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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1919)
TIIE MORXIXG OREGOXIAX, MONDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1919.-
Secret Vigilance Committee
of Citizens Proposed.
WAR TO BE ON ACCIDENTS
Chairman of Safely First Com mis
sion Says National Conven
tion Will Bring RcsulU.
The establishment of a citizens'
Tigilance committee of 100 in the
city of Portland in an effort to cut
down the number of automobile traf
fic violators, inauguration of a cam
paign for the passage of a law by
the state legislature of Oregon as
well by that of all the other states
to compel automobile drivers to pass
an examination before being per
mitted to drive, and the working out
of some scheme for the standardiza
tion of the traffic laws, road rules.
traffic signals and danger signs of
the country are to be some ol the
results of the convention of the na
tional safety council Just closed in
Cleveland, according to Harry P. Cof
fin, chairman of the safety first com
mission, who has just returned from
Mr. Coffin predicted that the steps
Inaugurated at the Cleveland gather
ing would prove one of the big moves
lor cutting down the number of
accidents resulting from the fast
automobile traffic of this country.
Plan Tried Out la East.
The plan for having citizens' com
mittees for the surveillance 01 irai
ic. Mr. Coffin said, had been tried
in a number of the eastern cities In
eluding St. Louis. Cleveland and
Pittsburg and had proved a factor in
cutting down accidents and traffic
violations. The committee will be
aDDOinted among the prominent citl
sens of the city, he said, but the
organization will be secret.
It will be the duty of the mem
lers of this committee to report all
violations of traffic to the officer
entitled to receive these reports, and
in each case the violation, will be in
vestigated. It is hoped to have this
committee in operation in the city
of Portland in the near future. Mn
Coffin said, and he predicted that its
operations would make for more care-
lui driving on the part or the auto
mobile owners and drivers of the
Examination for Drivers I" raced.
The plan for compelling automo
bile drivers to pass an examination
before being permitted to take a car
out on the streets or roads is to be
made international, including both
the United States and Canada, Mr.
The National Safety council will
operate in each case through its state
branches for the putting through of
a state law to make this examination
compulsory. The driver's certificate
Issued, following the examination
would be revocable in case the driver
should prove to be incompetent, ac-
cord:ng to the plan.
"The council takes the attitude that
It is the general public that suffers
-when an Incompetent driver takes a
car out on the street," said Mr. Cof
fin. "If there is an accident it Is
usually some innocent person who is
killed or Injured. Consequently the
public should be protected from irre
Mr. Coffin Heads Committee.
The standardizing of traffic laws,
road rules, traffic signals and danger
cignals as planned by the National
Safety council has been put in the
hands of two committees. Mr. Cof
fin is chairman of the committee
which will endeavor to put through a
programme standardizing the road
signals and signs. Lieutenant Lewis
of the Portland police bureau, who
- was at the convention, was made a
member of the committee having to
do with the standardization of traffic
laws and road rules.
If this programme can be pnt
through by the National Safety coun
cil it will do much to prevent Infrac
tions of laws, the result of strange
drivers unfamiliar with laws or rules
of a particular section .or city.
State Officials la Attesdasee.
C H. Gram, state labor commis
sioner, and William A. Marshall,
chairman of the slate industrial acci
dent commission, were also in at
tendance at the Cleveland gathering.
W. P. Rasmussen of Chicago', field
representative of the National Safety
council, will be in Portland Tuesday
and during his stay here an active
campaign will be made to obtain new
members in the council. All cor
porations and similar organizations
are eligible for membership, the Na
tional Safety council having a mem
bership of thousands of similar con
cerns all over the I'nited States.
Officers of the Oregon branch of
the council are: B. C. Ball of the
Willamette Iron Sc Steel company,
president; C. C. Colt, vice-president
of the First National Bank of Port
land, treasurer: II. P. Coffin of the
safety-first commission. manager;
and the following vice-presidents:
11. P. Van Duzen. lnman-Poulsen
Lumber company: A. It. Jacobs, Ore
gon City Woolen mills; H. J. Carman.
I'armin Manufacturing company; F.
