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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TITE MORNING OltEGONIAN. MONDAY, JTJNE 21, 1915.
BOLDNESS IS URGED
False Modesty Is Dangerous,
Graduates Are Told.
GLASS ADVISED BY PASTOR
Character Copying Is Scored by Dr.
ITither It. Dyott, in Baccalau
reate Sermon and Individu
ality Is Recommended.
BITS OF ADVICE GIVEN TO
GRADUATES BY DR. DYOTT,
Make the best of your circum
stances. It is the exceptional life
which the world needs.
We become our best selves
where we are made different
from all others.
"We make a mistake in telling
the younger generation to copy
great characters of past history.
It is better to be too bold than
not be bold enough.
False modesty Is a. besetting
"Try to be the best where you are
and make the best of circumstances,"
was advised by rr. Luther R. Dyott
In his baccalaureate sermon delivered
to the June graduating class of the
Washington High School yesterday at
the First Congregational Church.
"It is better." said the weaker, "to
be president of tne kingdom of your
self, to control yourself, than to be
President of the United States or to
have other honors which the world
Individuality Is Urged.
The speaker urged the importance
of developing individuality rather than
trying to copy or imitate others.
"It is the exceptional life which the
world needs." he said. "Every life has
an individuality and the important
thing in it is that which makes it an
exception, gives It a personality. We
become our best selves when we are
made different from all others.
"We make a mistake in holding up
the great characters of past history
and telling the people of the younger
generation to be like them, to copy
them. Such an ideal makes them imi
tators if too closely adhered to. It is
true that a little of that will not harm
the child and may assist In the devel
opment of certain phases of character."
Falun Modesty Dangerous.
Dr. Dyott declared too much egotism
and false modesty were dangerous. He
said that such a modesty deprived a
life of the influence and success which
It would have otherwise.
"Better to be too bold than not bold
enough,' he said.
The well-rounded life was the ideal
which the speaker held up. He 6ald
that a premium must not be put on
physique, for a man with only animal
strength was not a' man.
"We need the mind, the physique and
the soul for the perfect man or
woman," he said.
89 Will Enter College.
Dr. Dyott gave some interesting sta
tistics on the graduating class, which
had been prepared by Professor H. H.
Herdman, Jr., principal of the school.
He said that the class consisted of 135
members and that 89 of that number
.were planning to go to college. Fifty
five, he said, planned to go to Oregon
colleges and universities, 14 to other
colleges on the Coast and the remainder
to Eastern schools.
More than 90 of the members of the
class, he said, had either partially or
wholly supported themselves . during
their high school course.
WATER DISPUTE SETTLED
Farmers and Land Company Reach
Compromise at Baker.
BAKER. Or., June 20. (Special.)
After an all-day meeting Saturday be
tween representatives of the Burnt
River farmers and the Eastern Ore
gon Land Company a compromise was
reached in' the water rates disputes in
volving J4.000 acres of land in the
Burnt Rifrer section of Baker and Mal
It was agreed that water should be
divided between the farmers and the
land company and this agreement will
now go to the Martin family of San
Francisco, the principal owners of the
land company's property, consisting of
8000 acres. It is expected that they
will accept the agreement, and if so
several lawsuits now pending In the
United States District Court will be
withdrawn and another, which was
to be filed y the farmers as a body,
will be held up.
Both sides showed an eagerness to
settle the matter and take all dis
putes out of court. The meeting was
held in offices of Attorney John L.
Rand, and was attended by J. S. Eels,
of Balfour, Guthrie & Company, of
Portland; H. B. Logan, of Ontario; J.
C Veazie, of Portland: Norman Elliott.
H. M. Homewood, William Eddy and
William Morfitt. of Burnt River, and
John L. Rand. William Packwood, Jr.,
and J. B. Messick, of Baker.
MILWAUKIE LAYING PIPES
Connections With Bull Run System
Will Soon Be Completed.
MILWAUKEE. Or., June 20. (Spe
cial.) The first unit of the Milwaukie
municipal water plant has been com
pleted, but connection with the Bull
Run water system of Portland has not
yet been made. As soon as the Port
land pipe line has been laid connections
will be made with consumers through
meters. Mayor Pelton said today that
as Portland will sell Milwaukie water
through a meter it will be necessary to
meter all consumers.
The big district south from Mil
waukie as far as Oak Grove wants to
get Bull Run water, and the people
there have taken up the question of
extending the water main which has
Just been completed in Milwaukie.
