The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, June 09, 1912, SECTION THREE, Page 5, Image 43

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Eastern Oregon Churchman, Recently Attendant on Convention at Olympia,
Relates-Work in Tacoma Paper. '
,T. REV. R. U PADDOCK, Bishop of
Eastern Oregon. U attending the
convention at Olympia, and hla many
friends In Oregon will be Interested In
the following account of hla work In
the Tacoma Dalty News:
Kven with the handicap which at
taches to the distinction of being the
youngest bishop In America the "baby'
bishop, as he Is railed with paternal af
fection by fellow-churchmen whose
heads are whiter and experience longer
Kt. liev. Robert Lewie I'addock, of
the Jurisdiction of Eastern Oregon, In
Tacoma for the annual convocation. Is
nevertheless forging ahead Into the
vanguard of progressive religionists
Mtli a stride compatible only "wlih
youth and vigor In orders.
Tacoma feels a very Intimate interest
In the work of Bishop I'addock. as his
father. John Adams I'addock, Was the
first bishop of the diocese of Olympia,
and the name I'addock la so closely In
terwoven with the early history of this
city as to have become almost one of
the traditions of the place. In fact It
seems as though the progress of the
Episcopal Church In thla part of the
country were, through a sort of a be- I
uriireni Kifmci, Douna up in me gen
erations of the Paddocks. So many
years ago that fuw remember back that
far. It was announced that Bishop Ben
jamin I'addock of New York waa to bear
the 'standard of the church Into the
practically unexplored territory of Ore
gon which at that time Included Wash
ington as well. His wife's health fall
ing, however, that Bishop I'addock, the
grandfather of the present. Bishop Tad
dock, was forced to resign the pioneer
ing project, and Bishop Morris took hla
place. The country waa growing rap
Idly, and the territory was vast, and
after a time Bishop Morris asked that
the Jurisdiction be divided. Ills sag
gnstlnn was acted upon and Bishop
. jonn I'adUouk rame to Tacoma.
Tarooia Hie Playground.
The bishop's ion Robert was 1! year
old at the time of the family's removal
from Brooklyn to Tacoma,. and the
formative period of hla life was apent
In the Northwest. It Is more than prob
able that the broad principles and fine
human tolerance which he is ahowlng
In hla work In the stilt sparsely set
tled districts of Eastern Oregon were
imbibed . while Tacoma was his play
ground and the customs of a new and
rugged country were forcing upon his
mind the big essentials of life.
Speaking of his work In the Jurisdic
tion of Eastern Oregon. Bishop Paddock
said: "I have no home; no headquar
ters, no wife, no ties to root me In one
place when the work of my office calla
me to another place all of which lacks
are really blessings In the peculiar post
1 occupy. Oregon Is an Immense, terri
tory, aa yet undeveloped. Im start
ing shortly on my regular annual In
land tour of some 2000 ' miles every
inch of It away from the railroad. 1
travel by stagey when there Is a stage;
by wagon, when there are wagon roads,
and by horseback when all else falls.
I cannot go garbed In my ecclesiastical
garments through the tangled wilder
ness, and so I wear a khaki rising cos.
tume which I find quite convenient
and not at all inimical to the mission
of carrying the gospel. And Just as 1
discard the outer algns of my office
when necessity demands, I make a
friend of adversity In other ways, and
the lack el a church of my denomina
tion In a community does not hinder me
In the least from performing my office.
Service la Other Cbarrhea.
"When I am within a day oil so of
one of the-many small towns In Eastern
Oregon, and find there la no Episcopal
Church In which I can speak to the peo
ple, I write to the pastor of some other
species of flock and aak him If I may
rail on him. Generally ha Is most kind
and liberal the wilds breed breadth.