K. Krause. Tru-Blu Biscuit company;
B F. Boynton. Portland Railway,
Light A Power company: Natt Mc
IougalU A. Guthrie A Company, and
B. T. McBain. manager of the Crown
Willamette Paper company.
L'.'v ... . 4 W
i - 'i , nx
Local Manufacturers Adver
tise Throughout Nation.
TRADE EXTENDED ABROAD
Seeae from Spot Light Sadie." vehicle which Mae Marsh has chosen for her
rrturs to screen and wales will open at Majestic theater tomorrow.
Bebe Daniels and Theodore Kosloff
will be important members of the cast
of the production "Why Change Your
Husband T' written by William U.
DcMille, brother of the director-gen
eral of the Famous Players-Lasky
TODAY'S FILM FEATIRE8.
Strand William Far num.
"Wolves of the Night."
Peoples Pauline Frederick,
"The Fear Woman."
Libert y Wallace Reld. "The
Valley of the Giants."
Columbia Olive Thomas, "The
Star William Desmond, "Bare-.
Majestic Tom Moore, "The City
Circle Cecil De Mille's produc
tion. "For Better, For Worse."
Sunset William S. Hart, "Blue
Blazes Haw den."
I starring T
- tinue to sh
CITT OF COMRADES,'
Tom Moore, will con
to show at the Majestic
theater today until midnight. Tomor
row the Majestic feature picture will
change to Mae Marsh in "Spotlight
Sadie." a quaint story of penurious
chorus girls, too rich men and
straight sense of honor mixed with
Who but Mae Marsh, with her shy
ness and elfin humor, could do justice
to a little scene that occurs in "Spot
light Sadler Simple in itself it is a
delicious moment as played by the
Sadie Sullivan (Mae Marsh) leaves
her home In Ireland to join her
sister In America, brimful of il
lusions and expectations. She parts
parts with the former once she
sees the poverty and ugliness of
her sister's married life and the lazi
ness, of her husband. Finally when
things come to such a pass that Sadie
can bear them no longer, she declares
that she will become a chorus girl and
marry a rich man. Sadie has not lost
her illusions after all. So she leaves
her sister's tenement home.
At the theater she is told to wait
till next day and meanwihle seeks
the protection of a mission overnight.
She is befriended by Reverend John
Page and when finally Sadie is given
a place in the chorus and is offered
home by one of the girle. she writes
the minister a farewell note. This
is the incident referred to. She thanks
him for his kindness and encloses' 50
cents, which she explains Is for soap
she "was after forgetting when she
ook it away with her." As Page reads
t, his expression can be Imagined when
it is known that Alec B. Francis plays
It is announced that the Famous
Players-Lasky corporation has se
cured the rights to "The Great Ruby,"
he Drury Lane melodrama by Cecil
laleigh and Henry Hamilton, authors
of "White Heather," recently shown
the Liberty. It ia this play which
proved one of Augustin Daly's great
est successes on Broadway several
years ago. I'lajis for production nave
ot yet been announced.
W'illiam .P. Carlton, who recently
signed a one-year contract for the
screen, will appear in "The Copper
head," starring Lionel Barrymore.
Frank Losee, veteran character
actor, has signed a new contract with
the Famous Players-Lasky corpora
tion. Air. Losee, like Theodore Rob
erts, recently completed bis fifth year
In the silent drama.
Luther Reed, scenario writer, has
completed his first script since joining
the forces of Thomas H. Ince. Mr.
Reed's original effort is "Mary's
Ankle," from the play of the same
name by Mry Tully, which recently
enpoyed a successful run on Broad
wisy. Douglas MacLean and Doris
May will' be co-starred in the produc
tion, a comedy drama.
There is a chance that Fatty Ar
buckle will be fat no more. The star
declares that he is liable to grow thin
from the worries of being president
of the Vernon club of the Pacific
On Saturday of last week Thomas
II. Ince played the part of host to
about 59 of the secretaries of the va
rious chambers of commerce of Cal
ifornia. They were received by Mr.
Ince personally, and after getting a
thorough insight into the working of
the studio and all its departments.
were entertained at luncheon at the
rtudio. For their edification and in
struction a moving picture of the
secretaries themselves was taken on
one of the elaborate sets used by Mr.
