Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, March 29, 1915, Page 8, Image 8

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of his disciples, joined by pilgrims, ac
companled him. As they approached
Jerusalem he was greeted by a band
returning, and the great throng turned
back singing 'Kosanna to the Son of
David.' "
Rev. S. Earl DuBols. of the Church
of the Strangers, spoke Sunday morn
ing on The Faults of the Modern
Professed Christian." He said that the
principal wrong of this class is the
laxity of habits and failure to obey
Triumphal Entry of Savior to ruIe oC christian mmg.
Jerusalem and Subsequent Forty-fifth-street Baptist Church, said
. . . . i I last evening, in his sermon on faancti-
CrUCIIIXIOn IS UepiCteU. fled Sorrow": "The sorrow that is of a
i goaiy sort is not a mere spasm ox gnci.
but a permanent reverence for ood,
who has forgiven the sin and given the
I opportunity of overcoming, in a meas-
episcopal Prelate Speaking at St.
Mark's Church Warns Against
letting World's Cares Absorb
at Expense of Salvation.
You who have been taken up
with the witchery of worldiness;
the sordidness of gain: the ca
price of society has the Lenten
season meant nothing to you?
The Lenten season is nearly
over perhaps you have sacri
ficed nothing. Well, that may
not spell your damnation yet
what, of opportunities lost?
Religious endurance gives on
The measure of a man is his
Palm Sunday was observed with elab
orate services befitting the day in St.
Mark's Episcopal Church yesterday.
Bishop Walter T. Sumner was present
at the 11 o'clock, service. He presided
at the blessing and distribution of the
palms and preached the sermon. The
rector. Rev. J. E. H. Simpson, read the
lessons. A choir of men and boys ren
dered srjecial music
BishoD Sumner painted a vivid word
nicture of the procession of the tri
umphal entry into Jerusalem and asked
his congregation to go with him as a
part of the procession.
"Is it nothing to you, ye who pass
by? Behold and see if there Be any
sorrow like unto my sorrow." This was
the text from which the bishop spoke.
He said: "Possibly we are a part of
the great procession that we may
catch a glimpse of the man of Galilee.
Possibly we are here through remorse;
nerhaps through curiosity: perhaps be
cause the world has called us to be
here. We are annoyed that we are halt
ed while he talks with the blind man;
but we have seen a miracle. The pro
cession winds on to Gethsemane and
we see him upon the cross; his gar
ments are cast about by lot. He, the
God-man. who came with kindness to
all. is crucified. It is finished and
we are still in the procession has it
meant anything to us?
Warning In Given,
'We have heard all this before. Has
It come to mean nothing to us? There
will be another procession' one day that
will wind its way on the judgment
day. In that day what excuse will you
It . iV - V 4
I f? W 'I
if " itc . ij
I ? e i I
if -f
First Universalist Church's
Pastor Reviews Work.
Harry First.
"Understand me. I do not know
for sure, but 1 would say there
is no such thing as Hebrew hu
mor. Poetry? Yes; no people
have more. Wit? Yes; superb,
immeasurable. Invincible wit. But
humor? I'm uncertain. I doubt
if, in the ordinary sense of the
word, humor is a natural product
of the Jewish race."
So says Harry First, who plays
Perlmutter in "Potash and Perl
mutter," soon at the Heilig Thea
ter. "And yet the Jews are 'really
the most humorous people the
world has ever known. There is
a curious bent in the mind of
every Jew which gives a twist
of its own to everything, and he
is at once so shrewd and so sim
ple, so serious and so hopeful, so
cautious and yet eo daring, so
suspicious and yet so trustful, so
desirous to be honest and yet so
human, he cannot but be a hu
morist. But of most of It he is
unconscious. But when it comes
to creating humor on the stage
the Jew leads easily."
Kev. Mr. Corby Tells What Has Been
Accomplished In Six Years That
Have Passed Since Ground for
Building Was Broken.
A church that gives a new J
thought of God and man. -
A church that is open day and
night,- and a church that has lost
the keys to all its doors.
A church that is an open door
of hope to the community, to
the down and out, the distressed,
the needy.
A church that fights man's in
humanity to man and keeps the
devil and hell out of men.
A church that teaches that
punishment is reformatory, not
for revenge.
A church that invites any one
who is weary, discouraged, blue,
to attend services; a church
whose atmosphere is good health
and optimism.
'In the heat of passion we little think
of the consequence of sin," said 3iev.
