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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 23, 1915)
titt: motixhto oregoxian. sioxdat. august 23, 1915.
PROMLNE.NT UNITARIANS WHO PA RTICIPATED IX SERVICES AT CHURCH OF OUR FATHER YESTERDAY
GOOD OF JOINT BAR
:Trie ftuAurrf SToXe or POF3XAMl
Attorneys of State of Wash
Fellow-Churchmen at Station
When Train Arrives and
Services Are Attended.
ington Enthusiastic Over
MANY ARRIVE FOR OPENING
Eprerh by ei-PrrM" Taft Will
Be Ilr of Today' Slon.
labile Imlled Pro-erotor
to Meet Thl Morning.
rRiM.Htmii: roR todit.
Ii a. it. Bitln of th nm
br of turn BMnton Bar In
ljt.rrr ! In h inlrml Ll
brrr. Tntn rl Taylor trt.
I A. M.. ni'Tlin of tho Ii
trici Att.rn of mm to (talcs
la room A. n:rl Library.
t r. It.. orntn of the Joint
motinx of tho lur Actilon
at in- ll-ilis Thtr. BroaJway
an l Taj lor lrt. Addr of
watrom by OoTrnor Wtihy
romS. Majror A !. Jj! A. R.
Knwn. rriilnt of th Oren
lur. and Fran Kt. rl
dn of t afitnton Bar. Ad
drMii. "Ijkmr and liornvmnl.
Ju.-ri William Howard Taft.
KM. JiKit-iary rorptlon at
th rnnrr"lty flub. Broadway
and Jmftrrmnn. Women particu
M.mk.n of the Waahlna-ton Bar A-
'.atlon are enthualasttc over the flrat
Jilnt mttnc of t!tm aaaociattonl ol
Orecun and Waahlnclon that beicma It
ion tM morntn-. and that will be
f-aturrd by Ihm prejence of -Preal-
r'rar. it Keeve. prrMnt of the Wuh'
lntn ao- latlon. arrlvrd In thia city
y.terdr. ravine driven from hl home
In Wrnathe In hla a-itoinobilo. Mr.
Ir la accompanid by Jlra. itrevea.
"AIhoun we can not Judffe of the
ben'flta f be derived from the Jolnv
iietin of tfte aaaoviatlona yet. I
tiave every raon t believ that the
result of our meetlns tocether will
prove so advantageous that tho Inno
vation will be repeated. was Air.
l;eve' comment yeeterday.
Juuse Kmmrii Parker, actlnr chief
J'tstire of the Supremo Court of Wash
Inxtun. also wm an early arrival ana
precd the sentiments voiced by Mr.
ochrri of t e WnMntlon delecatlon
who arrived In Portland and revlstered
t the headtuartrs of the bar assocla.
t:ons at th Multnomah Hotel yester
day were Scott 7 Anderson. Asslstanv
Attorny.;eneral of Waahlnrton: Mark
A. Kullsrton. associate Justn-e of th
fi'jprerne t'ourt. and Judce Edward H.
Wri .t. of the Ji:pTlor Court of P-e.tu-
and Wahkiakum counties).
as Irmm M aahlaatea Easiertew.
M.t of trie WashinKton members of
the state bar who are here to attend
tie Joint mrtlint arrived late last
Itisht. Juris J. V. O'Hrlen. of Taroma.
b-a'1'd a u'lecatlon of from I to 1
mtmbri It was predicted by Judxe
farker that Washlnaton would bo rep
resented by at least lea members.
The meeCIn of the bar associations
will be otQed this morntna when the
pr.-utin attorneys of th two states
rlil be In un at Itoom A
BT EDITH KNIGHT HOLMES.
MUs Martha Van Rennsaelaer. of Ith
aca. X. Y, a representative of the orig
inal Van Rensselaer of famous Dutch
ncestry. was a visitor In Portland yes
terday. But not to th fame of ber
family: not to the fact that they once
wned all of Albany and Rensselaer
counties: not to the laurela won by
lenry Killlan Van Rensselaer In the
Revolutionary war not to any of these
oea Miso Martha Van Rensselaer lay
lalra for distinction.
She has won her own laurels. She Is
professor of nom economic at Cornell
nlvrity. This daughter of th great
blue-blooded New York family la teach
In American Klrls to be better cook
nd housekeepers. Incidentally ah Is
atlonal president of th American
Home Economic Association. "
Party la Cola- to Oakland.
In company with Mis Flora Rose.
