TIIE SUNDAY OREGONIAN. PORTLAND, NOVEMBER 7. 1915. 11 Las Ihe CHv Manager, by Harry Aubrey Toul min. Jr. fl."-u. l.lustrated. O. Appleton & Co., New York City. X. Y. As a citizen of Dayton, O., Mr. Toul min had. and has evtry opportunity to study at first liand the city manager form of government, and this valuable book of S10 pages with index shows how well he has profited by these Day ton studies. The book is one of city contrasts, and is certain to be widely tii.sc.ustied. It is able, and well-informed. Mr. Toulmin speaks of the business cf managing a city by city manager iis "'a new profession," and he takes the subject seriously. liis chapter licads arc: The Old Order: Preliminary 3'luns: The Power of the Klectorate; The New Commission: The City. Man nger; The Departments; Finance Meas ures; Kducatton of Officials; Attitude of Labor and oeiali-;m Toward the City Manager Plan; City Manager Statutes; Jiesults; Various Voints of View, and. UVdvantages and Disadvantages. "The old. order was first a rule with (the usual Mayor and Council, often composed of two branches." writes our touthor, "then Galveston, Tex., popular Mod the commission government with sio Mayor. In. a little more than a iclecade. we saw many pleasing modifi cations of the plan. The process was flow, but the leaven was at work in Iho loaf. The most unique instrument tlealins with the city manager is the charter of Dayton, and the discussion of the city manager plan logically Iiinges about the advanced position this charter assumes. One word as to the history of this movement. It has been e. matter of comment quite frequently that Europe had the essence of the -plan already in operation. This is neither literally nor substantially true. The idea abroad was only partially formulated before it was fully devel oped in this country, and, in fact, re--mains but partially formulated there. All credit for so radical an achieve ment belongs to the American people, (who actually created it. So far as the reposition of the city manager plan of city government creates an interest in Jt and clarifies the discussion of it in the minds of the people who vote upon the plan, who rule by and under the provisions embodied in a city manager charter, who will be officials charged with its execution and success, so far will this narrative justify ita exist ence." It is curious to recall that out of two terrible convulsions of nature in the ways of Hoods, etc.. in Galveston and Dayton, came two such radical changes in city government, and that out of disaster came civic efficiency. It is recorded that in six years the total deficit of Dayton amounted to $360,000. or an average of $60,000 a year; and that in the year 1912, the City Council made a barefaced appropriation of ? 1.051,300 upon an acknowledged in come of the city of $943,000. or an ex cess over the income of $108,300. The city was kept going by issuing bonds. The real remedy should have been to eliminate the expense and extrava gance which produced the deficit." The impression seems to prevail that in Dayton the city manager rules the city, without any assistance or interfer ence from anyone. Not so. The crea tive power Is the people, and they cre ate the Board of Education, the Mu nicipal Court, and the Mayor. From the Mayor come the Civil Service Board, the sinking fund trustees, and. princi pally, the city manager. The Civil Service Board appoints the chief ex e miner and the chiefs of the employ ment office, and the city manager di rects all other departments. Sumpter, is. C, pays its city manager $3300 a year; Springfield, O., $6000. and JDayton. O., $12,500. All these man tigers are governed by charters, ordi nances, etc. Under the old plan, Dayton paid 75 rents per quart for ink, while at the tame time the School .Board paid 41 (rents. Dayton asserts that a saving (can be effected of 34 to 45 per cent by the introduction of modern methods. In Cincinnati alone, a purchasing agent in one year favtu lbb city fivv.vuv. a uo total saving of money and time, under the city manager, make up an interest ing story, but our author does not show Hip "before and after the city manager" 0.3 he ought. This list of cities under the city man ager plan is shown up to June 1, 1914: City and date adopted : Population. Sumpter, S. C, June 12. 1912 8.109 3!ickorv. Jt. C, April. J013 3,716 Ni tanlon, N. C, April, 1013 2. 712 j'ayton, O. August 12, 1913 ........ .116,4177 tpringficld, O., August 26, 1913 -Itt.iCl ff.H. Grande, Or., October 1. 1913 4,843 (Phoenix, Ariz., October lO, 1913.. 4... 11,134 .Morris, Minn., November, 1913......' l,6-i LAmarlllo, Tex., November 18. 1913... 14,485 Terrell. Tex., November, 3913 7.050 Cadillac. Mich., December 9, 1913... . 8,373 (Manistee. Micb.. December 15. 1U13... 12.381 (Montrose, Colo.. January. 1914....... 3,254 lAbilenc, Kan 4,118 ?Tti 'Fall of Txlnirtau. by Jefferson Jones. Il lustrated, $1.. Houghton, Mifflin Co., Boston. Mr. Jones is a young American Newspaper man who lived some time in Tokio. Japan, where he was on the s-taff of the Japan Advertiser, the lead ing English daily. Through assignments to the em bassies and to Count Okuma, Mr. Jones had unusual opportunities for acquiring first-hand and accurate information find with -ithe exception of a military' attache, Mr. Jones was the only Ameri can with the Japanese army at the fall of Tsingtau, Germany's only colony in China. Out of such opportunties. Mr. Jones lias written this book, a history of the capture by Japan of the German colony Jiamed, and other chapters on the de coigns of Japan in gobbling up China, hile European nations that might possibly interfere, are busily engaged in fighting each other or fighting mu tual enemies. The book Is of uncom mon interest, and will stand out as a war and political picture of perma nence and value. Mr. Jones' chapter heads are: Japan's Dream of Domination; Preliminaries to the Declaration of War; The Violation of Neutrality; The Advance of the Japanese Army; Closing in the Offen sive; The Germans Withdraw to Tsing tau: The Beginning 0!' the Siege; The Fleet Bombards the City: The Surren der; After the City's