Niblo in making the current Enid
Bennett picture, "The Woman In the
In shooting one of the scenes for
Mary's Ankle." the Douglas Mac-
Lean-Doris May picture now being
filmed, a great deal of difficulty was
experienced by the director, Lloyd
Ingraham, in inducing a parrot to fly
in a certain direction, to produce the
required effect, and as a result of the
strenuous effort required Mr. Ingra
ham s assistant is wearing bandages
on several fingers as a mute tribute
to the crunching power of the bird's
beak. When the parrot was returned
to his owner its vocabulary was en
riched to the extent of several colorful
and dynamic words, more forceful
than refined. '
The scenes in Luther pfeed's story',
1 he Oath," written especially for Ho-
bart Bosworth. are laid on the rock-
bound coast of Maine. The drama is
redolent of the sea, and concerns the
ives of men who reap a harvest from
wreckage and sunken ships. Mr. Bos
worth portrays the' character of a
master diver, a stern type of New
Englander, whose constant wrestling
with the elements has given a tinge
of fatalism to intense religious con-
Thomas Meighan, Gloria Swanson, victions.
MAN'S BONES ARE FOUND
Dental Work Identifies Idaho Res
ident Missing Three Years.
BOISE. Idaho. Oct. 12. (Special.)
The mystery surrounding the dissap
pearance of Albert Harkelrode. of
Buhl, three years ago, appears to
have been solved by the finding of
human bones on an island in the
Snake river. Dr. J. M. Rogers of Buhl
has Identified dental work found on
the skeleton as some he had done for
Harkelrode. Before the disappear
ance it was generally known that
Harkelrode was having trouble with
his family and there had been fre
nt quarrels. Later he dropped out
That foul play was suspected at
that time was evident for a cement
floor that had but recently been laid
In a barn at the Harkelrode place
was dug up and the ground under it
examined. Whether or not there was
foul play In connection with Harkel
rode's disappearance has not as yet
been definitely determined.
UNION MEN DEFY COURT
PICKET CASE TO BE APPEALED
TO HIGHER TRIBUNAL.
Boilermakers Would Challenge Cir
cuit Court and Picket McDou-gall-Ovcrinire
Sergeant to Visit in ToppcnL-h.-
TOPPENISH. Wash.. Oct. 12. (Spe
cial.) Sergeant B- O. Crayne. whose
wife Is in the Toppenish postoffice
will pass a few days In Toppenish
next on his wiy from Hugh. Ok la.,
where he has been doing recruiting
work, to Spokane. Wash., where he
will bt stationed for a while.
Just what course of action will
now be determined by the striking
Jewelry workers, in view of the cir
cuit court decision prohibiting picket
ing, probably will be determined im
mediately upon the arrival from Bend
today of the officers of the central
labor council and other .local labor
That organized labor will carry the
picketing case to the highest courts
of the state has already been an
nounced, but It is not generally be
lieved that the jewelry workers will
defy the court order and attempt to
picket retail jewelry stores until
after the case has been finally de
termined. The Jewelry workers maintained
pickets at various Jewelry stores
Saturday until the close of business
hours, although the decision of the
circuit court was handed down before
noon. However, the union and the
central labor council had not at that
time received official notice of the
In view of the fact that the decision
of the local circuit Judges prohibits
all strike picketing. It will likewise
affect other strikes now in progress,
and especially the strike of boiler
makers at the McDougall-Overmire
At the central labor council meet
ing last Thursday night, members of
the bollermakers union boasted that
they would continue to picket
the McDougall-Overmire plant even
though the courts should decree
picketing to be Illegal.
The announcement was made at
that meeting that the bollermakers
would find men -to picket that plant
even though the police arrested every
man who went on picket duty.
"We will keep pickets stationed
there 24 hours out of the day, even
if they fill the Jails with our men."
was the defiant challenge of the
Allhofsh Harry Anderson, presi
dent of the central labor council, and
Otto Hartwig, president of the state
federation of labor, have not yet re
turned from the Bend meeting, con
servative unionists predicted yester
day that these officials would advise
the Jewelry workers not to alrpmnt
I further picket duty until the case
I finally is passed to the supreme
court lor decision.
