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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1922)
THE ..GIZECON SUiCIXAX IOUIUAL, t.YGZXIMV). SUOTAT", "OTOIXG, . SEPTEMDH? -;10, 1S22.
Bishop Paddock's Resignation,
Drastic" Action on Divorce
.and Women Readers Debated
(CSontiDiud ftom Pa Om)
wnmcnded that the resignation, h
eeptd on the basis of a statement t
th ' bishop's physician that "An in
valid's chair or worse is ahead ot
him it he continues his work as bishop
of Eastern Oregon." The committee
recommended that the resignation be
accepted with profound regret r
TRIBCTE IS PAID
"Bishop Paddock has been a leader
of his people, whose apostolic char
acteristics hare been respected by aH."
aaid Bishop Pace. "The whole church
has been watching his experiments in
an exceedingly difficult field with ex
treme Interest. His plan -of Insisting
n self-support in the mission field has
f been unique and the whole church is
orry that he is not able to go on with
The Rt. Rev. F. F. Johnson, bishop
coadjutor of Missouri, called upon th
committee for more exact information
concerning the conditions under which
the resignation was to be accepted. He
aaid he wanted to know what System
Oreeon had to say about the matter.
It was suggested that the House of
Bishops meet in secret session to con
aider the report of the committee be
fore taking action.
WOCI-B SPEAK OPK51T
- The Rt. Rev. Arthur S. Lloyd, suf
fragan bishop of New York, and for
merly head of the board of missions,
said, he desired to make his speech in
the open before the house went into
executive session, so that "all the
world could hear." He declared that
the work, of Bishop Paddock was
known and admired everywhere.
"Everybody in Eastern . Oregon
stands by him," he said, "and deplores
the breaking of his health. I have it
from men in charge of work in hia dis
trict that if It wer possible for him
to return they would give thanks to
God. I hope that the recommend a lion
of the committee acting on the opinion
ftf expert physicians who have the care
of Ms life will fee accepted."
The Right Rev. William F. Nichols,
bishop of California. then said :
"Bishop Paddock has been a much
misunderstood man. He was trans
rrA from an active field to a field
with no strong center. I believe that
he consecrated himself to that field
with the highest sense of Episcopal re
sponsibility which brought aheut his
failure in health. He was not conven
! ttonal in his methods, perhaps, but he
'has stood for the old proverb, "Seek
peril to follow God," with a devotion
that all might envy."
ALABAMA CASE rAKEX XT ;
At this point It becam the order of
the day to go into executive session to
considef the question raised by tha
case of the Rt Rev, Charles M. Beck
with. bishop of Alabama. Bishop Beck
with nad brought up for trial the Rev
Richard Wilkinson, rector of St Johns
church. Montgomery. Ala., on a charge
f Violating the canons by allowing a
Jewish rabbi to apeak in fit pariah
house at a New Year's eve aervioe.
Tha canon under which Dr. Wilkinson
waa charged says in substanca that
no mlrilater who belong to another
religious organization shall officiate in
this church. The Alabama church
trial court decided In favor of JDr.
Wilkinson. As a result Bishop Beck
with has announced his Intention of
resigning as soon as his coadjutor is
consecrated. After hearing" Bishop
Beckwlth's statement, the bishops
r asked th committee on canons to give
' an interpretation of the word "churcn
nnd the word "officiate" as used In tha
" canon, it was announced at tha con
clusion of the session.
fj-- 'Announcement was also made that
; rto action had Deen taxen auring uw
ynecret session on Bishop Paddock's
" ADMIT SOUTH FLORIDA
-' The bishops also concurred with tha
"house of deputies n admitting the mta-
sionary district of Southern Florida as
-. a; regular diocese under, tha nam of
. Koi'th Florida. The question of admit.
. ting the missionary district of Aahe
v' vtlle as the diocese of the Western
v' North Caroliaa waa referred to the
' commission on admission of new dl-
'The question of the right of suffra
gan bishops to a vote in the house was
,- automatically reopened by the routine
introduction of the second part of the
original amendment to the constitution
, iff which such a right was provided for.
' After a short debute it waa decided
" to make the question a special order
for 3 o'clock Mon i.iy afternoon. The
debate is to be limited to one hour.
After disposing of a few minor
changes in the prayer book brought
before the bishops by a message from
the house of deputies, the bishops be
' gan action on the third report of the
. commission on prayer book revision.
