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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 12, 1922)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 12. 1922
iTES OF BAPTISM
TRAINED NEWSPAPERMEN WHO HEAD PUBLICITY DEPARTMENT OF EPISCOPAL CHURCH
ITS EXECUTIVE HEAD
'.:beral Attempt to Delete
Miss Grace Lindley of New
Apostles' Creecf Fails.
York Chosen Again.
SUFFRAGANS GET VOTE
ASSISTANTS GET PLACES
' onfession of Faith Declared
Members of Board Nominated,
Questions of Policy Discussed
and Some Are Deferred.
Overdone, While Prayer Book
Revision Is Assailed.
I' Get Bgjl
W The Phaeton
TODAY'S EVENTS OB" EPI8C6
7:30 A. M. St. Barnabas
Guild corporate communion.
Good Samaritan hospital
9 A. M. Department of re
ligious education school of
methods. Labor temple.
9:30 A. M. Separate meet
ings of the house of bishops
and house of deputies. Audi
torium. 9:30 A. M. Woman's auxil
iary study classes. Central
11 A. M. Joint session house
of bishops and house of
1:30 P. M. Church League
for Industrial Democracy.
Forum. Labor temple.
2 P. M. Woman's auxiliary
2:30 P. M. Afternoon ses
sions of two houses of con
2:3-0 P. M. Church Period
ical club conference. Labor
3 P. M. Guild of St. Barna
bas for Nurses. Mass meet
ing. Unitarian church.
3 P. M. Girls' Friendly so
ciety conference. Portland
3 P. M. Church School
Service league study classes.
4 P. M. Afternoon tea Wo
man's auxiliary. Basement
4 P. M. Guild of St. Barna
bas for Nurses. Reception
and tea. Portland hotel par
lors. 6 P. M. Dinner to mission
ary bishops and. their wives by
Bishop and Mrs. Sumner. Uni
8 P. M. Department of mis
sions mass meeting. Auditorium.
Left to right Hoger Banieln, Rev. Robert F. Gibson, executive secretary, and William Hoitrr, who spread the
doctrines and the propaganda of the church through the secular and the religious press.
Rites of baptism by the Episcopal
clergr will not be extended to per
sons who merely profess belief In
"Jesus Christ, the son of the living
God. it was voted yesterday by the
house of bishops of the general con
vention. The old requirement that
the applicant for baptism must sub
scribe to the apostles creed was re
talned by the bishops despite :
vigorous move for the more liberal
attitude by progressives of this Louse,
Problems relating to baptism
were under consideration by the
bishops in dealing during much of
the day with recommendations on
prayer book revision. As the first
recommendation was taken up there
"came hear being a vote to put on
record all stand-pat bishops opposed
to any revision of the prayer book.
The resolution having this intent.
introduced by Right Rev. Irving P.
Johnson, bishop of Colorado, was
withdrawn when it was found not
"Obey" to Be Deleted.
Distribution of the printed report
embracing recommendations agreed
upon in the pre-convention confer
ences of bishops revealed the fact
that they favor omission of the
word obey' from responses of the
ceremony, but do not want the
phrase "and with all my wordly
goods I thee endow'.' stricken from
the bridegroom's promises.
These recommendations did not
come before the bishops for action
but doubtless will be reached in
today's deliberations. The belief is
strong that the plan to drop the
word obey from responses of the
bride in the marriage ceremony will
prevail. A fight is likely on the
proposal to omit the endowing
promise for the bridegroom, on the
ground that it is not literally and
legally true that he does so.
Adoption of these or any other
prayer book revislons'will not make
them effective. Rules of the church
require that such revisions be
adopted at two successive conven
tions before becoming operative.
Suffragan Vote Revived.