FRANK B. RILEY TO TALK
Rotarlans at Luncheon Tomorrow
Also to Elect Trustee.
Frank Branch Riley, Portland ora
tor who recently concluded a tour
of the east under the auspices of the
Pacific Northwest Tourists' associa
tion, will be the speaker tomorrow
noon at the regular weekly luncheon
and programme of the Portland Ro
tary club at the crystal room of the
The election of one trustee will be
the principal business of the meet
ing. The following have been nomi
rated for the position: Sam C. Connell,
Paul DeHaaa, William J. Lyons,
George C Mason, R. L. Sabin. W. W.
New members of the Rotary club
nave been announced as follows: W. E.
Boyd, proprietor of the Benson hotel;
Charles Hill, proprietor of the Port
land Feather Dye works: R. W. Price,
manager of the Mallory hotel; Luther
Wlnther, proprietor of the Imperial
hotel barber shop; Dr. N. L. Zimmer
BigiEvent of Week Is Trip of Port-
Land Business Men to View
Displays in Five Cities.
Oregon manufacturers long since
have ceased to confine their selling
efforts to this state or even to the
northwest, and today, in view of the
excellent Quality of much of the
goods produced In this state, Oregon
ade products are sold in all states
of the union and in many foreign
countries. A number of the larger
Oregon firms have entered the na
tional advertising field In marketing
their goods, and their advertisements
may be seen in many of the best mag
azines of nation-wide circulation.
Among the heavy national adver
tisers is the Kings Products com
pany, makers of dehydrated fruit and
vegetables. This concern had a
double-page "spread" in last week s
Saturday Evening Post, reaching
nearly 2,000.000 readers through, this
medium, explaining the nature and
worth of their product and calling at
tention to the fact that it Is "made
Another Oregon concern which has'
decided upon an extensive campaign
of national advertising is the Wilbur
Woolen mills, "at Slayton, Or. This
company has just issued a folder de
scriptive of the campaign which it
is to open at once in national maga
zines. Some of the highest skilled
artists and advertising specialists in
the state had charge of this work
and a series of unusually compelling
advertisements are outlined.
Goods Nationally Advertised.
The advertisements will appear in
the Ladies' Home Journal, Women's
Home Companion, Good Housekeep
ing, Delineator, Designer and The
Women's Magazine, the campaign
thus bringing the attention of 4,732,
743 readers to the value of Wilbur
Woolen mills' goods. In the adver
tisements wool bats for the making of
comforters are displayed exclusively.
The Wilbur company is said to be the
largest manufacturers of wool bats
in the west, and their product
ready is sold In every one of the
large eastern cities. The payroll of
the company is $50,000 a year and
Oregon wool is used exclusively in the
manufacture of their high-class prod
Another Oregon concern which ad
vertises its goods nationally and is
selling throughout an ever-increasing
territory is the R. M. Wade company.
makers of the R. M. Wade drag saw.
The Wade drag saw already is selling
in 12 foreign countries, besides prac
lcally every state of the union, and
the saw has invaded nearly every por
tion of the globe where wood is be
Among the other Oregon concerns
that are national advertisers are the
Oregon City Woolen mills, VogaD
Candy company, the Phez company of
Salem, and the Oregon Fruit'Growers'
association. Oregon people have al
ready grown familiar with the ad
vertisements which these .concerns
have been running in such periodicals
as the Saturday Evening PosX and the
Ladies Home Journal.
Stores Exhibit Home Products.
More than 200 stores in Medford,
Grants Pass, Ashland, Roseburg and
Klamath Falls will take part in the
home products displays to be staged
n those five cities this week in con
nection with the visit of the Portland
business men, ho left last night on
a week's excursion throughout south
The weeks promises to be the big
gest period in the nature of an Ore
gon products event which southern
Oregon ever has seen and will be the
largest demonstration of Oregon-
made goods ever shown outside of
Portland. The merchants, commer
cial clubs, women's clubs and the
press of the five towns are co-operating
to make the event a success at
each point, and a number of news
papers are planning special editions.