L. K. Grimes, of the Hawthorne Park
United Presbyterian Church, in his last
evening- sermon on Paying: the Price,'
ure, the evil effects of sin. The Chris
tian who wonld take advantage of the
bankruptcy law to defraud his cred
itors and get out of paying an honest
I debt has not felt the sorrow of a god-
lv sort. The life in which the tints of
give that cnrlst and his lire has not godly sorrow have been painted will
meant more to you? manifest a living passion for the glory
lou nave oeen Dusy witn me nr aod. whom it has so erievoualv uf
woria s tasKs. v in inai De an aaequate i fended.
answer? i ou have been taken up with
the witchery of worldiness, the sor
didness of gain, the caprice of society.
Has the Lenten season meant nothing
to you? This is the day of salvation.
The Lenten season is nearly over. Pos
sibly you have sacrificed nothing. Well,
that may not spell your damnation. And
yet. who shall tell that opportunities
lost may not bring everlasting regret?
It is not too late, however, to remem
ber thy God.
Practical Appeal Made.
"Life is so happy, so busy, so full of
many distractions, that we are apt to
think little of the future and yet that
procession is coming, whether or not
we care to remember it.
"But let us look at the Immediate
practical side and the good we can
get out of sacrifice and training. To
the business man the practical makes
appeal. Religious experience gives
men strength, endurance to fight the
battles. The measure of a man is his
endurance. Without endurance there
is no safety.
i recommena mis spiritual power
to you. Listen to the sermons, come
to God's altar and say a prayer.
whether you say it In the church, in
your home, in the stillness of your own
heart or in your workshop, sav it and
try to be near the Savior by Easter
oay ana you may then answer satis
factorily that question, 'Is it nothing
to you?' "
Sermon Thoughts From
Portland Churches.
ETWEEN attending special Holy
Week services and paying neces
sary visits to the dressmaker and
milliner, the maids and matrons of
smart society will have little time for
entertaining until after Easter. A few
informal affairs are planned and some
interesting lectures are to be given,
but teas, bridge and dancing will not
be much in vogue this week.
Among the sub-dobutantes and
younger college folk some small par
ties are heralded, but on .account of
the season these will not be at all elab
orate. Matinee parties and luncheons
will afford the principal entertainment
of the young people.
Miss Florence Holmes went to Eu
gene for the week-end. She is a guest
at Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority house.
Miss Olga Charlotte Hendricksen be
came the wife of R. Bugge at a pretty
wedding at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Hendricksen. 606
Buffalo street, Friday morning, at 11
o'clock. The service was read by ilev.
J. Allen Leas, of St. James Lutheran
Church. The Impressive ring ceremony
took place under a large wedding bell
the theme of orFJe nu
ilia unuc wwib 4 iuoi iiiing evvvji Ul
Others What
Does It Mean?"
This question formed
V "wh'te crepe charineuse and carried
""". i-asior or ine averly bride roses and lilies of the valley
neignis i ongregauonai Church.
cuiiering xor otners Is as old as
human history." said Dr. Moses, "and
It is everywhere evident in human ex
penence. It is made necessary -by sin;
the losses occasioned by sin and the
need of salvation from sin.
The Bible is full of these three
things, and full of examples of men
who experience them. Sin, sacrifice,
substitution, through suffering, unto
salvation are elemental axioms in hu
man experience. One sins, another
pays the penalty of that sin through
sacrificial suffering.
"Suffering must he voluntary: sub
stitution must be for salvation and sac
rifice must be prompted by love.
"Jesus, speaking of his own sacrifi
cial, substitutionary death on the cross,
said. The hour is come that the Son
of Man must be glorified.' He stated
the law that led him to Calvary in
these words; 'Verily, verily I say unto
you, except a corn of wheat faH into
the ground and die, it abidcth alone;
but if it die it bringeth forth much
frulr.' v
'The life with no cross is selfish and
lonely. The life that, at a Gethsemane,
suffers and dies, brings forth fruit unto
life eternal."
And the multitude that went before and
that followed cried, saying. "HoEannt to the
na of David; Messed is he that Cometh la
tlie name of the Lord; Hosanna in the
luKhest." Matthew xxi-H.