At the afternoon session the house
of bishops completely reversed its
previous action in denying votes to
euffragan bishops, this time voting
favorably on both amendments by
which this privilege Is proDosed fnr
the suffragans. In order to take
the matter up, William C. Brown,
chairman, had ruled that a two-
thirds vote to reconsider would be
necessary. Much to the surprise nt
the body this vote went through
with one more than the remiirort ci
Immediately followed the rnliit
In which the first amendment was
carriea Dy a favorable vote of
end the second by a standnsr u-nta
of 74. The negative votes were not
aanouncea. inasmuch as the amend
ments had carried by the required
Confession Held Overdone.
Rfght Rev. Boyd Vincent of south.
ern Ohio introduced the resolution
which would have extended the
pirivilege of baptism into the faith
o;r coniession or a simple belief in
Jiwus Christ, instead of professed
Doner In the apostles' creed. Tt waa
arguea Dy uisnops Vincent, Charles
a. crem 01 western New York and
one or two missionary bishops that
the Episcopal church should miar
ims stringent requirement.- as se.-a
ei-al other prominent denominations
It was held that in mahv raana
oi! extreme sickness, on the mission-ai-y
field away from the church and
similar emergencies,. baptism should
not be denied the person ulnwrciv
wishing this rite performed on the
simplest of fundamental professions.
Proposal Sharply Attacked.
This view was sharply assailed bv
& number of bishops, who insisted
that the apostles' creed was too
sacred a matter to be shelved and
not consi-aered a requirement for
'every baptism of an adult.
Right Rev. Frederick Rurr nf
Long Island declared that such a
etep "would shake the hearts of the
people of this nation from one end
to tli other."
-Bishop David Seesums of Louisi
ana and Bishop Johnson of Colorado
particularly opposed the ldan ad
vanced by the progressive element.
One root of the recurrinsr discus
sion and debate over suffragan, bish
ops digs Into the race question, espe
cially with certain bishops. This
phase of the problem Is not .dis
cussed in the open but i well known
to. tare bearing on .the matter. In
the south, particularly, negro suf
fragan bishops work among the
people of their race.
Southerners Support Vote.
Success of the movement to grant
a vote to suffragans for some bish
ops, then, has the significance of
placing these negro prelates on full
equality with all others. Despite
this angle to the situation a sur
prising number of. southern bishops
yesterday voted for full rights for
At the morning session attempt
was made to give opportunity for
those bishops opposed to the whole
scheme of prayer book revision to
go on record in this opposition.
Right Rev. Mr. Johnson, bishop of
Colorado, was given the floor to dis
cuss this proposal, which he fa
vored. He concluded by offering a
resolution authorizing a record vote
of the sort.
Resolution Is Withdrawn.
When it was pointed out that
even by adoption at the present
convention prayer book changes do
not become effective until approved
again in the next triennial conven
tion Bishop Johnson withdrew his
T do not consider the general con
vention a competent Dody to revise
the prayer book," said Bishop John
son in his argument. "The prayer
book is a literary product and
never heard of a literary product
being turned out by a body of 720
persons. This effort at revision i
untimely and would not produce
anything worth while. I am opposed
to revision as a whole.
Right Rev. William Lawrence
bishop of Massachusetts, made a
plea for more modern language lu
the baptismal exhortation. He de
nominated its present phrasing as
16th-century language and said
none but the sophisticated under
stands it. Bishop Brent seconded
the view of Bishop Lawrence.
In order to speed it work the
house of bishops voted to meet here
after at 9:30 o'clock for business,
with a 15-minute religious service
prior to this hour.
FOUR HEARINGS ARE SET
Service Commission to Hold Three
Sessions This Month'.7
SALEM, Or., Sept. 1. (Special.)
The Oregon public service commis
sion today set- September 22 as the
date for hearing the complaint filed
against the Multnomah Water com
pany with relation to alleged poor
service. This hearing will be held
n Portland. Other hearings set are
September 22, at Liberal, applica
tion of the Southern Pacific com
pany and Willamette Valley South
ern company to discontinue a sta
October 4, at Salem, application
for an overhead crossing at Cres-well.
