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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1914)
TITE 3IORNING OI.EGONIAN, MONDAY, SEPTE3IBER 28 1914.'
SILVER JUBILEE OF
St. Paul German Evangelical
Lutheran Devotes Day to
PARISH DEBT WIPED OUT
Twenty-Fifth Year ot Pastor, Rev.
August Krause, Also Commemo
rated Many Out-of-Town
Visitors Attend Fete.
The silver Jubilee of the St. ' Paul
German Evangelical Lutheran Church
at East Twelfth and Clinton streets,
and the 25th anniversary of the ordi
nation of the pastor. Rev. August
Krause, were celebrated jointly "yes
terday by the Portland congregation
and members of other congregations of
Oregon, In connection with the joint
celebration a debt of $500 was wiped
away, and the church property now is
Morning services were opened with
an organ prelude played by Professor
Lucien Becker, followed by a soprano
solo by Miss Gertrude Hoeben. Rev.
E. Berthold, of Cornelius, Or., delivered
the sermon, which was a tribute to
the German Lutheran Church. The
'choir sang "Praise the Lord" at the
close of the morning services.
German Lunch Served.
The congregation and out-of-town
visitors were served a German lunch in
the basement of the church, where
there was a general reunion of the local
membership from noon until 2 o'clock.
The tables were decorated with flow
ers of the season. Rev. August Krause
presided, and in his honor a huge cake.
Illuminated with 25 colored candles,
representing the 25 years of his minis
terial life, was set at his place at the
table. Martin Gerspach, member of
the church council, announced that
while not on the printed programme,
the silver jubilee included observance
of the 25th anniversary of he ordina
tion of Mr. Krause as a minister of the
German Lutheran Evangelical Church
at Tacoma, Wash. After telling of the
work of Mr. Krause, Mr. Gerspach pre
sented the pastor with a well-filled
purse, expressing the appreciation of
his services, to St. Paul's Church.
Throughout the luncheon lively talks
were made and the choir, led by Pro
fessor G. iiaehlen, sang selections.
In the afternoon a platform meeting
was held. Rev. H. O. Salzman, of Port
land, delivering tie sermon. Professor
Becker played an organ selection and
a tenor and soprano duet was sung by
Miss Helen Fromme and Albert
' Old Days Recalled.
Rev. Mr. Krause, the pastor, deliv
ered the historical address, in which
he traced the growth of St. Paul's
Church during the 21 years of his pas
torate. When he became pastor the
parish had no building, and was $175 in
debt. Now it owns a church and manse,
valued at $16,000. and is free of debt.
During this service the money to pay
off the $500 debt was raised. The
mortgage will be burned soon.
Delegations were present from
Salem, Oregon City, Sherwood, New-
liorcr fnrn . li tw nnri ftfhAP nlarAo in f-hA
After St. Paul's Church was organ
ized in 1883 it rented an old building
at the corner of East Seventh and East
Lincoln streets from Rev. John Fred
rickson, a Norwegian Lutheran minis
ter. Then but few houses were in
Stevens' Addition. Rev. J. W. Theiss,
now of Los Angeles, was the first pas
tor. He was succeeded by Rev. C. F.
TV. Alwardt, of Hamilton, O. Rev. Mr.
Krause, then of Tacoma, Wash., ac
cepted a call to St. Paul's Church, and
has been the active pastor since Sep
tember, 1393. Then the present site
st the corner of East Twelfth and
Clinton streets was purchased.. The
cornerstone of the present church was
laid May 17, 1896, and the new church
was dedicated August 30, 1896. A
1500-pound bell was installed July 3,
1898, and in 1S99 a 7-room manse was
erected. The manse was dedicated the
Church Grows Rapidly.
In 1909 the congregation enlarged
and remodeled the church. Art glass
windows were donated and a two
manual pipe organ was installed.
Services are held in German and Eng
lish, and Mr. Krause conducts a Ger
man" school for children during Sum
mer vacation and on Saturdays in the
Winter months. Between 60 and 70
pupils are enrolled. More than 100
children attend Sunday school and the
congregation numbers about. 300 com
municants. Rev. Mr. - Krauze has "organized
churches- at Cornelius, Sherwood, New
terg, Salem and' Oregon City, and has
been active" in the extension of the
German Lutheran Evangelical Church
BOY IS HURT BY OWN GUN
Ivoren Sutherland, 14, Wounded as
Weapon Accidentally Is Ffred.
PASCO, Wash., Sept. 27. (Special.)