But If he does not seem favorably In
clined toward me. I look upon his hos
tility kindly or overlook It altogether,
knowing as I do that the polnta which
separate Chrldtlans "the world over are
no actual differences of belief, only sup
posed differences. Thus, a Methodist
minister will show a slight spirit of un
friendliness toward me, let us say, be
cause be believes I differ with him on
points of service and vestment, etc. But
he will ask ma to come to his prayer
meeting and probably as the evening
weara on and he sees that I am really
Interested In the work he. Is doing there
In the wilderness, he will ask me to ad
dress the half doxen good and faithful
women who have come out for the serv
Ice. Then It Is that I, Instead of ac
centing any minor difference In non-es-senttala
which may exist between him
and myselfemphaslxe the fundamental
facts upon which we all. Episcopal,
Methodist. Presbyterian. Christian Sci
entists all agree. And I explain
about the vestment, which Is so ob
vious a mark of distinction between our
churchmen and others that It Is fast
ened on generally aa our great point
of divergence. I tell them that while
It Is not necessary to divine worship
we have found It helpful. And likely
as not they ask me to show them bow
we conduct, a service and what we
wear. And perhaps on Sunday morn
ing, at the Invitation of the ator. 1
dissension, and a forerunner of the
Kingdom of Heaven."
New members received in Grace
Church follow: On confession of faith,
Miss Maud Lambert. 8 North Seven
teenth street; from probation. Miss Dol.
He Greenfield. 40 J'atton Road: on pro
bation. Miss Laura Richards, 471 Pat
ton Road.
The general conference did the Meth
olst Episcopal Church good aervtce
when It voted to matte the presidents
of the Woman's Korelgn Missionary
Society and the Woman's Home Mis
sionary Society members of the gen
eral conference,'
A bit of good news for the people of
Grace Church is that Dr. A. N. Kisher.
who attended the general coaference in
Minneapolis, has consented to give his
Impressions of the general conference
next Sunday.
The Rev. Delmer H. Trimble, of the
Centenary Methodist Church, has been
called to his home In Essex. Ontario,
by the death of his youngest sister. He
will be gone- for about three weeks.
His pulpit will be filled today by the
Ker. J. w. McDougal, district auper-
intendent of the Portland district. Sunday,-June
1. Mlaa Maude Kenworthy
will tell of her experiences In Indl
See Our
Willow Plumes
ran rmr:
,.. M$
Frank W. Rogera and Miss Opje Brown were married on Tuesday. June 4,
at the White Temple. Rev, W. B. Hlnson officiated. . Only the parents of the
young couple witnessed the ceremony. Mrs. Rogers formerly resided in San
Francisco. Mr. Rogers Is associated with the Automatic Call Company of this
city, and ls-we.ll and favorably known, having lived In Portland for 20 years.
Mr. and Mrs. Rogers will be at home to their friends at their attractive new
home, 1440 Thompson streot. Rose City Park;
hold service In part of ray robes,
black gown only, let ua say, and
the Methodist or the Presbyterian, or
whatever- It happens to be, formula.
Then in the evening likely aa not I will
be requested to give our regular serv
ice, which I do. It It not that I attempt
to usurp the territory of other denoml
nations that Is the farthest from my
object. What I want to aee la unity
among the Protestant churches. I do
not think that five poorly supported
churches In a community ran do the
actual work that one well-supported
church can do.
Te Maay Demoaalaatla
'There la In Oregon, for Instance.
hardly a community, no matter how
poor and struggling, but has from four
to sla starving ministers, and four to
six quarreling congregations. Christian
work cannot be done In that way. The
churches do not differ in essentials,
only in unessentlais. I would like to
see In each one of those communities
one prosperous church a beautiful
church, better than the best bank build
ing in the city. I would like to see one
high-salaried mtnlster'.--that almost
makes one laugh to think of. doesn't
it? 1 believe In high salarlea for min
isters. I do not believe men can give
either the physical or the . mental
strength to the cause when their lives
are pinched and worn by the struggle
for existence. I believe In minister
having vacations, whether they want
them or not. I believe a congregation
should Insist on Its minister taking a
vacation, ao that he can give to them
the efficient, intelligent service that
comes from a mind renewed by travel
and rest. .
