The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, February 24, 1895, Page 10, Image 10

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Kate Leary. Miss STcllla Hazxarff, Miss
Bessie Toble. Miss M. Rose. Mr. Chris
and Henry Chambers. Mr. E. "Wolf. Mr.
I. Kelley. Mr. Fred Woodward, Mr. John
Ryan and Mr. B. Conroy.
Good Tixue for Veterans.
The several Portland posts, G. A. R.,
celebrated Washington's birthday in a
vory enjoyable manner. Many of the vet
erans took part In the parade, and at night
there was a large assemblage at the hall,
corner First rnd Taylor. A short pro
gramme was rendered in a highly enter
taining manner. Among other things
there was the presentation to the hall of
a fine portrait of Washington. Judge Ste
phens made he presentation speech in
such eloquent wonls as to arouse great en
thusiasm. The following programme was
carried out:
Solo and chorus.. ..Mrs. and Miss Jacobs
Presentation of a picture of Washing
ton Judge T. A. Stephens
Holmes' Ode "To Washington's Birth
day" Captain Rockwell
Lincoln's "Gettysburg Address"
Captain R. C. Brant
Solo "The Sword of Bunker Hill"
E. Drake
Address Major T. C. Bell
Trio "Ship of State"
..B. Drake, W. N. Morse, M. J. Morse
The audience, which was made up of the
various G. A. R. posts, relief corps and
Sons of Veteran posts in the city, was
most appreciative and demanded frequent
oneoree. Altogether the occasion was
highly successful.
A.:feTr Contralto at the Klinsenbere
Courscn Concerts.
Messrs. Kllngenberg, Coursen, Spitzner
and Bracamonte will render the ensemble
Numbers at the concert at Arion hall to
morrow (Monday) night, while the vocal
numbers will be given by Miss Anna Miller
Wood, of San Franc'sco, who comes to
Portland especially for this concert. Miss
Wood, who has Just given a concert In
San Francisco, is most enthusiastically
spoken of by the entire press of that city.
A few short excerpts are given here: "A
voice with strong, clear quality, full and
resonant-" Chrc nicle. "A rich, mellow
and clear contralto." Wasp. "An ideal
interpreter of classical music." Town
Talk. The programme follows:
Quartet for piano and strings
Vocal solo "Summer Night" Thomas
Piano solo (a) Berceuse Chopin
(b) Ballade No. 4
Vooal solo (a) "Oh, That We Two".Nevin
(b) "Morning Dew" Grieg
(c) "Is't True?" Schumann
Sonata, piano snd violin Beethoven
Tickets. 75 cents, for sale by George H.
Foss. 2SS Morrison street.
The Poor Remembered.
Among the many attractions in the city
Friday night, none were more successful,
socially and financially, than the one
given by the lady members of St. Ann's
Charitable Society, in order to swell the
coffers of this benevolent band. At pre
cisely 9 o'clock, the German was led, fol
lowed by leading popular dances. For
those who did not engage In the "mazy
waltz," card tables had been set in the
spacious dining hall, and were well filled
"by players. At the supper hour, delicate
refreshments were served. Early morn
had dawned ere the dancers reluctantly
left the ballroom. St. Ann's treasury is
again replete, and the energetic ladles
who so arduously worked to render the
affair successful feel the force of the In
junction. "They who give to the poor,
lend to the Lord."
The Unique CInb'H Hop.
On Thursday evening last, on the East
Side, there was a very fashionable as
semblage of Portland's young people. The
occasion was the dance given by the
Unique Club to its members and friends.
There wore about 63 couples present. Ar
rangements had been made to have a
special car convey the guests to the West
Side, so very little inconvenience was suf
fered on account of the location. Almost
notiaeable feature was the uniform e"le
ganoe of the ladles' costumes. Arrange
ments are on foot to -give ano'ther party
immediately -after Lent, when a much
larger and more commodious hall will be
Surprine to Mr. and Mrn. Stcrtnrt.
A number of the friends of Mr. and Mrs.
P. W. Stewart gave them a very pleasant
surprise at their residence, 973 East Mor
rison street, Thursday evening. Whist
playing and social converse was the order
of the evening. Dainty refreshments
were served at 10 o'clock. Among those
present were: Mr. and Mrs. A. Culpan,
Mr. and Mrs. S. Haines. Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Southard, Mrs. Pierce, Mrs. Mary
Bybee, Miss Maytie Peck, Miss Annie
Guile. Miss Emma Wright. Mr. F. S. Mc
Cullough, Mr. J. II. Stipe. Mr. H. M.
Beckwith, Mr. W. E. Jacobs.
Surprise to Mis Jones.
A number of the friends of Miss Myrtle
Jones. gae her a very pleasant surprise
at her home, in Mount Tabor, on Wed
nesday evening, February 20. The even
ing was spent in music and games, after
which a lunch was served. Among those
present were: Mr. and Mrs. Jones, Miss
Fanny Bryant, Georgia McKay, Mable
Milwaln. Dora Nendel, Pauline Setto, El-
vcrda Jones, Messrs. Ed McKay, John
Plpos, Harry Palmer, George Nendel, Ed
Allen. John Buckler, Al Wells, Arthur
Bryant, Wilfred Hunter.
The Tuxedo Clnb.
The Tuxedo Club gave its third party
last Wednesday evening at Parson's hall.
About CS couples enjoyed the beautiful
strains of Parsons' orchestra until mid
night. The club lately organized, with a
membership limited to CO members, to give
parties during the winter, and excursions
and summer amusements during the sum
mer. Entertainment at Church.
A vory enjoyable entertainment was
given by the Young People's Society of
Trinity Evangelical Lutheran church, of
Albina. at Gomez hall, last Friday night.