While hunting ,. rabbits Saturday
afternoon in company with a boy
friend, Loren Sutherland, the 14-year-'
old son of L. C. Sutherland, a rancher,
pix miles above Pasco on the Columbia
Rtver, was accidentally shot and
The boys had placed the gun In the
tioat preparatory to crossing the Co
lumbia River, and as Loren "Suther
land stepped into the boat, in some
manner tne gun was accidently dis
charged, striking him in the right arm
below the elbow and shooting away a
portion of the bone. Dr.. Murphy, of
Pasco, was hastily summoned and
dressed the wound, but amputation may
' J-ultpacking Course Given.
WHITE SALMON, Wash.. Sept. 27.
(Special.) The White Salmon Fruit
growers' Union has maintained a pack
ing school for the last two weeks at Its
warehouse, for the benefit of the
orchardists near here. H. Dillon, of
Wenatchee, has been in charge. About
"5 farmers attended the session. Mr.
Dillon will have charge of the pack
ing of the 12,000 boxes of apples to be
picked soon on the J. R. McCracken
ranch near here.
Tenino Bank's Affairs Checked.
CEXTRALIA, Wash.. Sept. 27. (Spe
cial.) State Bank Examiner Hansen
has completed checking- the affairs of
the Tenino State Bank, but has made
no statement. It is rumored that there
Is an Irregularity connected with
Morton Mill to Move.
. MORTON. Wash., Sept. 27. (Special.)
About the middle of October the
Morton Mill & Supply Company, owned
toy D. M. Smith, will be removed from
Its present location to a new site a
naif mile east, where there Is available
SCENE AT ST. PAUL EVANGELICAL
- " X XW ft . , ( ! . 'J
-. -X 1 . - v 1 It t - , , il a L
,ix 1 -4 fpiil vl
;Vx '.-'V . 'J& -W":? ' V I
r--" - , .v' ' - , - --tt !
TOP. CONGREGATION ASSRMRI.liD ON CHURCH STEPS UPPER INSERT, LEFT, REV. E. BERTHOLD, OF COR-
VALLIS, OK UPPER INSERT, RIGHT, REV. IL O. SALZMAN, PORTLAND CENTER, REV. AUGUST KRAUSE,
PASTOR BOTTOM, CHURCH COUNCIL (LEFT TO RIGHT), HERMAN WIRTH, G. HAEHLEN, A. ROEDKK, REV,
AUGUST KRAUSE, A. KUEHN, PETER GERES AND MARTIN GERSPACH.
FOUR SHIPS GOfflGl
Vessels to Load Grain
TWO OF GRACE FLEET DUE
Urania and DeSais Come for Port
land Flouring lills and 31. U.
Houser; Inca and Santa
Clara in Grace Fleet.
Word received by the Merchants"
Exchange' Indicates that four vessels
under charter to local firms will ar
rive here within the next few days.
The Norwegian bark Urania, from
Buenos Aires, under charter to the
Portland Flouring Mills, was spoken
Wednesday in latitude 31 degrees
North, longitude 139 degrees West, Just
off San Pedro, according to a message
yesterday. She should arrive any dajt'l
to load grain for Europe.
Another of the grain fleet heard
from late Saturday -night, was the
French ship De Saix, which sailed from
San Diego for this port on that date.
The De Saix has a geperal cargo from
haraourg. .part oi tne ireignt was
discharged at 43an Diego. After dis
charging the remainder, the ship will
load grain for Europe under a charter
to M. H. Houser.
The American schooner Inca, under
charter to W. R. Grace & Company,
to load lumber for the West Coast,
passed Tatoosh at 7 A. M. yesterday
on her way to Prescott. Another of
the Grace fleet, the steamer Sajita
Clara, bringing inward cargo from
New York, sailed from San Francisco
Saturday. She will load out with flour.
salmon and general cargo.
DUB to ARRnrs.
Kama. From Dat.
Rose City. Lo Ancelevr....ln Dort
Yucatan ...ianDlw Sept. 28
Breakwater. ...... Coo Bay Sept. 24
lie w Los Angeles. .... .bept, b
Goo. W. Elder Eureka Oct. 2
Roanoke Baa Diego. Oct.
Beaver. .......... .Loa Angeles. Oct. 4
DUG TO DEPART.
Name. For Data
Yala B. F. to L. A...... Sept. 23
Hose City. .Lob Angeles. .... .Sept. 2V
Klamath .....San Diego. ...... .Oct. 10
breakwater. .......Coos Bay Sept. 80
rucataxi. ......... .san Diego. ...... .Sept. SO
Celllo. ............ Sun Diego. ...... .Sept. HO
Haivard. ......... J5. b. to L a...... Sept. 80
ear Los AngelM Oct.
rarauo ...coos Oct. a
Geo. w. Elder Eureka Oct. 4
Munnomtn... ban Diego Oct. 6
noanoKe. . Ban mego. ...... .Oct. 7
Beaver. .. .........Lot Angeles. ..... Oct. U
Nortniana. ...... ..ban rauci&co. .. Oct. lo
ban itamon. .. .... .ban ranciaoo. . - Oct. 1U
EUROPEAN AND 'ORIENTAL 8SRVICS.