"But that Is getting away from my
subject What I want to aay la that 1
look forward to the day of unity among
the denominations. It is a dream.-per-haps
but It la a dream I cherish. 1
believe that mutual concessions can be
made among the Protestant sects that
a compromise can be struck which wtll
result In one great forward noving
churrk a power for good, a quieter of
i. the at 11
uslngj ter w
A. M.. and Evangelist Van Mar-
ill speak at 7:45 P. M.
An evening service of unusual In
terest will be held at the Piedmont
Presbyterian Church, corner ' Jarrett
street and Cleveland avenue, Sunday,
at I o'clock, under the auspices of the
Westminster Guild of the church. This
Is the most recently organised society
of the church, and its membership Is
confined to the young women of the
congregation. There Is a friendly rival
ry among the different societies of this
church in the matter of a series of
Sunday -. evening meetings, each of
which is conducted by one of the
church organisations.' The -society ae.
curing the largest congregation for Its
evening will be deemed the victor, and
the one securing the' smallest attend
ance will pay the penalty by entertain
ing all the other societies at an enter
tainment and supper. The object is
to promote good fellowship among trie
congregation. The young ladles of the
Guild have prepared a fine musical pro
gramme, including vocal solos by Ken
neth Gibson.' Ruby Scott. Margaret Gib
son and Mr. Palmer. Margaret Faber,
the accompanist, will also give Instru
mental selections. - The pastor. Rev. J.
K. Snyder, at the special request of the ,
young women, will deliver his sermon
on "The Feast of Belshaxiar." This
sermon Is a powerful appeal to young !
men and Is well worth hearing. The
public, and especially young men. are
cordially Invited to attend.
.. e
The Waverly Heights Congregational
Sunday school will give a. Children's
Day programme this morning at 19:30.
The regular preaching service will give
way. for this programme, which 111
constat of recitations and songs by the
children, a solo by Miss Arsh Hoyt and
special music by the 'regular cnurcn
choir. One of the features of the pro
gramme will be the new Sunday school
orchestra of seven pieces.- The church
auditorium, where the programme will
be given, will be decorated.
with a profusion of La France rosea.
The ceremony was read beneath a huge
wedding bell of white carnations. Mra.
J. H. Ray played the wedding march.
Among those present were the bride's
Bister, Mrs. T. N". Marlowe, of Missoula.
Alont., Mr. and Mrs. Elmer P.eed. Mr.
and .Mrs. A. M. Lawrence and Mrs. Val
iant. Mr. and Mrs. Wells will be at
Imtne to their many frlenda at 2069 East
Hturk street.
A pretty wedding took place at the
St. Francis t (lurch on June S at A. M..
when Miss Bessie Ryan was married to
Peter Blmo Honneati. The bride was
gowned In whl,te silk poplin with veil
and orange blossoms and carried bride
roses, and the bridesmaid. Miss Cather
ine Ryan, waa dressed In pink silk pop
lin. She carried pink carnations. The
bride was given away by her father.
W. K. Ryan. William Ryan and Oc
tave Ronneau acted ' aa ushers. Miss
Muriel ricmneau played the "Wedding
it'll March and while marching out
they were showered with rose petals
and amid a shower of rice they entered
the carriage and were driven to the
bride's home, where the wedding break
fast awaited them.
A pretty home wedding occurred
Monday, June 3, at high noon, the
home of Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Molden
hauer. 7& " E. Thirty-Second street,
when their daughter, Alice, beeame the
bride of Albert Earl Davidson, of New
York. Only the Immediate family wit
nessed the service, which waa read by
Rev. Malcolm C. Martin, of Kenllworth
Presbyterian church. The bride wore
her golng-away costume, a tailored
tilt of navy blue serge, with cerise
hat. After the wedding breakfast, Mr.
and Mrs. Davidson "left for a trip
through Tuget Hound, and via the
Canadian Pacific to Banff and Lake
Louise. On their return they will make
their home In Portland.
.At the manne of the first Evangelical
Church. 3i East Sixteenth atreet (Ladd
Tract! ThurnUr afternoon. June . L.
J. Luscombe. of Iewis County, Idaho,
agent of the Camas Prairie Railroad,
located at Vollmer, Idaho, and M4sf
Blsnche V. Hamilton, of Portland, were
married by Dr. C. C Poling. Mr. and
Mrs. Luscnmhe left on the o'clock
train for Vollmer, where .they will be
at home to their friends.
