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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1916)
TITE SUNDAY OREOOXIAN, PORTL.AXD, XOVE3IBER 3, 1916
Trumping Throtich Mexico; Guatemala and
HoiKlurat, by Harry A. Frank. Illustrated.
The Century Co.. New York City.
Mr. Frank is a natural-born wander
er and tramp. lie walks and lives with
the people of the various countries he
visits and has infinitely better sources
of information than the usual hurried
Mr. Frank, who writes and talks
Fpanish, knows the Mexican peons as
few foreigners have ever known them.
He has visited the big towns, strayed
into villages and hamlets, slept in hov
els by the way, camped out with In
dians, investigated prisons and schools,
tpent days and nights on lonely
ranches, talking listening:. Jotting down
his impressions of types and classes the
ordinary traveler ignores. His pages
re filled with vivid word pictures of
Mexico's superb natural vistas, and
the quaint life of its crooning, crumb
ling old towns. His book is graphical
ly written, and its unconventional
tone Is one of its biggest charms. It
Is the most up-to-date book of travel
told today, reflecting current condi
tions in Mexico.
Of course, our author writes with
marked appeal and Illumination con
cerning Guatemala and Honduras, but
In describing Mexico, he is at his best.
Mr. Frank is sure that the Mexicans
cannot yet govern themselves, and are
rot more to be trusted with the fran
chise than children. It would seem
to our author that Mexico needs an
Iron master like Diaz to rule with, a
rod of iron, and restore order and au
thority. In the Mexican- city of San Luis, our
author noticed that "priests were not
often seen in the streets." Mexican
law forbids them to wear a distinctive
costume hence they were dressed in
Mack derby hats. Episcopal neckbands
and black capes to the ankles. No
one could have guessed what they
were. One might have, fancied them
prize fighters on the way from train
ing quarters to bathroom. Out across
the railroad. Where hundreds of rag
ged boys were riding freight cars back
end forth in front of the station, the
land lay as flat as a. table, some cac
tus here and there, but apparently
fertile, with neither sod to break nor
clearing necessary. Yet, nowhere,
fven on the (Jse of the starving city,
was there a sign of cultivation. We
of the North were perhaps kinder to
th Indian in killing him off.
"The writer of Mexico's Baedeker
rneaks of San Luis Potosi as well-to
rio. Kither it has vastly changed in a
few years or he wrote it up by absent
treatment. Such a surging of pauper
ens humanity, dirt and uncomplaining
misery I had never before seen in the
Western Hemisphere. Plainly the name
republic' is no cure for man's ills. The
chief center was the swarming market.
Picture a dense mob of several thou
sand men and boys, gaunt- weather
beaten, their tight trousers collections
cf rents and patchwork in many colors,
sandals of a soft piece of leather show
ing a foot cracked, blackened, tough as
b hoof, the toes always squirting with
mud, the feet not merely never washed,
but the sandal never removed until it
wears off and drops of itself. Above
(his a collarless shirt, blouse or short
Jacket, ragged, patched, of many faded
colors, yet still showing half the body.
Then a dull, uncomplaining, take-things-as-they-como
never shaved, all topped by the enor
mous hat. never missing, though often
full of holes, black with dirt, weather
beaten beyond expression.
"Then there were fully as inany
women and girls, even less fortunate,
for they had not even sandals, . but
splashed along barefoot among the
email cold cobblestones. Their dress
seemed gleaned from a rag-heap and
their heads were bare, their black hair
combed or plastered tiat. Children of
both sexes were exact miniatures of
their elders. All these wretches were'
here to sell. Yet what was for sale
could easily have been tended by 20
"Instead, every man, woman and child
fiad his own stand or bit of cloth or
cobblestone on which to spread a few
scanty, bedraggled wares. Such a mass
of silly, useless, pathetic articles, toy
Jars, old bottles, anything that could
he found in all the dump heaps of
Christendom. The covered market
housed only a very small percentage of
the whole. There was a constant, multi-colored
going and coming, with many
laden asses and miserable, gaunt crea
tures bent nearly double under enor
mous loads on head or shoulders. Be
draggled women sat or the cobbles
with aprons spread out and on them
little piles of six nuts each, sold at a
"There were peanuts, narrow strips
of cocoanut, plantains, bananas, short
and fat, sickly little apples, dwarf
peaches, small wild grapes, oranges,
green in color, potatoes often no larger
than marbles, as if the possessor could
not wait until they grew up before
digging them; caccus leaves, the spines
shaved off, cut up into tiny squares to
serve as food; bundles of larger cac
tus spines brought in by hobbling old
women or on dismal asses and sold as
fuel, aguacates, known to us as 'alli
gator pears' end tasting to the un
initiated like axle grease; pomegran
ates, pecans, cheeses, flat and white,
every species of bosket and earthen
Jar from two-in size up, turnips, some
cut in two for those who could not af
ford a whole one; onions, flat slabs of
brown, muddy-looking soap, rice, every
species of frijole or bean, shelled corn
for tortillas tomatoes tomate colo
radito, though many were tiny and
green, as is also prematurely gathered
peppers red and green, green corn
with most of the kernels blue, lettuce,
radishes, cucumbers, carrots, cabbages,
melons of every size except . large,
string beans, six-inch cones of the mud
diest of sugar, the first rough product
of the crushers, wound in swamn grass
find which prospective purchasers han
dled oxer and over, testing them
row and then by biting off a
small corner, though there was no ap
parent difference; sansages with links
of marble size, everything in the way
of meat, tossed abput in the. dirt,
swarming with flies, handled, smelled.