September 26, at Wheeler, spur
track over a county road at Knud-
son, Tillamook county, and crossing
over Rector street in city of-Wheel
T WAS a hot -day. If Sunday reg
istered 81 the impression of the
delegates at the auditorium was
that Monday was 101. As a re
suit the onlv thing that went at
fever heat was the weather.
There were seveiwi-casualties due
to the heat. The first was in the
house of bishops, where Mercury
brought about a state of coma so
that even the keenest, toward the
end of the long day's session, did
not know exactly what was taking
place. It came time to vote upon
the question- of a revision In th
service of baptism. The paragraph
under consideration included the
phrase "all the covetous desires of
the flesh." Aprinter's error allowed
it to appear in the report "all the
courteous desires- of the flesh." And
the house of bishops passed it as
The women's auxiliary scored a
casualty. The very dignified and
capable chairman (or should it be
printed 'chairwoman'?) of the com
mittee on dispatch of business,
Miss Eva Corey of Massachusetts,
was making an announcement af the
close of the sweltering afternoon
session. The intense heat probably
took precedence in her own mind
over the order tor tne nay aooui
which she was supposed to be con
cerned. In giving notice of the
meeting of the executive board she
said that it would be held in the
Hot (short o) -tel Multnomah.
The only persons in the house of
bishops who seemed to be' comfort
able despite the heat was the Rt.
Rev. William Hall Moreland, bishop
of Sacramento. The bishop was at
tired in a cream-colored silk pongee
suit with clerical vest to match. No
dull black nor sweltering purple
for him on a hot day like yesterday.
The deputies who brought only
their straw hats were in luck yes
terday. It is expected that the house
of bishops (the house of deputies
concurring) will pass a resolution
either changing the weather or leg
alizing the wearing of straw hats
until the weather resolves (the
house of deputies concurring) to
The bishop who traveled the long
est distance to attend this conten
tion is the Rt. Rev. Lucien Lee
Kinsolving, miseionary bishop of
Brazil. It is roughly computed that
he came 10,000 miles. He is ac
companied by his charming daugh
ter, Miss Lucie Lee. The bishop is
a brother of the bishop- of Texas.
the Rt. Rev. George Herbert Kin
solving, and of the Rev. A. B. Kiq-
solving. D. D., a priest of tne aio
cese of Maryland, wno is aiso a
delegate to the convention.
Several bright spots appeared in
the mass meeting in the interest of
the nation-wide campaign the other
night. Bishop Wise furnished
one of them. "What- was the first
question asked by our wounded sol
diers when they were brought from
the front?" he said. "They did not
think of themselves. They were
carried back, some with an eye out,
some with a leg or an arm gone,
seme with their jaw shot off. They
did not think of themselves," said
the bishop in his fervorful way.
"Each and every one asked the ques
tion, 'Did we take our objective?' "
A slip of the tongue, as it were. .
Dr. George Craig Stewart, rector
of St. Luke's church, Evanston, 111
(near'Chicago), told a good one. He
and the Rev. Cyrus Townsend
Brady, of literary fame, were on a
fishing trip when Dr. Brady told of
a wedding he had in thedays of
hobble skirts (yes, fads did prevail
at times in former generations).
When he was rector of St. George's
church, the ' fashionable- parish of
Kansas City, Mo., a couple came to
him to be married. At the proper
point in the service the clergyman
told the couple to kneel down. "It
is a physical impossibility, whis
pered the bride. "It is a spiritual
necessity, -replied the priest, and
material considerations must give
And the material gave way," said
the Rev. Cyrus Townsend Brady to
the Rev. George Craig Stewart.
To look at him one would not sus
pect that the venerable- and Right
Rev. Boyd Vincent, bishop of south
ern Ohio, was a wag. At the afore
mentioned - mass meeting Bishop
Wise out-slassed a Billy Sunday in
his very energetic (and apt) ges
ticulations and emphatic manner
isms. He drove his points borne, as
it were, with his fists.