"Just as Christ came to people In
those far-off days, he is coming to us
now. If we rise to accept him we may
have a beginning of a new era in our
lives." was the conclusion reached by
Rev. J. M. Skinner, pastor of the Rose
City Park Presbyterian Church, in his
Palm Sunday sermon yesterday morn
ing, when he spoke on "The Triumphal
Entry." Dr. Skinner said:
"On Passion Sunday Christ announced
to his disciples the necessity of his I
death. From that date onward the
events in his career seem to converge
toward the tragedy of the cross. But
before that hour should finally come he
-was to be the center of a last out
break of popular enthusiasm. He
cpent his last Sabbath in the quiet of
the home of Martha and Mary at
Bethany, and with the dawn of Sunday
was on the road to his passion hour.
Jia he Journeyed out of Bethany a group
she was attended by her sister, Miss
Hilda Hendricksen, who was daintily
attired in a pink China silk, draped
with -lace. Mrs. Hendricksen, the
bride's mother, wore a bottle-green
silk crepe. The bridegroom was at
tended by his brother, B. Bugge. The
bride was given away by her father,
C. F. Hendricksen. Miss Bertha
Scheimer played the wedding march
and Miss Haynes sang "Until You
Came." H. Sabro, of Bandon. Or., and
H. Kallandsrud, of Mosler, Or., were
out-of-town guests. After the cere
mony Mr. and Mrs. Bugge left on the
Shasta Limited for San Francisco. On
their return from California they will
reside in Marshfield, where Mr. Bugge
is connected with the Scandinavian
American Bank.
The Failing Parent-Teacher Associa
tlor will meet Wednesday instead of
Thursday. Mr. Alderman will give an
interesting talk on several educational
The Vernon Parent-Teacher Associa
tion will hold its regular meeting
Tuesday, April 6, at 3 o'clock, in the
school building.
Mrs. Clara Brooks Urdahl, a Port
land -musician, has returned from
California, where she suddenly went a
few weeks ago so that her fnall daugh
ter, Anita, might be treated by San
Francisco specialists. Before that city
could be reached the little one became
so much worse that a physician was
summoned aboard the train. After ex
amination and treatment by the spe
cialist in San Francisco, he advised that
Anita be taken to Southern California,
in hopes that the change of climate
would benefit her. Anita is now with
her grandparents. Judge and Mrs. J. J.
Brooks, at San Diego, where it is re
ported that she is slowly but surely
gaining strength. Anita is a graceful
Grecian barefoot dancer.
The Grade Teachers' Association will
hold its regular monthly meeting
Wednesday afternoon. March 31. at 4:30
o'clock, at the Library Hall. Nomina
tions for officers for the ensuing year
will be made. All members are urged
to be present. Following the business
meeting, dinner will be served at the
Benson Hotel at 6:50 P. AL
The sixth anniversary of the break
ing ground for the new building for
the First Universalist Church, at the
southeast corner of East Twenty-fourth
and Broadway streets, was observed
yesterday morning at the church, and
Rev. James D. Corby, the pastor, re
viewed what had been accomplished
since the work was started. He pre
faced his sermon at the morning serv
ice with a statement of the attitude of
the Universalist Church toward Christ,
which he declared w "putting his
spirit into your life."
"Six years age a few here today were i
present at ine 'im chuil-h win; cwiai
on East Eighth tnd East Couch streets.
said Rev. Mr. Corby, "and alter we had
met we came out here in the rain and
broke the ground for this church, which
was to be a community church, a church
for the whole people, for the rich and
poor, the high and low. And you will
remember that matchless address by
Rev. W. H. McGlauflin under the trees
that thrilled our souls and filled our
minds. Tou will remember that H. W.
Scott, then editor of The Oregonian,
now gone from among us, said that this
address was in accord with the true
spirit of Christianity and humanity.
Accomplishments Are Told.
"Since that 'time we may well ask.
What have we done? You have sup
ported the services and through your
co-operation made it possible for the
pastor to do his work among you. The
children and young people have been,
coming here and receiving inspiration
for character-building. It may be that
they have been taught no dogmas, but
they have been taught love to God and
humanity. Through this church and its
life the standard of life has been made
a little higher and life better.
'Hundreds have been coming to this
church for help, and they have received
it without price. Week after week the
sick, the distressed have been coming
here for help through the past six years
and have received it. A steady stream
of people have come to the open door
of this church and been received and
helped.' We have given what we had
to give, sometimes not money, for we
had little, but comfort and cheer and
encouragement that have enabled them
to take up the duties of life with new
hope und energy. Some have received
our assistance silently without words
of appreciation, which makes one sad;
not that we wanted pay or thanks, but
appreciation would have been encourag
ing to the pastor and people of this
church. Many have received our help
in this community, and have done noth
ing to help this church in its mission
to serve humanity.