After several matters had been intro--duced
the Rt. Rev. Theodore r. Brat
. 'ton, bishop of MiMsissippi, arose and at
v the top of his voice declared that "Our
people are devoted 10 the book of com
mon prayer as it is. We should have
good reasons for an.,- change we make
ad have a definite Idea about what we
.- are XlotnR before idoptin- suggested
' - URARTIC m VOR
this statement the
. DIRECT FROM THE
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riag Sbeva, Wboie
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uwB gaaraat d
frw Makar to
CEREMONY OF DEDICAf ING MENIORIAL'SURGERY T- )
? -:.;. r : p r - ; : - 'r-r rr "
f,.CS lX : JA r tL' vvVvt ,
Clark. Memorial room aj Good
Dedication of the Joseph Ktfceart 1
Clark memorial surgery bt Go Ha- I
maritan hospital, 23d ahd Marshall
streets, was tlie feature of the Epfa-
copal- General Convention Saturday
afternoon. I: J.
Following the service Of dedicatioif.
Rt Rev. Charles H. Brent, bishop of I
Western New York, introduced a
resolution which, if adopted, would
makit unlawful for a single member
of th Episcopal church j to marry a
person ' who la divorced and whose
husband Or wife is still jiving, or for
any divorced member tcf be married
if he or she has a living husband or
"This resolution merety "makes ex
plicit what is now implicit in our
canons." said Bishop Brent in a brief
statement. As tha canons now stand.
rector is Inhibited . from marryina
persons who, have -been divorced and
whose owisort is stilt living. The
new law. if passed, would be binding
upon the clergy as well las the laity.
When interviewed. Bishop Brent said
he did not desire to comment on the
matter at this time.
HEATED DEBATE EXPECTED
A long and heated dewajte is expected
in the house of deputies l over the two
rnatters introduced touching the admis
sion of women as lay readers and as
delegates to the Genera Convention.
The Joint commission on jsromen's work
recommended that the convention make
way for the admtasion oj women dele
gates. In view of the changing opinion
regarding the rights of Women in the
political and social realms.
The commission als' f recommended
a change in canon 25, wlfich would ad-
mit women to the lectern and clergy
stall, - but did not recommend that
they he admitted to the pulpit or
A telegram of greeting from Bishop
Tirayre, primate of the Church of Ar
menia in America, was received while
the deputies were In sesilon and com
municated to the house. In the mes
sage trie bishop thanked the church
for the assistance it had rendered his
denomination during tlie last trien-
tress among the starviij
if' Big Mass Meeting
1 1 1
The Church Women's League for
Patriotic Service will no!d its first
mass meeting at the First Presby
terian -church Friday evening at 8
o clock. Conferences oa organisation
win oegm at I o'clock:! Tuesday and
Wednesday afternoons jn the parlors
oi uie portlaad hotej when Miss
Frances W. Sibley and Miss Warren
will explain the mission! of the organ
isation. At the mass meeting Bishop
William T. Manning 4' New York,
cnairman or the advisory committee,
wui preside and speakers will be the
Rev. Dr. Ernest M. St I res. rector of
st. Thomas church of New York,
whose subject will be ; "The Reason
ror me league" : Bishop James Wise,
wno will discuss "Big Things for
Women to Do" and Bishop Waiter
Taylor Sumner Of Portland, who will
speak on "The Faith of the Fathers"
and Mrs. Stephen T. Baker of New
Tork, who will also make a brief ad
dress. The league was formed m 1919 as
war organizations were dissolving to
draw into patriotic work, under the
flags of church and country, the thou
sands of women who -wanted to do big
things but who were not actively in
terested in church work' as such. These
women in their present organisation
are working in cooperation with State
organizations as well as existing
church societies. Tas aim of the
league ia to enroll than women of city
parishes who are not 'activo workers
in existing church organisation but
who give freely of their time and
money to undenominational societies.
It aims to enroll as members that very
large s body of women' who are "not
connected with any church" but who
may become interested in the church.
through the patriotic appeal.
