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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 5, 1915)
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VOL. LV. NX). 16,961.
PORTLAND, OREGON, MONDAY, APRIL 5, 1915.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Garrison Makes Allot
ment for Work.
OTHER PROJECTS DESIGNATED
Finishing Touches on Celilo
Canal Are Deferred.
NORTHWEST FARES WELL
EITEL'S CREW HAS
IMMEDIATE DEP.VRTCKE IS XOT
ALL BRITISH MEN
of O Libra
Oregon and Washington to Receive
$2,926,175, or Within $645,000
of Amount Carried by Bill
j When it Failed.
OREGONIAX NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. April 3. One million five hun
dred thousand dollars has been allotted
by the Secretary of War to continue
work on the north jetty at the mourn
ot the Columbia River during the 15
months ending June 30, 1916.
This is Within $250,000 of the amount
that would have been appropri
ated had the rivers and harbors bill
been passed as it was reported to the
Senate and $250,000 greater than the
amount proposed to be appropriated by
the House. Furthermore, this allot
ment is the largest made out of the $30,-
000, 000 lump appropriation, except the
allotments for the Mississippi and Ohio
Celilo Canal Omitted.
The total amount allotted by Secre
tary Garrison for Oregon and Washing
ton is J-,926,175, or within $645,500 of
the amount carried by the riverSB.nd
harbors bill when It failed, some ure-
enn Droiects will receive the same
amount provided by the bill, and in all
instances the amount allotted to these
projects Is higher proportionately than
the average for the entire country.
The only important project for which
no allotment was made and for which
an appropriation was proposed Is the
Celilo Canal, and this was left out be
cause the $80,000 first recommended was.
for finishing touches, 'which can be put
North-rest Allotments Made.
Other allotments for Northwest
waterways are- as follows: Columbia
and Willamette, below Portland,' $450,
000; Coqullle River, $76,000; Coos Bay,
J70.0J0: Coos River. $3000; Siuslaw
River. $117,600; Taqulna River. $3000;
Nehalera Bay. $116,175; Snake River.
$20,000: Upper Columbia River. Celilo
Falls to mouth of Snake River. $37,000;
Willamette and Yamhill rivers, above
Portland. $25,000; Cowlitz and Lewis
rivers. $15,000; Clatskanle River, J1J00;
Grays Harbor and Bar, $460,000; water
way connecting Port Townsend Bay and
Oak Bay, $15,000; waterway connect
ing Puget Sound and Lakes Union and
For other work on the Pacific Coast,
allotments were made as follows: Los
Angeles, $75,000; San Francisco, $12,
000; Oakland, Cal., $80.0)0; San Pablo
Bay, $15,000; Humboldt Bar and Bay.
$300,000: Petaluma Creek and Napa
Mississippi Well Provided for.
The Mississippi River and its tribu
taries receive the largest allotment of
all. The Hudson receives $1,500,000 in
all. General allotments for the country
at large include:
Hudson River. $877,780, in addition to
which there was appropriated by sepa
rate cts $622,220, making the total for
the Hudson $1,500,000; Delaware River
from Philadelphia to the sea. $1,000,000;
Savannah. Ga., $233,000: Jacksonville,
Fla., to the ocean, $350,000; Southwest
Tass. Mississippi River, $400,000; chan
nel work at Galveston, Port Bolivar
and Texas City, $190,000; Houston ship
channel, $200,000; inland waterway on
coast of Texas, $625,000; Mississippi
River, between mouths of Ohio and
Missouri rivers, $300,000; mouth of Mis
souri to Minneapolis, $1,065,000; Mis
souri River. Kansas City to mouth, $1,
000.000; Ohio River, open channel work,
$310,000; locks and dams, $3,000,000;
Chicago harbor and rivers, $560,000; St.
Mary's River, Mich.. $1,006,000.
In addition to this the Mississippi
River Commission has an allowance of
$4,000,000 for its regular work. $500,000
has been reserved for examinations.
surveys and similar work, and $3,241
528 has been set aside for contingen
Xe.t"Onen Period During Which
German Haider May Depart Will
Begin at . Xoon Today.
NEWPORT NEWS, Va., April 4 The
German converted cruiser Prlnz Eitel
Friedrich still was in this port' late
today with members of her crew on
shore liberty. There were no outward
signs of preparations for immediate
After the failure of the commerce
raider to take advantage of the Z4
hour period which ended at 5:45 o'clock
tonight in which no enemy merchant
ship was permitted to leave the port of
Norfolk-Newport News, the United
States naval patrol was resumed.