Someone was commenting on the
meeting and saying that it was not
entirely successful. "Well, Bishop
Vincent is reported to have said,
Bishop Wise did all that was phys
ically possible to make it a suc
"Bishop Darst is causing a great
deal of merriment at the auditorium
and in the lobbies by showing the
following obituary which actually
appeared in a "white" paper in a
village in his diocese:
"Mrs. Josephine Cobb, a life-time
resident of this city, of the lineage
of the colored Burnett's family .
esteemed highly, and a very much
favored by white and ' colored
breathed her last yesterday evenin;
at about 3:30, while sitting on her
porch at her home on West Center
"Her death, though indirectly per
ceived andi conceived by her physi
cians, has brought about a semi-
prostration on her relatives and
Miss Grace Lindley of New Tork,
for the past three years executive
secretary of the Woman's Auxiliary
to the presiding bishop and council
of the Episcopal church, was unani
mously re-elected to the office at the
auxiliary meeting yesterday after
noon in the auditorium. The office
for which Miss Lindley was chose
is the highest in the power of the
auxiliary to bestow, as the body has
no national president.
Members of the executive board
of the auxiliary will be elected at
the Wednesday' afternoon session
and nominations are already being
made. Nominations for provincial
members, made by a committee, fol
low: Province one, Mrs. Payson, of
Maine; province two, Mrs. Phelps,
of New Jersey; province three, Mrs.
Adams, of Pittsburg; province lour,
Miss Weed, of .Florida; province
five, Mrs. Butler, of Chicago; pro
vince ape, Mrs. Prince, of Minnesota;
province seven, Mrs. Dix, of Mis
souri; province eight. Miss Magill,
of Los Angeles. Nominations are
still open for members at large, and
eight will be elected.
Assistants are Elected.
Immediately following her re
election Miss Lindley renominated
her assistant secretaries, who were
elected. Miss Adelaide Case, of the
Teachers Training college in New
York, chosen as training secretary,
is the only new member of the
group. Others re-elected from pre
vious service are: Miss Emily TU-
lotson. educational secretary; Miss
Laura Boyer, assistant educational
secretary: Mrs. George Biller, or
ganizing secretary; Mrs. G. K. B.
Wade, supply secretary; Miss Ellen
I. Flanders, office secretary.
Invitations for the next triennial
meeting of the auxiliary were ex
tended by Rhode Island, which
would have the session come to
Providence, and Pennsylvania, which
wants the meeting to be in Phila
delphia. League Question Walts.
Animated discussion arose over a
resolution having to do with the
auxiliary's stand in regard to the
Church Service league and present
ed by Mrs. Elizabeth Sibley Robins,
various women expressing fear that
the league may in time grow to
such proportions that it will swal
low up the auxiliary. The matter
was deferred and will be taken up
in at the- auxiliary meeting to
be held next Monday morning.
The hitch came up in connection
with the last section of the second
half of the resolution which would
allow the Church Service league
to make its own plans, suggesting
that informal committees or com
missions be made if the league so
desires. Parts of the resolution in
cluded the following sentiment
That the auxiliary continue its
support of and co-operation in the
Church Service league and support
its principle of continued growth;
that the league develop as a league
of workers including men and wom
en; that parishes form organizations
or federations, according to the need
of the parish; that growth of the
dioceses be patiently awaited.
A resolution from a committee on
miscellaneous resolutions suggest
ing the adoption of a national
badge for the woman's auxiliary
which might be worn by the mem
Beyond contradiction, Lincoln occupies first
place in every consideration of quality in
automobile construction. It is easier riding,
smoother running, sturdier under hard
service, more readily handled, more flexible
under control than any other car, regardless
of price or claims.
These outstanding elements of superiority
are the result of greatest mechanical accu
racy ever realized in motor car construction.