Fall: Taking Possession: Sanitation and Discipline; Observations; Japan and America: TVaee or War?: Bushido (the way of the warrior) Versus Great Britain; What Germany Did in Kiaochow; Japan and Her Game in China; The Passing of China as a Sovereign Na tion; The Restoration of Kiaochow; -The Enigma Among Nations. Emphasis is placed on the declara tion of Count Okuma, Premier of Japan, at the opening of the war, that "we have always stood and will continue to stand for the territorial integrity and neutrality of China." It is recalled that Sir Edward Grey, of Great Britain, ad dressed a note to Japan in which he stated that Great Britain would grant Japan's wish to drive Germany from Klachow provided "she would confine her war operations to the China Sea' and "eventually turn over Kia,chow to China." Mr. Jones is deeply suspi cious of Japan's designs on China, and thinks that Japan will retain Shan tuner, in which Germany's late colony is located. The Japanese advance in Shantung Is crisply and attractively described. and the point is made clear that Gen eral Karoio. the Japanese command?. -in-chief, bad as his subordinate. Cen tral Barnardiston, the British o'ficer and his soldiers. The German f rce in Combatants at Tsingtau amoDated, ac- I The ingenuity of each generation has developed Quicker and better methods for doing every trade." cordiug: to Governor-General Waldeck, to about 4500. The British force con sisted of 925 Britishs oldiers. 'and 300 Sikhs from India. The Japanese num bered 20,000. The attack en masse is an admirable bit of descriptive writing. After the white flae had been hoist ed by the German defenders, Mr. Jones noted an absence of proper sanitation and discipline among the Japanese troops and says" they were not at all clean, five days after the capture of the town, the formal entries of the two allies took place at Tsingtau, and the troops faced the monument erected to the souls of the Japanese dead, on the shores of the Yellow Sea, at Tsing tau. Stopping- within a foot of this monument. General Kamio opened a scroll and read this remarkable mes sage to the Japanese dead in battle: I. tho humble General Kamio. Commander- in-Chief of tho Japanese forces, express my hearty condolence to the souls of the dead who have been killed in battle or who have passed away from illness contracted Curing our days of -war. My Imperial Majesty's reason for declaring war agaiiust Germany was. because Germany had expanded her war politics to the Far Bast. They occupied Tsinetau and forced our neighboring- government, China, to plve it up, thus destroying- the peace of the Far East. Our Imperial Majesty was. therefore. called upto to drive the disturbing element from our hitherto- peaceful shores. I, the humble General Kamio, was ap pointed to be commander-in-Chief of the allied army in its operation against Tsing tau. I. and my staff, from earlv morning upntil late at night, have labored hard to achieve the desire of our Imperial Majesty and now Tsingtou is occupied by the allied army. its surrender is tne result or tne grace of heaven, the virtues of our Emperor and Empress, and the bravery of those passed souls which we honor . today. Wo are as sembled here to comfort vou. O souls, and I ask that you receive the condolence which 1. representing tne surviving army, give to you today. It is Mr. Jones opinion that the United States and Japan may conflict only in. one direction: If this country, insists on keeping1 open the "open door" in China, a China that Japan has morked for her own. Mr. Jones thinks also that Great Britain will fight with Japan before long- when Japan tries to divert trade in the Orient to her own markets. In other words. Japan will lock horns with Great Britain over trade disputes before she will attack any other nation. This is a viewpoint that is seldom taken The Neutrality of Belgium, by Alexander uetir. ll.uO. Jj unlc & wagnalls Co., Pew York City. A learned attempt on the part of an author who is a doctor of law and an authority on international law to fur nish a study of the German legal view point on the question of Belgium's, standing as a neutral at the outbreak of the war. The pages are 248 and our author makes these general allega tions: First That Belgium' was not neutral rritory when the German, army in vaded It. Second That, according to the law of nations, the treaty guaranteeing Belgium's neutrality has been void for many years and has been considered so by Great Britain, prior to the war. Third That, even if the guarantee treaty had still been in force, interna tional law fully permitted Germany to invade Belgium under the particular circumstances. In his efforts to sustain these claims the author cites treaties, documents, legal authorities, press articles and affi davits and gives (as he sees It) full ac count of the- origin and breakdown of Belgium's neutrality. The Health Tare of the i rowing rhild. liy i.uujs piHcnti. jj. v. ' unK Ac Vag- -tiall Co., New York city. In cases where the intelligent mother is far away from a physician, this learned and sympathetic book will prove a friend in need and sickness, so far as her child Is concerned. The language is easily understood and the pages fre 341. Or. Fischer's book is a practical treat ise dealing with the prevention of dis ease; the development and growth of the body, gymnastics, nutrition and special forms of diet for weak chil dren: catarrhal, communicable and sys temic diseases; also skin affections, miscellaneous diseases, diseases of the nervous system; emergencies and acci dents, etc. But, wherever a physician can be communicated with in time of need, get him. Cloned Doors, by Margaret Prescott Monta gue, fl. Houghton. Mifflin Co.. Boston. A splendid, eloquent series of stories of moving pathos, being studies of deaf and blind children. Success to the book! The B y Somt of Snow Shoe l.odicr. by llujrt Sargent Holland. 1.1'3 Illus tcued. J. B. 1-ippincott Co., Philadelphia, fust the bright, healthy story for a nealthy boy fond in season of the necessary out of doors. s W - - 1 ' ( : Emma McChesney Co., by Edna Ferber, 1. Illustrated. Frederick A. Stokes Co., New York City. As Mrs. F, A. Buck, of the Feather-. I element of the work in every Frederick Winslow Taylor. loom Petticoat Company.