It was reported that another 24-hour
period during which no commerce car
rier of the allies might leave would
begin at noon Monday. .This would
permit the Eitel to make a dash for
sea before noon Tuesday.
Clear weather prevailed today and
three British, warships were reported
off Cape Henry.
GERMAN SUNK IN BALTIC
Vessel in Swedish Trade Strikes
Mine; 25 or Crew Drown.
LONDON, April 5. A Reuter dispatch
from Stockholm says the German
steamer Greta Hemsoth has struck a
mine in the Baltic and sunk and that
25 members of her crew were drowned.
The Grete Hemsoth was a vessel of
1554 tons. She was engaged In traffic
between Sweden and Germany.
LONDON, April 5. "A dispatch from
Malmo, Sweden," says Reuter's Copen
hagen correspondent, "asserts that two
German coasting steamers during the
last few days have struck floating
mines and sunk in the Baltic Sea, in
immediate proximity to the route be
tween Trelleborg and Sassnltz, with
which points traffic has been tem
porarily suspended. The crews of the
steamers were saved."
Even Girls Learning
SCOPE OF TASKS UNLIMITED
Emergency Corps Includes Al
Who Can Be Useful.
GIRLS AID BOY SCOUTS
Scores of Committees Striving in
Scores or Ways to Do Their Part
in Hour or Xeed Efficiency
Everywhere Is Noted.
SOLDIERS PAID WEEKLY
Money Sent to British Fighters Even
When in Trenches. -
LONDON, March 21. (Correspondence
of the Associated Press.) The pay de-
Dartment of the British Army now em
ploys nearly 700 officers and about
7000 clerks. This is nearly ten times
as many as were required for the work
in times of peace.
The soldier receives his pay, if he
withes it, not only at the front, but
even In the trenches. The cash, in
French treasury notes. Is Issued by his
company officer in the field and la ac
counted for on the so-called "acquit
tance rolls." Every soldier carries his
pay-book right through the war.
As far as possible he Is paid weekly.
Men in the advanced trenches draw
their pay almost as if they were In the
barracks at home.
QUEEN NAMES HER MAIDS
Miss Lora Warmington at Albany
College Preparse for May Day.
ALBANY. Or., April 4. (Special.)
Miss Lora armington. who has been
chosen Queen of the May for the an
nual May day festivities at Albany
College, has appointed Misses Helen
Hulbert, Gladys McKnight, Vesta Lamb
and Nelson McDonald as her maids for
the celebration. Irvln Custer has been
named master of ceremonies.
Miss Warmington, who will preside
as queen, and Miss Hulbert, who will
be the maid of honor, were schoolmates
together at Waterford, Wis., ten years
ago. Miss Warmington came to Ore
gon with her parents five years ago and
located at Yamhill. Miss Hulbert has
resided in Albany the past four years.
Both are members of the junior class
of the college.
GUARDS CHEERED BY IRISH
50,000 of Two Forces Recruited to
Fight Each Other Are Comrades.
IMPROVEMENTS TO CO AHEAD
"Oregon Fares Splendidly," Says
Senator Chamberlain to Mr. Teal.
Oregon will share well in Government
appropriations for rivers and harbors
improvements, according to a telegram
received yesterday by J. N. Teal from
Senator Chamberlain. The message ad
vised that more than $2,000,000 will be
Oregon's portion of the total of $S0.
000.000 embraced In the bill. The tele
gram received by Mr. Teal follows:
"Oregon fares splendidly in the dis
tribution ot rivers and harbors appro
priations, receiving a little over $2,000,
000 for all projects."
"Under the circumstances this is a
mighty good showing," declared Mr.
TeaL "it means, apparently, that Ore
gon work will be well taken care of
and our improvements will go ahead.
"I think we are really to be congrat
ulated on the outcome of this appor
tionment. It shows an increase as it
stands over the House bill and little
decrease from the Senate estimate. It
appears that the needs of this district
are being recognized as worthy of im-
DUBLIN. April 4. A band of the
Irish guards, which even a few months
ago would have received an unfriendly
greeting anywhere In Ireland, arrived
here today on a recruiting tour and
was enthusiastically cheered as it
marched to the Mansion House, playing
"St. Patrick's Day."
The men were received and welcomed
by the Lord Mayor and Sheriffs.