Name. - Prom Data.
Andalusia. Hamburg. ....... Ind'f t
Den or Au-Us. .....London. ........ ..Oct. S3
neigravia. ........ namDurg. ........Oct. 2a
Merionethshire. .. .-London. .......... Oc t g(
CardlganBhlre. ... . London. ......... Nov. 19
Brasilia. ...... ... .Hamburg. Kovl 23
Mne. or Data.
Andalusia Hamburg. ....... Ind'f t
Den of Alrlle .London ......Nov.
Belgravia Hamburg........ Nov. . 4
Merionethshire. ... London. ... .Nov. 10
Cardiganshire. ....London. ......... Nov. la
Brasilia. .......... Hamburg. .......Nov j
Name. ... For 3t.
Qulnault . fkngway. ....... Sept.
Thoa. LWand Skaeway ...Oct.
LEGCETT INSURANCE IS PAID
Policy on Ill-Kated Steamer Valued
at $225,000, Brings $175,000.
B. F. Shepherd. treasurer of the
Hlcks-Hauptman Navigation Company.
owner of the lllfated steamer Francis
LUTHERAN CHURCH SILVER JUBILEE, PASTOR AND PROMINENT
PERSONAGES FIGURING IN CELEBRATION.
v-.xi -a -7 v : ".. r c'i v i
t XV - W ..-3F . K 2
IX. Leggett. which sank September 18
about 60 miles south of the Columbia
River, has received 1175.000 from the
underwriters, representing Insurance
carried on the ship, says a message
from San Francisco. The Leggett was
valued at $ 225,000 at the time she was
lost. i -
The Leggett was under the manage
ment of the Charles R. McCormick
Company, as are others of the Hicks
Hauptman fleet, but title to the ves
sels remains with tire latter corpora
tion. It is doubtful if the vessel will
be replaced in the fleet owing to the
slump in coastwise business, which has
caused -so many to be laid up in Oak
The British steamer Strathendick.
which was held up at Astoria for sev
eral days through" fear of the German
cruiser Leipzig, arrived at Sidney, Aus
tralia, September 23, according to a
message received at the Merchants'
Carrying passengers and a cargo of
salmon, he steamer Thomas L. Wand
sailed for Ketchikan. Alaska, yester
The work of load in e the st
Rose City was continued yesterday,
that she would be ready to sail at her
scheduled time tomorrow morning. To
sail on schedule, she will have to load
2500 tons of general cararo In 12 hours.
Diylng her-passageiorth the members
oi me Jttose city crew sighted the cais
son for the Panama Canal, under tow.
The caisson is of steel, about 100 feet
long, and shaped like a tank. It was
built In San Francisco.
The steamer Qulnault chlft t th
Municipal'Dock yesterday afternoon to
umoaa uuu cases of salmon for the
Lindenberger Packing Company
News From Oregon Ports.
ASTORIA, Or.. Sept. 27. (Special.
xne scnoonei" John A. Campbell will
sail In the morning for New Zealand
with a cargo of lumber loaded at West
The steamer Edgar H. Vanca sailed
today for San Pedro with a cargo of
lumber loaded at the Hammond Lum
ber Company's mill.
The steamer Yellowstone sailed to
day for San Francisco, via Coos Bay,
seuerai cargo irom Portland.
The gasoline schooner Ahwaneda ar
rived this morning from Newport with
cargo for Portland.
The steamer San Ramon sailed today
for San Francisco with a cargo of grain
lumuer irom .foruana.
The steam schooners Olson and Ma
hony arrived today from San Francisco
and went to Prescott.
The steam schooner Daisv fSarishir
arrived today from San Frnoir i,
Coos Bay with general cargo for Astoria
and Portland. , .
The tank steamer El Segundo sailed
- lvr -auiornia arter dis
charging fuel oil at Astoria and Port-
The steamer Geo. W. sa ui
this evening for Coos Bay and Eureka
with freight and passengers from
Astoria ana Portland. .
COOS BAT. Or.. Sept. 27. (Special.)
oaiung looiy irom North Bend at 3
P. M., the steam schooner Speedwell
carried lumber from Bandon, ties and
poles rrom here and passengers. The
bpeeaweil had the body of H. S. Davis.
one of the Leggett victims, which was
brought down from Gardiner for ship
ment to San Francisco.