- Emma Mc Chesney, American business woman, shrewd, scnsiblo and sharp, is a good laugh-maker. A story of decided en tertainment. NKW BOOKS RECEIVKD. The Eiddle of the Beast, by Josiah Nich olas Kidd, Wild Posies, by John Troland, and Babble o Green Fields, by Mak Wayne Williams," three books of excellent poetry, first and third named books $1 each, and second named book $1.23; and The Man Without a. Church, by Henry Hughes, $1.35, a strong, able novel about a young man's TRIBUTES TO MEMORY OF MRS. DUNIWAY ARE PAID Justice Chad wick, of Washington Supreme Court, and Stephen A. Lowell, of Pendleton, Recall Services of "Mother of Suffrage" to States. "- TWO of the most eloquent tributes to the life and work of Abigail Scott Duniway were letters written by Justice S. J. Ohadwick, of Olympia, AVash., and Stephen A. Lowell, of Pen dleton, which were read at the memo rial services in honor of Mrs. Duniway held in Portland October 24. The following letter was received from Stephen J. Chadwick, Justice of the Supreme Court of the State of Washington: "I. regret my inability to be with and speak to those who have appointed a time to attest their appreciation of the life and character of Abigail Scott Duniway. ' "I knew Mrs. Duniway when but a boy. In the retrospect I know and appreciate, as I did not in those days so long ago, the wonderful masterful ness of her mind and purpose. "I remember her as a kindly, genial woman, with strength to cover recur ring iisappointments with the smile of hope and as one who could see the ultimate triumph of the right through the thick smoke otic thousand defeats. Political Strategy Mastered. "Some, especially those who have conje in later years, may associate Mrs. Duniway's activities with legisla tive sessions and the importuning of men. She was always faithful to her self-imposed trust-and was active at such sessions, but her real political accomplishment was in another Held. If fate. had so ordained she would have been a great general. She was a mas ter of political strategy. "When the bar of defeat had fallen she was not cast down. In truth, she did not see or know defeat; the issue was only postponed. She was more far seeing "than those who counted the battle won. ' "Patiently she took up her work. She knew that no cause can make its way unless it rests in sound and sus taining: sentiment. She was & home keeper and knew that the abiding place of the very soul --of ture senti ment is in the home. Cause Pleaded In Honied. "She knew the fountain of her strength. Many of us remember her pilgrimages among those who dwelt far from the busier centers of popula tion. She wrote, she spoke, she lec tured. She went into the homes of the rich and the poor and the lowly, plead ing the gospel of equality. She was working behind the trenches of the enemy. "She had a wi le information. She knew herself. She had poise and ad dress, coupled with a keen wit and great persuasive powers. She was pos sessed of a forceful eloquence. When a messenger pleases and persuades he is an orator. "In her travels she made friends. She made people know her and that she was not a demogogic agitator of some fatuous propaganda, but was just a plain, sweet mother of. men. When tha pioneer men and women of our two states knew her they loved her and they either supported her or put noth ing in her way. "Her triumph was not in the hallJ where rights are, bandied in the name of legislation. Her Triumph was in the very heerts and homes of men. Opponents Became Champions. "Mrs. Duniway had the strength of statesmanship and the gentleness of her sex. She commanded the respect of those opposed and the trusting con fidence of those who sympathized, i "In her battles of life her character revealed such an exaltation that it is a matter of history that thousands who scoffed at the efforts of this lone fight er on a barren battlefield became in time the supporters and defenders of her and her cause. "All who knew Mrs. Duniway will rejoice that her life was spared until the seed which she had sown had sprung; into a permanent life and that she passed into that realm where the sword and shield are not. where the glory of this life is the glory of eter nity, sustained by the thought, 'I have fought a good fight- Woman's Charm Not Sacrificed. "It" may be that Mrs. Duniway will I be best remembered because of her de struggle to be a Methodist preacher and the church politics that nearly overwhelmed him. (Shorman-French. Boston). Aristocracy and Justice, by Paul Elmer More, $1.25, instructive essays on live topic of oar day, "Natural Aristocracy." "Aca demic Leadership," "Justice." "Property and 1-aw," "The Philosophy of War," etc., and Steve Teager, fcy William MacLeod Raine, $1.3i. a live, rousing novel with a movie picture cowboy as a hero. (Houghton-Mifflin Co.. Boston). The Social Principle, by Horace Holley. 7. cents, an eloquent declaration la inter esting proce of a higher individualism, teach ing that love for a neighbor is ideal and in sistent. (Gommo & Marshall. X. Y.). Sandy's Pal, by Gardner Hunting, 1.-5, one of the best, all-around boy's stories of a year, teaching the lovo of humanity and service ; and Surprise Island, by James H. Kennedy, 50 cents, a charming novel about a little girl and her grandfather who were lost on an island. (Harper's, X. T.). The Harvest, by Pearl Xoles Bell, $1.30. a philosophic love tftory with many enjoyable laughs in it. (John Lano Co., N. Y.. A Rogue by Compulsion, by Victor Bridges, $1.33, an exciting story of the English se cret pvrviee: and Midsummer Magic, by Wal ter Bamfylde, $1.33. an English novel of charming finish, with a gipsy-born hero. (Putnam & Sons, N. Y.. The Fur-Trail Adventures, by TMllon Wal lace, $1.1'3, -h rousing story for boys, depict ing fur trading in tho far North. (McClung & Co.., Chicago). Arlo, by Bertha B. and Ernest Cobb, il luFtratfd, an Meal, safe book for a child to read, wit-h a hero who is tho lost eon of a Duke. iTivrdale PresK, Rrookiino. Boston). The