K Central professor of nutrition at Cornell: Mis
l..trarr. rrank P nslianson. of Krl-I
. ,. . , . , , , I or home economics at llllam If nil
"''' ."" "I 7h.l Hleh rlohool oC Philadelphia, and Pro-
bar K'ltinu and the topic of most
- r:- : ... ;
LS ' ' ,Lm.A f ' ill
.ic- V, . . - " i.r m I i it
1.... .f f - - i h
NOTED WOMEN HERE f;!H4
t a av " -sj f 1 - f . war-
S r Pi
ELIOT FAMILY IS LAUDED
Miss Martha Van Rensselaer
in Educational Party.
LAURELS WON IN COOKING
Drcrndant of Distinguished Xfit
York Family Professor of Hume
rk-onomirs at Cornell Oak
land Convention Objective.
lpr, Ift Rev. Harry Lats, Newtoa. Mam. RlKht Rev. Rlobard Byntoa,
Baffalo. . Y. Uwrr, Lrft Mr. Robert H. Uavlv, Sew York City Mn.
A. K Seottt Bxr. Me.
-Every boy nd fir! should havo the I merely a wife and homekeeper. Her
tmportanro Km dtwuwxrd at
t i morn. nc ! will b tho
forv-rmrnt of lb prohibition Uvt In
in two ptatva. that so Into effect the
lir-t of the cotDin. year.
At I o'clock, at the HHlff Theater.
1h rculr Mton of the Har Ao
ciattoo will t c ' n. (Hivcrnur AVtthy-
ctinttsi an4 Mayor Alb will welcome
th vUitors. and thfi will com the
4trv of Judaf William II. Taft. ex
l ri4Tit. who arrlTed In tho city at
ro)Q yrtrday. "L-aw and iiernmenf
will bo th title or Judc Taft'a d
ilr Taft'e ad4ra will bo followed
cy pp hea from Krank ICcowa. oreal
dnt f th Wahinct.n Bar Aaaocta
tion. end Orrult Jude inon. prenl
4-ct of the orrrtm oricanisation.
Taft Addreaa la fa a lie.
Ae th aldrea of Judc Taft la open
fn th public and will no doubt be at
tended by a prroat number of person
who ar not mrn:btri of the ber. the
committee on arricmnta has pro
tdd r-rved a-rat ticket for the vis
itors and the member of their families.
The tickets can be obtained either
from Atbrt K lidwajr. aerrelary of
t he OrejEn bar. in the Northwestern
T-ank buttJinc. r from any of the three
f.Mw mc menibera of the Wahtncton
l'leation: Will tiafTer. sevretary
of the Washlnston bar: lx A. Row
lnnd and Howard Coirov. of steatite.
Th entire lower floor and the stasje of
the ll'tlic have been reserved for th
us of the visitors, and the rest of the
house will he vien to the public, no
tickrt bm; rrtutrrd fr rets other
than on the slare or lower floor.
Thi mrrntnc t ! o'rlck. th same
hour tht the prosecutlns attorneys rt
the two a.so.-iattons ruert at the l en
tral Library, the members of the Wash
tnftnn bar will meet In the Central
l.ltorarv. Tenth and TavWr streets, and
will ronduji't such business as pertains
?.- the Wahtnetnn bar alone. At this
hour the etett,.n of the orfl.ers of the
Washlncton br wt!l be held.
aew tattled to Reeeptlow.
T'W'tfht o". lo.k a rcption will
be hrU at th- ntwrsity i'lub. Broad-
wav and Jr !Tror. strta. It ts the
particular request of th secretary of
tho irwn bar. A- K HiU-way. that
tho visit in a won. en present themselves
at th recerttoR. "Tont.-ht. as well as
tomorrow n.eht. will be ladies ntcht."
said Mr. Kidcway.
I.vrry trin tht arrives brines some
rf th members of one of th tato
Ur Ais'ttlors. and It is predicted
tnt wi I reciter before the close
ef the thrr-daT svsston.
WATER CLAIMS ARE TOPIC
Male Pervartmenl etlta Ooles
la Ontario IMairtrt.
OVTAKI'". r. .Kas. II l.-'peclat)
Koea t.utr. lputy Stale Knslneer
from Htm. is l-i rlr: this week,
sums r-e-U'le l fld tr claims
1 tmt yrar an or'rtunlty ! inspert the
cisir-ie rl"l other., and to make
g.r--U:iiinarT Qiins; ef cntets.