AUTHORIZED LINCOLN and FORD DEALERS
The World's Greatest Motor Car Values
Ten Body Types
Authorized Portland Ford Dealers
ALLEN-GOODSELL MOTOR COMPANY
12th and Stark Sts. Broadway 1572.
ARMENTKOCT-WICKE MOTOR CO.
82d and Foster Road. Auto. 638-16.
DinVXIN'G MOTOR COMPANY
East Third and Broadway. East 0303.
FRANCIS MOTOR CAR CO.
Grand Ave. and Hawthorne. East 3770.
WM. L,. HTJGHSON COMPANY
Broadway and Davis. Broadway 0321.
MAY MOTOR COMPANY
Union Ave. and Alberta. Wdln. -4602.
Sixth and Madison. Main 1100.
TALBOT & CASEY
East Ankeny and Grand. East 8118.
OTTO ERICKSON A CO.
Hillsboro Forest Grove Beaverton.
MILWALKIE MOTOR COMPANY
VALLEY MOTOR CO.
BAKER A SON
6HATTICK A SLERET
Oregon City, Oregon.
ELEVATION OF POSITION
Proposal Made That Episcopal
Law Retain Instead of Bar
ring Married Workers.
She was a marked Dersonalltv.
She was congenial and allied by her I bers, was discussed at extent and
natural characteristics. " I failed to be adopted. Votes on this
Dominating by the spirit and matter, which was considered lm-
principles and the Christology she I portant as a step indicating the
was viewed irom all angles as an I noliev of the auxiliary, was taken
by dioceses and resulted in 50 nega
tive ballots, 29 affirmative and
NEW YORKER RE-ELECTED TO HIGHEST OFFICE IN WOMAN'S
III'' ' ! ' 1 '? J I
I i ' ' - ' 8 , -5 -Mill
I , - " i ' V ill
i i. f'9 K" -c "ail
, MISS GRACE LINDLEY.
exceptional organic manner.
"As a mother, do not view her as
a source of birth or origin gena-
trix only, but a loving, kind and
generous person. As a devoted PATRIARCH DEPUTIES' GUEST
Christian and church worker, was
second to none.
"Her home duty and that of God's Aged Character or street bits Keg-
synagogue and the welfare of the
city were indelibly written on the
breastplate of her heart.
"fehe was a lover of flowers. She
would spend hours in her garden
her home beauty spot, cultivating
me s means to happiness.
"Trees were set out by her and
When we .give a restorative
glance on and around her home, one
cannot but be reminded of, the once
mother or the home:
"Her work -generally was one of
"She has left to bewail their
heartfelt sorrow her husband, Ned-
ham Cobb and children, Mrs, Lillie
Smith of Baltimore, Mrs. Julia
C'room of this city, Mrs. Sylvia Key.
Chicago; Mrs. Mildred Bostic of this
city, Needham Cobb Jr. of Phila
delphia and several grand-children
plus otner relatives and friends.
J. Randolph Anderson of Savan
nah,' Ga.. who presided at yester
days Joint session of the two
houses, is a direct descendant, four
generations removed, of Thomas
Jefferson. A remarkable fact about
nis line or descent from the man
commonly called the framer of the
constitution is that it runs entirely
ularly In Iiower House.
The Episcopalian convention, or
rather that part of it known as the
house of deputies, has been enter
taining a strange-appearing visitor
for the last few days
This visitor is unbidden; no one
welcomes him at the door, yet no
one opposes nis progress as ne
marches down the convention hall
and takes a seat In the first row of
Who he is no one knows. His
clothes, if clothes be a mark of so
cial standing, indicate that he is of
none too high a rank m life. He
has no card of admittance; he is not
even a- member of the church; he is
simply an aged character of the
atr-eet who has been attracted to the
convention hall by the occasional
eingine of 'psalms at unofficial
But toe is old; very old. His long
white hair" falls in a matted mass,
across his a shoulders. His white
beard reaches to his waist. He hob
bles along with two long staffs.
Clothed in flowing robes, he could
be mistaken for one of the patri
archs of old.