The steam schooner Nan Smith ar
rived this morning from San Francisco
at 9 o'clock, bringing300 tons of gen
eral merchandise and 60 passengers.
The Smith lumber schooner Adeline
Smith Balled today from Marshrleld. at
S P. for San Francisco, having a
i"8 i j.,ouu,uuu ieet or nr. .
The Smith pulp mill will resume ormr
atlons tomqa-row morning, following an
idleness of several months.
The mill will produce 40 tnm f m.ir.
dally for two weeks, when the capacity
will be doubled by adding an extra shift
The steam schooner Mavfair MA 1 or
last night for the south with lumber
irom tne naewater sawmill at Flor-ence.-
The steamship Breakwater sailed for
i-orxiana loaay at 1:30 f. M. with freight
and passengers. The barge Lawrence
is shipping 250 tons of coal at the Llbby
bunkers for Florence.
Marconi Wireless Reports.
(AU positions reported at 8 P. M., September
4,- umess otnerwise . designated.)
Yucatan, San Francisco for Portland, ofit
El Segundo, Portland for El Segundo, 33
miles south of Columbia River.
Vance, Astoria tor an Pedro, 50 mil'-?
south ot Columbia Rtver.
Buck. Monterey, tor Everett. 678
. Geo. W. Elder, Portland for Coos Bay, 1
miles south of Columbia River.
Nome City, Everett for San Francisco, 85
miles south of Columbia River.
Coronado. San Francisco for Aberdeen-
six miles north of Yaouina,
Santa Rita. Seattle for Port San Luis 4 40
miles north of San Francisco.
ban Ramon. Portland for San Francisco.
off Heceta Head.
President, San Francisco Tor Seattle. 2d
miles north of Yaqulna Head.
Adeline bmlth. Coos Bav for San Frau-
cisco, xniies soutn of coos liay.
SDeedwelL Coos Bay for San Francisco.
348 miles north of San Frtlncisco.
Northland, Portland for San Francisco,
miles north of EureKa.
Richmond. Richmond for Seattle. 2KB
miles north of Richmond.
Washtenaw. Portland for Port Kan Luis.
luo mues nortn oz ban francisco.
Columbia. Aberdeen for San Francisco 20
miles Bouth of Cane Blanco.
Santa Clara, 48 miles north of Cape Men
docino. Lucas. Richmond tor Seattle. 10 miles east
ot Race rock.
Admiral Schley, Seattle for San Francisco.
off Alarrowstone Point.
Argyll. Oleum for Seattle. 70 miles from
Maraposa. Alaska for Seattle, off Lime
Admiral Evans. Alaska for Seattle, off
uaorioia llgnt, September 2U.
Victoria, Seattle for Nome, 1300 miles
Cordova. Nome lor Seattle, at Aruttu
Wilhelmlna. Ban Francisco for Honolulu.
iiou mues out eeptember zu.
Maverick. Richmond for KahuluL 907
miles out. September 26.
Lurllne. Seattle for Honolulu. 1808 miles
uuin t.Bpa r lattery, sepiemDcr 20.
ban La Maria. fe.anuiui lor Port San Luis,
vu mues zrom I'ort ban Luis, beptem
Sierra. Honolulu for San Francisco. 2OO0
mues out, September 26.
Matsonia. Honolulu for San Francisco. C07
miles out. September UQ.
Chanslor. Monterey for Honolulu. 4.11 miles
from Monterey, September 20.
Bear. San Francisco for Portland, five
mues north of point Arena.
Governor. Seattle for San Francisco, vii
Victoria. 20 miles south of Point Arena.
riorwood, ban Francisco for Grays Harbor,
12 miles north of Point Reyes.
Stetson, Portland, for San Pedro, off
Oliver J. Olson. San Francisco for Seattle.
10 mues south of i;ape Mendocino.
rianaiel. ban r-ranclsco for Eureka. 25
mues north of point Reyes.
Grace Dollar. Bandon for San Franntsno.
10 mites north of ban Francisco.
Carolyn. San Francisco for Phlladolnhia.
858 miles south of San Pedro.
Oleum. San Diego for Port San Luis. 133
mues soutn 01 I'ort ban Luis.
Pleiades. New York for San Francisco. 203
miles south of San Francisco.
Santa Cruz. San Francisco for New York.
2D3 miles south of San Francisco.
Mazatlan. Mazatlan for -Fnsenada. IfO
mues south ot fensenada.
cuzco, San Francisco for Balboa, 1402
mues south of ban Francisco.
Atlantlo, New York for San Francisco, 85
mues southeast of cape ban Lucas.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, Sept. 27. Sailed Steamer
Geo. w. JSlcler, for Eureka.