Goddess Girl, by Louise Dutton. $1.25, a powerfully written novel of a now-sort-of-girl who tires of her country home and ro moii to live In New York City; the lovo element is well done, (Moffatt-Yard. N. Y.). Molly and I: Or. the Silver Ring; by Frank R. Adams, $1.23, & novel, unusual as to worth, wealth of description and new ness ofplot. .with a heroine- who Lk really worth, whil. ( Small -M ay nard Co., Boston). EMPLOYE SERVES 50 YEARS George II. Wood Rounds Out Half Century Under Government. WASHINGTON", "6v. 1. In . recogni tion of his half century of service in the office of the Controller of Cur rency, George H. Wood was recently presented with a bouquet of roses bearing with them a message of con gratulation for his having "served so long and so efficiently." Mr. Wood had been presented, with a, gold-headed ebony cane upon the 40th anniversary of his service. Mr. Wood, was born in Concord. N. H.. March 1, 1835. He served as hos pital steward in s the United States Army from 1S61 to 1865. October 21. 1865. he was appointed to a-nrst-class clerkship in the office of the Con troller. In 1891 he was named as ex pert assistant examiner of tne ledgers- of the Spring Garden and Keystone banks, of Philadelphia. Pa. In addition to receiving the bouquet upon the anniversary of his entrance in Government service, Mr. Wood re ceived many congratulatory letters and messages. -'. Japanese's Allies Sent by Post. WEST PALM BEACH, Fla., Nov. 1. The ashes of A. Ninojra, a Japanese who died here several years ago, are on the way to Japan by parcel post. SliorCl" before his death Ninomiya re quested that his body be cremated and the ashes sent to Chima,- Japan, his birthplace. The ashes were placed in a metal receptacle which was hermetical ly sealed. votion to the cause of woman suffrage. It is proper that she should be so re membered; but those of us who know Oregon and something of its history, who knew the men and women who made it, will not forget that she at tained her greatness and accomplished 'her purpose without sacrificing any of the qualities that make women lovely and lovable. "She was sweet in temper, graceful in manner and devoted to those who were dependent upon her. The crown ins glory of her life is that she did a great, public work under conditions that would .have discouraged the nine hundred and ninety-nine and at all times remained - a devoted wife and mother. "Mrs. Duniway was a woman who carried the torch of service. She was a wife, a mother. It is because of these that she is remembered with love and tears and true affection. Had she been without character, had she failed In the nobler purposes of womanhood, her public work and ac complishments would have remained, but she would have been forgotten. Servlee Developed Character. "Her passing emphasizes the great truth that life is a vacant thing with out' character; that character is not developed without service; that he who is loved must love and serve his fel low men. "No word of mine can add to the sweetness of this hour. Words cannot glorify the sunlight of loving memory. Love is expressed in thoughts, not words; in action, not in speech. 'The monument of this great woman has been erected by her own hands. God gave her life; she built a character and will be cherished always as an ex ample and an Inspiration. ' The letter of Stephen A. Lowell, of Pendleton, follows: "I beg to thank you for the cour tesy of the invitation to participate in the memorial service to be held in honor of the late Abigail Scott Duni way and. to asssure you that, were it posssible. I would deem it a gracious privilege indeed to join with the peo ple or -ortiana in such fitting recog nition of the valuable life so recently enaea, out uniortunately circumstances win not permit my presence there on that date. lliBTh Place Now .in History. .urs. jjuniway ions vears aeo joined the ranks of the illustrious of her sex and in the field of her lifework she will fill a definite and exalted place in history. When the Hall of Fame for Women shall be erected her name and statue will occupy a lofty niche therein along with such impressiv characters as Lucy Stone. Julia Ward Howe, Frances K. Willard and Clai'a Barton. T "In the near quarter Of a century through which I have lived in Oregon the pendulum of this woman's fame and influence has swung well to either side. For many years her dreams of sex equality seemed destined to fall, but finally it materialized Into all the rich promise of her early vision and in God's goodness she was permitted to witness the triumph of her cause. Kle-hts Asked for All Equally. . "Oregon's citizenship does well to honor her memory, for she believed in that equality of right and privilege which is the foundation of popular government everywhere; and the civil rights which she demanded and largely secured for the women of the common' wealth she asked aa well for the low ly an". oppressed among men. Her heart beat broadly for all humanity. Mrs. Duniway a public life was somewhat stormy, but it was victo rious. The heritage she has left to the state, especially to its womanhood, is a rich one. May her example be an inspiration to the girls of Oregon If they will regard it so there will be thus created a memorial more impos ing than bronze, more beautiful than marble.. That wii' be the glory of her career and the tribute which will be most grateful to her as she looks down upon, your assemblage from the foot of the treat white throne. May the benediction of that God of Justice, In whom Mrs. Duniway believedrest upon tpe occasion." Svmday Services in City Ckurckes (Continued From Page 10.) 7:30 o'clock; high mass and benediction, 9:20 o'clock; sermons at both manses, St. Stanislam (Italian), Maryland avenue and 'Willamette boulevard. Rev. F. Mathew. Mass, s; high mass, 10:oO; evening service. 7:30. -s. St. Clements, 'Smith and Netn streets. Rev. C. Smith. Mass, 8; high mass, 10:30; evenini? service, 7:0. St. Peters, Lents. Rev. P. Buctgen, Mass 8; hish mass, 10:30; evening service, 7:30. St Charles. Thirty-fourth and Killings- worth. Rev. G. Suiderhorn. Mass, 8; nlgn mass. lO:30; evening service, 7 :0. St. Rose s c nurcn, i- iity-inira una meda streets Rev. J. M. CVKarrell. pastor. Masse. 