About 300 persons were present to hear
s. llnoly arranged programme, which was
rendered In the most pleasing manner
and met with much enthusiasm.
A Surprise.
A very pleasant surprise party was
glvon Miss Daisy Smith by her school
friends last Thursday evening, at the
home of her parents, 514 East Oak street.
Music and games were the features of the
ovoning. after which refreshments were
servod. Twenty-three young misses and
men were prosont.
Itlrihdny Anniversary.
A very pleasant party -was tendered Miss
Maud Attwood. last Saturday evening, at
her home, corner of Grand avenue and
Haat Alder street. It being the young
lady's 13th birthday anniversary. Music
and games were the order of the evening,
aad at 9 o'clock a splendid supper was
Mrs. Zimmerman Surprised.
Mrs. E. Zimmerman, of 273 Wheeler
street, was surprised Friday evening by
a large numebr of her friends. The oeca".
sten was Mrs. Zimmerman's birthday. The
visiters were soon enjoying themselves
with drive whist, singing and dancing.
Refreshments were served at intervals.
Minn Clark Entertains.
Miss J. A. Clark entertained a number of
her friends at her residence, on the East
SWe, last Tuesday evening. The evening
-was .spent in music and games. Miss Ada
ItassoM rendered several recitations. De
lletetts refrohments were served, and
dancing and singing were indulged- in.
The llnrrlingr Tournament.
The lady members of the M. A. A. C.
who have entered the bowling tournament
are notified that the game will commence
Rt 9 A. M. sharp or Tuesday morning,
Fehnwry 26.
Ml Dnfnr's I-'arcn-ell Party.
A very pleasant farewell party was
tendered to Miss Annie Dufur by Miss
Frankie Staasteery at the residence of Mr.
acd Mrs. J. C. Wendal, corner East
Twelfth and East Davis, Wednesday evening-.
Miss Dufur has been visiting rela
tives and friends In this city for some
time, and was about to return to her
home at Dufur. Or. Music and games
were the principal features of the evening.
At 11 o'clock supper was served.
The social committee of the Women's
League have arranged for a fine pro
gramme to be rendered at the Hassalo
street Congregational church next Friday
evening. First-class talent has been se
cured and a treat is promised. Admis
sion 23 cents.
Society Personal.
Social at Parsons' hall Friday evening.
Knox spring hats on sale at Buffum &
Mr. H. B. Tronson has returned from
San Francisco.
Mrs. Henry E. Jones will give a recep
tion on March .
Mr. Thomas Rlggs, of Bucoda, is visit
ing friends In town.
The Misses Eliot gave a "matinee tea"
yesterday afternoon.
H. A. Webber, teacher of mandolin and
guitar, 515-516 Marquam.
Mr. R. S. Farrel spent Wednesday and
Thursday of last week at Salem.
Nicely furnished rooms one block south
Hotel Portland, 195 Sixth street.
The Misses Julia and Edith Veazle, of
Eugene, are spending Sunday in the city.
Manhattan and Monarch percale shirts
all reduced to $1 50. Buffum & Pendleton.
Mr. S. S. Durkhelmer, a merchant of
Prairie City, is visiting his parents in this
Miss Anna Miller Wood will be the guest
of Mrs. E. E. Coursen during her stay in
Mr. Wesley Ladd has been confined to
his home for the past 10 days, but is now
Mrs. B. S. Schermerhorn and son Louis
have returned from several weeks' stay
in the Hawaiian islands.
The Misses Marshall, of Vancouver bar
racks, have been visiting Mrs. O'Day, at
The Curtis, during the past week.
Mrs. Heitshu and the Misses Heitshu
leave San Francisco for Portland on the
steamer Columbia, sailing March 5.
The ladies of Calvary Presbyterian
church are arranging for a toy symphony
March 8, to be conducted by Mr. Ralph
Mr. Dean Tatom, of Monmouth, is in the
city visiting his sister. Miss Esther Ta
tom, who is attending one of the busi
ness colleges.
Mrs, Foreman has changed the date of
Wednesday Club party, making Monday,
February 23, a reception party to her even
ing classes and clubs.
Mrs. S. F. Chadwick, Miss Mary Chad
wick and Mrs. W. T. Gray, of Salem, have
for several days been guests of Mrs. G. A.
Taylor, 777 Kearney street.
Mrs. M. A. Shaw, of Woodlawn, left for
Detroit, Mich., over the Northern Pacific
railroad Saturday morning, to attend the
sick bed of her mother and her sister.
The next social of the series given by
Miss Wilson and Mr. Parsons will be next
Friday evening, March L Patronesses,
Mrs. Thomas Gray and Mrs. J. E. Wright.
The Misses Gates, who have been visit
ing Mrs. Zera Snow for the past month,
departed for their home in Omaha, Thurs
day evening. At the station, to bid them
"bon voyage." a large number of friends
had gathered, and they were presented
with numerous floral offerings.
Mrs. Osmon Royal left last evening for
Florida, by the way of Denver, where sho
will make a short stay. Mrs. Royal in
tends spending the winter with her mother
and sisters, who are In Florida, and will
go home with them in the spring to her
old home in New York, before returning to
Miss Caroline Shindler, the young so
prano, who returned from a three years'
course, of study in singing last spring, is
once ore in Portland. Miss Shindler,
since her fetorn, W met wth, great suc
cess, especially in San Francisco, where
she has sung in the very best concerts
and 6een pronounced by competent mu
sical critics to be a clever and painstaking
artist. As many of her Portland friends
will recall. Miss Shindler in the days be
fore she departed for that Mecca of all
artistic aspirations Paris possessed a
sweet and clear soprano voice. She was
often heard In public, and always with
pleasure If then, more so now, as years
of cultivation have teen added to her nat
ural gift of song. Miss Shindler has de
termined to give her Portland friends of
whom she has many an opportunity of
hearing her in a concert, which she will
give Friday evening. March S, at Arion
hall, to be assisted by Miss May Cook.