Pulpit and Press
Are Declared to Be
Close in Sympathy
Dr. William B Norton, formerly a
Methodist minister, but for 1 years
retigiousdltor of th Chicago Tribune,
who ia hare to attend the convention.
declares that the church and the public
press are closer together than ever be
tore,' because of a conversion of ons
t the other. The church recognizes.
a never before, the value of .publicity
ana the editor real is es that a large
number of hia readers aro Interested
In churcn new a
"Many years ago." said Dr. Gard
Talcott Williams, then head of
tha Pulitaer school of touraaUvm of
Columbia university, stated that when
Samaritan being; formally siren over
which waa conducted by the Rt. Rev.
Walter Taylor Sumner, bishop of Ore
gon, in front of the, memorial tablet
several brief addreaaes were given.
A personal review. of the life and
character of . Mr Clark waa given by
Samuel Hill, Xr. A. E. Rockey pre
the first excerpt from sermons ware
printed in a New Tork paper." the
ministerial association passed resolu
tions condemning such action, declar
ing that it was secularising the church.
Today - all churches and auxiliary
bodies have their press committees and
the clergy giving much time to the
study of publicity "and its relation to
the advancement ott the church.
"Religious -items are no longer
treated with- contempt by the editors
of largo palters.. A regular place is
made "tor them and when they have
news value they take their place along
with other news, according to their
relative' value. Ministers make a mis
take in trying to tell editors what to
use and how to use it. Editors know
more about running newspapers than
ministers do. Ministers know more
about preaching than editors, and edi
tors realize that and do not try to
tell them what to say In the pulpit
They would like the same considera
tion." Among Clergy
By action of both houses of General
Convention the Rev. Charles Pardee,
secretary of the House of Bishops, was
Saturday appointed registrar of the
The Archbishop l'antelaimon of Je
rusalem, who is a guest at the Gen
eral Convention has with him a col
lection of interesting slides for stere
optlcan use which he is anxious to dis
play at some church gathering in the
city before h leavte. The slides are
taken from the holy places of the Bible
lands and among them are pictures ot
many-tof th sacred spots of history,
He has an Interpretir who will be glad
to explain th arenbishop's lecture as
the pictures are shown and arrange
ments are under consideration ror a
time and place In which to show the
William Augustus Muhlenberg
Breck. dsughter-inaw of tho founder
of Nashotah House, will welcome
alumni and friends of the house at tea
this afternoon at 4 :30 o'clock at her
home at in Fair"V iew avenue. Arling
ton Heights' cars runs every fifty mm
utes from Sid: and Washington streets.
When the .: Rev. Robert Keating
Smith of Westfleld, Mass., arrived In
the city Wednesday and was told
about The Journal's exclusive .inter
view with Gorazd Pavlik. bishop of
the national church of Czecho-Slo
vakia. which was secured through tho
assistance of tho Rsv. 'Thomas J.
Lacey of Brooklyn, he sent immedi
ately- for 100 .copies of the paper and
haa malted them to tho. national neaa
quarters of . the "Commission in con
ference on foreign, relations, to Czecho
slovakia, ' London, 'Prague, Belgrade
and a. number of other cities. of Eu
rope. The .Interview, with Bishop Pavv
Ilk was the . first "to be printed by an
American newspaper." as tha bishop
came almost -directly ; from New York
oh "arriving there from overseas. The
Journal's story . and 'photographs will
b used as official data and in publi
cations abroad .The Rsv. Mr. Smith
preached at the opening service of the
hew Czecho-Slovakian church at Ol-
mutz. Moravia, in 1920. to a congre
gation of 2000. T'T'5
A collection' f ecclesiastical art
work of th Sisters ot St John the
Baptist of New Tork. consisting of
embroideries and decorations on vel
tum is on exhibition at th Portland
Art Museum and .is open to the pub
lic Ther are several pieces of altar
linen' embroidered V1 white, a banner
of solid embroidery with figures of St
Ann and th Blessed Virgin and eu-
charlstie vestments don after the
manner of th eleventh and twelfth
centuries.' Four copes, on of coral
red -vlvt a blaelt eop nsd in-fu I
neral procession and a dota-of-gold
cop , In Interesting ' embroidery de
sign with significant designations in
gold .and silken thread a, as well as
on of deep red breead heavily, m
breidered. nave received much inter
ested attention. Several texts in illu
minated lettering, an interesting place,
Our rather." and the "Magnificat"
in gold work are worth notice in the
B AKP03T ; JtSAXTT DEAL -
: Banden, ; Sapt. Earl Mack, local
manager for the Coos a Carry Tele-
pheae company, has purchased prop-
erty hra, owned by Roe Smith and
Uimia C-Brainard ef Portland.-
to use at unique service on hospital
sented the surgery to tha hospital on
behalf of Mrs. Clark, and Dr. A. J.