cut into tiny bits for purchasers; the
Jaw bone of a sheep with barely the
smell of meat on it: all had value to
this gaunt community; nothing was too
green or old or rotten to be offered
"Chickens with legs tied lay on the
ground or were carried about from day
to day until purchasers of such ex
pensive luxuries appeared. There were
many men with a little glass box full
or squares ot sweets like 'fudge." sell
insr at a half cent each; every possiblo
odd and end of the shops was there: old
women humped over their meager
wares, smoking cigarettes, offered for
ale the scraps of calico left over from
the cutting of a gown, six-inch triao
gles of no fathomable use to pur
chasers. Many a vendor had all th
earmarks of leprosy. There were easilv
B000 of them, besides another market
on the other side of the town, for thi
poverty-stricken city of some 50.000 in
habitants. The swarming stretched a
half mile away in many a radiating
street, and scores whose entire stock
could not he worth 15 cents sat all day
wnnouc selling more man half of it.
Every Ty Words and Their Udeu, by Robert
Palfrey Utter. Ph. D. $1.25. Harper &
-0 1 ui. , - e M i DTK. ijny.
Our educational author is associate
professor of English at Amherst Col
lege, Massachusetts. His Eook Is em
phatically one for the times and ful
fills a public want.
Why; Because it is that dlfficult-to-
tt & TPAT WRESTLES WflH
US, STRENGTHENS HVR
NmVE& 'ANDSHASiPENS OUR
.:. IV "V.', i -
JCC7s'lZ- f&TyCS S?tZtAro' As$A Sajdr
find book; ft explains authoritatively
the meaning and use of more than a
thousand of expressions in English
that are frequently misused or mis
understood. It will save labor of the
puzzled one who usually searches
through dictionaries, grammars and
rhetorics and has to piece together in
formation so gleaned.
The book is suited especially to the
requirements of newspaper workers
and public speakers. It stands for
The New York of the Novelittw. by Arthur
Bart.lett Maurice. $i Dodd, Mead & Co.,
New York City.
Quite a superior book, of fine literary,
Tourists are accustomed to visit New
York City for commercial, business,
educational and holiday reasons. But
who would think of walking through
New York City streets and recqgnizing
in them location of homes of and scenes
used by American novelists, who have
done their part ot make that city fa
mous for sight-seeing pilgrims?
inis is the office of our author In
Sunday Church Services
(Continued From Paee 10.)
San Francisco; evening, "The Encouragement
01 a ureat Assurance." 1
Waverlev Heie-hts. WnnH vi:ttrA vmuh a t
Eaat Thirty-third street. Hev. A. C. Moses,
minister. 11, "The Fieht in Oregon": 7:30,
"Practical Kelislon" : Sunday school;
6.30, V. P. S. ; 7:30. Thursday, prayer meet
ing. DIVINE SCIENCE.
First, Divine Science. 181 Twelfth street.
corner Alder Rev. L,. M. Minard. pastor.
services 11 a. al. ; Sunday school, 12:10;
Bible class, Tuesday, 2 P. M.; study class.
Thursday, S P M.
St. Mark's. 1 wenty-f irst and Marshall
streets Rev. J. E, H. Simpson, rector; Rev.
John O. Hatton, associate. Services, Sun
days, 7:30 A. M., holy eucharist; :45. Sun
day school; 10:15, matins; 11, holy eucharist
and sermon; 7:45 P. M., service and preach
ing in preparation lor the mission; week
days, holy eucharist dally at 7:80 A. M.
Trinity Church, Nineteenth and Everett
streets Rev. Dr. A. A. Morrison, rector.
Holy communion. 8AM.; morning; prayer
moo, 8; Sunday school, v.43 A, M.
Church of t. Michael and All Anaels.
Broadway and East Forty-third street Xorth
Sermon, 11; holy communion, first Sunday,
iii imra sunaay, 1 :ai3.
Grace Memorial. Weidler and East Seven
teenth streets Korth Rev. Oswald W. Tay
lor, vicar. Holy communion. S, excepting
on llrst Sunday in the month; morning
prayer and sermon, 11; Sunday school. 10.
No evening service.
All Saints. Twanty-flftn and Savlar atraata
Sunday achool. 10; rooming orayar and
sermon. 11; oelebratlon of tha holy com
munion the first Sunday In the month at 11
and the third Sunday at &.
bt. Paul a. woodmere Rev. Oswald W.
Taylor, vicar. Holy communion, llrst Sun
day of irmnth. 8; eveninx prayer and ser
mon. 4. except the first Sunday of month.
&t. jonn a, junwaukie Kev. john x. Rica.
vicar. 8, holy communion, except on first
bunaay 01 montn; 10 Sunday school; 11.
morning prayer; 7:30, evening prayar; holy
communion, first Sunday of month.
St. John's. Sellwocl Rev. John I. Rice,
vicar. prayer, 8; holy communion, 8:30;
first Sunday of month.
Church of Our bavior. Woodstock. Eaat
Forty-first street and Sixtieth avenue-
Archdeacon Chambers in charge. Sunday
school 10 A. M.; service and sermon at 11
Blahop Morris Memorial Chapel. Oood
Samaritan Hospital Holy communion, 7
A. M. : evenaor.g. 7:18.
St. Andrews, Hererora street, opposite
Portsmouth School Archdeacon Chambers
in charge. Sunday school. 1 A. M: service
and sermon. 11 A. M.
ft. Matthew's. (JorOett and Bancroft
streets Rev. W. A. M. Brack, vicar. Sun
day school, 10: services and sermon, 11 A. M.