The old man s presence In the con
vention hall has been noticed. Dele-
through eldest children. His mother, rate 1lv uml clerical, smile and
wim waa jane margaret riandolph,
was the eldest daughter of Thomas
J. Randolph, the eldest son of
William M. - Randolph, an early
governor of Virginia. Mrs. William
M. Randolph, the governor's wife.
was the eldest daughter of Thomas I old age is one of the crying needs
jonerson, or fliartna jerrerson be-I of this generation.
lore ner marriage.
offer him an arm occasionally as he
marches down the aisl-eway.
"God bless him, let him come if he
cares to, remarked one of the lead
ing churchmen yesterday. "A little
more veneration for white hair and
ir.fM0 STATE TO PAY INTEREST
or four cannibal tribes in his Juris
diction, he told those at the Joint
session or episcopal houses yes
terday. This led to the telling of
a mu joKe at nis own expense. On
an occasion when he mentioned the
cannibals or his diocese, a woman
listener broke out with the excla
mation: "I don't see what in the
world they were thinking of when
they sent you into a cannibal coun
An Important point of the remark
is the fact that Bishop Overs is a
man of decidedly portly build.
Adoption by the Episcopal general
convention of a recommended new
canon would materially elevate the
position of deaconess In the church
and would retain, instead of bar
ring, married deaconesses. This rec
ommendation is made by a joint
commission which has thoroughly
investigated the matter in the past
three years. It proposes a radical
departure from established rules of
Heretofore there has been strong
sentiment among leaders of the
church against extension of greater
privileges to the deaconesses, lest
these "become a stepping-stone to
the priesthood." The present report
specifically cites the fact that there
is "no purpose to suggest elevation
of deaconesses to the priesthood."
A highly Important principle laid
down in the report is that the dea
coness in being ordained need no
longer dedicate herself to lifelong
service as a celibate. It is etill un
derstood that she shall dedicate her
self to lifelong service, but there is
to be no vow or implied promise of
celibacy." Experience has taught,
it is cited, that In many fields, espe
cially in missionary districts, a mar
ried woman may easily be the most
valued church worker In the com
munity. Under the new order of
things it would be possible for the
wife and mother to gather children
of the community into her home to
receive religious instruction.
Both houses of the convention
yesterday gave recognition to the
need for greater dispatch in dispos
ing of the great mass of business
before them. As a result' both
branches voted to convene at 9:30
A. M. and to continue afternoon ees
sions to 5:30 P. M., lengthening the
working day by one hour. In the
house of bishops a resolution was
introduced asking consent of the
lower house to the plan of having
all joint sessions in the evening. At
present the joint sessions are all
scheduled for the hours 11 A. M. to
1 P. M.
A social function featuring the
convention activities was a dinner
last night at the Multnomah hotel,
iven by W. H. Crocker of San
rancisco, with Right Rev. William
F. Nichols, bishop of California, as
the guest of honor. All blshopa and
clerical ' and lay delegates of the
dioceses and districts of the eighth
province, which includes all Pacific
coast states, were invited guests.
In a plea received yesterday by
Presiding Bishop Tuttle It was
"raise its voice on behalf of the un
protected Christians, Greeks and
Armenians in Asia Minor." The
telegraphic plea came from Constant
Pantes, "special Greek representa
tive," whose address was given as
A mass meeting in the interest of
the Kuling school, located at Kullng,
China, was held last night In the
tearoom of the Multnomah hotel.
The school is primarily for children
of missionaries working In China.
Right Rev. Arthur 8. Lloyd, suf
fragan bishop or New York, pre
sided. The speakers were Right
Rev. Logan H. Roots, bishop of
Hankow, and Right Rev. Charles H.
Brent, bishop of western New York.
AFRICA HELD MENACED
BISHOP ,OP LIBERIA RAPS
of Another Conflict
In Development of
Army of Natives.