Under the rules which have been
laid down, prizes aggregating $250
will be awarded by the Associated In
dustries of Oregon to the merchants
in each of the five towns showing
the finest displays of Oregon-made
goods. Three prizes will be awarded
in each city $25 for first, $15 for
second and $10 for third. A commit
tee has been named in each town,
consisting of two housewives and one
professional man to Judge the dis
plays, and it is expected to have the
various windows all judged and the
prize winners duly marked before the
Portland delegation arrives so that
the visitors may know the winners
and pay particular attention to their
There will be more than 60 window
displays in Medford alone entered for
the competition, according to word
received by the Associated Industries
last week. One list of those who had
signed up to make the displays in
eluded 57 stores, and others have been
added. The other four towns have
appeared equally enthusiastic and
many novel window displays of Ore
gon goods are expected.
Lumber Decline Vnllkely.
Decline in lumber prices does not
seem likely to occur, in the judg
ment of the Brix Lumber company.
which has issued a market letter to
the trade upon the subject.
"We frankly admit our inability to
discern conditions pointing to a con
tinuously yielded lower range of lum
ber prices," the letter states. In jus
tice to our patrons we wish to ac
quaint them with the considerations
that, in the general opinion, apparently
unite to firmly maintain present mar
ket value of yard stock and to jus
tify late fall and early spring pur
chases being made now."
The following facts are cited:
Increase in building; country-wide
scarcity of homes; retail yard stocks
lower than a year ago; stocks at mills
badly broken, in some cases totally
sold out: log supply in water low,
prices upon logs very high; car short
age; labor production cost higher
Heavy buying by the railroads after
the relinquishment of government con
trol is looked forward to and it is de
clared that producers and operators
will go into winter quarters with not
only less stock on hand, but with less
accepted orders than one year ago
and they will not "load up" with
low-priced orders for late fall or early
The directory of Oregon manufac
turers, which has been compiled under
the direction of A. G. Clark, manager
of the Associated Industries of Ore
gon, is now in the hands of the print-
Popular Dream Held Impossible,
According to Bible Prophecy.
LECTURER STIRS LARGE
Evangelist Dickson Declares Tbst the
Church Confesses Weakness When
She Dabbles In Politics for So
Called Civic Righteousness.
era and will be ready for distribution
by the first of November, according
to Mr. Clark yesterday.
The booklet will contain the names
of about 1000 manufacturing firms
throughout the state, including prac
tically all plants of all kinds, except
ing lumber. As the lumber industry is
an exceedingly large one and as that
industry already has a complete direc
tory of its own, it was decided to
omit lumber mills from the volume.
The booklets will be distributed
among real buyers In Oregon and else
where throughout the United States,
according to the plans of Mr. Clark
and it is expected that the volume
will become looked upon by prospec
tive buyers as a reliable guide to
Oregon goods. Included among those
who will receive the booklet will be
all the United States consuls in for
The booklet is the first of such
magnitude ever gotten out here and
while the first edition will be a large
one in point of numbers it is planned
to get out additional editions from
time to time to correct any mistakes
which may appear and to add names
of any firms omitted and of new
firms organized. It is requested that,
after the appearance of the volume,
any errors found be Immediately re-
ported for alteration in the next
The booklet Is to have a double in
dex, being indexed in alphabetical or
der by firm names and being also in
dexed according to commodities man
ufactured. It will be bound in paper
and printed with an attractive cover
design in two colors.
One of Oregon's newest products is
called the combine ironer and work of
manufacturer of the ironer has begun
at 380 East Washington street. These
machines will iron more goods in 10
minutes automatically, it is claimed,
than can be ironed by hand in several
hours. The ironer is built to be run
by hand or by motor power and will
be sold through merchants in the city
and throughout the state.
Growers Load Car Rapidly.
BOISE. Idaho, Oct. 12. (Special.)
The distribution of cars for the Pay
ette fruit section is not being delayed
by the growers, and whoever informed
Hale Holden, regional director of
railroads, to that effect was not fa
miliar with the facts. The growers
are loading the cars as rapidly as
they arrive. The packing and ship
ment of the apple crop in southern
Idaho Is now in full swinir. It prom
ises to be on j of the best crops in
the history o' this section, not be
cause it is so large but because th
market prices are excellent.