8 and 10 A. 91.; .evening aevouon. 7:30 P. M. St. Michael's Church. -ourtn ana aim rrtuiinnv .lpRulf Fathers Lov mass. s:ju, high mass", lO:30; -evening service. 7:30. M. J. Balestra, S. -J., pastor. St. Stephens Kov. warren a. yyhih. tor. Corner fcast Forty-secona ana myior streets. Sundays, holy mass at t!. SiSO and 10:".0 A. M. Rosary, sermon ana rcneaic tlo'n. 7-.SO P. M. Instruction in Christian doctrlno given at school every scnooi aa. Sunday, November 7. 8:30. mass, Kev. vt . A. waitt; "Judgment." 10-.3O, Rev. Fr. Cun ningham, C. S. C. 7:30 P. M., kcv. . a. Waitt, "The Suns of the Bow." (2 Kings, i). CHRISTIAN. vrmt corner Park ana Columbia streets George Darsle, minister. Sunday school at 9:45; men's class in the T. M. C. A. audi torium at 9:43; young women s ciass in m Y W C A. auditorium at 9:45; Christian Ende-"" Society -t 6:30; church services at 11 A. M. and 7:3!) p. M. WAnitl&wn. comer East Seventh and Lib erty streets W. L. Mllllnger, minister. Bible school, 8:45; morning worship, U; Christian Endeavor, 6:J0; evening service. 7 :B0. Kern Park. East sixty-nintn, corner -orty- ixth avenue Southeast R. Tlbbs Maxey. minister. iJiDie scnooi. o.tu. luormng worship, 11; Christian Endeavor, :0, evening services. 7:30; prayer meeUat, Thursday evening, 7 :&0. Vernon, corner East - Fifteenth and Wy gant streets A. J. Melton, minister. Bible school, 10; morning worship, 11; Christian Endeavor. 6:iS0; evening services. 7:80. Montavllla Ir. J. F. Ghormiey, In the absence of the pastor. Rev. J. C. Ghormiey, will speak at 11 A. M. and S P. M. Ciw&sttan Endeavor. 7 P. M. East Side, corner East Twelfth and Tay lor streets Bible school, 10 A. M.; morn ing service, 11 A. M. ; evening service, 7:30: C. E.. 6:30 P. M. ; Bible class, Thursday, 7:30 F. M. East Slda Christian Church, corner East Twelfth and Est Taylor streets Rev. A. L. Crim, evangelist. Morning sermon, "Our Message." rHKISTIAX SCIENCE. First, Everett, between Eighteenth and Nineteenth streets Services 11 and S; sub ject of lesson sermon, "Adam and Fallen Man." Sunday school, 9:45 and 11; Wednes day evening meeting at 8. Second, East Sixth street and ilolladay avenue Services 11 and subject of lesson sermon, "Adam and Fallen Man." Sunday school. 11; Wednesday evening meeting at S. Third. East Twelfth and, Salmon streets Services, 11 and S: subject of lesson sermon, "Adam nnd Fallen Man." Sunday school. 11 nnd 12:33; Wednesday evening meeting at 8. Fourth, Vancouver avenuo and Emerson street Services, H and 8: subject of lesson sermon, "Adam ' and Fallen" Man." Sunday school. 9:45 and 11; Wednesday evening meeting at 8. . Fitth. Myrtle Pork Station Services, 11 A. M-; subject of lesson sermon. "Adam and Fallon Man." Sunday school, 9:30; Wednes day evening meeting at. 8. CHRISTIAN AND MISSIONARY ALLIANCE Gospel Tabernacle, corner .asi isintn ana Clay streets John E, Fee, pastor. Sunday school. 10 A. M.; preaching, 11 A. M. Prayer meeting Tuesday 7:46. Bible study on scriptural healing Friday 2:45 P. M. CHURCH OF CHRIST. Ninth avenae, three blocks north of car line in Lents, corner Eighty-fourth street a vfv.fmirth avenue. Southeast Evan gelist S. O. Pool will hold services each evening during the week at S o'clock. All welcome. CONGREGATIONAL, c;..i Trlr and Madison streets Luther R Dyott, minLster; 9:50 A. M.. Bible schoo.; 0-30 Y 1'. S. C. E.: Dr. Dyott's themes: fl A M.. "The Charm of the Sacrificial"; 7-A-. V vi "tlod's Strong Man." Atkinson Memorial. East Twenty-ninth ihh K;iKt Everett Sunday school, 9:50; morning service, 11 r Christian Endeavor. 0:30; eve-iing service, t .. Laurel wood. Sixty-second street and Forty fifth avenue -C. S. Johnson, minister. Morn ing services, 31; evening, S; Sunday sclioo., 10; Christian Endeavor, 7. University Park. Haven street, near Lom bard Rev. y -J. Meyer, pastor. Sunday school, 10 A. M.; preaching, 11 A. M. and P. M. ; Christian Endeavor service, 7 P. M.; midweek service, Thursday, 8 P. M. St. Johns raniel T. Thomas, pastor. 10 o'clock, Bible school; 11, service; 6:30, Christian Endeavor. East Side, East Twentieth and Ankany streets Rev. W. O. Shank, pastor. lO. Sun dav school: 11. preaching by the pastor; 6:45, B. S. F. U.i 7:45. preaching by tha pastor. Tabernacle 9:45, Sunday school: preach ing at 11 and 7:30 by Rev. A. J. Ware; :30, B. Y. P. U. Rose City Park Community Church. For-tv-fifth and Hancock Rev. J. M. Skinner pastor. School of religious education 9:4.. Morning worship 11; Young Peoples meet ing 6:3'J; evening worship. 7:30. Highland. East Sixth and Prescott. Rev. E S. Bollinger, pastor 10, Sunday schooi; !,' Junior Endeavor; 6:3, Y. P. S. C. E. Services 11 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. Waverlv Heights, Woodward avenue at East Thirtv-third street Rev. A. G. Moses, minister. Sunday school. 9:45 A. M. ; morn ing worship, 11; Y. P. S.. ::i0 P. M.: even ing worship, 7:30; prayer meeting. 7:J0 P. M Thursday. Sermon subjects: "Types of Men" and "The Songs of the Jews." Sunnvside. corner of East Taylor and East Thlrtv-second streets Rev. J. J. Staub. n L. castor. Services at 11 A. M. and 7-45 p M.; suiidaj school, 10 A. M.: Junior Christian Endeavor, 3 P. M. ; Intermediate Christian Endeavor, 4:15 P. M.: senior Christ lar. Endeavor, 0:::0 P. M. Subjects of sermons: "The Old Man and the New ' and "Sato in Port." .... , I'ii-rim Shaver street and Missouri ave nueTRev W. C. Kantner, D. D-, minister. A M Sunday school. Parents' day; 11 A M . '"From My Youth": 0:3 P. M.. Chris tian Endeavor. 7:30 P. M., "The Man From Edom." DIVINE TRUTH CENTER. Divtna Truth Chapel. Selllng-Hlrsch build ing corner West Park and Washington stfeets Rev. T. M. Mlnard. pastor. Serv ices 11 A. M. Bible class Tuesday, 2 P. M. EPISCOPAL. Pro-Cathedral of St. Stephen the Martyr. Thirteenth and Clay streets Very Rev. H. M. Ramsey, dean. Holy communion, 7:45; Sunday school, 10; morning service, 11; serv ice tor colored people. 