(Volunteer accounts of social exents In state
points will be accepted and printed. If in suita
ble form. AH communications must be accom
panied by the name of the writer, not for pub
lication, but to Insure good faith.)
Mr. Louis Sohns left last Sunday for
Seattle, where he spent the week.
Major and Mrs. W. H. Nash returned
from a week's visit in the Puget sound
country on Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Needham departed
last Tuesday for Medford, Or., where they
expect to reside in future.
The hof. given by the Independent Order
of Royal Fellows, at Armory hall, Friday
evening, was a success in every particular.
About 200 guests were present.
Messrs. Merton Darland and Charles
Morris, of Goldendale, who have been In
attendance at the Willamette university
were the guests of Mr. Ed Miller Friday.
Last Wednesday evening, company H.
N. G. W.. entertained a number of their
lady friends at Armory hall. Dancing Was
indulged in until a late hour. Good music
was furnished and a most delightful even
ing was enjoyed by all present.
On Saturday evening of last week The
Home Whist Club met at the residence of
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Boehmer. First prizes
were won by Mrs. E. C Bellows and Mr.
J. H. Elwell, and the boobies were claimed
by Mr. McCredln and Mrs. Ransom.
Misses Elva Hidden, Cora Rowland,
Mabel Hidden and Francis and Floy
Brown gave a delightful dancing party
to a number of their young friends at the
Hotel Columbia last Wednesday evening.
Refreshments were served and dancing
was Indulged in until midnight.
The entertainment given by the members
of the Epworth League, at the Methodist
church, on the evening of Washington's
birthday, was a very enjoyable affair. A
large crowd was In attendance, and a most
interesting programmeof musical and llt
trary exercises appropriate to the day was
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Boehmer very pleas
antly entertained a few of their friends
at their home on Ninth street, last Wed
nesday evening. Those present were: Mr.
and Mrs. A. Stephenson, Mr. and Mrs. W.
T. Boyer, Mr. and Mrs. Whitney, F. Clyde
Leathers, Mrs. Albright, Mr. and Mrs.
J. R. Wintler. Miss Courtwright and Miss
Kate Steward.
The members and a few friends of the
As You Like It Club were very pleasantly
entertained last Wednesday evening at
the residence of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Dan
iels. During the early part of the evening
the large attic of the dwelling was turned
into an impromptu theater and stage,
and a few of the members entertained
the majority with amateur theatricals
very cleverly performed. The remainder
of the evening was devoted to progressive
whist. Mr. W. H. Metcalf securing the
first prize and Mr. W. H. Eddings the
booby. Elegant refreshments were served.
Orecon City Social.
Miss Lena Goldsmith, of Eugene, Is vis
iting her sister. Mrs. M. Bollack.
Major J. S. Booth, of The Dalles, spent
Friday with friends in this city.
Miss Maude Upton, of Portland, visited
friends here the latter part.of the week.
Miss Vera Pllsbury spent a week in
Portland visiting Miss Bertha Barin, re-
I turning home Friday. She was accom
panied by Miss Barin. who is spending a
few days with friends hefe.
Miss Lucy Lambert, of Portland, Is
visiting her sister. Mrs. A. R. Graham.
Mr. John F. Clark left Saturday morn
ing to spend several days in McMlnnvllle
and Dallas.
Miss Ora Spangler left last Thursday
to remain over Sunday with her parents
at Corvallis.
Mr. D. P. Bagnell, of South Bend, Wash.,
was the guest of Mr. Bert Houser during
the past week.
Miss Mary Mclntyre returned Friday
morning from Salem, where she spent a
week with Miss Lenora Kay.
The Thursday Night Club met at the
Armory this week and made dancing the
chief feature of entertainment.
Mrs. A. S. Dresser has been visiting
friends in Turner and is now in McMlnn
vllle, a guest of Mrs. D. McDonald.
The Rebecka lodge gave a fraternal so
cial Friday evening at which refresh
ments were served and a good time en
joyed by the large number present.
The Toung People's Dancing Club gave
Its last party of the season at the Armory
Friday night. The attendance was large,
the music excellent and it was altogether
a fitting wind-up of the season's gaiety.
A New England dinner was served at
the Baptist church Friday evening and
afterward an entertainment suitable to
Washington's blrhday, was given, the
programme being entirely devoted "o
patriotic themes.
President McClelland, of the Forest
Grove university, was In this city the first
part of the week. He attended the meet
ing of the McLoughlin Chautauqua circle,
and was elected a member of the class
the 50th member of this circle.
Miss Echo Gladdis, who has held a
clerkship during the legislature, returned
home this week.
Dr. Fred W. Haynes has returned from
Atlanta, Ga., where he has been attending
college this winter.
Mrs. Dr. Little, of Oakland, spent sev
eral days this week visiting her sister,
Mrs. M. Fickle, In this city.
Mrs. Dr. K. L. Miller and Miss Lizzie
Parrott are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
B. Casey, in Sa.em, this week.
Miss Mary Ames, who has been visit
ing her sister, Mrs. H. W. Miller, in Rose
burg, left Friday morning for her home in
Napa City, Cal.
The entertainment given by the Y. P.
S. C. E. of the Presbyterian church, at
Slocum's hall, Wednesday night was
largely attended and proved in every way
a success.