Giesy accepted the gift "on behalf jof
the board of trustees.
Following.: .the. ceremony tho Burgery
was opened "to visitors. It will be
open again, today from 1 to 5 o'clock
and each day during the coming week
All Brazil Is Field
Covered by Bishop
"I have sant prayer booka up the
Amazon 5500 miles. That will give you
some idea of the vast stretches of the
South American country," said Right
Reverend Lucien Lee Kinsolving, ;for
the past 23 years bishop of Southern
Brasil, with jurisdiction over Fall
Of Brazil, probably the largest terri
tory presided over by any bishop, wtho,
with his wife and daughter, is attend
ing the General, Convention.
"The diocese extends from the Rio
Grande de fSsrjas far north as Rio,
there are 22 'fifergymen. 18 churches,
50 mission stations- and. more than
2000 communicants. I went there! as
a zn!sknary32 years ago. Just before
the downfall jot the monarchy. Secre
tary Hughes is now in Brazil, where
he went to attend the celebration; of
Brazil's centennial as an independent
nation, Brasil is the only - American
country hat has ever governed any
part of Europe. After the Napoleonic
ware the Court of Portugal was Te
fugeed in Brasil and from there 'the
Governor of Portugal "governed j his
people for many years. In 1822 bom
Pedro I elected to stay in Brasil and
raised the cry of independence or
death' and Brazil became an inde
pendent nation. It was an empire un
til 1189, six weeks after my arrival,
and has been a sable republic since.
"In ,my work I have traveled! by
every known means except airplkne.
I have gone " on horseback, muleback,
river steamer and narrow gauge rail
roads. I have visited, conferred and
sometimes baptized in some of 'the
lonllest spots imaginable. Although
our chief work Is evangelistic, we ! are
very proud of the work of the South
ern Cross school at Porto Alegra, : the
stat capital and the theological school
at Rio Grande. Rev. W. M. Thomas
is head of the boys' school and ; Dr.
James W. Morris is head of the theo
logical school. ... , . : j
"During the war American commerce
descended upon Brazil and the rest of
South America and American trade
leaped forward : at gigantie strides.
Both England and France, since the
war, and Germany, .though badly
crippled by lack of carriers, are trying
to recuperate their trade
"I would accentuate the friendliness
of the Brazilian government to dura
We have the same policies and j the
same ideals to maintain and the two
great representative governments of
the North and the collosius of" the
South are destined to move forward
hand in hand." '
Church Publicity j
Will Be Described
"What the publicity department is
doing to promote the work of j the
Episcopal church will be discussed at
a mass meeting in The Auditorium
ifonday night at 8 o'clock. .' " j
The department of publicity is! one
of the newest departments of the
church, having been organized three
years ago at the last General Conven
tion at-, Detroit- Its activities, bow-
ever, are not measured by its useful
ness, since it is one of the busiest of
tbe departments and encompasses, in
its field, not only the task of 'present
ing th new of th church tol. the
church weeklies, and diocesan publica
tlons, as well as the whole secular
press of the country, but. in addition.
publishes a newspaper of its own.
The Kfc Rev. George Allen," Beecher,
bishop 01 Western Nebraska, will; pre
side at- the meeting. The Rev.: Mr.
Gibson, executive secretary, will) out
line the plans, scope and methods of
the department ; in all its phases!; the
Rev, Clowes Choriey, New; York clergy
man and former secretary of the! Joint
commission on publicity of the church,
who is reporting this convention for
several . religious papers, as well as
for th vKesei-York; -Tribun and th
Fntladelsala Fublic Ledger, will speak
upon practical 'newspaper methods,, as
applied to th church. ' . -- .