Through the policy of militarism
and conscription France enforces
In its great African colonies the
peace and welfare of Africa are
seriously endangered, said Rt. Rev.
Walter H. Overs, bishop of Liberia,
speaking before the Episcopal con
vention joint session on missions
It is one of the greatest crimes
of the age," said Bishop Overs, "for
the French thus to conscript the
natives and build up an army which
will bring arfother war. The French,
who own much of Africa, seem to
have gone 'military crazy.' "
Bishop Overs was one of four
Episcopal prelates from foreign
ands who addressed the joint ses
sion of the two houses, assembled
between 11 and 1 o'clock to con
sider the missionary work of for
eign dioceses. J. Randolph Ander
son, lay delegate in the house of
deputies, presided over the meeting.
Presiding Bishop Daniel S. Tuttle
read the noon prayer before the
Rt. Rev. Frederick R. Graves,
bishop of Shanghai, first presented
a report and plea for the work he
directs among the millions of Chi
nese of his diocese. He said it is
imperative that a better foundation
for the work, particularly in the
matter of educating the girls, be
The present status of Christianity
In Japan was outlined by Rt. Rev.
John MeKlm, bishop of Tokio. He
spoke of the prestige won through
operation of the great St. Luke's
hospital in Toklo, to which even
the emperor accorded support, hav
ing given "80,000 yen. Next year,
he said, the 60th anniversary of the
coming of the first missionaries and
the 36th anniversary of the founding
asked that the Episcopal church
of the first church will be cele
brated with the consecration of the
first two native bishops at Toklo
Rt. Rev. Hiram R. Hulse.' bishop
of Cuba, third speaker at the meet
ing, gave many Interesting facts
about the church's work among
Latin-Americans. His field, he ex
plained, extends from the frozen
north through Central and South
America. The crumbling of the
governmental powers which had
held the Latin-Americana to Chris
tianity as a state religion left then
peoples In a sad state of disbelief.
Idolatry and illiteracy, he said. "A
majority think religion beyond con
tempt," the bishop said.
Bishop Overs was the final speak
er, having as his subject, "The
Problems and Policies of the
Church's Work in Africa."
Labor to Have Ticket.
ROSEBURQ, Or.. Sept. 11. (Spe
cial.) A mass meeting of organized
labor has been called by the local
railroad unions for tomorrow night,
at which time they will consider the
placing of a labor ticket In the
field at the coming election. IX Is
understood that the unions will have
a complete city ticket and will also
Indorse certain other county and
state candidates who are favorable
to organized labor. The terms of
all of Roseburg's city officials ex
pire this year and keen competition
is oxpertftd among oandf'iHtH.
Couple Kill Deer.
BEND. Or.. Sept. 11. (Special.
Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Sillery of Bend
fired simultaneously yesterday when
thoy sighted a five-point buck in a
clearing in - the WeJker mountains.
The bullets entered the right shoul
der so close together that It was
impossible- to tell which inflicted the
mortal wound. But Mrs. Sillery
signed- the tag which the state game
law orders affixed to all venison.
The buck waa killed within 104
yards of the road.
Total of $775,000 to Be Turned
Upon Bonds October 1.
SALEM, On, Sept. 11. (Special.)
The state of Oregon, October 1,
will pay to the holders of outstand
ing bonds interest in the amount of
$775,57-5. This was announced here
today by O. P. Hoff, state treasurer.
Of the total interest due approxi
mately $770,675 will be paid on $32,
800,040 of bonds issued through the
state highway department for the
construction and improvement or
state roads. The anount of $22,500
will be paid as interest on the first
$10,000,000 issue of bonds sold by
the world war veterans' atate aid
commission, and $5000 as interest
on farm credits securities.
Practically all of the Interest is
payable at New York city banks.
and will be forwarded to that city
within the next few days. Last
month the state redeemed $104,000
of outstanding highway bonds.
Phone your want ads to The Ore-
gonian. All Its reader are Inter
ested In the classified columns.
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