The K. of P. anniversary exercises at
the castle hall of Alpha lodge, Wednes
day evening, were quite Interesting and
everything passed off pleasantly. Knight
Thomas Gibson presided and made some
appropriate introductory remarks, fol
lowed by prayer by Knight J. C. Crutch
field. The address of the evening was
made by Past Chancellor Fred Page-Tus-tln.
A quartet, composed of Messrs. W.
T. Wright. Fred Zigler, David Clements
and J. C. Aiken, sang a splendid selection.
Miss Julia Bradley recited in her usual
pleasing manner and Miss Thompson gave
a well-executed violin solo. In addition to
these the K. of P. band rendered several
excellent selections, and the knights and
their guests indulged in social games un
til a late hour.
The Babes In the Woods held their
closing party, until after Lent, Friday
evening, February 15. A most enjoyable
time was passed. Many charming favors
were conferred during the cotillion, which
was admirably led by Mr. Mllus Park
hurst, assisted by Miss Gertrude Stephens,
after which dainty refreshments were
served. Among those present were: Mrs.
A. H. Mackay, Mrs. Stephens, Mrs. de
France, Mrs. Gladding. Mrs. Breeden,
Miss Eva Albright, Miss Inez Barrett,
Miss Blanche Breeden, Miss Laura Bull
ock, Miss Fannie Brown, Miss Emma
Blagen, Miss Edna Cannon, Miss Grace
Clagett, Miss Cornelia Drake, Miss Lilian
de France, Miss Mamie de France; 'Miss
Fellows, Miss Mamie Gladding, Mfas
Annie Holmes, Miss Emily Holbrook, Miss
Francis Jeffrey, Miss Edna Jeffrey, Miss
Frankie Martin, Miss Margaret McGinn,
Miss Helen Nur, Miss Daisy O'Connor,
Miss May O'Connor, Miss Madge O'Con
nor, Miss Fannie Osborn, Miss Eva Rob
inson, Miss Lottie Robinson, Miss Ethel
Sterns, Miss Violet Stevens, Miss Gert
rude Stephens, Miss Lila Southerland,
Miss Pearl Williams; Messrs. George and
Ned Barrett, Lynn Baker, Horace Clag
ett, Alex, de France, Frank Freeman,
Fred Forbes, Harry Gaylord, Howard
Gaylord,, Walter Honeyman, James and
Harry Holmes, Earn Hamilton, Will Hol
brook, Louis Harlow, Bert Irwin, Will
Lawler, Charles Lathrop, Ed Lyons,
Earn Mackay, Jess Morgan, Ed Morgan,
Charles McGinn, Will Northup, Joes Con
nor, Piatt Randall, Ed Sterling, Ruy
Spaulding. Ed Spauldlng. Will Wheelan,
Frank Watklns, C. D. A. Mackay, M. W.
A serenade was given Mayor S. H.
Grjndly on Thursday evening In honor of
his appointment and confirmation as one
of the regents of the state university.
The young ladles of St. Mary's Episcopal
church gave a pink tea Saturday evening;
it being the last of a series before Lent.
Misses Matlock, Dickinson, Page, Huff,
Loveridge. Stewart, Stone and Straight
were the reception committee.
Company C gave another dancing party
at their armory Friday evening, which
passed off in a very agreeable manner.
The dances of this popular military com
pany are looked forward to with a great
deal of pleasure by the devotees of the
The Laurean society of the university
elected the following officers last Satur
day evening: "President, C. A. Eastland;
vice-president, F. R. Hedges; secretary.
D. V. Kuykendall; assistant secretary,
J. B. Overton; treasurer, W. C. Smith;
censor, B. B. Richards; sergeant-at-arms,
F. W. Mulkey.
Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Snodgrass enter
tained a number of their friends at their
home last Friday evening. The princi
pal entertainment of the evening was the
game of floral transposition, which is a
little cut of the ordinary, and which was
highly enjoyed. Several prizes were given
to winners of the game, and the boobies
were not forgotten.
Last Saturday was the anniversary of
Mrs. R. McMurphey's advent upon this
earth, and his wife prepared a very agree
able surprise for him by inviting in a
number of their friends to spend the
evening with them. The surprise was
complete, and the evening throughout was
one of the most delightful the social slr
cles of this city have witnessed this sea
son. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Young gave a de
lightful progressive whist party at their
home on Olive street Wednesday evening.
After playing for a couple of hours the
points were counted and the prizes award
ed to the players having the highest and
lowest number of points. The game was
followed by a delicious lunch, and it was
a late hour when the guests departed with
the highest commendation of Mr. and
Mrs. Young as entertainers.
One of the most enjoyable events of the
season thus far In Eugene society was the
reception given by the ladies of J. W.
Geary Relief Corps to one of Uscir mem
bers. Mrs. Llvermore, the occasion being
her birthday anniversary. Ladies present
were: Mesdames Ware, Frazler, Straight,
Durant, Pratt, Abrams, Parsons. Delano,
Rowland, Patterson, Loomls, Adam, Mc
Call. Anderson. Wllioughby, Holloway.
Mrs. Miller, of Portland: Mesdames Yar
rington. Gray, Norton, Hlggins and Mrs.
Philip Miller. Mrs. Llvermore. Misses
Rowland, Llvermore. Lomls, Delano and
Monday was the 31st anniversary of the
order of Knights pf Pythias, and In the
evening the knightn In this city gave
a social at their hail. The Knights have
a reputation for doing things just about
right In this line, and the attendance
was large. An Interesting programme
was given at the" opening. The guests
were then invited, fo enjoy themselves as
best they could In social chats, card
playing; and otheramusements, and a few
spent a pleasant hour or two In dancing,
excellent music being 'famished by the
Mandolin Club. There were over 100 peo
ple present, and all" enjoyed themselves
until a late hour.,
La Grande.
