective classes," as
serted Rev. H. M. Ramsey at. St. Ste
phens' Pro-Cathedral yesterday.
"Like all of the great religious teach
ers of men," he continued, "Jesus in
sisted that the development of the
spiritual perception was necessary to
real manhood and the most satisfying
element in human nature."
Assistant Pastor in Birthday Sermon
Predicts Bright Future for Flock
In Irvlngton Life of Mag
dalene Is Topic.
Founded three years ago at East
Twenty-third and Siskiyou streets, the
Church of the Madeleine, celebrated
its third anniversary, yesterday morn
ing with appropriate services. A large
congregation attended. Solemn high
mass was celebrated by the pastor.
Rev. Father George Thompson, assist
ed by Father Mauras, O. S. B.. of Mount
Angel, who officiated as subdeacon.
The address was delivered by Rev.
George J. Campbell, assistant pastor,
who returned recently from Rome,
where he was ordained a short time
ago. The address was based on the
life and repentance of Mary Magdelene.
"It is fitting. Indeed, today, that we
should be thankful," he said, "for this
is the third milestone in the growth
and progress of this parish. That is
but a short time, but permanent work
for Christ has been done in this parish,
and for morality and righteousness.
Bright Future Seen.
"While the fruits of our labor in
the past three years have been large,
the future has greater things in store
for this parish. This has been a pros
perous parish, but there is much more
to be done. The importance of the
church' cannot be overestimated. It is
the center in our midst, as the temple
was an object of veneration and re
spect. Wherever there are men.
churches are to be built. Whatever
other buildings may be built, the
churches are the moral and religious
centers and they are built for the
higher life. The church stands for
and teaches the divine truth. It is the
shrine of divine mercy and divine love,
where all who are thirsty may drink.
Moral- degeneracy and unwholesome
ness are found where there are no
churches and no religious influences.
The church is the center of hope and
Christianity."
Repentance First Requirement.
Then followed an account of the life
and repentance of Mary Magdalene,
the speaker pointing out that with
out repentance the hope of higher life
will be ineffectual.
It was announced that the third an
niversary will be celebrated further
October 6 at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
James F. Clarkson, at 689 East Twen
ty-second street North. Mr. and Mrs.
Clarkson were prominent in the early
history of the parish, the first services
having been held in their home, part
of the house having been turned over
to the parish as a chapel.
The church property consists of a
$25,000 two-story building, extending
from East Twenty-third to East Twenty-fourth
street. On the upper floor
the chapel and social hall and
schoolrooms are below. A home for
the sisters, who teach, was erected on
East Twenty-fourth street at a cost
of $10,000. With the block on which
the buildings stand the property is
worth $30,000.
ARMAGEDDON SEEN NEAR
CHRIST'S COMING FORECAST AT
END OF GIGANTIC WORLD-WAR.
Church, In his morning sermon on
Faith as a Form of Personal Power,'
made an eloquent appeal to men and
women to hold by their faith. He said
"We live not by doubt, but by faith
Many men and women consider that
faith is but an incident. I am trying
to show you that it is the vital essence
of life. It is a vast princlDle. an
energy, a power that comes to us in
the realization of ourselves. In busi
ness coleges and training classes for
young men emphasis is laid on the
passing out of the negative Into that
which is positive. Doubt is negative.
Faith is positive. When man is indif
ferent to faith his whole life is futile.
The passing of faith will leave you
dead and dull. Do not lose the divine
luster. For those who are going away
to college I- say: "Hold --onto your
faith. In its destruction is the de
struction of the best in life. We live
not by doubt, but by faith."
Dr. Boyd read passages from the per
sonal testimony of some of the greatest
writers who acknowledged the import
ance- of the divine Influence in their
own experiences.
Tnrk'g Expulsion From Europe Read
From Prophecies of Daniel at
Adventlat Tent Meeting.
Armageddon is here, the Turk will
be driven from Europe, and the sec
ond coming of the Savior may be ex
pected at the conclusion of the present
world-war.
This was the import of a sermon de
livered yesterday by H. W. Cottrell,
president of the Western Oregon Con
ference, at the Central Portland Sev
enth Day Adventist Church.
Mr. Cottrell quoted the Book of Dan
iel to support his contention.
"Thus will be fulfilled the prophecy
made so long ago, that 'he (the Turk)
would plant the tabernacles, of his pal
ace between the seas in the glorious
holy mountain,' which is Jerusalem,"
said Mr. Cottrell.