Churcn of the Good Shepherd. Granam
and Vancouver avenues Rev. John Dawson,
rector. Sunday school. 9:45 a. M. ; morning
service. 11: evening service, 7:30.
St. Stephen's Pro-Cathedral, Thirteenth
and Clay The Rt. Rev. w. T. Sumner,
bishop of Oregon; the Very Rev. E. H. Mc
Collister, dean. Services. 7:45 A. M., 11 A.
M., 7:45 P. M. ; church school, 10 A. M. :
weekdays. 7:30 A, M.. on Tuesday, Wednes
day and Friday: strangers cordially Invited.
Washington-street cars, transfer to Thir
teenth, off at Clay; Sunnyside cars, off at
Clay, two blocks west.
St. Davld'a. East Twelfth and Belmont
Rev. Thomas Jenkins, rector. Servlcea 8,
9:30. 11 and 7:30 o'clock.
The Swedish Free Church, corner of Mis
souri avenue and Sumner street H. G.
Rodine, pastor, bunaay school, 0:45; preach
in?, 11 A. M. : young people's meeting, :45;
preaching, 8 P. M.
First German. Tenth and Clay streets
n. F Lieminir. Sr.. pastor. Sundav school
at 9:30 A. M.; preaching service by the
pastor at 10:45 A. M. ; Young People's
Society services at 1 f. ai., ana preacning oy
the pastor at 8 P. M.
Third Reform. Lents W. G. Llenkaemper.
pastor. Sunday school at IO A. M. ; preach
ing service at 11 A. M. ; catechetical class.
Saturday at 10 A. M,
Norwegian Danish. Sumner and East
Twenty-third street North Morton Olsen.
pastor. Service Sunday at 11 A. M. and 7:o0
P. M.; Sunday school at 10; young people's
thls Interesting book of 366 pages. It
s a guide to literary New York, as seen
from the pages of contemporay novel
ists. Mr. Maurice travels from the
Battery, up through storied Greenwich
Village, with its twisted and romantic
byways, through the Broadway districts
and Harlem, where Poe once lived; also
the New Bohemia, Mornlngside, Green
point, the Brooklyn waterfront.
Memories and scenes from many
American novels live over again. What
a list of names peeps from those pages:
Irving. Cooper. Poe, O. Henry. Edwin
Lerevre, Chimmie- Fadden. Potash and
Perlmutter, Richard Harding Davis,
Julian Ralph, Arthur Train, Thomas A.
Janvier, David Graham Phillips, F.
Marion Crawford. Mrs. Burton Harri
son. Robert W. Chambers. Stewart Ed
ward White, F. Hopkinson Smith, Ru
pert Hughes, etc.
With Serbia Into Kxite, by Fortter Jones.
The Century Company. New York City.
. This book, describing the retreat pf
the Serbians from the Danube to the
sea, was reviewed In the Oregonian of
meeting at 6:30; prayer meeting, Wednesday
at 8 o'clock. .
Portland Mission N. Shupp. pastor. Car
son Height. Sundaj achool at 10 and
preaching at 11 A. M. ; West Portland,
Sunday nchoo! at 2:30, T. P. A. at 0:30
and preaching at 7:30 P. M.
Latter-day Saints, East Twenty-fifth and
Madison 10 o'clock, Sunday achool; service
at 11:45 and evening service at 7:30.
West Side Norwegian Lutheran, Four
teenth and Davis streets Wllhelm Puimr.
son, pastor. English services, flrat and third
bunaaya 01 eacn month at 11 A. M. and
second and fourth Sundays at 8 P. M. ;
Norwegian services first and third Sundays
of each month at 8 P. M. and second and
fourth Sundays at 11 A. M. ; Sunday achool
at 10 A. M. ; English and Norwegian Men's
Club the third Mooday at 8 P. M. : X. P. S.
Tuesday evening; Engllsn Bible class Friday
evenings; vesper service at 5 P. M. eacn
Sunday In the hall on the corner of ill tecum
Bethel Free, Stuben Hall. Ivy street and
Williams avenue Rev. G. A. Staley, min
ister. Preaching at 11 A. M. and ft P. au;
Sunday school. 10 A. M.
Bethany Danish, Union avenue North and
Morris street. M. C Jensen-Engholm. pas
tor. Services, 11 and 8; Toung people'a
meeting. Tuesday, 8 P. M.
Immanuel ( Swedish . Nineteenth and
Irving streets Rev. J. Richard Olson, pas
tor. Services, It A. M. and 8 P. M. ; Sunday
school, 9:43 A. M. ; Y. P. Society, Tuesdays
8 P. M. ; Ladles- Aid, flrat Wednesday, i
P. M. : Pipe Organ Society, first Friday.
S P. M.
St. Jamea' English, west Park and Jef
ferson streets Rev. Mr. Bussard. ttastor.
Services 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. : Sunday
school, 10 A. M. ; Luther League. 7 P. M.
Trinity General (Missouri Synod) Will
iams and Graham avenues J. A. Rimbach.
pastor. Services. 10:15. 7:30: Sundav school
9:15 A. M. ; business meeting. 2:30 p. M.
our baviours, tast Tenth and Grant
Rev. George Henriksen, pastor. English.
10:15. Norwegian. 11:15.
St. Paul'a German. East Twelfth ant
Clinton streets A. Krause. pastor. Refor
mation festival; Sunday school. 9:HO A. M. :
service. 10:3O A. M. ; cocfion and holy
communion. 7:30 P. M. ; Friday and Sat
urday concerts, 7:b0 P. M.