I !)4r the provisions ef the water
. rS'd In IS'S a state board was
appiRWd to settle all the water claims
1 the tte. Tte fcoard Is corr posed cf
John t Lewis. Itate i:ncteer: James
T ihinnrW and eore T. t'orkris
Hr. t'.kra ts the supertntendeDt for
tn di-trut. and itr. Luper Is her as
T mas '. "It e.- mmt te
!W um Mis.-.- Brea;y deesa .
fessur Benjamin It. Andrews, of Colum
bla I'nlverslty. the dlstinauiahed
woman Is en rout from th national
t-onvenclon of th association held re
cently at Seattle, to the adjourned
meetinc that will conrene at Oakland.
CaU tlila week. The party arrived
yesterday afternoon and after beln
entertained on an auto ride, with Miss
Kdna Urove and Miss Winifred Kerr
as hostesses, tl.ey left for California.
"I bate never been to th West be
fore."" said Miss Van Ilensselaer. "and
there are ever ao many mor In the
Kast like myself. V seemed to think
II was easy enouch for you of the West
to pack a arip and com to New York,
but for us to a-et out so far that was
another question. Th war has been a
good thins; for ever so many Eastern
ers, they couldn't yet to Kurope and so
they started out and discovered that
there la a great and glorious West.
Vvsjft.aat ran t Kav.red .
Miss Vsn Rensselaer and Professor
Andrews both expressed the hope tbst
there would b an awakening of In
teres! In the mlth-Hughes bill, which
Is be for fongress. At th recent
convention this bill was approved and
Its passage oill be urged. It provides
for grants of money to be given each
stale 1o develop vocational education.
oDnortunltv to be trained In a voca
Hon," Is the slogan of th leaders in
In Cornell. Miss Van Rensselaer
said, there are COO girl students, and
anions; lb.es 27S ar registered for
borne economics. Girls of all classes
of society ar studying to be good,
intelligent housekeepers and cooks.
Even tha most conservative families
are sending their girls. The scientific
and the practical ar being co-reiaiea.
At Columbia there ar 60 Chinese
students. One of these Is a girl who
I getting ready to start a college for
Chinese women In Canton. The
almond-eyed beauties ar to learn to
be cooks and housewives along Just
th same system as Is taught their
American sisters. The Orientals are
getting their education at the East
ern university out of an indemnity fund
that was the result of the Boxer trou
bles. Lr. Andrew believes In co-education.
Practical C.arae Given.
Miss Fish, who bas 100 girls at ber
school. Is enthusiastic over domestic
science and also over th department
of salesmanship In th William Penn
School. Th girls get their Instruc
tion In school and give them a prac
tical try-out In a larg department
store, where they are under surveil
lance, not only of the managers, but of
th teachers. They are marked and
credited according to their success
and demonstration of ability.
Miss Flora Kos says she has a nice
Portland name, but she was born In
Colorado, haa lived In San Francisco
and belongs to the West as well as to
the East. She received her degree In
Columbia and now Is sharing with Miss
Van Rensselaer In directing the home
economics work In Cornell. "1 am
longing to meet Miss TingI," said
Miss Rose. "We bear so much of your
schools and think you have don won
ders." Mrs. Andrews pleaded to being
official title is College Visitor." and
she is "mother" to 450 girls that's alL
Sermon Thoughts From
ft'T'HE world of men Is divided into
X those who see and those who do
not see." said Dr. William Wallace
Toungson in his sermon preached yes
terday In the Rose City Park Methodist
Church. He spoke on the larger vision
In spiritual things, and deduced the
thought that In this day of federation
and unification among the churches,
division is not so much along denomi
national lines as in former years, but
the -line is drawn between those who
see and those who do not. His subject
was "The Unseen Environment."
Dr. Toungson said: "It ts a merciful
provision that men and women cannot
peer into tomorrow and see the hard
things that must come Into their lives."
"The Fifth Commandment" was the
topic of the sermon delivered yester
day morning by the Rev. A. B. Calder,
pastor of the Trinity Methodist Church.
Dr. Calder said:
"Rebellion as well as loyalty may
be taught in the home. Disrespect for
the laws of tha Christian horn leads
to a cramped or a criminal life. It is
a well-known fact that disciplined life
carries with it good habits and the
prophesy of old age.
"Failure of life often can be traced
to the fact that the Bible is not read
In the home, or that the children have
become wage-earners, and are turned
oose In the world untrained and un
"Most touching are the trioutes tnat
great men like Carlysle, McKinley and
Garfield have paid to their mothers.