"But the prophecy continues that 'he
shall come to his end and none shall
help him.' The next event mentioned
in the Bible is that 'then at that time
shall Michael stand up,' that King
Jesus shall stand up, probation will
close and there will be 'a time of trou
ble such as never was since there was
a nation, and that the 'whole world'
will be led into a general war ending
with the battle of Armageddon, called
the 'battle of that great day of God
Almighty,' when the Savior shall re
turn 'in all his glory with "all his
angels, destroying the wicked by the
very "brightness of his coming,' but
taking his people with him to the place
which he said he went to prepare for
them."
The series of meetings at which these
and other prophecies have been studied
systematically, held for the past six
weeks in the big tent at Thirteenth and
Morrison streets, came to an end last
evening, Milton H. St. John speaking
on A Great War Prophesied."
"" HE main elements of nnhappi
X ness come from a perversion of
the good things of life, as illustrated
in unhappy married lives; in the fact
that children are often the reason for
broken hearts and that money often Is
a greater burden and care, and that
it is used ror ill and not for good,
said Rev. S. W. Seeman, of Hope Pres
byterian Church, last' night. "The
great disappointments of a life, the
losing of ideals and the deliberate
choosing of evil Instead of good and
the bitter results from the workings
of sin surely are clear to all," he said.
"The underlying reason, however, for
all unhappiness is the lack of trust in
God. If men and women would turn
to him and stand strongly in faith in
him a vast percentage of the troubles
could be averted.
R
EV. LUTHER R. DTOTT. First
Congregational Church, in speak
Ing from the theme, "What Can True
Faith Do?" said: "We are doing
mighty poor business., even in the
name of religion, when we profess to
believe that which we do not practice.
uonsisiency is a jewel which no Chris
tian should render conspicuous by its
absence. True faith will make us long
to De oeiier in our lives, more prac
tical in our religion.
"In the chasm between theoretical
laitn and tne low standards of our
very-day lite is the challenge of our
COYOTE SCALPS WORTH $5
Crook County Hopes to Get Rid of
Animals1 Infected With Rabies.
PRINEVILLE, Or., Sept 20Spe-
claL) Crook County Court is offer
ing a reward of $5 for every coyote
killed between now and December 1,
and hopes in this way to 'check what is
feared may become a serious outbreak
of rabies in the southern part of the
county.
In addition to the coyote which bit
Emll von Lake a few days ago, other
infected animals have been seen in the
same vicinity and cattlemen, who own
large herds in that part of the county,
are becoming alarmed. They will un
dertake a systematic hunt for infected
coyotes during the next few days.
Censor Ordinance Becomes Law.
ST. JOHNS. Or., Sept. 20. (Special.)
-The ordinance establishing a censor
committee of 12 citizens to pass on all
moving pictures, vaudeville perform
ances and other public functions has
become a law without the signature of
the Mayor. It was passed by the
Council without opposition. "I regard
the ordinance as a good law as It
Portland Agents for Famous Gossard Corsets
Portland Agents for Home Journal Patterns
Olds, Wort man & King
Reliable Merchandise
ClaraBartonDresses
Attend the Special Demonstration of these
"Double-Service" Dresses Today on the
Second rioor Between the Elevators.
THE "Clara Barton", Dress is
cleverly designed so as to be
easily adjusted to any size waist
measure. Heretofore you have been
obliged to wear a dress entirely too
large at the bust and shoulders that it
may fit correctly at the waist. "Wo
men who value a trim appearance
should visit this demonstration and
learn the many advantages of these
excellent new garments.
They are made from test quality ginghams,
percales, chambrays and rippelettes and come in
attractive patterns and colors.
They were exceptionally well needled and fin
ished and the prices are most reasonable
$1.75 up to 53.25.
Today's Specials in Groceries
25c Gold Dust, Citrus or 5-Minute Compound Package now 20
30c Little Gem Peas (put up in glass) special, the glass for 25"
Hillsdale Asparagus Tips special $1.65 doz. the can for 15
20e Otter Whole Clams special 2 large cans now for only 25
Alaska Chinook Salmon special $1.15 dozen, the can 10
Creole Dunner, 3 cans for 25t
Kippered Herring, 3 cans 25
Tomato Catsup, a bottle 20
Smoked Fat Herri'g, 2 c'ns 25
25c Walker's Grape Juice lSf
OWK White Soap, 7 bars 25
Hawaiian Sliced Pineapple, special two cans of this fruit, 25
Columbia River Shad, special $1.15 the dozen, the can 10
stands," said Rev. W. W. Ingalls, one of
the men who was instrumental In hav
ing it passed. "However, it may have
to be amended. It will be tested out
to show where amendments are needed,
if any." It is the duty of the Mayor,
Auditor, City Attorney and Chief of
Police, under the ordinance, to appoint
the commission of 12 who will carry
out the provisions of the ordinance.