On Tuesday afternoon the Ladies' Neigh
borhood Club met at the spacious home of
Mayor Bryan and discussed "The Profes
sional Woman; Is She Rendered Less
Womanly?" Instructive essays were read
by Mrs. Louise Ellis, Mrs. R. E. Bryan,
Mrs. T. H. Cox. Mrs.' W. G. Masterton.
The masque ball given on Washington's
birthday at Steward's opera-house, by the
La Grande Athletic Club, was the social
success of the season. Five hundred in
vitations were Issued. To the Inspiring
music of the Blue Mountain band of 14
pieces. 200 couples participated in the
grand march.
Wednesday evening Misses Jeanette Mc
Comas. Ella Wethers and Hattle Dwlght
gave a pleasant euchre party to 70 ladies
and jrsntlemen at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. E. S. McComas. Mrs. E. W. Bart
lett won the card battle, and Miss Ida
Slater sang a charming vocal solo. A
tasteful lunch was served at 11 o'clock.
On Thursday, from noon till 10 o'clock,
a very successful public dinner, including
chicken served in all styles of the culin
ary art, was given at Sommer hall. The
feast was under the auspices of the ladles
of the Methodist church, whose pastor.
Rev. A. Thompson, B. D., has converted
100 people since coming from Portland a
few months ago. Some 400 people attended
the dinner, and 40 graceful young ladies
acted as waiters.
Wednesday afternoon Mrs. J. C. Gulling,
assisted by Miss Minnie Gllham and Miss
Callie Beck, delightfully entertained 50
lady friends by a card party, followed by
a delicious luncheon. In the ladles' card
contest of progressive hearts, Mrs. F. S.
Stanley was victor,- while defeat was
gracefully accepted by Mrs. E. D. Stein
camp. Pleasing vocal and Instrumental
music was rendered,byMesdames Robert
Smith and T. N. 'Murphy.
Miss Llllle Jett 13 visiting Miss Grace
Mrs. William Carnlne Is visiting In
Boise City.
The last chrysanthemum party will be
held Monday evening.
The Knights of Pythias gave a success
ful ball Tuesday evening.
Will Castleman, of Portland, has been
visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Furnish.
Superintendent and Mrs. A. J. Borie,
Colonel and Mrs. L. F. Cook and Miss Mc
Cann went to Baker City In Mr. Borie's
private car to spend Friday.
Miss Maud Shulthis entertained guests
at her home Tuesday and Wednesday
evenings. Mr. Shulthis family remove
to Tacoma within a few weeks.
Mr. W. J. Furnish entertained the fol
lowing ladies at luncheon Wednesday:
Mrs. S. P. Sturgis, Mrs. William Carvlns,
Mrs. James A. Fee, Mrs. F. W. Vincent,
Mrs. Jesse Failing, 'Mrs. Haldane, Dick
son, Miss Guyer, Mrs. John Halley, Mrs.
Lee Moorehouse.
Miss Mellis, Miss Garrlsh and Miss Ca
hoon entertained the-Young People's Whist
Club Wednesday .evening at the Hotel
Pendleton. Prizes- for the season were
awarded to Miss Shulthis, Miss Waffle,
Mr. Cohen and Mr Ferguson, this being
the last meeting. Music and cha
rades were entertaining features of the
evening. The .guests, were Mr. and Mrs.
L. F. Cook, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Borie, Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. Borie, Misses Frazier,
Waffle, Welch, Halsey. Shulthis, Hexter;
Messrs. Judd, Fell? "Cohen, Ash, Lathrop,
Frazler, Hexter, Mellis and others.
A . Fine
EnterHiiJment at the First
inErcgYUttnul Church.
. . COHKrcg"
The annbun-ierTetti ofrthd
Cantata. Bf
Nations" for Friday evening in. the Con
gregational churqli attracted a large at
tendance. The entertainment consisted of
the rendering off airs of patriotism and
sentiment of leading nations. The opening
number, an crga solo, "American Pa
trol," executed In" a spirited manner by
Miss Frances P. Jonts, organist and di
rector, at once aroused the enthusiasm
of the audience. Miss Bloch, Mr. Wessin
ger and chorus tendered "Rule Britannia"
in a manner that stirred every English
hearer, as well as all his American cous
ins. Mrs. C. R. Fay's solo, "O. Sing "to Me
the Auld Scotch , Sorgs," sung with a
sweetness that brought out tender memo
ries of "Auld Lang Syne," which was
echoed by concealed singers, was received
with a persistent demand for an encore
that would take no refusal, and was re
sponded to with "Comin' Thro the Rye,"
which added still further to the singer's
The "Marseillaise" was rendered In a
fine and spirited manner by Mr. Winter
and a male chorus and accorded most
hearty applause.
The artistic rendering of the baritone
solo from Tannnauser, "Gesnag auden Ab
endstern," by Mr. Paul Wessinger, won an
enthusiastic encore, and in response the
audience was favored with "Au Rose"
(Curschman), In voice and style which
won ringing applause.
Germany's war song, "Watch on the
Rhine," by the male chorus, wa3 rendered
with the musical rythm and energy which
makes that inspiriting air so dear to the
German nation.
The soprano solo by Miss Rose Bloch,
"La Foletta" (Marchesi), sung In her fine
style and splendid voice, aroused intense
enthusiasm. "Verlasscn" (Koschat) fol
lowed and the applause Increased, and
when to this succeeded "Schlaffe Wohl"
(Abt), the applause was continuous until
rafter three Tecalls. Miss Bloch sang
"Home, Sweet Home" in a manner which
proved that her magnificent voice was
equally responsive to the chords or sweet
and tender pathos.