' -Tne final address will, be delivered
by John Stewart Bryan, . editor and
proprietor : of ,;l the Richmond News
reader.. Bryan' is equally: wall known
In secular and church affairs and win
spafc on th subject of "Publicity and
Th Jtt. Rav. Robert LeRoy Harris,
bishop of Marquette, who was taken
to Good "Samaritan hospital two! days
I mad by lei low clergymen attending
j tjl Episcopal Convention, Was resting
aastly Saturdar night, attendant at
'the hospital said. ' j
lawn, Saturday afternoon.
from . 44o - 4 o'clock. Thereafter it
will be closed to- visitors. It will be
opened .for- use within a few weeks
upon the completion ot th tievr wlng;
to tha hospital. ' r - - ' a
Tho aorgery was givert tthe hospital
by Mrs. Clark in memory of her hus
Miss-'May Marsh Is
Hostess to Number
Of Church Guests
Miss May Case Marsh, national ex
tension secretary of the Girls' Friendly
society in America, who covers an ev
erage of 200 miles a month in travel
in the interests of her organization
was hostess Friday for a luncheon at
the Portland hotel for a number of in
terestlng guests of the General Con-.
vention of the Episcopal church.
The table was laid in th blue room
and was centered with sweet peas in
pastel tints and dahlias were used as
uecorauons about the room. The Rt
Rev. Fred Ingley of Denver. Colo
bishop coadjutor jf Colorado, gave the
blessing before the luncheon and Miss
trances S. Sibley, president of the or
ganization in America and guest of
nonor, made a brief talk which was fol
lowed by several short addresses by
Bishop Ingley who told of the society
in Colorado, and fiav. J. X Craig, who
spoae or we work in Montana.
Then followed discuasiona of the or
ganization in Oregon, which has 12
chapters, by Mrs. D. H. Hallam, vice
president of the diocese of Oregon,; the
Rev. William H. Hngeri of Iowa, Miss
Louise Howard of 'Veet Missouri, Dean
iienry A. Klomm of North Dakota
the Rev. John Daniels of Wyoming,
Mrs. H. A. Beacher of Western Ne-
Draaga ; Miss Sarah Hopkins of tlie ex
tension department representing her
sister, Mra A, L. Aiken, head of that
department Covers were placed for
Mies Louise Howard. Mrs. H. L. Mar
tin, of Western Missouri, the Rev.
John Daniels of ThermoDolia. Wvo
Miss Lucy Taylor cf Cheyenne, Wyo.,
Bishop Fred Ingley of Denver, nolo. :
Mrs. J. P. Tyler of North Dakota. Dean
ana Mrs. Henry A. Kloman of Fargo,
in. J. ; Mrs. Allen. Mrs. D. H. Hallem
the Rev. and Mrs. J. L. Craig of Miles
city, Mont ; Mrs. H. A. Beecher of Ot
tumwa. Iowa; the Rev, William H.
Hengen, Miss Sibley, Mrs. W. L. Tor
rence pf .Detroit, Mich, ; Miss Kathleen
Trowbridge of Berkeley. CaL. Miss Ad
elaide Case of New Tf.ork city and Miss
Arrangements have been made for
Miss Mary Van Kleeck. director of the
department of industrial studies at the
Kussell Sage Foundation in New;-York.
to speak to organised labor next Mon-
aay mgnt in the Labor .., Temple. All
organised labor as well ; as "Kpisco
palians, are invited. , The public . will
also be welcome. ". . r
AUT0 OWNERSBETTERIBE SAFE THANSORRtf
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This - device elimi-
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I. Is distisctly a Ore saver,
t. GItfs greater effleieaey la
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fc. Permits a light weight versos
to eostrol ear with laialmaat
OM Stvl Ricid Rod
8 seed Per Hoar- 5. Feet
t Miles 17
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AU Test Made
' 187 COLUMBIA, NEAR FRONT ST.
U FUND OF
jj,:-. ,-;:jt .....sasssBSBaassasassBaaji .. .
Amount Assures Aged and Needy
Clergymen and Their Depend
ents Livelihood, Is Assertion.
The pension fund of the Episcopal
church pf the United States, with a
sets amounting to mor than $15,000,
000, practically assures aged and needy
livelihood when earning; power ceases,
according to. Monneil Sayre,' vie pres
ident pf 4 he pension fund corporation.
who is one of the prominent delegates
at the convention v' ' ,'-"
Though th. fund was establlsfied
only five years ago, beneficiaries are
receiving7 approximately. 1 500,000 aa
nually. Sayr, Stated, and the amount
of disbursements would automatically
increase with the growth of th church
and the increasing number of super-
wwi clergymen. . .. t .f,
The pension fund was established In
1317 with, a capital in paid-up sub
scriptions amounting to $8,600,000. The
fund is perpetuated and increased by
assessments on congregations amount.