Ability to Help Pleases.
"Jesus Christ did not come on earth
for thanks and praises, and so we are
glad today that we have been able to
help humanity even though some have
not shown appreciation, but it would
have been so much better for those we
have helped had they shown apprecia
tion. And hence in closing I want to
thank the teachers, the members and
the trustees and all others who have
helped to make this church an open
door of hope to this community and to
tins worm.
Rev. Mr. Corby also outlined what he
referred to as the platform of the First
Universalist Church. It is a church that
gives a new thought of God and man;
that is open day and night and has lnt
the, keys to all its doors, he said. "It
is an open door of hope to the com
munity, to the down and out, the dis
tressed, the needy," he asserted: "a
church that fights man's inhumanity to
man ana Keeps tne aevu and hell out
of men: a church that teaches that
punishment is reformatory,. not for re-
The great success of our special coffee offer in December was so
marked and made so many new friends for this excellent coffee,
that we have decided to repeat the offer.
In the past year, our coffee business has practically doubled. To
show our appreciation to the new customers and give everyone an
opportunity to try the Lang "super-quality" coffee, we offer
Royal Club Coffee
On Sale Beginning 0?
Trlntr Pr.iin.r1 (nriQ J
This is the coffee that has delighted real coffee connoisseurs for
years. Its delicate fragrance ,and mellow flavor please the most
fastidious taste. Order a trial can today your grocer has it!
Special Prices on Royal Club
1-pound tins
Regularly 40c -rvV
3-pound tinsel 00
Regularly $1.10 V
5-pound tin$ fRl ft
Regularly $1.75 T JL
Your grocer is authorized to refund your money if
you are not perfectly satisfied with Royal Club after
- trial no matter how much coffee has been used in
the test ! That is how sure we feel of the quality of
our coffee.
Lang & Co.
"Royal Club" House, Portland
who is weary, discouraged, blue, to at
tend its services; a church whose at
mosphere is good health and optimism."
The ground was broken for the
church six years ago. . A few months
later President Taft laid the corner
stone, and then the dedication came a
year later. Services were started with
only five in the Sunday school. The
present enrollment is 175. There were
14 families connected with the church.
There are 150 families now in the
church. Rev. Mr. Corby came from New
York, srnd it has been mainly through
his efforts that the modern church was
Three Charges Filed Against Mr,
Anders by City Superintendent.
Closed doors will mark today's ses
sion of the School Board, when three
charges presented against Edwin
Anders, teacher of history at Washing.
ton High School by Superintendent
Alderman, will be threshed out. The
public will be excluded. The meeting
is a special one and Chairman Munly
announced that the session would be
Charges against Mr. Anders by the
superintendent of the city system are
that he annoyed a girl at Washing
ton High School and insulted her; that
he circulated an anonymous letter f a
scurrilous character in which Mr.
Alderman and others were attacked,
and that he has been guilty of insub
ordination and failure to co-operate
with other teachers.
A denial to all three charges has
been made by the accused teacher, who
has retained A. I. Moulton as attorney
to fight the accusations made against
him. School authorities will present
their evidence to the Board today and
the directors themselves will decide
the -merits of the case.
.liier.v, Ko t.... -mere are n pacas or ipx nounas in
church that Invites anyone England and Wales. y
"I've Made Buckwheat
Cakes for 40
and I've never used a flour that
gave so much real satisfaction as
r.VilMI AT Hh K."
It's a fine mixture!"
AH the "heaviness" re
moved from the buck
wheat. Self raising a
child could not fail!
A number of delicious recipes on
every carton look for the Peacock!
Another member of the Albers' Cereal family.
Ask for it by name!
Many Denominational Chorcnes
Have Special Programmes of
Seasonal Significance.
An unusually large number of
churches will observe Passion week this
year. In the Roman Catholic and Epis
copal churches there will be special
services and masses. Maunday Thurs
day will be observed in St. Mark's Epis
copal and in several other parishes as a
day of watching and prayer. Good Fri
day services win last iroro 12 10 a
o'clock at all Episcopal churches.
In the First Presbyterian Churcn
there will be services every evening,
with special seasonal topics, by Rev.
John H. Boyd, D. D., and on Good Frl-
Was So Weak and Thin
Thought She Was Going
Into Decline. Tells How
Vinol Helped Her.