With the "Star Spangled Banner," the
solo so grandly Tendered by Miss Susie
Gambcll, and the chorus, sung with much
spirit by the choir, the musical programme
closed. Most of the audience repaired to
the parlors below, where a Martha Wash
ington tea was served by young ladies In
colonial costume, Mr. C. H. Gaylord and
Miss Nellie Jones personating George and
Martha Washington.
The affair proved a pleasant and profita
ble entertainment, and was the first so
cial event In the new church.
The Lait Opportunity to Get This
Worli in Portfolio Form.
The Century War Book, in portfolio
form, which The Oregonlan has been
handling for the past six months, has had
a wonderful sale. The supply now on
hand is about exhausted, and when these
are gone there will not be any way by
which they can be had through The Ore
gonlan. No doubt there will be a good
many who will fail to complete their
sets. If so it will be their fault for delay
ing so long. To those who wish to com
plete their sets, and thereby have a com
plete history of the late war. The Orego
nian gives them notice now that this will
be their last chance to do so.
I V Weiskopf, SF1PT Barlow,
k u aunson, seaiue
F P Atkinson, St P
J S Marks. S F
F E Whitney. S F
a. Li ieii. umana
IW H Bagley, S F
IE L Abrams, Phila
L Juda, S F
R A Graham,
W B Glidden. S F
Miss iJarj' Graham,
D J Hanna, St Joe,
F Newland, La G
J T Boyle. St Paul ,D Mail lot. City
T K Stateler, S F IC S Huffman. St L
H B Goldsmith, CtyiD I Johnson, Cincln
M P Goldsmith. City C P Warner, Chi
W H Fisk. Chicago !r K Keller, St Paul
G B Gray. Salem IW N Couch, St Paul
G C Brown, S F
Occidental Hotel. Seattle.
Rates reduced from $3 50 to $2 per day.
Affairs of the County Conducted by
tlie Supervisors in a. Very r&-
bnsinessliUe Character.
OAKLAND. Cal., Feb. 23. The grand
jury reported today. It severely scorches
the county supervisors for unbusinesslike
methods, and says they have let contracts
practically without competition. One
bridge, costing 56000, was built upon a
mere verbal contract. One supervisor sold
a lot of old material for 50, which after
wards sold again for 10 times that amount.
Several supervisors were called upon to
refund mileage fees illegally collected,
and did so. Blankets have been furnished
to the county hospital which fell to pieces
as soon as they were washed. Tea was
bought at 20 cents a pound, which is
worth only 4 cents. It is recommended
that the present contractors for supplies
be not allowed to bid any more. The
county is being robbed by justices and
constables, who arrest tramps merely to
get the fees. The condition of the Oak
land city jail is denominated a disgrace.
Justice Shaw, of Berkeley, Is accused
of keeping a shotgun taken from a hunter
who was arrested for violating the law.
Exchange of Amenities Between Pri
vate Secretary nnd Editor.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., Feb. 23. In an In
terview E. L. Colnon, private secretary
to the governor and harbor commissioner,
took decided exception to an article which
appeared in this week's issue of Arthur
McEwen's Letter. The article In question
referred to him as the editor of a railroad
paper. Colnon said:
"ilcEwen is always talking of himself
as a journalist and a model of purity, but
he is a d, n Hessian, and everybody
knows it. When the Mall printed Gov
ernor Stoneman's portrait, with the word
'fraud' on his forehead, and kept It stand
ing: because he had betrayed the people
on the railroad question, McEwen, who
was then in San Francisco, fresh from
the failure of the San Franciscan, wrote
me and advised me that it was useless
as well as Indiscreet to continue the fight
for the people against the railroad. Mc
Ewen, In that letter, said, al30, that he
had found out the people and he had
found out the railroad, and he could say
that the people were worse than the rail
road. He told me on another occasion that
he had gone on the pay roll of the South
ern Pacific Company for the purpose of
bringing his wife's relatives from Nevada
to San Francisco."
Say It Is a. Case of Blackmail.
PEORIA, 111., Feb. 23.-Judge Worthlng
ton, In the circuit court tcday, called to
the bar John W. Colbertson, a prominent
lawyer, and gave him until Monday to
show cause why he should not be attached
for contempt in approaching a juror in a
damage suit against an electric street-car
line and urging him to hang the jury.
Culbertson says it is a case of blackmail.
Two jurors have made affidavits against
ctv York Symphony Concert.
NEW YORK, Feb. 23. While it present
ed nothing in the way of novelty, the
programme of the fifth afternoon concert
of the Symphony Society at Carnegie
music hall yesterday was more or less
an attractive one. Particularly admir
able from an artistic standpoint was the
rendering, of "Plaisir d Amour" and
Schumann's "Waldesgespracht," given
with much dramatic color and feeling,
while "Twankydill," if a little unsym
phonlc, was as good a specimen of popu
lar singing of a refined type as one could
Turfmen Anxionsly Await the Birth,
of a. Foal.
McDonough, who paid $150,000 for the stal
lion Ormonde, was a little nervous today.
The arrival of a colt by Ormonde Is daily;,
expected, and a matter of $23,000 hangs
upon the sex of the youngster. Some time
ago, McDonough made a contract with the
Stanford estate, whereby Ormonde was
to be bred to some of the Palo Alto mares.
The fillies are to go to Mrs. Stanford, and
McDonough is to keep the colts. Fairy
Ross, the famous Palo Alto brood mare,
is in foal to Ormonde, and If the offspring
is a male, it will be worth $23,000 to Mc
Donough the moment It Is born. He has
already been offered that amount for it,
but to him such a colt would be priceless,
and no amount of money would buy it. If
it is a filly, then Mrs. Stanford will be the
owner of the best bred filly in the world.