Allea-fjaker. '
The marriage of Slon B. Allen to Miss
Hallle It. Baker took place Sunday.
enta. Mr. and Mrs. U H. Baker, 231
East Fifty-second street North, Port
land. Rev. J. Bowersox, of the United
Evangelical Church, performed the
ceremony, assisted by Rev. C. M. Van
Marter. Rev. Mr. Bowersox performed
the marriage ceremony for the parents
of the bride 31 years ago. The bride
and bridegroom have gone to Seaside
for a short time, and after June it will
be at home at 204 East Fifty-second
street North. ,
- Geedaeagh-Alberm. .
Emma A. Albers and Charles Good
nough were married on Saturday even
ing. May 25. The ceremony was per
formed at the manse of the United
Evangelical Church, at 1140 Gay street
(Ockley Green). Rev. J. Bowersox offi
ciating. The ring ceremony was used.
Mrs. L. Aahlock and George W. Albers
(daughter and son of the bride) attend
ed them. Others present .were: Louis
Ashock. Mr. and Mrs. C. Q. Snyder and
Mrs. J. Bowersox. Mr. and Mrs. Good
nough are at home to their frlenda at
118 Gay street.
Grovr-Woed. '
A pretty 'wedding took place on
Tuesday evening at the home of the
brlde'a parents. 1461 Berkeley street,
when Russell F. Grow and Misa Estelle
M. Wood were married. The Rev. H..D.
Chambers, archdeacon of the diocese of
Oregon, performed the ceremony. Earl
L. Kollenborn acted aa best man and
the brides sister. Mrs. W. L. Walch,
was bridesmaid. The house was beauti
fully decorated with white and pink
rosea. Many relatives and friends of
the bride and bridegroom were present.
t'opeabagea-Chllade and MrCoaavelU
t'kllade. ,
A double wedding took place on May
!. when Henry J. Copenhagen and
Miss Edna M. Chllade and John L. Mc
Connell and Miss Anna V. Chllade were
marrledr- Rev. Luther R. Dyott offici
ated. A large number of relatives and
friends witnessed the ceremony. Miss
Julia E. Blair olaved the wedding
march. Misa Copenhagen acted as
bridesmaid. '
Yeler-fr lellaae.
John J. Toder. of Hubbard, and Mrs.
Nellie B. McClelland, of College Springs,
Iowa, were married at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. McDonald Potts, at Greenburg.
Rev. Mr. Goudge officiated. After a
short visit with relatives. Mr. and Mrs.
Yoder win be at home at their farm
near Hubbard. .
Fred Kelllngton, Jr., and Mlas Carrie
married . Wednesday of this week at
Ascension Chambers, of the Episcopal
Church chapel, on Portland Heights;
Archdeacon Chambers, of the Episcopal
Church, performing the ceremony. Only
the near relatives and Intimate friends
of the contracting parties were present.
Vernon I. Edwards and Miss Louise
R. Bltser were married on Saturday,
June 1. at 613 Montgomery street. Rev.
Luther R. Dyott officiated.
Roy Johnson and Miss Hasel Newton
were married May 28, at 74 East Sixty
fifth street. Rev. Luther R. Dyott per
formed the ceremony.
and Mrs'. Charles G. Kinsey an-
nounce the engagement of their daugh
ter. Eva. to Hugh II. Sterling Hase
lett. The wedding Is to take place in
July. ...
' :
The marriage of Miss Adelaide B.
Kohlberg to. Alfred B. Weller. of
San Francisco, Cat, will take place at
the home of the bride's parents. Mr.
and Mra. Albert M. Kohlberg, pa
cific avenue, San Franclsc, on June t.
The engagement has been an
nounced . of Miss Isabella Donahue,
daughter of Mra Richard Sprague. and
the late. Colonel Mervyn Donahue, of
can rranciaco, and Qranddaughter of
Judge Wallace, to William Henry Pool,
of New' York, nephew, of the late Law
rence Pool, of San Francisco.