First. Twelfth and. Taylor streets Dr.
Joshua Stanfield. pastor. lo:30. "The Prof
itableness 01 uoauness ; 7:30, 'Thinking
Rose City Park. Sandy boulevard nri
East Fifty-eighth North Aaron Allen
Heist, pastor. Mornlug service. 11. topic
"ine Kingaum ana low: vespers. 4:4o
sacred concert by the choir.
Lnlverslty Park. Flsk and Lombard
streets Rev. J. T. Abbott. D. D. Services.
11 A. M., 7:30 P. M. ; Sunday school. 9:45
A. M. ; Epworth League, &:HO P. M. Prayer
meeting, :o o cipcit inursaay.
Westmorel.ind. 111 Mllwaukln R w.
Maulden. pastor. Preachina. 11 and 7 -an:
Sunday school. 10: Junior League, :30.
Woodstock. Woodstock avenue and Forty
fourth atreet Southeast Rev. Frank Jamea,
pastor. Sunday achuol. 10; 12:15. class
meeting; 8:45, Epworth League; 11 and 7:4o,
sermons by the pastor; midweek prayar
service. Thursaay, a P. M.
German. Roaney avenue and Stanton
street T. A. Schumann, pastor. Sunday
school. 9:45 A. M. ; services. 11 A. al.. and
8 P. M. ; Epworth League, 7:1S P. M.
Sunnyside. corner East Tamhill and East
Thirty-fifth streets R. Elmer Smith, pas
tor. Sunday school, 9:50 A. M. ; preaching,
11 A. M. ; Epwortb League, 6:30 P. M.; peo
ple's popular service, 7:45 P. M.
trinity. East Tenth and Sherman atrsete
Rev. F. D 8andlfur. pastor. Sunday school,
lu A. il . pr.acn.11." at II and a.
Lincoln. East Fifty-second and Lincoln
Rev. B. H, Morse, minister. Preaching,
10 30 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. ; midweek serv
ice. Thursday. 7:80 P. M.
Flrat Norwegian Danish, Hoyt and Eigh
teenth streets Rev. Ellas GJerdlng. pastor.
Preaching at 11 A. M. and at 8 P. M. ; Y. p.
Society every Tuesday night, 8:15; prayer
meeting Thursday night at 8 o'clock.
Woodlawn, East, Tenth North and High
land streets Rev W. E. Kloster. pastor.
Sunday school. 10 A. M.; morning service.
11 A. kt; pworta League, TP. M. ; evening
service, 7:45 P. M.; prayer meeting. Thurs
days. V:45 P. M.
Centenary T. W. Lane, pastor. Sunday
school, 9:45 A. M. ; 11 A. M . holy com
munion, conducted by the pastor; 6:15 P.
M., Epworth League, young people's service,
6:30 P. M., class meeting: 7:30 P. M-. ser
mon, "Jesus in the Home."
Laurelwood, Sixty-third street South
east, near Foster road Rev. C. R. Carlos,
pastor. 11 A. M., "Body and Spirit"; 7:30
P. M . "Hand and Heart"; 9:45 A. M . Sun
day school: 6:30 P. M . Epworth League.
Clinton Kelly Memorial, Powell Valley and
East Fortieth street Rev. A. B. Caider.
pastor. 9:45. Sunday school:, 6:30. Epworth
League; 11, "The ; Preservation of the
Bibla"; 7:30. "Rude Fellows of the Basel
Sort and Their Political Schemes."
Mount Tabor, East Stark and Sixty-first
streets E. Olin Etdrldge. pastor. Preach
ing, 11 a; M., 7:30 P. M-. subjects, morn
ing. "The Power of a Great Faith": even
ing. "Puritanism Old and New"; Sunday
school. 9:45 A. M. ; Junior League. 3 P. M. :
Epworth League. 6:30 P. M. : mid-week
prayer and praise service Thursday evening
7:80 o'clock, theme. "Meeting Conditions."
Epworth. North Twenty-sixth and Savler
streets C. O. Mcculloch, pastor. Public
worship. 11 and 7:45: Sunday school, 9:45;
Epworth League, 6:45; morning worship.
Rally day exercises and installation of Sun
day school officers and teachers; evening
theme, "The Obligation Issuing From a
METHODIST EPISCOPAL, SOUTH.
First. Union avenue and Multnomah atreet,
Sunday school, 10 A. M. : preaching service.
11 A. M., 7:30 p. M. ; sipworth prayer serv
ice, 6:3o p. M.
NEW CHCRCH SOCIETY.
New Church Society. Eilers Hall. Broad
way and Alder street Rev. Samuel Wor
cester, pastor. 11 A. M., subject, "The Call
to Discipleship" ; communion at close of
morning worship; Sunday school, 10:15 A. M.
Terovlo of Truth Society. Tenth and Tay
lor streets. Services: 10 A. M., Sunday
school. 11 A. M.. Charles S. Spencer. "God a
Mantle of Protection"; S P. M., Dr. C H,
Highland Park. 1103 Eaat Fourteenth
street North Kev. s, L. Mendel, pastor.
Sunday school, 10 A, M-; preacning, 11
A. M. aud 7:80 P. M. ; prayer meeting.
Wednesday, 7:30 P. M.
Calvary, Eleventh and Clay streets Rev.