Read The Oregonlan clHSified sds
Intins only-Three sizes
ATNYAL, DRUG STORES
All rlracfffrta- RaabS rHntmmt2f A SV Tslnnm IT.
Saropl cwtoh frae of "0tlcr, Dept. , Bortoa "
PORTLAND MANUFACTURERS AND JOBBERS I
11 ii ii ... i i .... ,
OREGON BRASS WORKS
If It's Made of
BRASS, BROZE, COPPER OR ALrMIXlM
We Can Furnish It,
OFFICE: SECONTO AND EVERETT.
Phones i Broadway 5373. A 2373.
&SSEKT WESTERN FOUNDRY COMPANY
PORTLAND GIRL ELECTED
Miss Haiel Strelf Secretary of Sen
" lor Class at O. A. C.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE. Corvallis Oct. 13. (Special.)
Miss Hasel Streif of Portland was
unanimously elected secretary of the
senior class at a meeting held this
week and will fill the place vacated
by Miss Frances Brown of Haines, Or,
Who failed to return to college.
Offices also were filled in the junior
class. "Heinle" Anderson being elected
yell leader or the class in place of
Lawrence South, who Is not in col
lege. Two vacancies in the junior
personnel of the student council were
filled by the election of Eric Witt and
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets Get
at the Cause and Remove It
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the sub
stitute for calomel, act gently on the
bowels and positively do the work.
People afflicted with bad breath find
quick relief through Dr. Edwards' Olive
Tablets. The pleasant, sugar-coatea
tablets are taken for bad breath by
all who know them.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets act gen
tly but firmly on the bowels and liver,
stimulating them to natural action,,
clearing the blood and gently purifying
the entire system. They do that which
dangerous calomel does without any
of the bad after effects.
All the benefits of nasty, sickening,
griping cathartics are derived trom
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets without,
gripingjpainor anydisagreeabie effects.
Dr. F. M. Edwards discovered tne
formula after seventeen years of prac
tice among patients afflicted witn
bowel and liver complaint, with tne
attendant bad breath.
Olive Tablets are purely a vegetable
compound mixed with olive oU; you
will know them by their olive color.
Take one or two every night for a week
and note the effect. 10c and 25c.
Religious history today is repeating
itself. Multitudes of men and women
in. this the most momentous and por
tentous hour in all the annals of the
world's history are repeating the mis
take of the Jews in Christ's day, when
they were lookincr for the kingdom of
God to be established in the same way
as the kingdom of the world. To
promote righteousness they resorted
to external measures. But their
hopes were blasted by the disclosure
of the divine plan through the life
and teachings of Christ, just as the
modern dream will be found to be
impossible of realization.
So declared Evangelist L. K. Dick
son in a stirring lecture at Christen
sen's hall. Eleventh street between
Morrison and Yamhill last night, as
he spoke upon the subject, "Will
Christ's Kingdom Come Through the
Gateway of Politics?" He continued:
"Many today desire to establish the
kingdom of Christ as an earthly and
temporal dominion and desire to make
our Lord the ruler of the kingdoms
of this world, the ruler in its courts
and camps, its legislative halls, its
palaces and market places. The ex
pect him to rule through legal enact
ments, enforced by human authority.