Sermon Thoughts From
' E HAVE become a Nation of
W Sabbath desecrators and no
longer regard the day with any more
respect than other days of the week.
We have made it a day of pleasure and
recreation, rather than a day of wor
ship and reverence; besides there are
more than 1,000.000 public slaves who
work on the Sabbath day who need
rest," was the contention yesterday
morning by Rev. T. R. Hornschuch in
his sermon at the Lents Evangelical
His subject was. "Why Should We
Keep the Lord's Day?" and he had for
part of his audience the women of the
Mount Scott Woman's Christian Tem
perance Union, under whose auspices
the sermon was given.
"There is little in the present day to
remind us of the Sabbath of former
days," said Rev. Mr. Hornschuch, "and
nothing to remind me of my boyhood
conception of the Sabbath day. Instead
of a day of worship, the Sabbath has
become a day of pleasure-seeking and
amusement, and by legislative enact
ment 1,000,000 'slaves' work on the
Lord's day. There have been four
stages In the downward trend in this
National Sabbath desecration: First, the
holy day, when it was kept as the Lord
intended it? second, holiday, when there
began a mad rush for amusement in
utter disregard for the sacredness of
the Sabbath day, in which men, women
and children have Joined; third, the
devil's day, when vice in all forms are
indulged in on the Sabbath day; and
fourth, the despots' day.
"We need a sweeping reform in our
methods of keeping the Sabbath, lest
we lose sight utterly of all religion and
become a Nation of skeptics with all
the darkness that condition will bring
to this country. Churches, civic or
ganizations and factors for develop-
O. A. C. GRADUATE WISS
APPOINTMENT AS IN
STRUCTOR. Miss Jane Seeley.
COLLEGE, Corvallis. June 20.
(Special.) The exceptional qual
ity of Miss June Seeley's work
during her four years as a stu
dent of home economics at the
Oregon Agricultural College has
won for her an appointment as
Instructor of domestic art in this
institution. She was graduated
as an honor student and was of
rank "A" at all times in her stu
dent career. She made the best
average as a freshman of any
student in the institution. She
has shown great proficiency in
her work, specializing in costume
design, and her student affair
activities have been equally sat
isfactory. She has taken a lead
ing part in the Y. W. C A. wqrk,
and was secretary of the Alpha
Chi Omega sorority. Her home
is in Independence, Polk County.
ment, should strive to stem the drift
of thla country toward Sabbathless
ness." IS TOLD
BISHOP WAKSE, MISSIONARY IX
OBIBJfT, GIVES TALK.
Continued Support Is Declared Impor
tant, and Centenary Methodist Can
sregatlon Subscribes Aid.
Bishop K. W. Warne, of Lucknow,
India, told the story of missionary work
in India yesterday at Centenary Meth
odist Church with thrilling interest,
and paid high tribute to the adminis
tration of governmental affairs by the
British government, declaring that the
330,000,000 natives were loyal to that
government. He said he and Bishop
Bedford had returned to the United
States to urge the importance of sup
porting the missions and the need of
more men in the Indian field.
The missionary board, said Bishop
Warne, feared there might be a falling
off of support financially of the foreign
work in view of the depression. He
said the missionary work in the Orient
depended, on the maintenance of the
work in India up to the standard, for,
he said, to reach India was to reach
all Oriental countries.
"The natives of India recognize the
blessings and quietness of the admin
istration of the British government,"
said Bishop Warne, "and the 330,000,000
there are loyal to that government.
They realize that the withdrawal of
the British authority would mean war
by the Mohammedans, and hence they
are standing side by side with their
Bishop Warne then told how the mis
sions are becoming self-propagating in
that empire, that in face of persecu
tion the gospel is spreading among the
natives, until more than 320,000 had
embraced the Christian faith through
the efforts of Methodist missionaries,
besides which must be considered the
work of other missionaries.
At the conclusion of Bishop Warne's
address a large special collection was
taken in aid of the mission in India.
After the services many came forward
to greet Bishop Warne.
Bishop Warne will address the Min
isterial Association this morning.
JETTY ROAD ABOUT READY
Line .to Be Completed to Move Stone
to Grays Harbor June 2 8.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. June 20. (Spe
cial.) According to William McArthur.
head of the company, the new railroad
being built by the, Hercules Sandstone
Co., from Tenlno to the new quarry
opened 12 miles up the Skookumchuck
River from the town, is practically
completed. The derricks and other ma
chinery have been moved from the old
quarry in Tenino and the first stone
for the Government Jetty works on
Grays Harbor will be moved on June
2S, the time specified in the contract.