Oliver S. Baulll. pastor, will preach at 10:30
and 7:oU, buniluy school, noon; Christian
llope. Seventy-eighth and Everett streets
S. VV. Seemann, minister. Sunday school.
9:45 A. M. ; Cnristian Endeavor service. 6:oU
P. M. ; morning subject. inapireu rower ;
evening subject, "If We Could Live Our
Lives over Again."
Allzpuh. Ninote nth and Division streeta.
Rev. Lav id A. Thompson, pastor. Services
at 11 A. M. ana 7:45 p. M. Sabbath achool
at IV A. M. ; Christian Endeavor, 6:45 P. M.
Keniiworth. Thirty-fourth and Gladstone
streets. lroachiitg morning and evening.
9:45 A. Ml, Sunduy school: 11 A. M.. preach
ing by Dr. George W. Pratt; 7:45 P. M.,
preacning by Mr. McUan.
Mount Tabor. Cast lay-fifth and Bel
mont Heights. Sunuay school, 9:45 A. M.;
morning worship. 11 A. M . subject, "When a
Man'a a Man. ' Junior fhrlHttan Endeavor
meets 4 i . M. ; Intermediate Christian En
deavor. :30 P. .; Young People'a Society,
6:30 P. M. : evening worsnlp. 7:.i0 P. M.
Central. East Thirteenth and Pine streets.
Dr. Arthur F. Bishop, pastor. Church.
10:.'10 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. ; Christian En
deavor. fl.30 p. M. Morning sermon: "Our
Responsibility for the Salvation of Souls";
evening, "The Lest Soul and Seeking Sa
viour." Westminster, East Seventeenth and
Schuyler The pulpit will be occupied by
Rev. L. K. Grimes, former pastor of the
Central Church. Morning aervlce. 10:3O.
subject, "The Eagle's Nest"; evening serv
ice 7:30, subject, "The Young Man's Ques
tion and the Young Man's Answer"; Sun
day school at noon; Y. P. S. C. E. at 6:30;
Forbes Memorial, Oantenbeln and Gra
ham Rev. William MacLeod, minister. 11
o'clock, preaching, "The Passage of Jor
dan"; 7:30 P. M.. "The Man on the Tree."
First German, Twelfth and Clay O.
Hal tier, pastor. Services, 10:45 and t:
Sunuay school, 9:30: Y. P. L, 7.
Church of the Soul. 20SVa Third street.
Healing class, 10 A. M.; conference. 11 A. M.;
mediums' moutlng. 3 P. M. ; circles, 5 P. M.;
address bv rr. Waldrop. followed by mas
suites. 7:45 P. M.
Christian, sixth floor Roval bulldlne. on
Morrison between Broadway and Park.
Lecture at 3 an! X o clock.
Temple, southeast corner Sixth and Mont
gomery streets Conference. 11 A. M.. con
ducted by Mrs. Congdon: 2 P. M.. lyceum,
directed by Mary L. Stevens; 8 P. M., ad
dress by Dr. Albamon Ira Lucas; 8 P. M..
address by Mr. James Metcalf, recent grad
uate from "White Water."
Church of Our Fathers. Broadway and
Yamhill street. Rev. Thomas L. Kllot. D.
D. . minister Emeritus; Rev. William S.
Eliot. Jr., minister. Services at 11 A. M.
Sermon. "What Did Jesus Say?" Open
forum, entrance Broadway, between Yamhill
and Taylor, at 7:45 P. M.. subject, "What
Shall We Do About Mexico" Sunday
senool and morning adult class at 9:45;
Young People's Fraternity at 6:30 P. M.;
Unity Club at 6:20 P. M.
Church of the Good Tidlnge. East Twenty-fourth
and Broadway Frank Theodore
Scott, minister. 11 A. M.. "I Will; Be Thou
Whole"; Sunday school. 12 noon.
First. East Fifteenth and Morrison streets
P. O. Bonebrake. pastor. Sunday achool
at 10 A. M.: preaching at 11 A. M. and 8
P. M. : Endeavor at 7 P. M.
Alberta. Twenty-seventh and Alberta
streets Clinton C. Bell, pastor. Public wor
ship. 11 A. M, and 7:30 P. M.; Sunday
school, 10 A. M. ; Y. P. S- C E., 6:30; prayer
meeting. Thursday. 8 P. M.
Fourth, Sixty-ninth street and Sixty-see-ond
avenue Southeast. Tremont Station J.
E. Connor, pastor. Sermons. 11 A. id. and
7:45 P. M. ; Sunday school 10 A. M. ; Chris
tian Endeavor. 6:45 P. M.
Mlsalon. 41t Jessup street Sunday serv
ices as usual; Sacbath school, 0; preaching
11. by Rev. C. T. Carpenter; Christian En
deavor, 7 ; evening service.
I'M IT Kit PRESBYTERIAN.
Kenton. Lombard and Chatham streets
J. S. Cole, pastor. 129 West bombtM street,
preaching. 11:15 and 7:30; Bible school. 10;
Christian Endeavor. Senior and Intermediate.
6:30; prayer meeting. Thursday evening, &
St. Johns A. B. Layton. pastor, will
preach both morrtlne and evening. Sunday
school at lO A. M. ; Christian Endeavor at
o:3 P. M.
First, East Sixteenth and Poplar streets
J. A. Gor.de, pastor. Sunday school, 9:50
A. M. ; preacning. 11 a. m. ; k. l. c. E.
6:30 P. M.; preaching. 7:3 P. M. : mid
week prayer meeting. Thursday. 7:30 P. M.
Ockley Green. Willamette boulevard and
Gay street Revival service. 7 :.'10 P. M. :
services. Rev. J. A. Goods. Services every
evening an week at 8 o clock.