Astoria, Sept. 27. galled at 9 A. M.
steamer San Ramon, for San Francisco.
balled at U A M-. schooner John A. Camp
bell, for West Coast. Sailed, at 9:S0 A M.
steamer Yellowstone, for San Francisco via
Coos Bay. Arrived at 8 A. M. and left up
. w a. ai., steamer uisen & laanony, from
ban Francisco; steamer Oaisy Gadsby, from
aan j. ranclsco via coos Bay.
schooner inca, from Eagle Harbor, for Co
- Ketchikan, Sept. 26. Sailed Steamer
a nomas u. wand, ror Portland.
San Francisco, Sept. 27. Sailed at 9 last
night, American steamer Santa Clara, for
San Diego, Sept. 20. Sailed French bark
iesaix. ror fortlana. bpoken September 2b,
latitude 31 north, lonaitude 13U west. Kor.
weglan bark Urania, from Buenos Ayres,
June 27. for Portland.
Sydney, Sept. 23. Arrived British "steam -
snip ciratnenanca, irom rortland.
Seattle. Wash.. Sent. 27.
Steamer Spokane, from Southeastern Alaska.
Sailed Steamers Admiral Schley, for San
Francisco; Northwestern, for Southeastern
Alaska; Cloughton (British! tor United
Astoria, Sept. 27. Sailed Steamer El Se
gundo, for San Francisco; ateamer George
W. Elder, for Coos Bay. -
Tides at Astoria ' Monday.
High. , Low.
9:13 A. M 6.8 feet'2:40 A. M O.S foot
S:3i P. M .7.8 feet;2:S P.. M. 8.T feet
Columbia River Bar Report.
NORTH HBAX, Sept. 27. Condition of the
bar at s p. M.: Sea, smooth; wind, south.
E MOST ORDERLY
Conquering of Britain Regard
ed as Hardest Task.
SPIRIT PERMEATES EMPIRE
fear Should Bring Solution, gays
Teuton Kaiser Now Upheld in
Hi 3 Decision Not to Strike at
Time of Morocco Affair.
(Continued 1'rom First Page.)
appears to work that way. They have
a place for everything and they put
everything in its place. Thia system Is
a curious combination of simple house
hold and office routine, of craft, and of
As for the stupendous phases of the
systemtha mind Is staggered by them.
These men, you say to yourself, think
of the little things and do the big
things. Toa take your stand on an emi
nence of the Belgian countryside which.
affords you a noble sweep of field and
skyline. - At your feet a long gray col
umn is moving across the plain. It
seems to stretch from horizon to h ori
son. Half a mile to the east a" parallel
column Is rolling .forward. A mile to
the west you follow the route of a
third column from the clouds of . dust
that hang above it. There is no music
Columns Hake Rapid Progress.
There are no flags. From the high
way Immediately below you rises the
clink of chain harness, the cries of
drivers, the rumble of "metal pontoon
bridges, born on huge motor trucks,
the steady scuff -scuff of 10,000 men who
are marching an average of 30 kilo
meters a day and who frequently make
a maximum of 60 kilometers a day.
The columns seem to roll forward.
Halts are Infrequent. There Is no con
fusion. The region of the coal mines
n Southern Belgium is undulating and
is traversed by winding roads. You
reach the head of a line of army wagons
at the top of,a hill and you look back
on three miles ,of rolling plain to a
village through which you passed with
the van 40 minutes before. The rear has
-not yet left the village. Three points
on .the horizon seem to belch men.
horses, cannons, wagons.
Everything Is beautifully In hand.
Everything is German and every requi
site is so amply provided that the de
mands made upon the countryside are
relatively slight. During one whole
afternoon's marching I saw only two
kinds of requisitions. One was pails of
water for men and horses and one was
cakes of sweet chocolate. For the choc
olate each village baker was paid in
German marks the price he asked.
Army Hat Three Hot Meals a Day.
During the week I was with the army
the routine of a German soldier's day
appeared to comprise early rising.
hot breakfast, a march forward to
whip somebody If he could overtake
him a hot luncheon, an afternoon of
marching or fighting, a hot supper and
a songfest for two hours.
In .the evening you passed a Belgian
schoolhouse or convent whera German
soldiers were quartered, and the strains
of "Deutschland TJeber Alles or "Lore
lei" or "Die Wacht am Rhein came in
a rush or meioay to your ears, ion
passed the town hall or the Burgomas
ter'e bouse and you saw a group of Ger
man officers working on their maps
spread out on tables under the lamp
The system was working..'
When I as a "guest" had marched at
night with a batch of French and Eng
lish prisoners from the square la Beau-
ont to the railway station we louno.
the freight yard brightly lighted, "But,
I said to the German Lieutenant whose
particular "guest" I was. "I thought
the lighting plant of the town had been
put out of commission.