Since Christ is not now here in per
son they themselves will undertake to
act in his stead, to execute the laws
of his kingdom. They desire to en
force what they regard as the laws of
God, and to become the expositors of
his will and the agents of his author
ity. But he says to them today even
as he did in dayi gone by, 'My king
dom Is not of this world.' He would
not then and he will not now accept
an earthly throne. Thus for all time
Christ made clear his position relative
to the establishment of his throne
through the quiet processes of 'civic
The government under which Jesus
lived was corrupt and oppressive; on
every hand were crying abuses, ex
tortion, intoleranca and grinding
cruelty. Yet the saviour attempted
no civil reforms, he attacked no na
tional abuses nor condemned the na
tional enemies. He did not dabble
with the authority or administration
of those in power. He who was our
example kept aloof from earthly gov
ernments, not because he wa3 indif
ferent to the woei of men, but be
cause the remedy did not lie in mere
ly human and external measures. Not
by the decisions of courts or councils
or legislative assemblies, not by the
patronage of worldly great men is
the kingdom of Christ established, but
by the implanting of Christ s nature
n humanity through the work of the
Holy Spirit. Here is the only power
that can work the uplifting of man
kind, and the human agency for the
accomplishment of this work is the
teaching and pract'eing of the word
"When the apostle Paul began his
ministry In Corinth, that populous,
wealthy and wicked city, polluted by
the nameless vices of heathenism, he
said: 'I determined not to know any
thing among you, save Jesus Christ,
and him crucified.' Now, as in the
days of the early church, the work of
God's kingdom lies not with those
who are clamoring for recognition
and support by earthly rulers and
human laws, but with those who are
declaring to the people in his name
those spiritual truths that will work
in the receivers the experience of
Paul: "I am crucified with Christ
nevertheless I live; yet not I. but
Christ, liveth in me."
"Man cannot be made righteous by
law. As long as the unregenerate
heart remains, human selfishness, un
holy ambition and national aggran
dizement will continue to manifest
themselves. The kingdom of Christ
can never be made to enter this world
through the gateway of politics.
Christ can never be enthroned in the
life of any nation until he is en
throned in the hearts of its citizens.
So-called civic righteousness is pos
sible of realization only as individual
righteousness is first secured in the
lives of the men and women compos
ing the nation.
"No league of peace among the na
tions will prove of lasting duration
and usher in the quiet reign of Christ.
The closing days of earth's history
will be marked by war and bloodshed.
Surely a league of nations is the best
human device for lasting peace, but
war and its fearful results come to
the world because the heart of man
Is deceitful above all things and des
perately wicked." Soon the last great
struggle between the nations of this
earth will come in the battle of Arma
geddon, which is still future, and the
present significant gigantic prepara
tions for war the world over, even
In the midst of the prophecies of
peace which are now sweeping the
world, will belch forth the besom
of destruction which will close up
the history of nations in this old sin-
cursed world. Thus will it be dem
onstrated that the efforts of men to
save themselves have proved unavail-
ng: that the reign of peace cannot be
ushered in by any devisings of man,
but through the coming of the Prince
of Peace in the clouds of heaven. The
only hope of the world is in Christ."
A perfect non-mineral, tion-injurlom
nit frtf o n v nnrt all lrlnH nf H h rtP.A. ShOCi
reated with Berg man a Shoe Oil are nia
waterproof, sort ana piiaoio &uu
'lie greatly increased, jtot saie
hardware and sporting goods stores.
TH0. BERGMANN SHOE 1EFO' CO-
We Are in the
AT ALL TIMES FOR
FOR CANNING PURPOSES.
A. RUPERT CO.,
ORDER YOUR KADDERLY
Now, and we can give it best at
tention. Don't wait until the cold
of Winter. We make them of steel
and boiler rivet them. Will last
J, J. Kadderly
130 FIRST ST. MAIN 1382
' ANY DESCRIPTION.
We Can Give Prompt Delivery.
Estimates Cheerfully Given,
For the Bent Cawtlng-a and Lowest
Prices See Us.
Phone. Write or Wire Our Expense.
Wood - Ewing Iron
ENGINEERS. FOUNDERS AND
1371 Macadam Street, Portland, Or.
Phone Main 17S.
Beautiful Musical In
struments and Art
Serviceable Overalls &
woven Robes and
Delicious Food Products
THESE things and many more
were on display in Portland's
store windows during Rose Festival
Week. They are all manufac
tured in Oregon.
Many of them are nationally
advertised and sold throughout tht
(IIt it not only your duty to buy
Oregon Made Products it ia a
ortland FOUNDRY 0reg0)
"Th Castinfffl That Give Ton Con
fidence 4ii sour Machinerv."
East Side Mill and
LUMBER, BOX SHOOKS, GENERAL
MILL WORK. .
Buy the Miner Brand
The Premier Cereals of the
AND ALL OTHER
Albers Bros. Milling Co.