Bahat meetlnge win be held In room 616,
EHera building, Thursday afternoon and
evening and Sundaya at 8 P. M.
Salvation Array, Corps No. 1. 243 Ash
street. 11, holiness meeting; S:15. praise
8. Mr. Rader will speak. All are cordially
Theoeophlcal, 212 Centra", building- erv
Icea 8 o'clock tonight, lecture, "The Her
mon on the Mount."
Scandinavian service will be held In the
Methodist Church In Vancouver at 3 o'clock.
Rev. John Oval) will preach.
RURAL HOMES A DELIGHT
fContlnued From Page .)
in place as a chameleon on a scarf or
a rabbit In a hedge.
The Utnpqua Valley Is a peneplain
of uncompleted eroaton. of low hills.
Against this background, from any
compass point, the house retains Its
Several years ago W. O. Hughes, a
California millionaire, paid 100.o00 for
several farms which he consolidated
into the Mount Alto ranch. He was
an old man and a bachelor. Here on
the Umpqua River he sought and found
a sort of Sleepy Hollow quiet. He
built the bungalow at a cost of $10,000
and spent $5000 on a water system,
getting his supply. Ice-cold and
sparkling, from the base of Mount
Scott, five miles away.
Inside, the house keeps It atmosphere
of sober quiet that Is just a little like
a ranger's cabin. In those pleasant
rooms one has the comfortable and
satisfactory feeling of still being In
the woods. There is no connotation
of gloom In the least. It Is just about
like Autumn. The house Is pregnant
with an old man's optimism. It seems
to be filled with the spirit of Brown
"Grow old along with me.
The best Is yet to be
Over one of the front doors is the
word "Welcome." Across the lintel of
the fireplace In the dining-room,
carved in the rich wood. Is a perpetual
grace. "All things coma ot Uiee. 0
- i -
Almost every progressive
poultryman agrees that the use
of dry mash Is the most general
ly satisfactory method of feeding
chickens, from the two-day-old
chick to the mature fowl. The
dry mash Is usually l.ept before
the birds at all times, consequent
ly It is essential to keep the feed
clean and sweet, easily accessible
to the fowls and In receptacles
that are convenient for the at
tendant to replenish. A number
of practical designs for feed
hoppers are described In this
article with Instructions on how
to build them.
BY ROBERT ARMSTRONG.
Experl Poultryman and Author.
SUCCESSFUL, experienced poultry
men have long since realized the
Importance of feeding their flocks
a balanced ration, which is to say. a
food supply composed of various In
gredients, carefully proportioned to
meet the fowl's bodily requirements.
No one grain Is a complete ration, and.
even If such a grain were to be had. it
would be unwise to feed It excluslvely
because It would tire the appetite, A
chicken's taste craves variety, the same
as the human appetite becomes Jaded
and it fails to eat In large enough
quantities to maintain a high state of
When planning a system of noultrv
feeding two other factors must be given
careful consideration: First, the cost
of the ration, and, second, the amount
or labor Involved in placing it betTore
the birds. It Is conceivable that a
ration might be adopted that would
give an unusually heavy egg produc
tion, but costing so much, either in the
value of the food Itself or In the labor
of feeding It, that the resulting profit
would be Insignificantly small. In
other words, a complicated system of
feeding requires so much labor that
few birds can be cared for by one man.
Therefore, as a commercial proposition.
It Is quite obvious that the net profit
per man is equally as Important as the
profit per hen.
Dry Mash a Ills; Saving.
Dry mash, a mixture of various
ground grains and byproducts. Is the
most economical feed, not alone from
the feedblll standpoi-t, but In the
labor Involved In placing It before the
flocks. And It also eaves considerable
wear and tear on the fowls' digestive
systems. In the absence of teeth the
hen was given a gizzard for the "ex
press purpose of grinding solid foods,
yet It Is generally considered to be
more economical to have a part of the
grinding done by power millstones. A
heavy egg yield is an Intensive process;
hence it must be assisted In every way
Still another virtue of the dry mash
Is the positive assurance that the fowls
are eating a properly balanced ration.
providing, of course, that the mash Is
so compounded. Where whole or
broken grain Is fed exclusively, or In
large quantities supplemented by a lit
tle mash feed. It is highly probable
that some hens will eat an excess of
corn, others wheat, and others oats.
Thus the error of this method Is ap
parent. In dry mash feeding the hen
has little or no selection, neither can
she be robbed of certain elements by
her more voracious companions. She
eats precisely what the attendant has
prescribed for her a propely propor
tioned compound of protein, carbohy
drates and mineral substances required
to preserve health and stimulate egu
Principles of Mash Hopper.
In feeding dry foods to poultry of
any age, especially a dry mah mixture,
success depends in a great measure on
the receptacles used. There must be a
constant supply, easily accessible to
the birds, conveniently replenished by
the attendant, adequate storage epace,
so as to obviate the necessity for fre
quent refilling, and the contents must
be kept dry, clean, sweet and appetiz
ing at all times. Furthermore, the re
ceptacles or hoppers In which the mash
Is stored and fed. must be non-wasteful,
and of such simplicity that they
are easily cleaned and serviceable. If
the hoppers are to be placed outdoors
they must be proof against wind and
rain, and If rats .and mice abound the
Lord." In the bedroom, similarly
carved on the lintel of the fireplace. Is
this inscription: "Trust God Do
Right Fear Not."
ROGUE RIVERJS INVADED
(Continued From Page 4.)