3; evening service, 7:45. Trinity, Nineteenth and Everett streets Rev. Dr. A. A. Morrison, rector. Services, 8 11 and 8; Sunday school, 9:45; Good Fel lowship Society. parUh house. Nineteenth and Davis street-, 7 to 7 :5. Church- of St. Michael and All Angels, Broadway and East Forty-third street North, Sermon, 11; holy communion, first Sunday, 11; third Sunday. 7:H0. Grace Memorial. "Weidler and East Seven teenth streets North Rev. Oswald W. Tay lor, vicar. Holy communion, 8, excepting on first Sunday in the month: morning prayer and sermon. Hi Sunday school, 10. No event ing service. St Matthews, Corbett and Bancroft streets Rev. W. A, M. Breck. vicar. Sunday school. 10 A. M. . service and sermon, 11 A. M. All Saints.' Twenty-fifth and Savier streets Sunday school, 10; morning prayer and sermon, 11; celebration of the holy com munion the first Sunday in the month at 11 and the third Sunday at 8. Good Shepherd, Graham street and Van couver avenue Rev. John Dawson, rector. Sunday school, 9:45; morning service. Hi evening service, 7:80. St. Paul's, Woodmere Rev. Oswald W. Taylor, vicar. Holy communion, first Sunday of month, 8; evening prayer and sermon. except the first Sunday of month. St. John's, Milwaukie Rev. John D. Rice, vicar. 8, holy communion, except on first Sunday of month; 10. Sunday school; 11, morning prayer; 7:30, evening prayer; Holy Communion first Sunday of month. St. John's, Seiiwcod Rev. John D. Rice, vicar. Prayer, 8; holy communion, 8:30; first Sunday of month. Bishop Morris Memorial Chapel. Good Samaritan Hospital Rev. Frederick K. Howard, chaplain. Holy communion, 7; ves pers. St, Mark's, Twenty-first and Marshall streets Rev. J. E. H. Simpson, rector. Sum mer schedule: Sundays, :80 A. M., holy eucharist; 9:45, Sunday school; 10:15, matins; 11, holy eucharist and sermon. Weekdays: 7:30 daily, holy eucharist; during August there will be no evening service on Sundajr or Friday. Church of Our Savior. Forty-first street and Sixtieth avenue Woodstock), W. W. car. The archdeacon in charge. Sunday service, 11 A. M. 6U Andrews, Hereford street. University Park, Rev. F. M. Banm, vicar Services, 11 and 7:30; Sunday school at 10. I St. David's. East Twelfth and Belmont streets. Sunday school, 9:45 A. M.; early Eucharist. 7::vo A. M.: morning prayer and sermon, 11 A. M. Rev. Thomas Jenkins, rector. EVANGELICAL. First English, East Sixth and Market streets Rev. E. D. Hornschuch, pastor. Services, 11 and 8; Sunday school, 10; X. P. A., 7. The Swedish Evangelical Free Church. corner of Missouri avenuo and Sumner street H.' G. Rodine, pastor; Sunday school. V.4S; preaching. 11 A. il. : young peoples meeting, 6:45; preaching, 8 P. M. First German, corner Tenth and . Clay streets G. F. Lleming, Sr., pastor. Sunday school at 9:30 A. M. ; preaching service by the pastor at 10:45 A. M.; Young People's Society services at 7 P. M. and preaching by that pastor at 8 P. M. LVTTER BAY SAINTS. Sunday school at tho Latter Day Saints Church, corner of East Twenty-fifth and Madison streets, Sunday morning at 10 o'clock: service at 11:45 and special even ing service at 7:30,- Every ouo Invited. LUTHERAN. Bethel Free, Stuben Hall, Ivy and Williams streets Rev. J. A. Staley, minister. Preach ing at 11 A. M. and P. M. ; Sunday school. 10 A. M. United Norwegian. Fourteenth and Davis streets R-av. Wilhelra Pottersen. tiastor. Services, 11 A. M. and 8 P. M., alternately English and Norwegian; Sunday school, 10 A. -id. . Our Savior, Norwegian, East Tenth and Grant George Hendrlckson, pastor. Sunday school and Bible class, 9:30 A. M. ; English sermon, 10:15 A. M.; Norwegian service at Xi.io a. ju. Trinity German (Missouri Synod!. Will lams and Graham avenues, J." A. Rlmbach, pastor services. iu:l. A. M., T:30 1 , M. Sunday school. !:15 -A. M. Bethanv Danish. Union aiveune North and Morris street, M. C. Jenscn-ugnolm, pastor services n A. -M . and 8 p. M. Communiuu in the evening, Sunday School and Bible eiuss. ju; social satnering in ariernoon; young people's meeting, Tuesday, S; Ladies' Aid meets Wednesday at '1 by Mrs, J. L Hansen. 914 Maryland avenue. German Evunzellst Lulhtr&n 'ion church (Mission Synod), corner Salmon and Chap man streets, H. H. Koppelwaun. pastor cervices. a. m., i :ij f. ai. ; sunaay School, 9:15. St. Paul s German Lutheran. East Twelfth ana Clinton streets. A. Krause, pastor German and English Sunday School. 9:30 A. M. ; German service, 10:30: English serv ice, 7:3o P. M. ; conf irmataion classes Tues day and Firriay 4 and 7:30; Bible study ana young peoples meeting, Thursday, S. METHODIST EPISCOPAL. First, Twelfth and Taylor streets rr. frank L. Loveland, minister. 10:30 A. M preaching. "The Motives of the Religious Life"; 12:13 P. M., Sunday school; 6:30, Young People's Council; 7:30. preaching, Lon;;tellow, "Wild Soul" or "Hiawatha, the Prince of tho forest." Rose City Park, Sandy boulevard and Kasi finy-oigntn street lortn viiltam Wallace Youngson, minister. 9:45, Sunday school; 11, the Rev. Daniel W. Howell, D. D., corresponding secretary general deaconess board, Buffalo, N. V. : 4:30, evensong, for just tJO minutes in place of tho evening service. - Tho Choral Choir o( 30 girls w ill sing. A popular hymn will be expounded. Westmoreland lo, Sunday school; 11 preaching. "I Will Give.. You Rest": 7:30. evening service, "Making the Fireside Happy." C. B. Harrisort, pastor. Eoworth, Twenty -sixth and Savier streets. C. o. McCulloch. pastor. Sunday school. 9:45 A. M.; preaching. 11 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. : Etworth League. 0:3O P. M. Central, Vancouver avenue and Fargo street C. C. Raric.:. pastor. Sunday school. 9:45 A. M-: morning sermon, 11 A. M.; class meeting, 12:15 p. M.; Epworth league, 0:30 P. M.; evening sermon. 7:30 P. M. Mid-week service, Thursday at 8:00. Lents Rev. W. R. F. Browne, minister, Sunday school, 9:45 A. M., S. R. "Toon, su perintendent. Sermons by the pastor morn ing and evening; 11 A. M.. 7:30 P. M. Serv ice at Bonnet's chapel, 3 P. M. German, noaney avenue and Stanton street l. A. benumann. Diitnr. u. - - -" J - - . " - " i-.- f, ii .1. M and I . a, . I.' 1 .... r. . 