Norfolk, Va. My health was very
poor. I suffered from nervousness, had
no appetite and was so thin. I thought
I was going into a decline, and nothing
I took seemed to help me until one day
friend came into my office and told
me if I would take Vinol it would do
me lots of good.
"I have now taken six bottles and
have gained fifteen pounds: have
good appetite and can eat anything. It
is wonderful what Vinol has done for
me in building up my health. My own
friends hardly know me and when
anyone comes Into my office the first
thing I begin to talk about is Vinol."
The testimonial letters which we are
continually publishing prove the value
of Vinol. our delicious cod liver and
iron tonic, and what it did for Miss
Denning it will do for any thin, tired,
nervous, run-down, worn-out man or
If we can induce you to try a
bottle of Vinol as a body-builder and
strength-creator, and you do not find it
is all we claim, we will return your
money on demand. The Owl Drug
Company, Portland, Or., and at leading
drug stores everywhere.
day night Dubois' cantata, "The Seven
Last Words," will be sung by a chorus
of 50 voices directed by Joseph A. Fin
ley. On Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday evenings Dr. Luther R. Dy
ott. of the First Congregational Church,
will speak on topics pertaining to the
last days of the Christ's life on earth.
The Sunnyside, Atkinson Memorial
and Waverly Heights Congregational
churciies will unite in services at At
kinson Church, Friday evening. Indi
vidual services will be held in Waverly
Heights on Tuesday, Wednesday and
An opportunity will be given business
men to participate in Passion week ob
servances. The Brotherhood of St. An
drew has arranged that meetings shall
be held in the Baker Theater every
noon this week, from 12:10 to 12:10.
The First Methodist Church will carry
on its unique efficiency campaign, for
which it has organised a vast army of
energetic workers. Meetings will take
place every night In the church at
Twelfth and Taylor streets.
Centenary Methodist Churcn has ar
ranged a daily programme.
Rose City Park Methodist and Pres
byterian churches will unite In commu
nity meetings at the former church.
Marine Insurance msi practiced in noma
4.1 B. C. It waa very aeneral In Europe
before the dlacovery of America anil It (a
altogether probable that the ehlpa of Co
htmbiia were imturerl for their full value.
Latest Styles
Spring Showing
F. A. Taylor Co.
130 Tenth Street
Those of Middle Age Especially.
When you have found no remedy for the horrors that
oppress you during change ot life, when through the long
hours of the day it seems as though your back would break,
when your head aches constantly, you are nervous, de
pressed and suffer from those dieadful bearing down pains,
don't forget that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
is the safest and surest remedy, and has carried hundreds
of women safely through this critical period.
Read what these three women say:
From Mrs. Hornung, Buffalo, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y. "I am writing to let you know how much your
medicine has done for me. I failed terribly during the1 lust winter
and summer and every one remarked about iny appearance. 1 suf
fered from a female trouble and always had pains in my bacic, no
appetite and at times was very weaK.
"I was visiting at a friend's house one day and she thought I needed
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. 1 took it ana have gained
eight pounds, have a good appetite and am feeling better every day.
Everybody is asking me what I am doing and I recommend Lydia K
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. You may publish this letter if you
wish and 1 hope others who have the same complaint will see it and
get health from your medicine as I did" Mrs. A. Hornuno, 91
Stanton St, Buffalo, IY.
Made Me Well a Ad Strong.
Macbdon,. N.Y. 44 1 was ail run down and very thin in flesh, ner
vous, no appetite, could not sleep and was weak, ana lelt badly all
the time. The doctors said I had poor blood and what I had was
turning to water. I took diff erent medicines which did not help me,
but Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound made me well ami
strong, and I am recommending it to my friends." Mrs. Frku
Chace, K. No. 2, Macedon, .N.Y.
The Change of Life.
Belts vr ix el Mb. " By the use of Lydia K Pinkham's Vegetabla
Compound I have successfully passed through a most trying time,
the Change of Life. I suffered with a weakness, and had to stay in
bed three days at a time. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
restored me to perfect health, and 1 am praising it for the benefit of
other women who suffer as I cud." Mrs. V. S. 1)uvaix, lJoute No. 1,
Beltsville, Md. ,
For SO years Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound has been the standard remedy for fe
male ills. Ho one sick with woman's ailments
does justice to herself if she does not try this fa
mous medicine made from roots and herbs, it
has restored so many 8 ulferinK women to health.
Ly (CONFIDENTIAL) LYNN, MASS., for advice.
Vour letter will be opened, read and answered
by a woman and held in strict confidence.