PHOENIX IRON WORKS
Engineers, Founders, Machinists, Boiler
makers and Structural Iron Work.
Noted for Quick and Satisfactory Repairs.
We guarantee everything.
360 Hawthorne Ave.
Telephones Broadway 3805, A 3805.
Office and Works, Twenty-second
and Reed Sts Portland.
Makes Babies Thrive
Your druggist sells Dennos
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Phone Broadway 4115,
21st and Up. ban Portland. Or.
LAWN AMI GARDEN
Simple, sturdy, adjustable to any desired
position. No wheels, no ball bearings.
Let us send you one on trial free. It ia
what you have been looking for.
AMERICAN SPECIALTY CO..
307 Title Trust Hldg.,
Pbon. Main 2158. Portland, Oregon.
Three Million Vsed by L'ncle ham.
These splendid garments are weather,
water and crack proof.
Every Rarment rtnidly guaranteed
not to leak, stick nor crack. Actually
wear like leather.
We are pleased
to a n n o u n ce
tht one of our
1h now released
nient work and
dealers can now
a n a 1 n secure
I m mediate de
livery of this
w o n d erf ul
Our New Alli
made of Bal
loon Cloth pur
the IT. S. gov
ernment. It the
proof coat ever
Prlcea to deal
em on application.
PAUL C. MORTON
Psriflc Coast RrprrsrntatWe
ALLIGATOR OIL CLOTHING CO.
404 Alisky BulldlnK, Portland, Or.
Phone Main umi.
Ventilators una ivnimncj topi 10
Order. Repairing: and General Jobbing;
TIN", COPPER. AND SHEET-IRON
Tin snd Gravel Roof Repairing
310 First Street, Portland, Oregon
Phone: Main 1424
f ' .. N
jj. r . atXKjfit rrta, ana iiea i Mgr.
SHOPE BRICK GO.
Phone East 1835; Res.. East 1797
FACE AND MANTEL BRICK
3814 Xast Morrison St-
J. C. BAYER
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL
WORK, SKYLIGHTS, METAL
PHONE MAIN 461
207 MARKET STREET.
AUTO TOPS RE-COVERED.
TOPS AND CPRTAINS
I'nlon Ave, at Pine. Phone East 304
Phone East 5566
N. A. SCHANEN
MARBLE AND GRANITE
287 Hawthorne Avenae, Portland, Or.
TRAVELING BAGS, SUITCASES
Pistol Holsters and Cartridge Belts,
Ladies' Purses and Hand Bags
Repaired; Men's Belts. Wallets aad
PORTLAND LEATHER CO.
COMPETENT OFFICE HELP
No Charse to Employers.
Tell Me Yonr Employment Troubles
WM. E. GIBBONS
530 Ity. Ex. Bids;.
WE CALL FOR VOIR OLD
Rdks and xlrn CI n Mi In nr.
We Make Heantlfnl Hand - Woven
AH Work Tamed Out Promptly
Hag: Hug; Woven AH Mxea.
Mail Order. Send for Itooklet.
Carpet Cleaned. Laid and Refitted.
NORTHWEST RUG CO.
188 East KIcMb Street.
Phons East 35S0.
ARE HERE AT LAST.
A particularly attractive exclusive
dealer proposition. Write
OREGON TIRE COMPANY,
61 First St., Portland.
Specialty Foundry &
Small Brass and Iron Castings
Contract Work Solicited.
E. Seventh and Belmont. E. 3408.
Pacific Coast Made Pare Oak Tanned
J08-110-113 Union Avenue.
TeL East 3U8. Portland, Oregon.
DINNER WARE AND GLASSWARE.
Office 15th and Lovejoy St.
Wall Paper at a
10e. 15e, 20e, 25c. 30c Double RolL
Varnish Tiles 45c. Oat Meal 3Uc
New Paper Shown in a New War
SMITH'S WALLPAPER HOUSE,
lOS-llU Second St., Portlaud.
Have You Tasted KnlKhf. New
Rogue River Catsup?
It Is Delicious Ask Your Grocer,
Knight Packing Co.
P. SHARKEY & SON
LONG STRAW HORSES COLLARS
East Oak and Vinton Ave.