Engineers Rrstors Lights.
It was," he replied. "Our engineers
set up these lights." The whole place
was so bright that you could have read
a newspaper anywhere in the yards and
the newly installed German lighting
system had every appearance ,of solid
ity. Crossing the yards, we stepped Info
the first-class compartment of a Ger
man railway carriage and in a few
minutes moved out of Beaumont to
Charlerol by almost the identical rout
Napoleon had taken on the morning of
June 16, 99 years before, when he broke
camp at Beaumont and advanced to
meet the Prussians at cnarleroL
"The army," he wrote to his brother
Joseph, "is fine, and the weather pretty
fair; the country perfectly well dis
posed." The weather is better than It was in
1815 and the German army is enjoying
an unbroken succession, of mild, sunny
Autumn days that can be compared
only to the most perfect days of our
Might and Method Demonstrated.
A French joisrnallst who tor many
years has been Brussels correspondent
for an American newspaper, and who
later was gathered in by the Germans
and taken to Aix to be tried as a spy,
stood with me one day watching one
of the prodigious demonstrations of
might and method which every move
ment of the perman army discloses.
We looked on in silence a long time
while the field pieces, the pontoons,
and the camp kitcbena went rumbling
His voice was hardly more than a
whisper when ho sijokc.
"There Is something Wagnerian
about it," he said.
"Aye. and something Lutheran," I
Beyond contradiction that Is so. Em
phatically It was mora in the manner
of a zealot than a braggart that a Ger
man soldier said: "We don't know that
word 'retreat.' It is not in the books
of the German army. We die first."
There was not a hyit of histrionism
in his tone or manner. These giants,
who rise at dawn and eat with relish
cold sausage and black bread, if noth
ing else offers, who go into battle with
312 rounds of cartridges, and who sitrg
the songs of Heine at night, express
a spirit that permeates the empire.
A capitalist . of the great automobile
firrq of Mannesmann. which does a
business of 130,000,000 a year, was
speaking In a perfectly chatty strain
when he said: "To be killed Is not
agreeable, but if it is necessary it must
The capitalist was attempting noth
ing in the way of f acetiousness iu tue
quaintly worded sentence. He was
casual but grave., .
"We Germans." he continued, "have
been giving the last 40 years to tte
perfecting of our industries of. com
merce. At the same time we were
bending onr minds to perfecting the
Industry of war. And so wh:n nai
came we were convinced we would
"I thougnt - "the Industry of War"
one of the roost tremendous phrases 1
had ever heard. The millionaire who
coined it Impromptu at that lunche'in
was as soft in his manner as a school-
exclusive: AGENTS FOB GORDON HAT9
283 Washington near 4th.
girl and as suave as a dancing "master.
"Some have said that the German
soldier was the slave of rules aad that
when the crash came ha would show
no initiative. Ah, but the rules must
not be Just rules alone. For it is that
if the rules go into the brain it is all
right. Not to be what shall I say?
what la the word that I should use?
Ahl it is not to be fatiguated but to
be helped by the - rules that Is the
principle of our organization.
"How shall it be that we get 1,000.
000 men into England? This Is no
matter for children to bring to pass.
It means thinking. Already our en
gineers are working on it. A year
should bring the solution. There were
Germans many, many of them who
felt that the Kaiser was too Blow In
the Morocco affair of 1911. They be
lieved that then was the time to strike.
Now they see that the Kaiser waa wise
and that Germany needed the two
more years to prepare. So now he is
very popular and all the time on the
lips of the soldiers is 'Hoch der Kai
Cruiser Tennessee to Remain.
LONDON, Sept. 27. The American
cruiser Tennessee will remain In Eng
land indefinitely as the depository of
the American Government relief funds.
Henry B. Breckenridge, Assistant Sec
retary of War, and the other Army offi
cers will sail from Liverpool for home
DAILY METEOltO LOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND. Sent. 27. Maximum temper.
ature. 69 degrees: minimum, X1 degrees.
River reading at 8 A. M.. 2.8 feet; change
In last 24 hours, 0.1 toot rise. Total rainfall
to P. M. to'O p. M.. none; total rainiaii
since Septembef 1. 1014, a. 09 Inches: nor
mal rainfall since September 1. 1.57 Inches
excess of rainfall since September 1, 1U34,
1.02 Inches. Total sunshine September 147.
7 hours. 80 minutes: possible sunshine. 11
hours, S4 minutes. Barometer (reduced to
sea-level) at 5 P. M., .50.1 a inches.
Denver . ......
Des Moines. . .