Mrs. George B. Cellars has sent out
cards for a five hundred party next
Saturday. . . .
Mrs. Carl Dllahelmer, of Baker, Or,
Is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
8. Lowengart.
Mrs. Leon Hlrsch, baby and nurse
have returned from New York after a
two months' visit.
Mr. and Mrs. R. p. Graham, of - Irv
Ington, will soon depsrt for Seaside to
open their cottage for the Summer.;
. Mrs. Robert Lutke, who underwent a
severe operation and haa been confined
to her home many weeks. Is convalesc
ing. . Mrs. W. F. Koehler and son Frank
made a three-day visit to their new
llei MOORK
ncurnv so vrss
riuN0 KtrlLlll TMCStMDtRO
piica, chilsiaims rciosi, sushi, sre
all oaweetsrs havc rr oa wu. csin on atavesr
5n rPuxcyCO.
24-126-128 Sixth Street, Between Washington and Alder
DT T T"Rvir 1L7 S
Such startling bargains have never before been
offered. "We advise every woman to take ad
vantage of this gigantic sale. Ostrich Plumes
are worth full value at any time and an oppor
tunity like this means as much as if you were to
get a diamond at one-half price.' ,
are the coming plume; very full and rich and
verv durable.
' Extra wide Extra wide
worth $12.50, worth $7.50
$6.25 I $3.75
Extra wide Extra wide
worth $17.50 worth $22.50,
$8.75 $11.25
worth $6.00 worth $4.00,
S2.98 I S1.97
Vkt "X. ifI""-!' V'tfUl AV .'iJ.V
See Our Show Windows
Great Bargain for Carnival Week
GENUINE PANAMA $10 HATS cut to. . . $1.65
Every Hat in our store, including riirme Hats, PnrauliHG Huts and
French Pattern Hats greatly reduced.
French one-tied Willows and the weeping Willows, the
kind that never, fall out, in black, white and colors;
made from best male African stock; hand tied; double
knotted. -
3 to bunch, all colors,
regular $2.00 value
$13.50 Willow, 20 inches long, 18 inches wide. . Sale price
$20.00Willow, 24 Inches long, 22 inches wide. Sale price. .$?).85
$27.50 Willow; 28 inches long, 26 inches wide. Sale price. $i:.75
$32.50 Willow, 32 inches long, 30 inches wide. Sale price. $15.75
Mail Orders Promptly Filled.
t Dress Shapes, jnst the thing for these plumes, at cut prices.
Special sale in our Cloak and Suit Department.
cottage at Cannon Beach last week,
a-etttnir it in readiness for the coming
Mrs. C K. Bltton entertained at din
ner last Wednesday, in honor of her
nephew C. K. Williamson, of Msmphls,
Miss Adda Mariraret Brlstow a pass-Ins-
the week at Corvallla. atrndtna- the
commencement exercises of the Oregon
Agricultural College, which Is her alma
Lyle-F. Brown, a senior at the Uni
versity of Oregon and a Sigma Chi man.
was down last week and passed the
weekend with his parents In this city,
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Brown.
; Herold Pefley, contractor and
builder, of Ban Diego, Cal., who, has
been the guest of his aunt Mrs. A. F.
Bruns, of, East Fifteenth street
north, for several weeks has returned
to his home.
Mrs. I'V. 'Wlnkless, Jr.. who has
been 'visiting her , sister. Mrs. H. O.
Iilckox! will remain for the Kose Fes
tival before leaving to visit relatives
in Seattle, Washington, and Boise.