His potatoes are dug (beauties); mel
ons a delicious memory; cabbages re
main. At midnight I looked through the
open window into a starlit sky. How
quiet! My eyes turned toward the gar
den. What Is that moving figure? I
whietle; it bounds away. "Yes," said
SI the next morning, "them deer are
getting my cabbages, but I'm getting
some deer, so it's all right."
A mile down the trail next morn
ing we crossed the river in a skiff
and spent an 'hour with the Nortons.
Their cosy home Is safely back from
the river. Mr. Norton's claim is around
the bend. Mrs. Norton's view each day
Is Inspiring and .little Tom Is learning
his letters mid surroundings which
will fix them in his memory. "Lonely?"
we askeO her. "Why. at first a little,
yes. but I love It now In spite of the
absence of mail or phone service."
Would we could have accepted their
hospitable Invitation to etay over a
day or a week.
Berries Picked on Way.
Two miles an hour Is a fair average
for tender feet on this trail, and the
nine-mile strefch to Horseshoe Bend
seemed like 1. There are several
switch bucks and much loose rock,
which calls for a John Yeon's eagle
eye. Stayed the night at Mr. Franclw'.
a kindlv old man. cheerful, with only
a dog and kitten for company. We
picked a bucket of huckleberries In a
half hour: never have I seen such pro
fusion. Sue made a pie wherein crust
bowed to contents.
There Is much diversity of opinion
as to forest fires. Settlers, as a rule,
declare their absence a detriment. The
mountains are Impassable through the
dense growth of brush: oaks bear few
acorns and those wormy :-frequent fires
of old kept down the brush, destroyed
the Insect pests, thinned the forest to
its natural and proper denseness. gave
deer freedom and discouraged the cou
gar and other varmints now making
their liars In the Jungle-like growths.
Said Mr. Thomas, an old-timer: "There
are no acorns now for our hogs; 10.
20 years ago there were plenty." 'TIs
plain that forest conservation as now
followed la not ravored oy an.
There are many points of historic in
terest along the river. Its turbulent
waters are reminders of bloody days.
Six miles beyond Horseshoe Bend we
pass Battle Bar, where In the '50a our
troops and Indians in conrnci on the
opposite side of the stream rave the
spot Its present name, now the comfortable-looking
home of Sam Jones,
a pioneer or tnose stirring days.
Beyond we passed Sulphur Springs,
with deer "signs" all about its 111-
smelllng stream. Four miles farther
Mule Creek noisily Joins the Rogue. At
I the Junction lies the farm of George
I Billings rich aoll. tine fruit, hospit
r!ov --- -- vthr" ,s;Ki I
' t i fv niwac
, -irt .
" , SMUT g-" - f ?
nrsor 7 -3 g
i 1 I -.
t-.g;. 3 i n
hoppers must be fitted with some
means of closing them against these
pests at night.
Next to keeping the contents clean,
the most Important feature about a
mash hopper, and one that Is frequent
ly overlooked. Is some provision to pre
vent the mash from going "flat" that
Is, compressed Into a solid, compact
mass, either by Its own weight or by
that of a heavy grid, such as Is fre
quently Installed to prevent waste. The
mash must be llc,ht and flaky or
it will not be relished by the fowls.
Chickens will eat a mash that Is com
pressed, of course, just as we humans,
when put to necessity, will eat dls-
Flne form and feathers make
fine fowls, but the real secret In
carrying oft blue ribbons at the
showroom Is In having the speci
mens properly groomed and
trained. Many a splendid bird
has failed to be placed, either
because it was soiled and dishev
eled, or because It was wild and
tried to pull down the cage In
the judge's presence. Next week's
article describes how to prepare
birds for exhibition, and it will
be of value both to veteran and
tasteful or poorly cooked food, but
they will not eat It In large enough
quantities to meet the demands of
heavy egg production.
In the three types of mash hoppers
illustrated in the accompanying dia
grams, all of which may be said to be
automatio in their action, they have
been designed with the view to storing
liberal quantities of mash, and at the
same time distributing it In a light,
flaky condition. To accomplish this It
will be noted that the method of dis
tribution is from the bottom, and that
the greater part of the weight of the
mash above la supported by the
V-shaped sides of the storage compart
ments. In Fig. 1 the mash is stored in
compartment "A"; It passes through
the opening "B." Into a space on either
side designated as "C," whence It Is
eaten by the fowls. Only a small quan
tity of the mash accumulates in "C,"
consequently it Is bound to be light
and flaky, since there is no weight on
it from above. The mash stored in "A"
will not fall though the opening "B"
except as It Is needed.
Fig. 1 Is an outdoor type of hopper,
as will bo seen by the wide watertight
crer, which extends far enough on all
sides to prevent the entrance of driv
ing rains. It also has a platform for
the birds to stand upon, which keeps
It off the damp ground. The same type
may be used indoors, in which case it
able folks. For a half century he has
farmed here and every pound of prod
uce has come and gone over the nar
row trail. Incredible, but true, that this
garden spot of our state should through
a half century be without a wagon
road. We dined, supped and break
fasted on trout as & centerpiece In a
When people "kill" In this section,
they divide up with neighbors; there's
no meat market for 100 miles. Said
Billings. "I've been writing letters to
our delegation and everyone else who
I thought would or could help us for a
road, and am not yet discouraged,
though I'm growing old In years." Mr.
Billings whip-sawed every foot of lum
ber and all the timber contained In his
fine two-story house, and. with his son.
Is now cutting out stringers to replace
those first placed decadca ago.