Jacksonville . . .
Kansas City. .
New Orleans. .
North Head. ..
St. Louis. . . . .
BS 0.00 lO'.NW
64 0.00,12 N
6o O.VO . .
4 0.00 30'NB
0,0. 00(18 N
BOO. 101 6,SE
84O.00 8 W
84,0.00 4 NW
52 0.34 4 NW
76 0.00 12.NE
f.6 0.00 26!S
65 0.U01 41NE
6H0.4S 4 SB
ea'o.ool 6 sw
6S O.OOl 4 NW
RiVn nil ft NT tv
I 7ti b.on iiiikr
.1 74;o.ooi 8;n
.1 62 0.00.10IW
I 82.o.oo;io svs
4 u.2 lOIW
as, o.ooi 4;sw
70 0.001 I E
A depression of moderate energy overlies
the Canadian Northwest and a large high
pressure area is central over the Lakes
Region. Tne barometer is relatively hlgn
over the North Paclfio States. Light rain
bas fallen In portions of the Rocky Moun
tain and North Pacifle States and also In
the Lower Lakes Region. The changes In
temperature have been unimportant.
The conditions are favorable for 'fair
weather In this district Monday except in
Western Washington and Northwest Oregon,
where cloudiness will increase and ba fol
lowed by rain.
Portland and vicinity Monday, increasing
cloudiness followed by rain; southerly winds.
Oregon Monday, fair, except Increasing
cloudiness followed by rain northwest port
Uon; winds mostly southerly.
Washington Monday, probably fair east
increasing cloudiness followed by rain west
portion; southerly winds.
Idaho Monday, fair.
EDWARD A. REALS. District Forecaster.
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
07 GKAXD AVE, N,
I Between Davis mod Everett.
Phones Last 1423, B 2515. Ones Day
Report all cases ot cruelty to this office.
Lethal chamber for small animals. Horse
ambulance) (or sick or disabled animals
at a moment's notice. Any one de
siring a pet may communicate with ua
CLASSIFIED AD. RATES
liljr and Sundai.
One time 13
hkine ad two comecatlTe time. .2
biune ad three couccutlT time su
feauie ad mix. or acven consecutive timee.AUe
The above rate apply to advertiMweate
under "New lula" aud all otuer cJaaaUiva
Uoiia except the following:
feitoatioiie Wanted- Male.
bituJUuus V au ted k emala,
For Kent. Kotimii. Private PamlUea.
itooniM and loura, Private Jt'amiliea.
Kat on tiie alMve cla mit iea tiooa im cent
a liue each inoertiua.
On "coarse" adTertlHenienta chaeffe will
be buwd on the number of lines appearing
in tne paper, regardleM f tiie number ot
word In eacli line, minimum cnarge, iw
Ibe Oregonian will accept claasifled ad
vertisement over the telephone, provided
the advertiser te a subMCfiber to either phoae.
No prices will be quoted over the pbono, but
bill will be rendered the following day.
Whether eubnequent advertisements will be
accepted over the phone depends upon the
lroniptae of payment of telephone sdrer
tituieulM. SKuatious Wanted and Personal
advert iement will not be accepted over tiis
telephone. Orders for one Insertion only ..Ul
be accepted for "Furniture for SaJe' "Busl
n ? opportunities "Koonuug-houses." and
Hunted to Kent."
TheOregonlan will not jruarantee accuracy
r tMume retpcn.H.bilkty for error occurring
in telephoned advertisements
Advertisements to receive prompt elaMiil
ration must be in The Oregonian office be
fore 9 o'clock at night, except Saturday
Closing hour for The nunday Oregooiaa wul
be V.ou o'clock Saturday nijrbt. Tiie office
will be oyen until 10 o'clock P. 11.. as uuai.
and all ads received too late for proper
rmlf katioa will be rua under bcadia
toe Ut to Claaslfy.".
The Oreguclan will not be responsible for
nore than one Incorrect insertion of any ad
vertisement offered for more than one time.
-mr A HA7TK "A J
UCtf 1 I BROADWAY
Mala 1 A 118.
USSF MAT. WED., $1 fo 25c
THE COMEDY SUCCESS,
A love story with a laugh, in every line.
Eve. and Sat. Mat. Lower floor 81.50,
BaL $L 75c. 60c. Gallery, S5c 20c. Wed.
Mat. 81. 75c. 60c, 83c. 25c.
CITY MAIL ORDERS NOW.
SEATS SELLING BOX OFFICE.
F A. F.l MaA 5360.
lg- Gx. L. Baker. Uir. .
Rome of the Famous Baker Players. Tonight,
bargain night, ail seats 25o (except box).