About 180,000 tons of stone have
been contracted for; but Mr.. McArthur
expects the amount furnished to ex
ceed the contract by 20 per cent.
Indian Students Graduate.
PENDLETON, Or., June 20. (Spe
cial.) An interesting programme, in
which a large number of the pupils
participated, marked the closing exer
cises of St- Andrews' Indian School here
this afternoon. Rt. Rev. C. J. O'Reilley,
bishop of the Eastern Oregon diocese,
addressed the graduates. A feature of
the programme was the presentation of
a one-act farce and a dramatic sketch
by the pupils
Wenatchee Pioneers Meet.
WENATCHEE. Wash., June 20.
(Special.) The old settlers' picnic
ground at Monitor was well filled Fri
day and Saturday with old settlers, who
gathered for the annual reunion.
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and the famous
Made Only For
Goldenrod Milling Company,
has selected '
j Columbia Brand j
Pure Lard H
I ' To be used exclusively in all of her demonstra- 1
f tions on account of its proven quality. V
. KETTLE (Sp ' 1-1 . SSpj USED -
II END- U BY THE 1 1
ERED. V U!fEn53 e t v BEST 1
1.1 CONTAINS WjSf":! COOKS ' it
f PURE 'wMM TWENTY - "A
I LEAF fStl YEARS !
I lard . lJmffjMJ
I COLUMBIA BRAND is the ideal Lard for all
I kinds of cooking. Will give better results and !
go further than any other shortening.
1 Government inspected.
Sold and recommended by all the leading grocers. J
fe Made by jr Jr
N. UNION MEAT COMPANY V j?
The Northwestern Electric Company
. Requests the Pleasure of Your Presence
AT A FREE ELECTRIC COOKING SCHOOL
Demonstration and Lecture of
MRS. E. M. REDINGTON
Domestic Science Expert
These lectures will be given at 2 o'clock each afternoon during the
week of June 21, 1915, on the second floor of the new Meier & Frank
building. Electric Ranges will be used exclusively in connection with
these lectures and demonstrations.
Fifth-street entrance and take the Escalator (moving stairway) to
the second floor.
For Goodness Sake
Eat Beaver Brand Camembert, Breakfast and Neuf chatel
Cheese. They are made on one of the finest Dairy Ranches in
Washington State by a man who has "the widest of experi
ence in making such kinds of cheese.
The Portland Cheese Co.
229-231 Oak Street, Portland, Or. .
Wholesale Owners of This Brand .
FOURTH EVENTS DECIDED
HOOD RIVER ARRANGES NUMBER
OK FEATl'HES FOR FOUR DAYS.
Moslcal Programme to Be Elaborate,
With Chorus of Voices In "The
HOOD RIVER, Or, Dune 20. (Spe
cial.) With neigrhboriiiff towns Join
ing in the event, Hoo, River will hold
the usual Fourth of July celebration
this year. The Commercial Club will
present attractions ot the annual Hor
ticultural Chautauqua on the nights of
July 1, 2. 3 and 5. Places of business
will be closed July 5. and Independence
day will be formal::' observed on this
For the past several seasons the
amateur singers of the valley, under
the direction of Otto T. Wedemeyer,
formerly on the professional stage,
have been giving comic operas at the
annual Chautauqua. This year a com
pany of 60 ia now rehearsing for "The
Bohemian Girl." which will be put on
at the open air theater on the night of
The first number of the Chautauqua
Mrs. E. M. Redington
Domestic Science Expert
These lectures will be given at 2 o'clock each afternoon during the Week of
June 21, 1915, on the Second Floor of the new Meier & Frank building. Hughes
Electric Ranges will be used exclusively in connection with these lectures and
Fifth-street entrance and take the Escalator (Moving Stairway) to the Sec
PROGRAMME FOR MONDAY, JUNE 21
Lecture Demonstration MENU
Subject "Electricity in the Home." Chicken a la lUng gCed Potatoes
Demonstration Scientific Cake-Making and BeIle Loaf Cake Chocolate Nougat Cake
will be a vaudeville show on the night
of July 1, one of the features of which
will be a quick-change dancing act by
Miss Dorothy Epplng. who has won
honors for her fancy dancing at the
University of California the past year.
Reymund B. Erly, formerly an ath
lete at the University of Oregon, and
Carl Kent, a local heavyweight, will
give an exhibition wrestling match.
Wlnfred and Waldo Arens, sons of
Professor F. X. Arena, will give a skit
especially prepared for them by their
father, conductor of the New York
People's Symphony Orchestra.