1 b.ir . M . .. i , , . jr. -1 . . uunw,... f , ,J.a XT. JH First Norwegian-Danish, corner Eighteenth ana ioyi J.". Jjieia, pastor. Morning " - Bcivices at 8: Young People s meeting every Tuesday v.vuaus, w, r -- u.b,us, jtuesaay P. M. ' Lincoln, East Fifty-second and Lincoln streets, itev. u. l. Haley, pastor Sunday school at 11:30. Preaching services at 1U:S0 O. Clinton Kelly. East Fortieth and Powam J West Thompson, pastor. Worship, n a. in.,, um.rtj u.ij . prayer meet ing. Thursday, 7:45 P. M. Portland Norwegian. 43 Twentieth street. Nortn Ditman Larsen, pastor. Services at 11 and 7:45; Sunday school at lO. Vancouver-avenue Norwegian - Danish Abraham Verelde, pastor. Sunday services i;w u o r. a. bunaay school Bethel, corner Larrabee and at vniion streets Rev. J. Logan Craw, pastor. Sunday school, 9:30; Christian Endeavor, 7 p. ax. : sermons, l a. ji. ana &:15 p. M. Cla' int-i: i in -i - -i- . iMiuiai welcome to :.,( public. Westmoreland, Milwaukee avenue, be tween Romona and South avenue Rev. C . Harrison, pustor. lO, Sunday school 11, 7:30, preaching. " St. James English Lutheran. West Park and Jefferson J. Allen Leas, B. D., pastor Services, 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. Morning subject,- "Fellowship With Christ"; even ing subject, "The Man Who Had His Price. frunnyslde. corner East Ynmhm Thirty-fifth streets. R. Elmer Smith, pastor Sunday School, 9:50 A. M. ; preaching, 11; Epworth League. 6:30 I. M. ; grand sacred concert by loo voices. 7:45. University Park. corner Lombard and Plske streeut. C. L. Hamilton, pastor Sun day School. 9:45 A. M. : Epworth League, 0:30; preaching. 11 and 7:30; morning, subject, "The Kingdom of God"; evening sacred concert, short sermon by pastor; preaching every night of the week by the best preachers of the city. First African M. E. Zlon Church, 2SS Will iams avenue, W. W. Howard D. D. pastor Preaching at 11 A. M.. by' Rev E. D L. Thompson; sermon by pastor. 8 P. M. : com munion at both services: Sundav School, 9:45; C E. Society meeting. 7. Exerybody weleome. Wood lawn. East Tenth and Highland, Louis Thomas, pastor Morning. Memo rial"; evening. "A Fourfold J udgment" ; Sun day School-10 A. M. ; Epworth League, 0:45 P. M. ; pra-yer rvice Thursday evening. Mt. Tabor Church, corner of East Stark and Sixty-first street. E. Oliver- Eldridse, pastor Services Sunday, preaching 11 A M., by Rev. G. L. Tuffs, secretary of Methodist Federation for Social service: evening serv ices conducted by the Mt. Tabor Epworth League, itr. Frederick Snell. president; Sundav School. 9:45 A. M. ; Junior League, 3 P. M. ; Epworth League. :45; Thursday evening prayer service, 8. Trinity, East Tenth and Sherman streets. Rev. A. B. Calder. pastor Sunday School, HI: Epworth League: 6:15; at 1 1 A. M. W. J Wlrtz will speak, subject "The Gospel of Good Health": 7:3o, evangelistic service. Berkeley Heights Clubhouse, Sundav School, 2; preaching, 3, by Kev. A. li. Calder. Centenary. East Ninth and Pine streets. Rev. T. W. Lane, minister It A. M. Rev. E. O. Eldrldge will peak on- "God in Us the Source of Strength": 7:30, Miss Jessie M. OasHd-, nurse deaconess of the M-thodist Church In Portland, will speak on "Christ, the Social Worker"; also special music by the choir; 9:45. Sunday Schoo : 12:15, class meeting: 6:15. Epworth League. MKTIIOII.T EPISCOPAL CIII KCH SOUTH Union avenue and Multnomah street, W. J. Kenton, pastor Sunday School, lu A. M.: preaching services. 11 and 7:30; Epworth prayer s-Tvlce. 0:30. NEW CHURCH SOCIETY. New Church Society, Knights of Pythias H,all. Eleventh and Alder -streets 11 A. M.. Rev. Samuel Worcester, pastor: subject.' "The Lesson of the Fig Tree." Sunday school at 10:15. NEW THOUGHT. Temple of Truth. Eilers building. 142 Broadway. Perry Joseph Green, minister Lecture at N, "The Scientific Cure of Trou ble." Truth school, 11, PRESBYTERIAN. .First. Twelfth and Alder streets Dr. Boyd Will preach today at 10:30 A M. and 7:30 P. M. Spokane-avenue, East Sixteenth and Spo kane J. E. Youel, pastor. Sunday school, 10; worship. 11 and 8 o'clock. Mlzpah, Division and East Nineteenth streets. Rev. Harry Leeds, pastor Services Sunday. 11 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. Mt. Tabor, Dr. William Graham Moore, pastor Sunday school, 10, morning service, 11; Christian Endeavor, 4; Senior Christian Endeavor, 8:45; evening service, 7:45. Central, East Thirteenth and Pine streets Rev. L. K. Grimes, minister. 10.30 A. M., prea.?hlng; 12 M.. Sunday school; 0;3O, Chris tian Endeavor: 7:30. sermon. Vernon, comer Nineteenth and Wygant streets H. N. Mount, pastor. Sunday school at 9:45 A. M. ; Junior C. E. at 4 P. M. ; C. E. at 8:80 P. M-; public worship, with sermon at 11 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. Piedmont Church, Cleveland avenue and Jurrett street Rev. A. L. Hutchison, pastor. Topic at 11 o'clock, "The Inner Circle"; at 7:30 the pastor gives the first of series on "War Studies in the light of Prophecy Was the. Fresent War Inevitable?" Bible school at 9:45. ' C. E. at 0:30. Rose Cttv Park Community Church, Forty, fifth and Hancock Rev. J. M. Skinner, pas. tor. - Worship. 11 and 7:30; school of re ligious education, 9:45;. Young People's meeting, 0:30; mid-week service. Thursdaj evening. 7:30. The pastor will speak Sun day evening, "The Vtco Problem." ivenilworln. East Thirt v-fourth and Glad. stone streets Rev. L K. Richardson, pas tor. Bible school. 9:45: morn In- wnrsliin. 11 A. M.. "Christ the Preacher." Y. IV S. O. E.. 0:15: vesper worshin. 5 P. xr.. "Thai Boy." Fourth, corner First nni-1 Glhh nnrv rz Hansen, pastor 10:30. Rev. Fn-d W. NeaL issionary from Africa, wiil sneak 1 s-,m day school; 0:30. christian Endeavor;' 7:3o "The Happiness of Jesus." calvary. Eleventh and Clav itrp.1, wv Oliver S. Baum. the pastor, will i-ir, .! 10:3O, "Going Rack to l.vsir,-" T:in ..' and tho Wcmnn With a Familiar Spirit." s-unaay . school, noon: ,hrtsil!in trnH.. i-nr Society, 6:30. REFORMED. First German, Twelfth and Clay. G. Haf ner. pastor Services at 10:45 and t; Sunda school, 9:30; Y. 1'. S. C. E.. 7. SPIRITIAMST. First. Spiritualist Temple, corner sixth and Montgomery street. Mrs. Wleseudauger minister 3, lecture and messages. Mis Congdou; s. lecture and message, Mrs. Part ridge. Christian church has moved to 112 Broad way, In Eilers building 3 P. M.. lecturo on messages: 8 P. M., lecture, I. Taylor. Good elevator service. Church of the Soul, Auditorium Hall. 208t-j Third street Rov. J. H. Lucas, pastor. Con ference at 11 A. M. ; Sunday school. 