All week, Mata Wed.. Sat. The powerful '
modern drama of domestlo life.
THE FAMILY CITBOAKD."
Seven months In New York. Never before
seen In this city. Evening 'prices; 25c. 85c,
00c. 73c; box, tl. Sat. Mat., 2e, 60c; box
eats. 78o. Wed. Mat., all seatt (except
box). 25c Next week 'little MlM Brsws,"
lO Big Features lO
COMIXrOla Afternoon. l:SO to 5:80:
night, 6:S0 to 11:00; Sundava. l:0O to 11:60.
PRICES Afternoons, lOo and 15a.
Nights, lie and 86c
NHATlNIf. DAlIY 230
Broadway at Alder Street. -
WEEK SEPT. 2S. "The Fountain of Youth,"
with Miss Ethel Davis and Company, In
cluding her famous Baby Doll Chorus;
Miller. Packer and Sols. Chester Kingston,
Taylor and Arnold, "The Village Priest,"
Underwood 8t Underwood War Service. Mu
tual Weekly. Boxes and first row balcony
seats reserved by phone. Main 4636. A 223S.
... amw vii Aa&ms, Astroiogist
Psychic Lyrlo Musical Comedv Company In
-Dr. Dlppy's Sanitarium." Continuous per-
frtnilftni.., nltfhtlv .nmtn&m.1n a. T."i.
lnees daily, 2:30. Tuesday night, "Country
Store." Friday night. Chorus Girls' Contest.
Commencing Monday, October 3, and every
Monday thereafter, "Isch-Qa-Blbblo Night."
SEPT. 28 to OCT. 3,
Every day a feature. Reduced
rates on all lines. For Informa
' Frank Meredith, Secretary.
Chamber of Commerce Building
D UNI WAT. RALPH K. Main loSS 629-531
VINCENT, S. D. 4k Co, Mala 1634 81
fieal fe.sts ta.
KEASET. DORK iv. CO.. Main llS..tJ
Board of Trade Building
BARRETT BROIL Mala 4
WALLER. FRANK i . Mala UM.
LOCICS. W. W. HsruaU 8J4. ... .JlS-glT
JOHN, -a iu Main SOiii.
x---x- i-x: -'Y
4 vstifiH ;? Km
: Ji fi M S -.!-','?' '
9 B - z s 5 i
f CX "--.
GRAHAM, ' SIDNKK J, Main 87S2. .SOft-t-S
KIMBALL. liNKY M.. Mar. 680
MALAKKEY. SEABP.uOK A LIBBLS.
Main 1S0L A 5213 1SiO-1S3
STOTr A COLLIER. Marshall BOT8..08-aia
M'CREDIB BILLIARDS. ....Becaad Tloor
M ETC A LP, LTLK S., MarshaQ 28. ...1
RAIN 7, J . O.. Marshall S1TT. ... .....1S04
WAGGONER. GEO. B SOU
ELAUSON. A. Main S44 ....lOll
1I SKKAL DIRECTORS.
The only rwifluiH nawrlaKlna establish -
meot In Portland wlia yrivata driveway.
Mala . A 1SUU.
J. P. FINLBT SON.
Montgomery, at Fllta.
MR. EDWARD HOI.MAN, the leading
funeral director, 220 Third street, corner
K Samoa. Lady aasUiant. A 1S11 Mala ?.
F. 8- DUNNING, INCi.
STast Side Funeral Directors.
Alder St. East S2. B 2625.
A R. ZELLER CO., WIllLams are.
Bast 1068, C 108. Lady attendant. Lay
and nigat service.
DUNNING U'ENTEE, funeral directors.
7th and Pine. Pho&e Main 430. Lady at
tendaut. Office of County Coroner.
R. T. BYRNES. Williams a v.. and Knott.
East 1115. C li48. Lady attendant.
P. L LERCH.
East 11th and Clay sta
SKKWES UNDERTAKING COMP.'.NT, Sd
and Clay. Main 4152. A 2321. Lady attendant.
MARTIN tc FORBES CO. florists. B4T
Washington. Main 269 A 1269. Flowers
for all occasions artistically arranged.
CLARKE BROS., designers and decorators:
fresh cut flowers, great variety. Morrison.
bet. 4th and Sta. Main or A 1S06.
PEOPLE'S FLORAL, SHOP. 2d and Aider.
Designs and sprays. Marshall 6922.
MAX M. SMI TIL
Main 721S. A S12L SeU-
MOUNT SCOTT PARK
Containing; SMS A free.
Portland's Only Modern
Perpetual - Care Cemetery.
Refined. Pletilss Service
Complete, Perfect equipment
Price aad Terms Reasonable
friMjia' " 'lis