The colt or filly will be the first of Or
monde's get in California this year, and
as there are only six mares in foal to him
his progeny will be high-priced.
The Race "Winners.
Six races wera on. San Francisco's card
yesterday, and they were all good ones.
Eight horses started in the fir3t race, and
when they finished tinder the wire there
was not more than a length between the
first and seventh horses. Kowalski won
the Pacific stakes, worth $1500, for 2-year-olds,
in a style that showed him to be a
crack youngster. In the hurdle race Ra
vine, 5 to 1, threw his jockey at the second
jump. These were winners:
At San Fransisco Six furlongs. Sue Ab
bott, in 1:20; five fuilcngs, selling, Sligo,
In 1:01; Pacific stakes for two-year-olds,
half-mile, Kowilskl, in 0:51-3i: mile and a
quarter, handicap, Mary S., in 2:151s; mile
and a half, hurrdle. selling, Rampalgo, In
3:32; six furlongs, for all ages, Ferrier, In
At New Orleans Five furlongs, Holly
wood in laXPs; seven furlongs, Francis
Pnno In 1:M; six furlongs. Ludlow In 1:2214 1
handicap, five furlongs, Tramp in ltDf"
one mile, Bedford in l:o&u. -
Intcrcollesiate Association
ScHMlon in JTew York. j
NEW YORK, Feb. 23. At the meeting.
of the Intercollegiate Athletic Associationj
in the Fifth-Avenue hotel this afternoon
the University of Vermont and Hobart-
college were expelled for non-payment of
dues, and the University of Michigan was
given until April 1 to pay what it owes.
The following colleges were admitted to
membership: Syracuse, California, Dart
mouth and University of Iowa. The treas
urer's report showed:
Receipts $3,2S5
Expenditures 2,023
Balance S1.SS0
The executive committee recommended
that an alliance be entered Into with the
Amateur Athletic Union. The proposition
has not been decided. Eighteen colleges
are represented at the meeting.
Sullivan Still on. His Spree.
JACKSONVILLE, Fla.. Feb. 23. John
L. Sullivan is today repeating his pro
gramme of yesterday, and is now very
much intoxicated and taking in the town
in a carriage. Members of his company
are still hustling to get out of the city,
but the only arrangement so far made
for them is the purchase of tickets to New
York for the two children who traveled
with the troupe. John L.s friends are
almost in despair.
A Very Fnnt Quarter.
MANCHESTER. Feb. 23.-J. Bates
skated near here today a quarter of a
mile In 33 2-5 seconds. This is said to beat
the record.
He Died From Fright.
ST. LOUIS, Feb. 23. Henry Qulnn, col
ored, was suffering: from Intermittent
fever when a case of smallpox was found
near his home. The doctors of the health
department called to examine him, which
convinced Qulnn he had taken the dis
ease. He became delirious, and died
Thursday night of fright. A burial cer
tificate, .giving- the cause of his death
as hook from fear of smallpox, was" Issued.
Into the Clinrses
Judge- Lnngnorne.
Asm Inst
SOUTH BEND, Wash., Feb. 23. Repre
sentatives W. A. Halteman. A. J. Goddard,
J. C. Taylor, Moses Bull and Neal Cheat
ham, the committee appointed by Speaker
Morrison to Investigate the charges
brought against Superior Judge Lang
hbrne by ex-Judge Hunter, arrived here
this evening and immediately convened
in secret session in the parlors of the
Hotel Allbee. Several witnesses were ex
amined this evening, and the examination
will continue tomorrow, as there are a
large number of witnesses to be sub-
penaed. One of the main witnesses for L
the prosecution has been called away on.
important business, and is now without
the borders of the state.
The Ellenshurir onual School.
"eLLENSBURG. Wash., Feb. 23. The
legislative committee to investigate the
charges against the normal school began
Its session this morning at the normal
school building. The Investigation Is con
ducted on the grand jury system, one
witness being examined at a time, and
his testimony taken by a stenographer.
A large number of witnesses has been
called from the city, but positively nothing
Is known as to what is transpiring. A
night session was held.
The Sitnntion in Peru.
NEW YORK, Feb. 23. The Herald's
Panama correspondent sends news of
stirring events in Peru. Victor Mantilla.
Peruvian charge d'affaires in Bolivia, has
deserted President Cacerist and gone over
to the revolutionists,
Arequlpa, Peru, Is reported to have been
captured by revolutionists who were com
manded by Colonel Yessup. The city was
willing to be taken, being disaffected.
Lima is also dissatisfied with the. gov
ernment. Its citizens are being perse
cuted by press gangs. In a riot in St.
Sebastian street, government soldiers
were driven off by showers of stones.
Ladles and children have been thrown
into prison. Intrenchments have been
made some distance from the city for the
repulse of expected revolutionists.
Wealthy citizens having been tricked into
visiting officials have been held prisoner?
until they purchased large amounts of
government bonds.
Moquega has been seized, and business
is much disturbed.
Xo Opposition in Xewfoundlnnd.
ST. JOHN'S. N. F., Feb. 23. The opposi
tion party decided last night to publish
a letter, informing the public that the
party does not intend to contest the pend
ing bye elections. Mr. Morrison, ex-attorney-general,
and leader of the opposition,
says that the reason for this course Is a
desire not to add to the present troubles
r t ri - -
jirrarw LU Ote7S;F
0 vftiM Wikj,
is bound to be an attractive face a
face that will make friends. The face tells the story of the whole body.
The face can't lie much about the condition of the body. " Murder will
out" and so will "female weakness" and nervousness and other dis
orders peculiar to women.