Idaho. Before returning to her home
In California. Mrs. Wlnkless will psss
a fortnight with Mr. and Mrs. Iilckox
and family at their cottage at Sea
side. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Smith, of Ean
Diego, Cal., wars guests last week of
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Aitchlson. The
Smith came up by water, bringing
their machine. "The Little Lady." with
them, and on Sunday motored to Dallas.
to visit Mrs. Harriet Veasle on her
farm. On Wednesday Mrs. Smith was
entertained by Mrs. J. R. Krause and
her mother. Mrs. Phoebe Kinsey, with
a small luncheon, pink sweet peaa and
fern formed the centerpiece. On Frl-
gave ssn Informal
Ink roses were
day Mrs. Aitchlson
tea for Mrs. Smith. . PI
used through the rooms, with sweet
brier for perfume. Many old-time
friends of Mrs. Smith were among the
callers. Mrs. Eugene Rafalsky presid
ed at the table. The Smiths will re
turn to the city as Mrs. Altchlson's
guests for the Rosa Festival and later
will go. to Eugene, where one of their
homes Is located.
For the June Bride Engraved wed
ding Invitations and announcements,
reception and church cards. Social Sta
tionery Dept. GUI's, Third and Alder
streets. i
Bancroft Cottage Is open for guests;
terms reasonable. Addreas 8. A. Middle
ton. Seaside. Or. '
passed by the City Council and for that
reason gives the license committee no
authority to allow the programme sales
without payment of the usual license.
A number of Councilman have objected
to the enforcement of the antl-llcenee
measure and members of the commit''
tee who recommended Its passage liavt
protested against Its enforcement, stat
ing that they adopted It along with
others without undersandlng its pur
port. The license of $10 a dsy Is provided
for a programme which carries no ad
vertising matter.
Rcgnlar 910 Lfcrense Demanded on
Rose Festival Folders.
Pesplta the fact that the license com
mittee of the City Council recently
recommended the passage of an ordl
nance granting hawkers the right to
sell enuvenlr programmes during th
Rose Festival without paying th usual
license fee. City Auditor Barbur has
Issued an order for the enforcement of
the present ordinance, which " requlrea
the payment of a license of 110 per day.
The police iiava been asked to enforce
the order.
This action was taken because of the
fact that the proposed ordinance adopt
ed by the conrmlMo haa not been
'"3 .cl-: r
not to sell you anything di
rectly, but to set you think
ing that there must be some
thing in our remarkable
claims. .
j". .
Ireland Honor Lord Kelvin.
DUBLIN,' June I (Hpeclal.) A me
morial to Lord Kelvin Is shortly to be
set up in Belfast, his native city. It
Is to take the form of a statue In
bronse. executed by Albert Bruce-Joy.
The- statue depicts Lord Kelvin stand
lag in a characteristic attitude, at
tired In the robes of a Deputy County
Lieutenant He holds In his left hand
an Interesting adaptation of the
gyroscope for which he was himself
responsible, while behind him Is a copy
of Ills famous compass. The ststua
tinrii n.arlv IA Ihi hnl.hl lit ilk r
and the pedestal Is of Aberdeen gray
granite. y
l'lsttcry of a ltarbrr. '
(Cleveland Plain Dealer.) -
One must be a genius to he a success,
fill barber. One Is reminded of the ton
snrlal srtlst who operated In the sama
vtllaxe for fifty years, and never made
a mlstske. In his early days, a hand
some boy got Into his chair.
"Shave, sir?" asked the harder.
"You flatter mc," latixhsd the youth.
"Toil flatter me. No, 1 can only use a
Yeara passed. In fsct, thirty years
did it. The same man cams to the
aame barber.
"Hair cut. sir?" asked .the barber.
"You flatter me!" sighed the man.
"No only a shave."
I am going to make rofrular $(0 and $63
Suits for $50. Long Coats at $-15.
The reason is very natural. Every sea
son I make a special trip to New York City and personally se
lect my stock for the next season. In order to avoid carrying
over any stock, I am giving you this great opportunity. The
materials in my store are the very best that money ean buy.
Every piece of lining, every thrtid, every button, is backed
by my guarantee. Come tomorrow and nee one of the finest
assortments of ladies' tailoring material in the city. Thi
earlier you come the better choice you will have. This price
is for a limited time only. Whether you buy or not, call. It
will pay you to look over our materials. We only work till the
end of June. Our workroom will be closed during July, while
I will be in New York.
447 Alder Street
June t, at the home of the bride's par-
tT,ifvM'ric-s co
Llghtfoot, - both of
Hllls.boro, were