CROPS GOOD IN FURROW
State Educator Praises Teachers' In
stitute Held at Heppner.
SALEM. Or., Sept. 20. (Special.)
Crops are good and the people
Morrow County are prosperous." said
frank K. WelleB, assistant superln
tendent of public instruction, who re
turned from Heppner, where he at
tended the teachers' annual institute,
today. "The meeting was one of the
most successful evecheld in that part
of the State.
"Dr. C F. Hodge, of the agricul
tural college; Miss Helen Cowglll, of
the same institution; N. C. Marls, field
worker Industrial fairs; L. B. Zlemer,
deputy dairy and food commissioner,
and Dr. Calvin S. White, secretary of
the State Board of Health were among
the speakers. The county fair opened
the day after the Institute closed with
on of the finest exhibitions I have
ever seen. The attendance was un
usually large."
Prize Hogs to Be "Shown.
STARBTJCK, Wash., Sept. 20. (Spe
cial.) A. W. Bryan, local manager of
the Starbuck Electric Company, is
planning to take a large number of
prize-winning Berkshire hogs to the
show at Pullman November 27 and 28.
From there he will take his stock to
the Lewiston stock show, and thence
to the Portland stock show during the
week of December 7.
Lewis Repnblicans Plan.
CENTRALIA, Wash., Sept. 20. (Spe
cial.) The Lewis County Republican
central committee will be organized at
a meeting in Chehalis next Saturday.
Nearly every precinct in the county
elected a committeeman at the recent
primary. The Centralia committeemen
include John T. Jones, secretary of the
present county organization: Henry
Ward, J. M. Benedict. Mrs. J. H." Leath
erwood, H K. Clark, B. H. Rhodes. S.
D. Gallagher, D. F. Davies, D. T. Moss
man, W. P. Miller, Ed Jolly, C. H. Jor
dan, L. H. Brewer, C. M. Swick and
August Oess. ,
D xi far lias Xew Teachers.
DUFTJR, Or.. Sept. 20. (Special.)
The Dufur public schools reopened
Monday with an increased enrollment.
With two exceptions the corps of in
structors is new here. Mr. Ashcraf t and
Miss Bollinger, graduates of the Uni
versity of Oregon and of Pacific Uni
versity, respectively, are In charge of
the high school work, and the new
comers among the teachers in the lower
grades are Miss Chase, formerly of Illi
nois, and Miss Selleek, of Boyd, Or.
AN OVERBURDENED WIFE
If the work that -women do and the
pains they suffer could be measured
in figures, what a terrible array they
would present! Through girlhood,
wifehood and motherhood woman toils
on, often suffering with backache,
pains in side, headaches and nervous
ness which are tell-tale symptoms of
organic derangements which Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound made
from roots and herbs can undoubted
ly correct. Women who Buffer should
not give up hope. until they have given
it a trial. Adv.
KTNE YKARS OF HONEST DEN.
TISTRY LV POHTLA.VD.
Dr. PAUL C. YATES
WE HAVE CUT PRICES
raised thk dUALmr.
We will save you fifty cents on
every dollar on the Best Dental
Work made by human hands, and
without pain. My offer is for you
to go to any dental office and get
prices, then come to me. and we will
show you HOW YOU KAVU A DOL
LAR, and we make a dollar on your
dental work!
Oold Cwmii S 4.00
Bridge Work. 4.00
Filling; .50
Platen 10.00
ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
Paul C Yates, liBstFsT.
Fifth and Morrlsoa, Opposite, Poet-office.
Just One Application
and the Hairs Vanish
(Toilet Talks)
' Any woman can keep her skin free
from unsightly hair or fuzz if she will
follow these simple instructions: When
hairy growths appear, apply a simple
paste, made by mixing some water
with powdered delatone. Apply this to
hairy surface and after 2 or 3 minutes
rub off, wash the skin and the hairs
are gone. This is a harmless treat
ment, but be sure you get the real
delatone. Adv.
The Outlook in
America
TRULY, it is an ill-wind that blows
nobody good. One Continent's
"down" is another Continent's "up."
The industries of Europe are, generally
speaking, at a standstill, and matters
will be worse before they can be better.
The whole world is looking to the North
American Continent to the United
States and Canada for much of its pro
visions, machinery, - textiles, boots and
shoes, beverages, vehicles, cement, brick,
earthenware, fancy goods, furs, glass, gar
ments, paper, soap, tobacco, wood prod
ucts, and much else. America must get
ready to meet the demand made upon her.
"We have continued prosperity ahead of
us if our manufacturers and merchants
rise quickly to take advantage of their
' opportunity. .
v
It is a time for business hopefulness,
not for business gloom