These men understood the meaning of
the fifth commandment."
Rev. TUchard W. Boynton, of Buf
falo, Pays Hlsh Tribute to Presi
dent Wilson Visitors JDevoto
, Afternoon to Sightseeing.
En Toute to the National convention,
which opens In San Francisco this
week, over which ex-President ' Taft
will preside, prominent Unitarians
from many parts of the United States
were represented in the delegation of
275 that visited Portland yesterday.
The visitors arrived early in the
morning, and were greeted at the depot
by the Rev. William G. Eliot, Jr., pas
tor of the First Unitarian Church, ac
companied by a committee of members.
The visitors attended church at 11
o'clock, and the afternoon was devoted
to sieht-seeing. The Forestry build
ing. Reed College, Council Crest and
other points of interest were visited.
The service at 7:45 o'clock was in
chum of the Women's Alliance.
Rev. Richard W. Boynton. of Buf
falo. N. T one of the most eloquent
Unitarian ministers in the country,
delivered the morning sermon, for
which he chose as his subject "The
Power of Personality.
' ' Eliot Family Landed.
High tribute to the Eliots as lead
ers in the faith was paid Dy ur. aoyn
ton, who spoke of the first William
Greenleaf Eliot, who went irom bos.
ton to St. Louis and worked devot
edly in the cause: of his son, Thomas
I. Eliot, who had wrought great tnings
and had been a strong factor for good
in the City of Portland, and Of Rev.
W. G. Eliot. Jr., the present pastor.
"whose fine character and unselfish
ness are the inspiration for all who
"I nm the vine: ve are the branches,
an extract from the text, was applied
by the speaker, who referred to the
Eliots as the vines, men of person
ality. He spoke of the influence
wroua-ht by the Dersonality of Bur-
bank, who went back to Darwin; of
Alexander Bell, who went to Frank
lin; of Channing and all other great
teachers, whose inspiration was Jesus,
and of Jesus, who went back to the
DroDhets of the old dispensation.
"All history resolves itself into the
biograDhy of a few stout and earnest
leaders, declared the speaKer.
Praise Given President.
The great unity of branch and vine
Is what makes for completeness, he
said. Of President Wilson. Dr. Boyn
ton quoted Emerson s tribute to Lin
coln, saying: " 'He is the true Amer
ican, the true representative oi nis
Continent: an entirely public man
the pulses of 10.000.000 people throb
n his heart; he Is the vine, we are
i the branches. Whatever our political
' affiliations, most of us can take cour
age because we believe that when
that central mind decides it will bal
ance toward right and justice."
Of riersonallty. Dr. Boynton said: "It
Is a capacity for bringing together; i
sovereign freedom and ease of move
ment; a power to Impress others and
lead them; a certain creative syn
thesis." Rev. Harry Lutz. of Newton, Mass.,
read the services, and Rev. W. G. Eliot,
Jr., made a short address of welcome.
The attendance taxed the capacity of
the church. After the service an In
formal reception was held in the chapel.
Ex-President Taft, who Is president
of the General Unitarian conference
and who will preside at the convention
in San Francisco, the destination of
the delegation, did not arrive In Port
land in time to attend the service,
but sent a greeting, which was deliv
ered by Mr. Eliot.
THREE PROMINENT MEMBERS OF THE WASHINGTON BAR WHO ARE IN PORTLAND FOR THE
JOINT MEETING OF THE OREGON AND WASHINGTON ASSOCIATIONS.
W r r-o .v.v ' ' v - K4
s-Cs s . - -w- m ; b.
eralr Traak Rmta, Vlnsirst, rraiaa ( the Ua.kinlaa Rir. Illabt Mark V. Fullertaa, Olympla. Associate
Jnatle mt tk jtisnsw rt ml Haaaladsa, Left Kaaaseft Parker, Olyaipia, Acting Chief Jnsllce of the n-
srm ( sul ( uasklagtnsa,
GEORGIA IS NOT BLAMED
Dr. Loveland Thinks Frank's Death
Not Approved by People.
"Georgia is a state is not. responsible
for the recent lawlessness exhibited in
the lynching of Leo M. Frank. The
Mayor of Atlanta does not represent
the true type of citizenship in Georgia."
This is the opinion of Dr. Frank L.