6463. BOUNTIES ARE PAID
Many Gophers and Moles In Marion
.... County Are Killed.
SALEM, Or., June 20. (Special.)
Marion County is establishing a record
In bounties paid for gopher and mole
scalps. County Clerk Gehlhar said yes
terday that he paid $646.30 for scalps
Friday, having received 6463.
Persons living in the neighborhood ot
Mount Angel contributed 1076, persons
living In the neighborhood of Silver
ton 4764 and other sections 623. The
oounty is 10 cents on each scalp. Of
the total received Friday, 4769 were
gophers and 1694 moles. One of the
COOKING SCHOOL -DEMONSTRATION AND
Trie QjjAirTV Store or Portland
Both of These Products
Will Be Used in the
Made from finest, properly-aged
wheat, rich inglu
ten, makes most nutritious
bread and pastry.-
Scrupulous Cleanliness produces, and a Germproof
Carton protects the acknowledged goodness of
Insist on getting, it. Take no chances.
Cook With Tea Garden Syrup!
Best for Fros tings, Cakes, Candy,
Pudding Sauces, Etc., Etc.
Join the $100 Recipe Contestearn a free trip to the Exposition.
Try Tea Garden on your breakfast cereals instead of sugar.
Pacific Coast Syrup Company
gopher. skins was pure white, the first
of that color to be received at the
Courthouse during the war on the ro
dents. Approximately half of the $8000 ap
propriation for use as bounty has been
expended, about 40,000 moles and
gophers having been exterminated. Mr.
Gehlhar burns the scalps in the Court
CITY DENIED RIGHT TO AID
Mnnicipal Lodging-House for "Un
employed Xot Legal.
SPOKANE, Wash., June 19. (Spe
cial.) The city officials cannot legally
establish a work farm or municipal
lodging-house to take care during the
Winter of those aside from city pris
oners, according to an opinion of Cor
poration Counsel M. M. Stephens.
In other words, those who are with
out funds and cannot obtain employ
ment In the Winter probably will be
compelled to become prisoners or de
pend for aid upon some tsort of relief
work farm or other enterprise oper
ated by private parties.
When asked for a solution of this,
problem, which the Unemployment
Commission has been dealing with
since early this Spring, in an endeavor
Three-lb. cans. A strictly
high-grade Cream of Tartar
Baking Powder. Gives uni
Pare Food Grocery. Basement. Slxth-St. Bids.
to reach a solution in time to take
care of the unemployment situation
next Winter, Mr. Stephens today re-
ierrea to an opinion prepared for City
Commissioner Fleming, one of the first
to propose a work farm for jail pris
oners. WOMEN STUDENTS ON HIKE
XIne In Ohio Party to Stndy Wild
Life' on Washington Coast.
PUTALL.UP, Wash.. June 20. (Spe
cial.) Professor Lynds Jones, of Ober
lin College, Ohio, with a party of 29
students, including nine women, will
make a six weeks' study of marine
flora and fauna and bird and animal
life of the west coast of Washington
from Tatoosh Island to Moclips. The
) Tot Infants and Children.
Thj Kind Yea Kavs Always Bsught
CASTOR I A
ffi- t? "T
"as rich as its
Mrs. Redington uses
You should use it, for it
gives the results.
The brand that can al
ways be depended upon
it is the best for all pur
poses. R e m e m ber
to your deal
The Oldest and Largrest Coffee
Roasters In the Northwest.
used by Mrs. Redington in
this Cooking School demon
stration are from the
Fourth and Yamhill Streets
In the New Central Market
PICKLES AND VINEGARS
Attend the Cooklngr School and Drink
Flrmt for Thirst I Sc at All Fountains.
party is expected to arrive in Seattle
Full camping outfits will be taken
along and Indian guides will be em
ployed. George G. Cantwell, Federal
bird reservation inspector for the Pa
cific Northwest, will accompany the
party. Aftr the study trip the party
will go to San Francisco to attend the
Illness, both bodily and mental, and sui
cides have both decreased very noticeably
In Russia since the National prohibition edict
neat into effect. Savings bank deposits are
A Social. Fraternal, Beneficial So
ciety for men and women. Four
plans of insurance based upon ade
quate rates, and backed by a sur
plus of nearly one million dollars.
20 lodges in Portland. Over 11,000
members in Oregon. Let us tell
you about it. Phone Main 1220.
C. I,. M'KEXNA.
C21 Beck Bids, Portland, Or.