ing to IVt per cent of the salary paid
the clergyman. The annual pension
amounts to an average of 1 per cent
of the aggregate salary received by the
applicant during his term of service.
dating from March 1, 1917, Sayre stat
ed. Provision is made for a minimum
payment of $600 per year, however.'
and the rating system 'is designed to
the advantage of tha poorly paid
There are approximately C000 clergy
men in the Episcopal church in the
United States and its possessions, and
the average term of service is 40 years.
according to statistics presented by
usee to widow
In addition to the annual pension
the sum of $1000 is paid to the widow
or other dependents of the clergyman
who dies while in servtce. During: the
last few months plans have been out
lined by Sayre and his associates for
an insnrance system which would of
fer life insurance to the clergy and
lay workers of the Episcopal church at
approximately war risk rates.
Jamea Pierpont Morgan is treasurer
of the pension fund and is active in the
affairs of the corporation. The" father
of the pension idea was the Rt Rev.
William Lawrence, bishop of Massa
chusetts. The plan has proved' popular
in other countries, Sayre stated, and
has been adopted as a model for a sim
ilar organization by. the Episcopal
church of Canada, with 1500 clergy
men, and by the Episcopal church of
England, with more than 80,000 clergy
men. : Vv . '
Georgia Once Held
By John Wesley
"John Wesley, who is credited with
having founded the Methodist church,
was, as a mattfr of fact, merely the'
organizer of a group or brotherhood
within the church of England, which
later developed Into the Methodist
church, Wesley, himself never left the
communion of the Anglican church, but
died as a priest of that churcn." said
Rev. John Durham Wing, rector - of
Christ church, Savannah, Ga, who is
attending the General Convention. .
"The parish of Christ church ' in
Savannah was 'founded when General
Oglethorpe landed In 1784. Rev. John
Wesley became its minister in 17S5 and
remained there until 1787, it was. the
only parish he ever held, he having
been a curate in his father's parish in
England. When he returned to, Eng
land,' he threw himself Jnto the Meth
odist movement and to use his own
words, took the whole world for his
parish. He was succeeded in Savannah
by Rev. George Whitefleld. the other
great apoet of Methodism and Christ
church was the only parish he ever
held. He, like John Wesley, never
left the communion of the church, but
died one of its priests." :.
. ..: :...r."
A mass meeting in the Interest, ox
the Ruling schoou a mission In. Cen
tral China will take place Monday at
8 o'clock In the tea garden at the
Multnomah hotel. Speakers will , b
the Rt. Rev. Logan , H. Roots,' D; Dv
Is the moat practical
equaliser - and will
f stop a csr in s much
inorter disUnce, and
I s J practically
YOUR CAR SHOULTV
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. Vt brake 'drain teT'stea ear
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sV The cost 1st Single red. tMtt '
deahJe red atiaektacat cent,
alete only t7 Jaitalied.
C. A. Ties-Skid Attaekneat
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rs .iiues... si
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Hues.,... ......... .Hi
AND FOR SALE BY
PUBLICITY MAN WHO,.
4 HELPS PRESS SCRIBES
Itoger .Daniels of the bureau Jf
publicity of tbe General Genven
tion, who has befriended t all
Portland newspaper - people in
their search for.-tbeT "hl ctof.
and tha.Rt Rev.; Charles l,.Brent,'D
D. The Rt. Rev. Arthur; S. Uoyd. D.
D. will preside at- the meeting, "
Old Father Time Proves
Portland's Leading Dentist
nr. Hsmr &mlAr
With these adJed 4vaatsgs
old set price.'' '
- My work is guaranteed apd my name and reputation are "
placed squarely back of yonr'work, and I offer and do only
what the most reputable authorities fiu.d by experience is the 5i
best dentistry. - i! : i- - .
EXTRACTIprf BY GAS : , . ; ;
Second Floor Alisky Bldg.i 3d and Morrison' Sts,;
Two Entrances: Next to Skidmore's Dror Store on flrd St.
'' Next to Rex Theater on Morrison. Main 6576 -
- dr. a. b. stjles with this office ! .', ;
'- teas' y
BROAD WAY AUTO .EK1CE CO'IsiC
' SrrAhSUtOA-3WAV-eOfSJUtON ; v
'. MA1N B9(:
-C. h Sott-ekld Brake a4 ;Uauf
Fort land.. Oreoa.