There was another remarkable scene
hero today when'John E. Redmond, the
Irish Nationalist leader, received 25,000
Irish National volunteers, and in a
speech said that of the Nationalists and
Ulster volunteers, who had organized
to fight one another, more than 50,000
were now fighting side by side on the
Continent or in training to go there.
BY CAROLYN WILSON
(Copyright, 1915. by the Chicago Tribune.
LONDON. March 18. In the simplic
ity of my soul I communed thusly with
myself one sunny morning about 9:30
Today, getting a fins early start. I
am going to look into women's activ
ities during the war. I'll cover all the
important branches this morning, and
this afternoon I'll put in looking at
workrooms and soup kitchens and
recreation halls, and then if I'm not
too dead I'll do the article this even
ing." And I opened up a paper and took
down as many addresses of charitable
institutions, committees for relief,
houses for enlistment of women vol
unteers, and of a thousand other good
and worthy causes as I could get on a
generous piece of hotel stationery.
List a Formidable One.
It looked a little formidable, but at
9:30 in the morning the wounded op
timism of yesterday is convalescent if
not entirely whole.
However, I had made a miscalcula
tion. I should have- given myself a
week to investigate and I should have
covered ten pages' of that hotel sta
tionery with addresses. There are more
committees in England than there are
saloons. And some -way, by God's
grace, these thousands of unaffiliated.
decentralized bodies of women menage
to get something done, it is a miracle
all the more marvelous to me, com
ing, as I have, directly from Germany,
where there is a head to everything
a small body governing the centlpedic
endeavors of scores and scores of com
Of the larger, more widely adver
tised of these English women's socie
ties you already know. You know of
the general work of the British Red
Cross, of the ambulance associations.
You have read of the splendid work
that is being done by the American
hospital at Paignton and have heard
of the scores of old manor houses and
castles which have been given up as
homes for wounded and convalescent
Girls Learn Military Ways.
But there are so many hundred other
things which have not been as much
spoken of independent organizations
or subcommittees under the larger so-
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature,
degrees; minimum, 42 degrees.
TODAY'S Fair; northerly winds,
Carolyn Wilson says every woman in England
is dolnr her part in war. fa.es .
Wartime spirit downs hobble skirt. Tmse 2.
Serbia asks Bulgaria to punish Invaders of
fcerbian territory, raze 2.
Eitel's crew ashore and no indication of
departure is given. iage 1.
Russian cavalry scores victory over Garmans
in .North, Poland. Page 2.
Secretary of War announces allotments for
river and Harbor work, page 1.
Administration water power bill to meet'
strong opposition on ground it would vio
late state rights and discourage develop
ment. Page 5,
Liner believed to have gone down with all
on board oil tfatteras. page l.
Old clothes new Easter fashion In Indiana
church. Page 1.
Twelve-year-old girl prodigy never subject
ed to spanning or scorning, rage o.
New York has white Easter. Page 3.
Republicans begin organizing for National
campaign of llo. Page 3.
Pacific Coast League results: Portland 1-7,
Los An teles 4-5: Salt Lake 8. Venice o;
Oakland 4-4, San Francisco 5-3. Page 10.
Piedmont and Sellwood teams win In City
League. Page 10.
Johnson and Willard rest on eve of cham
pionship battle. Page 10.
Portland and Vicinity.
Miss Vivian Eahlstrom and Lloyd E. Gilharo
elope and wed. Page 14.
Sun shines on glorious Easter day In Port
land, page l.
Fashion parade held In safety despite sky's
early threat. -Page 11.
Mr. Yeon's days busy with speeches and work
on roads. Pago b.
Hypocrites" proves big drawing card.
Pipeline contractors win $7200 of $230,000
suit against city. .rage s.
Musical festival proposed to swell fund for
police band tour. Page 7.
Banker tells of demand for good bonds.
Bill at Orpheum is colorful as Easter hues.
Ex-Patro!man Wise arrested In Seattle.
Colusa forced by fortunes of war to change
coal cargo lor wool. Page 1-L
Man who confessed he flashed himself In
fake holdup falls to win back estranged ,
wife whose sympathy he sought. Page S.j
Lie IS BELIEVED
LOST OFF HATTERAS
"Sinking Fast" Is Last
Word By Wireless.
3 WOMEN AMONG PASSENGERS
Prins Maurits Not Found by
Steamer Going to Rescue.