Loveland. pastor of the First Metho
dist Church, as expressed In his ser
mon last night, when he spoke on
characteristics of tho Southerners. His
topic was "Sidney Lanier Poet of the
The lynching of Frank, Dr. Loveland
said, was the result of lawlessness that
is found everywhere and of the unjust
feeling against the Jew. This racial
dislike, the speaker said, should be dis
couraged. "For 2000 years the Jews
have been persecuted." he said, "and 'it
is time such feeling should be blotted
"Next to prayer poetry is the highest
expression of a great soul. I count it
a task worthy of any pulpit to intro
duce a poet to the youth of today.
"Our great Southland has given to
the world but three great poets: Ed
gar Allen Poe. the saddest, loneliest
figure In all literature: Paul Lawrence
Dundar. the pathetic exponent of the
lives, the loves and the longings of the
black race, aril Sidney Lanier, a South
ern passion flower, giving expression
to the nobility, the soul grandeur and
the spiritual aristocracy of the land of
the palmetto and the pine. During
Lanier's brief life he sang the songs
of immortality, of faith and trust in
LIFE INSURANCE MEN.
The announcement on pag-e 8 of this
issue is of interest to ambitious life
un 1 Twr1 1 er Adv.
t Eatl-sl. -UyagC iirV -ii tar. J
Beginning Tomorrow the First of a Series
of Extraordinary Removal Sales in
Our Final Let-Go of All
before they move soon from the Temporary
Annex to our new building.
Watch Our Ads in This Even
ing's and Tomorrow Morning's
Papers for the Sensational Bar
for Warm Weather
Waukesha Ginger Ale,
Dozen Bottles at 75c
Bottled by the Almanaris Spring Co.
mer beverage, usually, dozen, $1.25.
SOCKBTE SALMON, SWEET
VIOLETS, NO. 1 TALL On
CANS; DOZ. 2J5i CANtUU
TOMATO SARDINES, FANCY
NORWEGIAN PACK, 10 W .
4 CANS AT I 2b
FANCT SHRIMP, NO. 1
CANS; THE DOZ-, 1 r n
EN. S1.45! THE CAnI2u
LOBSTER, CAPE SPINEY,
NO. V, FLAT CANS, OC
DOZEN, 2.75 CAN tUU
FANCY BACON, FINE EAST
ERN. FOUR TO SIX-POUND
STRIPS. HALF 07 1 ft
STRIPS. THE POUND! 2l
SALAD OIL, ROYAL BAN
QUET; LARGE BOTTLES.
30c MEDIUM BOT-Ofln
TLES AT Ul
VICTOR FLOUR, WELL
KNOWN BRAND, M CC
THE SACK 0 I iJJ
SAGO OR TAPIOCA, IDEAL
WARM - WEATHEROQp
FOOD, 5-POUND SACKS SI
LAXATIVE BISCUITS. I On
KELLOGG' S, 25c PKGS.. I
P R E P A RED BRAN, KEL-
LOG G'S, READY TO
USE. THE PACKAGE.,
NEW APPLES. CALIFORNIA
SRAVE NSTEINS. SIX OCp
POUNDS FOR 3l'
60c TEAS, FANCY CEY- M Qn
LON OR JAPAN, POUNDr0l
C A B I NET COFFEE, RICH.
FRAGRANT, 38c BLEND, Q On
THE POUND uUb
HUNTLEY & PALMER'S BISCUITS AT
REDUCED PRICES TODAY
POUND PACKETS, AT. . U
PACKETS. PRICED Ul"
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POUND PACKETS, AT.
MILK. -POUND PACK
PACKETS, PRICED I U
Best Telephone Service Marshall 4600; A 6101.
Ask for Grocery Department, where competent Grocery
Saleswomen will attend to your orders.
Pure Food Grocery, Bnaement, Slxth-St. Bids.
The most persuasive salesman and the
fastest mail lag far behind Western Union
Day Letters and Night Letters.
Telegraphic solicitation puts you in direct
touch with the man who signs orders,
and closes business.
Fall particular at any
Wmitern Union Office
THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH CO.
Main Office, Corner Third and Oak Streets.
TAKE A TRIP TO
Glacier National Park
On Main Line of
Great Northern Railway
Only 24 hours' ride from Portland. Beauti
ful mountain, lake and river scenery. Excel
lent fishing, high-grade hotels.
for the round trip. Re
duced rates to many
other points. Call or
write for particulars.
H.-DICKSON, C. P. & T. A.
348 Washington SU Morgan Bldg.
Telephones: Marshall 3071, A 2286