1:30 P. M.; mediums" meeting 3 IV M. Lecture by Mrs. Sweeney, followed by tests, at 7: 1.1 P. M. UNITARIAN". Church of Our Father, corner Broadway and Yamhill street Rev. Thomas L. nilot, D. D., minister Emeritus; Rev. William G. Eliot. Jr.. minister. Services at 11 A. M. and 7:45 P. M. Morning sermon. "Irrevocable Mistakes and a New Grip"; evening ser mon, "For Those Who Are Disheartened by Illness." Pastor's adult class at 12 M. ; Sun day school at 9:45 A. M. ; Young People's Fraternity at 6:30 P. M. UNIVERSAL1ST. Church of the Good Tidings, Broadway and East Twenty-fourth street Rev. Dr. James Dimond Corby, minister. Worshiu with sermon at 10:45 A. M., theme. "The Religion of the Poets; an All Soul's Da Message"; sunshine hour Sunday school al 12 noon; public class for Junior Christian Union meeting at 5 o'clock. Adults. Even ing service omitted. Strangers find welcome. UNITED BRETHREN. First, East Fifteenth and Morrison John D. Nisewonder, pastor. Biblo school, 10; preaching. 11, by pastor, "The Religion ol Authority"; 0:30, Endeavor; 7:30, illustrated lecture by Chester A. Lyon. ' Alberta, Twenty-seventh and Alberta streets. Clinton C. Bell, past.di Public wor. ship, U A. M. and 7:30 P. M.: Sunday school, 10 A. M. ; Y. p. S. C. K., 0:30; pray er meeting. Thursday, 8 P. M. Fourth, Sixty-ninth street and Sixty-sec-one avenue Southeast, Treraont Station J. E. Connor, pastor. Sermons. 11 A. M. and 7:45 P. M.: Sunday school, 10 A. M.; Chris, tiun Endeavor t:4r p. M. Third, corner Sixty-seventh and Thirty first avenue Southeast. Herbert F. White pastot Sunday tchool. lO; morning service 11. subject. "Sacrifice:" Junior Christian Endeavur, 3: Senior Christian Endeavor 0:30; evening service, 7:30, subject, "Tht Modern Esau." UNITED KANELlC.f.. First, corner East Sixteenth and Poplai streets C. C. Poling will preach both morn ing and evening. Subjects. "Making snt Breaking Connections," and "The New Walk;" Sunday school at 10; Christian En deavor at 0:50. Ocklcy Green, cornet Willametto boule vard and Gay street G. L. Lovell. pastor will preach both morning and evening: Sun day school at lo A. M. ; Christian Endeavoi meeting at 0:30. St. Julius Rev. A. P. I.ayton. pastor, wil, preach both services: Sunday school at 10 Christian Endeavor at 6:30. UNITED PRESBYTERIAN. First, East Thirty-seventh and' Hawthorne avenue. Frank DeWilt Findley, minister Bible school, 10; morning worship, 11, ser mon topic, "No rooi's Errand;" Christian Endeavor, 6:3", topic, "Tasks Awaiting the Church;" leader. Airs. Nlsbet; evening serv. ices, 7 :30, sermon topic, "The Story of Tw. Crosses." Kenton J. S. ' Cole, pastor. Bible school, lp A. M.; preaching, 11:45 A. M. ; Christian I-.ndeavor. 0:3O P. M.; prayer meeting. Thursday. :30 P. M. MISCELLANEOUS. Young Women's Christian Association. Broadway and Taylor street Vesper service and social . hour, 4:30 o'clock. Strangers welcome. Rose City Park Community Church Forty-fifth and Hancock streets. Rev. J. Al Skinner, pastor Worship 11 A. M. and 7:3'! P. M.; school of religious education. 9:15, Young People's meeting, 0:3o; mid-week service Thursday. 7:30. Portland Mission Rev. M. Schuknccht, presiding elder of the Oregon' conference ol tho Evangelical Association, will hold his quarterly meeting at Carson Heights Church Sunday morning, 1 1 o'clock, and at West Portland in the evening, S, Sunday, No vember 7. G. F. Sierlng. Jr.. pastor. Scandinavian service will be held In the Methodist Church in Vancouver next Fun-, day, , November 7. at 3 P. M. All wel come. John oval!, minister. "The Comforter Society" meets this even ing at S o'clock in the auditorium of thc Wheeldon Annex, Tenth and Salmon streets. Florence Crawford, speaker. Topic, "The Time of the Test." Divine Truth Chapel. Selling-Hirsch build, ing, corner West Park and Washington streets. Rev. S. M. Minard, pastor- Services. 11; Bible class, Tuesday, 2; class study, Thursday, S. DALLAS IS GROWING CITY (Continued From First I'acc.) ciation holds an annual show in De cember or January. Low prices for the crop and a slisrht increase in the cost of production have not discouraged Dallas hopgrowers and preparation already is in progress for another season. Many hops already have been shipped this year, but never theless growers here delieve the market will be better later on. Fo' this- rea son a large portion of the crop has been held. Lowlands alone the Rickreall River are ideal for hopfrrowin and-where no other crop will thrive to advantage average profits are obtained from hops. -Rural School Practical. The development of the rural dis tricts about Dallas has been due In no small degree to the perfection of a sys tem of rural education. Practical farm studies have been introduced inside the schoolroom. Instead of the monoto nous grind of former days pupils test milk and cream, hold spelling contests and do work at home for which credit is received at school. Methods of sanitation have been em phasized and every one of the 67 rural schools in Polk County cither is a new structure or has been remodeled to conform with modern demands. Strong economic and social organi sations have been formed in the coun try and with the present co-oreration with Dallas, the surrounding country Is doing its share in developming .rap idly both the city and country. Blind Woman Is Ciictited. ST. LOUIS. Oct. 27. Mrs. Ida AVells. 3850 St- Ferdinand avenue, a blind woman, who sells papers at Broadway and Pine street, has asked the patrol man on that corner to look for a boy who had given her a bogus half-dollar in- change. The boy, she said, asked her to change the coin, and she handed over the change in dimes and nickies. He then gave her an aluminum charm with "Mystic Majic" stamped on it, and fled. He was about 14 years old. the woman said. 'Any Book xcriswed on this page caa b found at your Book store. The J. GILL CO. Third and Alder.