Way often Is Dangerous.
Some of the wildest portions of our
trip lie between Mule Creek and Big
Bend. Our brisk walk would slow
down to a funeral pace and then a full
stop at points where a misstep would
plunge the traveler from overhanging
cliff to the boiling torrent far below.
More deer use the trail than humane.
Judging by the tracks, and at Al Jones'
cabin he had Just boiled and was dry
ing for his dogs, the meat from a bear
he killed in his garden two days be
fore, and In this garden we saw some
of the finest corn ever grown, big,
sound, matured ears of yellow dent.
We lunched with the Thomas's. Their
house, built with lumber sawed In the
little water-driven mill erected by Mr.
Thomas and his sons, overlooks the
river and ha a sweep for miles n
PICTORIAL. DESIGNS FOR FEED HOPPERS. a
Selling to the Million Mark
One jobber, alone, has ordered, already, a
total of one-quarter of a million copies of
Harold Bell Wright's
When a Man's a Man
Illustrations and Decorations by the Author
Cloth $ 1.35 Leather $ 1.85
Receiving more praise than any novel yet written by
the author of "The Eyes of the World," "Their
Yesterdays," "The Winning of Barbara Worth," "The
Calling of Dan Matthews," "The Shepherd of the HLUs"
and "That Printer of Udell's" of which over seven
million copies have been sold.
PubIishers,The Book Supply Company, Chicago
FOR FEED HOPPERS.
Is not necessary to build the platform
nor the projecting cover.
Fog. 2 is a side elevation of the hop
per showing the slatted sides through
w men tne iowis pat. a qtiarter-rouna
moulding Is fastened on the inside of
the slats to keep the birds from hook
ing the mash outside and wasting It.
They are quite sure to do this unless
prevented, and In the course of a year's
. ,kl, nn -nt 1. IVlvlal .ac will
amount to many dollars.
With the exception of the bottom
platform, which Is built of Inch matched
boards nailed across two pieces of 2 by
3-inch stuff, and the framing of the
vt iiii.ii is k J -in, ii uaiienp,
the entire hopper is constructed of
N-lnch or 'i-inch by 6-Inch siding,
preferably white pine or similar light
material, and dressed one side. Fig. 3
Indicates the method of stilTenlng and
securing the cover, which is laid on
the top of the hopper or hinged to it.
To niako the cover watertight a sheet
of tar paper Is laid over the siding and
this Is covered with canvas and later
painted to preserve It. Although there
is no limitation as to the dimensions,
the writer has found It convenient to
build the body 15 Inches wide, IS Inches
deep and 6 feet long. This type has
been ueed for many years and always
rendered the greatest satisfaction.
Maah Hoppers for C'hlcka,
The designs for hoppers shown In
Fig 4 and Fig. 5 are Intended for in-,
door use for chicks, although they may
be easily modified for larger fowls and
for outdoors. In Fig. 4 the weight
of the mash Is taken up by the Inverted
V-shaped bottom "A," and in the type
shown in Fig. 5 It Is held by the slop
ing front side of the hopper. In both
types the mash falls and passes through
the narrow openings at "B." where It
is eaten by the chicks. The lip "C"
tends to prevent any waste by scratch
ing, and consists of a light moulding or
strip nailed to the bottom flange.
These hoppers may be built any size
desired, and any length, and the most
satisfactory material is ai-inch lumber.
The design In Fig. 4 Is for use in the
center of a room, while the type shovm
In Fig. & is Intended to be placed
against a wall, where It must be se
cured In some way. The lids are hinged
as shown, and they are made elan ting
to discourage roostlPeT on them.
The feeding apron on these hoppers
is kept as low as possible for very
young chicks. After the chicks are
feathered, it la advisable to raise the
hopper to any desired height, the higher
the better, to prevent litter or dirt be
ing scratched into them.
Metai hoppers are somewhat more de
sirable because they are easier to keep
clean than wooden troughs, but they
are also more expensive and more trou
blesome to make. The same designs,
however, may be worked out with gal
vanized sheet iron or roofing tin.
either direction. On Ms cleared ground
were ripening the finest tomatoes I
have ever seen; a fig tree loaded with
its second crop; Concord and Malaga
grapes, apples and pears, orango and
lemon trees. The richness of the soli,
benign climate, brilliant sunshine, com
bine to in. ike these little homes wher
ever they have been created by patient
toll, an earthly paradise.
The day was closing as a turn In the
trail brought us to Big Bend, where
below us. fan-shaped, lay the broad
acres with the comfortable home of
Jacob Fry, who, coming here in 1SSS.
has by patient toll created an estate
where stood the forest. He, with all
whom we had met. Is crying aloud for
a wagon road. Kvery pound of freight,
lumber. farm Implements. must be
packed in with Infinite labor and often
loss; three years were required to get
the lumber for his home.
Town Is Growing; Rapidly,
Our eight-mile walk the next morn
ing took us through the primeval for
est. Just a glimpse of the river till we
reached Agness. where we took a
launch to Gold Beach and Wedderbum,
30 miles below. By trail we bad cov
ered 70 miles from Merlin, and Joy of
that walk was enhanced by our morn
ing's trip down the river.
Forest reserve and railroad grants
have combined In part to bottle, up this
wonder of our commonwealth. The set
tlers are mostly bachelor;. As one re
marked. "This ain't no woman's coun
try: no mall, no phone, no school, no
roads, no title to land If you do settle
on It." To the tired humaik, however,
weary of the city and Its grind, this
Rogue River trail offers renewed
utrenelh and life.