If there is a drain on the system and strength, the record of it will
show in the face. If there is nerve nagging "bearing-down" pains,
dragging and pulling at the most sensitive organs in a woman's body,
the face will show it. Abused nerves draw lines of care and worry on
the face. Nervous prostration writes its warning on the face long before
it comes. Sleeplessness, nervousness and debilitating drains make more
wrinkles than age.
Nine-tenths of the sickness of women comes from some derangement
of organs distinctly feminine. Nine-tenths of this sickness can be cured
and avoided by the use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. There is
nothing miraculous about the "Favorite Prescription" nothing super
natural. It is the result of rational thought and study applied to medi
cine. It has been prescribed by Dr. Pierce for over 30 years. It has
made thousands of women healthy and happy, and has brought joy to
thousands of homes. It makes healthy children possible and taken
properly during pregnancy, it robs childbirth of its terrors by preparing:
the system for delivery thereby shortening labor, lessening pain and
abbreviatiner the period of confinement. In "female weakness " it acts
directlv and strongly in healing
most severely tried. It clears out
at all times.
Ten cents with this Coupon sent to World's Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y.
will bring a large book, of :63 pages, full of information and particulars, or, better still, the
complete People's Medical Adviser (over 1,000 pages and 300 illustrations) in paper covers will
be mailed Tree ou receipt of 25 cents it stamps, to pay for packing and postage only.
yttV "
cf the colony by private warfare, and that
men or all political shades should stand
shoulder to shoulder to extricate the col
ony from Its present unhappy condition.
The decision meets general approval, the
best elements among the people feeling
that bitter contests at this juncture would
be fatal to the colony's future.
Rebels Defeated in Colombo.
COLON, Colombia. Feb. 23. Rebel Gen
eral Tuge, with 3E0 followers, eneountere
government troops February 20. at San
tero. The fight lasted two hours. The
rebels were repulsed. Tea of them were
killed; Tnany wounded ami a number cap
tured. Three men were killed and two
wounded on the government side. A por
tion of the rebel forces, which fled in the
direction of Togu, a seaport in the stato
of Magdatena. was pursued by the go
ernment forces.
To Be a Xotilble Demonstration ia
Honor oC Douslais.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 23. The arrange
ments for the funeral of the late Freder
ick Douglass have been practically com
pleted, and it will be a notable demonstra
tion of the respect and esteem felt for
the man. Early Monday morning the re
mains will be removed from the Douglass
residence. In Anacostia, to the Metropoli
tan African Methodist Episcopal church.
In this city. There the remains will lie
in state from 9 A. M. until 2 P. M. The
services will be conducted by the pastor
of the church, Rev. Mr. Jenifer, assisted
by other clergymen. The list of honorary
pall-bearers Is as follows:
B. K. Bruce. W. H. Wormerly, J. R.
Lynch. John F. Cook, Professor E. F.
Messer, P. B. S. Pinchback. Captain D. L.
Picher, Representative G. H. Murphy, Dr.
Purvis and L. C. Bailey.
The active pall-bearers will be composed
of negro letter-carriers of the District.
The remains will be sent to Rochester
Monday. The colored people of the Dis
trict of Columbia are providing various
forms of manifestations of respect, and
the colored public schools have been
Front-Street Saloon Gnttcd
Thin Morn in jr.
"" Fire broke out in the Telephone saloon,
on Front street, between Morrison and
Alder, about 2:20 o'clock this morning,
and, before the arrival of the department,
had burned through the second floor and
roof. The department had a hard 30 min
utes struggle with the flames, owing to
the fact that the entrances to the build
ing were narrow, the walls difficult to
scale and the several engine and hose
companies greatly handicapped by lact
of sufficient men to handle the apparatus!
The roof of an adjoining building, occiin
pled by P. J. Cronln, saddler, was burned
to some extent, but the interior of J
building escaped injury.
The saloon, which is owned by Charles
Powley, was badly damaged by smoke,
fire and water, and the damage will
amount to ?700. There "is some insurance.
The upper floor of the saloon building
is occupied by a dance hall. The build
ing sustained $300 damages. It is insured.
The alarm was turned in from box 12 by.
Special Officer Nash.
Features don't matter -so much.
MostTanyfedtufesfwilLd.o iDtrie com
plexion is clear, the eyes bright and
the lips rosy. Hearty, healthy whole
someness is better than mere beauty
of features. A face full of the glow
of good health full of the kindliness
and good humor that health brings,
and strengthening the parts that are
impurities and promotes regularity
Dispensary Medical Association, Proprietors.
of He
mm g
eye ey electricity
The Electro-Medical Co.
Have made some astonishing cures with
their combined electrical and medical sys
tem of treatment. They have cured sev
eral bad cases of rheumatism, lumbago
and nervous debility: these patients live
In the city and can be seen.
They are treating a large number of dif
ferent troubles successfully at their of
fices. They employ qualined physicians
to treat all cases. Consultation and trial
treatment free. Charges very low and
payments easy.
This cut shows the Electro-Medical Co.'s
New Body Battery and a few of the many
different applications that can be maJe
with It to the human body. It gives a
strong and steady current, under full con
trol, and can be applied locally or gen
eral, which is highly important in treating
diseases with electricity. Patients can
now be successfully treated and cured
at their homes.
This Perfect Battery and their Combined
Electro-Medical Treatment cures after all
others have failed. This battery and
treatment costs no more than inferior ap
nllanees alone.
Their offices are nerfectlv eaulDDed
th treatment of diseases bv electricl
Call or write for full description of th
"Ratterv and Combined Treatment. Si
cial attention given to diseases of wom
and children.
Rooms ZT and '27 The Dekum, Thj
nd Washington. Sts., Portland,