IS OLD CLOTHES
EVAXSVILUE, IXD., OOXGREGA-
TlOX' SETS EXAMPLE.
CALL FOR HELP IS 'HEARD
Message Asking for Prompt Help Is
Belayed by British Cruiser All
Hands Believed to Have Per
ished in Late Storm.
REGARD FOR SHIP OPPOSED
German Press Cites Suggestion of
Arming Merchant Vessels.
BERLIN. April 4, by wireless to
Sayvilie, N. Y. The Overseas News
Replying to the suggestion in Lon
don that all British merchant vessels
passing through the English Channel
be armed with machine guns, the Ger
man press declares that this merely
roves that German submarines must
ot give any regard to these naval
PUTNAM W. TAFT, 93, DIES
Oldest Xew England Schoolmaster Is
Relative of ex-President.
BOSTON, April . (Special.) Put
nam W. Taft, 93 years old, the oldest
schoolmaster in New England, died at
He was a descendant of Robert Taft,
an immigrant who settled at Mendon
in 1668. He entertained three years
ago his relative. President Taft, when
the latter made a visit to that town.
(Concluded on Page u.)
IRISH STEAMER TORPEDOED
German Submarine Sinks Vessel in
English Channl. ,
LONDON, April 4. The steamer City
of Bremen, of Dublin, has been sunk by
a German submarine oft Wolf Rock, In
the English Channel, about 15 miles
south of Land's End, Cornwall.
Four members of the crew of the
steamer were drowned. Twelve sur
vivors arrived in Penzance.
NEW YORK, April 4. Fears that the
steamer Prins Maurits, of the Royal
Dutch West Indies Company line, had
gone down, possibly with all on board,
were expressed tonight in a wireless
message received from the steamer Al
gonquln, which yesterday went to the
aid of the Prins Maurits, reported in
distress off Cape Hatteras.
The message from the Algonquin said
the last heard from the Prins Maurits
were the words:
The Algonquin's message added:
"No later news was received from
her, but all hands are supposed to have
Three Passengers Are Women.
The Algonquin, of the Clyde Steam
'ship Company, which is on her way to
New York from West Indian ports, hav
ing left Turks Island on March 30, sent
word that she expected to reach here
The Prins Maurits, which left New
York Thursday fos West Indian ports,
carried only four passengers. She was
commanded by Captain II. J. Vander
goot. The steamer is of 1328 net ton
nage, 285 feet long, 28 feet beam and
about 20 feet depth. She was built in
Hamburg in 1900.
The passengers -who sailed on the
Prins Maurits were Mrs. F. T. Wallace,
of Philadelphia; Mr. and Mrs. C,.Miot.
of Haiti, and Mrs. La Roche, of Wil
British Cruiser Relays Message.
Word that the Prins Maurits was in
distress came in a wireless message
yesterday, supposed to have been re
layed by a British cruiser. She report
ed her latitude and longitude and asked
for prompt help. Several vessels, In
cluding the Algonquin and the City of
Macon, went to her assistance. No fur
ther word came from her or from the
steamers that had gone to the rescue
until tonight's message from the Algon
Tonight's message came from A. A.
Boom, traveling inspector of the Royal
Dutch West Indies Company, who was
on board the Algonquin, in response to
message of inquiry sent from the
company's offices here today.
The Prins Maurits, it was said by of
ficers of the line, carried a crew of
from 40 to 45 men.
Simplicity Also Is Keynote of Serv
ices and Music; Pat-tor's Be
quest is Granted.
EVANSVILLE. Ind.. April 4. (Spe
cial.) Not a single new Easter hat,
gown or suit was seen during the
Easter services at the First Penta
coetal Church of Nazarene In this city
this morning. A few days ago the pas
tor of the church. Rev. Ira R. Akers,
asked the members of the congregation
to wear their old clothes at the Ea3ter
services and he especially dwelt on the
admonition that the women should not
wear any new bonnets.
"If the members wear new clothes
it will embarrass the poor people who
might come to the church and who are
not able to buy new garments." de
clared the minister.
The members of the church faithfully
kept the pledge they made. The serv
ices were marked by simplicity and
the songs were old-fashioned and the
sermon of the minister was "old-fashioned,"
to use his own words. He stuck
to the Bible story of the resurrection
and after the regular sermon the mem
bers of the church, clothed in the
simplest of garments, gathered around
the altar, where communion was taken.