-a ''v -
9tl ea: .
- ... iiav our htl" ilef Taxiaabf 4inpa rlt!j
" your sen-Skis Brake Reaaaas aalejly plaa4 tth su.f-.;W
.-: , ittli eMaia -Twy ha b. ? JUe, ty lo.j.e rs t
Ther enaljl gratoal. yet u tO!. - s-vtt -SrtSUns or -v
T?J5iltki?foa;roor Stiff rln ttt
;r: -K, .ituMMirt
- .' m4i1 ta ftrlite
iibi. t t e?ris ex km. J"XfF
el yous Sn-8kl Brake Boa,, W oat mms Jhat it
Sains or SWine ef ' hls an3:Tir-- tjii Mips as tSjrlvi
at LaMa:scref.ifty la She operation
f our cars, and at tk saas v-ww
alp protect th.hlsui
M th a
Jeera esceetfaliyrf - v - i
V"- Telle Taxicab Ceepanv
BRAKE ROD CO;
Agents Wanted for. Oregon,' WasiBttQii, Idaho snd CsliToniis :'
Work iWffiJBe Told v
' Of inMass Meeting
I - ; . . . f
, One pf th Ag tnass Jneetinrs of fh
Episcopal General Convention -will be I
In "The Auditorium at ?:oclt, tonight. ;
wbn ,-tnebJeet; and jachlvaants of
thW Katlon-wide campaign' will b nre-
sented by distinguished clerical and
lay members of the Church. . W !
The- oampaign. better, known a, th
campaign Separtment. Is 'the rganl-
aation which.-Uiree years ago, launched."
the movementifor "aronaing' tbej mind
and awakening the conscience", of, th . .
memDers or the church which - has
brought about remarkable results. It
is through the efforts of the campaign
department, backed up by the awak-
ened body of the entire church, that
tb. increased membership during the - i
past! three years" toas - been brought
about.' the revenues of th church in
creased and the general upward mov- i
ment promoted. ' - . ,
Tlie ReV WilHam K. Mnton orwil-
mingtpn, jSouth Carolina, is executive
secretary" and the Rev. R. Bland Mit
chell,, corresponding secretary. Actively
engaged in the field are the campaign
directors: The Rev. R, W. Patton, D.
D. the Rev. L. G; ; wood, th Rv.
B T. Kemerer, general - secretaries ;
and th Rev. W. J. Lbarlng Clark, tha
Rev. J, A. Schsad. general rnisai oners ;
and Alfred' Newbery; ; chief ef f th
speakers bureau;-4 -- ; -.
At tonight's meeUhs?,''th Rt Rev.
P. F. Reese. D. rx. bishop of Georgia,
will preside and addresses will be de
livered by Judge P. & Parker of Boa
ton, Mass, on The tatty and the-Na-r
tion-wide Campaign.'' by th Ree ;
George Craik fitewart; T. D.,- rector
of',' St lukes church, Evanston, I1L,
on "The ' Parian and the ff ation-wtde
Campaign ; and Ty th Rt Rev. James
Wise, D. t.. bishop of Kansas, on "Th -"Whol
Church for the Whole Teak.
' Figwres compiled by .The Journal of
of ficial ' delegates in , attendance upon
General Convention and woman's aux
iliary show the following : i House of
Blshopa, 119 ; . cleripal deputies, 808;
lay deputies, 804 woman's auxiliary. '
46; total, 1095. These figures-do notn
include the number of visitor. It is '
impossible to get th total on visitors ,
as many hav : not registered. XX is
estimated-that at least . 4000 conven
tion visitors, are In th city- .
4 Years Ago I
City Good, Rep
. utable Dentistry
" Time has proved
I fulfilled that
I offer still bet-
The four years expe-
nence is aaaea iu ray
I previous : knowledge.
'tnd I have the finest,.
"T 7T. v ',!,-
... . - - - - ...
Crowns t K 5
Rubber , ''VvvL-;-
AW . Sosdaj
to 1 Y. M. ,-
i n . ', I
DENTIST A;: --V; :,:,V '
. - v
aru rrt .
aesiitener atm Bw-iysscr v-
- TMs elswit an prtnelp,
n.. ly "
ilr tuwiin rniui, ).,
Mrtn la Tire
wmmmmm I . n. .. n i ' i. 1 ttt-tt n
- . I ' ' ' . .. . .