Rev. Mr. Akers said he believed that
the people of his congregation by'their
sacrifice today set a worthy example
to other churches.
GLADDENED BY SUN
Holy Day Observed By
FAIR SKY PERMITS GAY GARB
Glorious Music and Flowers
Enhance Inspiring Sermons.
CHURCHES ALL CROWDED
THREAT STIRS BRITISH
London Paper Says Allies May Hang
German Minister of Marine.
LONDON, April 4. In an editorial on
Germany's threat of reprisal against
British officers held prisoners In Ger
many if the prisoners of suomarine
boats held in England receive treat
ment different, from other war prison
ers, the Daily Chronicle says:
'It is time to realize the pass to
which things are leading. At the end
of the war. the allies will' have two
alternatives: They can allow the prae
tice of submarines sinking merchena
men to become usage recognized by
international law, or they can, after
trial, hang the German officers respons
lble for initiating It, including, if his
responsibility is shown. Admiral von
Tlrpltz (the German Minister of Ma
rine). We do not at present see any
Numerous Additions Made to Mfra
bershlp and Offerings Are Goner
ous; Choirs Produce Elaborate
Programmes at Service.
LARGE SPOT FOUND ON SUN
Disturbance Can Be Seen With Opera
Glass, With Smoke Accessory.
WASHINGTON, April 4. A large sun
spot has been discovered by the naval
observatory. The disturbance showed
on a photograph taken at noon, March
29, and probably will be visible until
about April 10.
It may be observed by using one side
of an ordinary opera glass with
piece of smoked glass.
SOME FOLKS DO NOT NEED GOOD ROADS; OTHERS DO.
Concluded oa face 2.) .
ATTACK ONJJRAITS NEAR
Berlin Hears Allies Are Prepared to
BERLIN. April 4. by wireless to Say
vilie, N. Y. Reports from Rome say
that a great new attack on the Darda
nelles and Smyrna by the Anglo-French
fleet is imminent.
LONDON, April 6. A dispatch to the
Time from the Island of Mitylene,
dated Saturday, says:
"The allied flotilla has been cruis
ng off Mitylene since Thursday. Some
firing in the direction of the Darda
nelles was heard yesterday and today,
which points to the continuance of the
offensive In that quarter."
Girl Hikers Reach Bosebnrg.
ROSEBTJRG, Or., April 4. (Special.)
After a walk of 18 miles, June and
Faye Shea and Kittie Berbertz, the girl
hikers who left Portland a few weeks
ago en route to San Francisco, arrived
here late this afternoon. They were
joined here by Mrs. Shea, who will ac
company them on the remainder of their
14 I irvv w v. r n a iTTf 1 ml I f -r - t
Sunday's War Moves
STUBBORN battles are still being
fought for the passes In "the Car
pathian mountains, but elsewhere com
parative calm appears to prevail. The
Austrians, in their official message yes
terday, admitted that they had been
forced to retreat in the Beskid Moun
tains, while last night they asserted
that they had repulsed many Russian
attacks and had taken more than 2000
Nevertheless, it Is the opinion of
British military experts that the Aus-
tro-German forces will have to retire
to the mountains south of the Carpa
thian range and there make another
effort to prevent the Russian armies,
and particularly the Cossacks, from
swarming over the plains of Hungary.
The Germans have made an advance
on the Yser front, where they have
taken a village from the Belgians, but
it is believed that no big attempts will
be made in this region, as floods,
which can be brought about at any
time by opening sluices, offer an Im
penetrable barrier to a general ' ad
vance. Fighting also continues in the forest
of Le Pretre, which has been the scene
of a long and sanguinary battle.
Nothing official has been received
from the Dardanelles or the other
Turkish fronts, although a Russian
semi-official report says that the Turk
ish-protected cruiser MedJIdieh struck
a mine and sank.
So far ate the Balkans are concerned,
interest centers In the raid by Bul
garian irregulars into Serbia, which
has reen successfully countered. As
usual, recriminations are being In
dulged in, the Serbians charging that
the raiders were led by Bulgarian
Austrian or German officers, while the
Bulgarians reply that the outbreak
was the result of the Serbian adminis
tration of that portion of Macedonia,
which largely is inhabited by Bulgar
ians. It Is expected here that the case will
be settled by Bulgaria's promising to
punish those responsible for the raid,
if It is proved that they actually or
ganized the operation on Bulgarian
The question of the prohibition of
alcoholic liquors for the period of war
was discussed from the pulpits
throughout Great Britain yesterday,
the preachers urging that the example
of the King and the Cabinet Ministers
should be followed and that the use of
alcoholic liquors should be voluntarily
given up. A meeting of the Labor
party at Norwich, however, strongly
protested against the accusation that
the oiHpi't of war munitions was being
dciayed by drinking among the men. 1
The Easter rabbit lifted Its muxile
from a clump of fenther-topped car
rots and cast an anxious eye to hea
vensheavens destined. In spite of
flirtatious clouds, to pour down on
Portland, not rain, but a bright and
Milady Portland, wrestling with the
new combination of buttons and hooks
on her short-walsted jacket and flaring
skirt, followed this with birdlike
poises before a mirror to see that the
saber bow of ribbon that flung Itself
from the chie trlcorne bonnet was ad
Justed to the proper and sufficiently
Chimes and Bells Sound.
The church bolls answered to the
steady tolling hind of a score or more
of solemn sextons, and chimes from
more pretentious belfries made sweet
Easter-morn music In- response to the
Then, as Milady stepped out bravely
into the morning that tried Its levelest
best for a little while to be dull. Old
Sol peered through a chink in the fal
What he saw, and what he heard, no
doubt awoke him to a realization that
he was about to miss sometlhng and
the screen of clouds melted awsy be
fore the burning radiance of his gate,
aa a flood of soft, warm sunshine her
alded the fashionable hour of Easter
day 11 o'clock.
Easter Parade Is Triumph.
Thereupon the Easter parade In
Portland was a fashion success and a
weather triumph; and the religious de
votion paid to the day was auspicious,
fervent and widespread.
It was a brilliant procession that led
to the church doors yesterday morn
tng. Inside the doors the services
took on the festal note of the day in
all Its religious significance. Glorious
Easter music. Inspiring sermons, con
gregations that crowded the auditori
ums and Sunday school rooms to the
portals; numerous additions to mem
berships and generous offerings these
were some of the features that marked
the day as a day of worship.
Floral Decorations Abound.
Easter and calla lilies, ferns and
palms in abundance adorned the audi
toriums where services were held. In
small as well as large churches the
same attention was given to details
of decoration, music and the story ot
the resurrection of Christ.
While In the Roman Cathollo and
Episcopal churches the day had special
significance. It was observed to a large
extent in the churches of every other
The Knights Templars attended
church In the morning at Rose City
Park Methodist Church and at the First
Presbyterian Church In the evening.
The First Methodist Church welcomed
a large number of new members. The
White Temple was filled with communi
cants and the sermon was of an Easter
type. The day marked the fifth anni
versary of Rev. W. B. Hlnion's pas
torate and he announced that In those
five years 1600 members had been
added. A baptism service was held In
Church Musle Excellent.
In Calvary Presbyterian Church the
Rev. Oliver 8. Baum preached an elo
quent sermon and tho choir, under
George Hotchklss Street, satig excel
lent music, "Unfold Ye Portals" (Gou
nod) being one of the best selections.
The anthem, "Easter Song," which
was part of the service at the Unitarian
Church, was one of tho finest features
of the programme there. The Rev.
W. G. Eliot. Jr., Is the pastor and John
Claire Montelth director of music.
United Presbyterians who attended
the services at the Third Church heard
some fine organ, trio, quartet and
choir music. In the Unlversallst
Church Dr. J. D. Corby spoke briefly
and the choir gave an elaborate vesper
service at S o'clock.
The Rev. A. L. Crlm, the new pastor
of the Central Christian Church,
preached to his people yesterday. The
Rev. George Darccy, the new pastor of
the First Christian Church, will occupy
the First Church pulpit next Sunday.
Yesterday ,the Rev. S. M. Connor
preached and the choir, directed by W.
H. Eoyer, gave a fine musical service,
Arrkhlshon Celebrates Mass.
Special services, consisting of solemn
pontifical mass and a sermon, were cele
brated In St. Mary's Cathedral yester
day at 11 o'clock. Archbishop Christie
pontificated, assisted by five priests.
The high altar was magnificently
adorned with Easter lilies, while the
altars of the Virgin Mary and of t L
Joseph were decorated with calla lilllur,
carnations and Oregon grape.
Rev. J. A. Chapoton delivered the ser
mon, emphasizing the resurrection of
(Concluded oa Ffc.o tl.).