The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, March 11, 1900, Page 19, Image 19

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General Fred Grant Relates Some of His Campaign Experiences
to Correspondent Carpenter.
fCopyrleW. 1900, by Frank G. Carpenter.)
Manila, 1900. I met General Fred Grant
today, as he came In from the field to
consult -with General Otis about the opera
tions In Northern Luzon, and later on
had a chat with him about his work and
the people among whom he has been cam
paigning. General Grant came here al
most Immediately after leaving xuerto
Rico. I saw him last at Ponce, navlng
traveled with him from San Juan around
the Island. He looks today the picture of
health, and he tells mc that he has been
well ever since he came to the Philip
pines. He has been In the field and on the
ilrlng line since last July, and has been
campaigning In both the northern and
southern parts of Luzon.
Our first words were about General
Lawton, whose body by the time this let
ter la published will have been Interred
In the United States. Said General Grant:
"The death of General Lawton was a
great loss to the Army, and I believe It
-was also a great loss to the Filipinos.
Lawton was their friend, although he
fought them to the death. He was big
hearted and generous, and he often cau
tioned me that I should be careful in my
treatment of the people. He wanted the
wrongdoers and the rebels punished, but
that in such a way that the natives here
might realize that the government was
Just and strong."
"You were not near General Lawton at
the time of his death were you. General?"
I asked.
Regardless of Bullets.
"No; I was in the mountains of the
Isorth. He was killed at San Mateo, with
in a short distance of Manila. He was
In the front and was, as usual, paying no
attention to the bullets flying about him.
It has seemed to me that he was not care
ful enough in such matters. He enjoyed
the action of battle and was anxious to
push the war to a finish. He thought It
-was almost ended, and had advocated the
increase of the army that peace might
come just as soon as possible."
"Tell me something. General, about tho
.people among whom you have been cam
paigning?" "You mean the Tagalogs, I suppose," ho
jlled General Grant. "There are, you
know, many different races here, with dif
ferent characteristics. The Tagalogs aro
the strongest race In Luzon, and they are
the most civilized of the Filipinos. They
make up the greater part of the popula
tion of Manila, and there must be at least
a million and a half of them on this
Island. They are the richest of the natives
and they occupy the best lands."
"How about tho holdings of lands here.
General? I have thought the estates were
all small."
"That Is so of nearly all the property
held by the natives," replied General
Grant. "There are some large estates
"which belong to the church and to for
eigners. There are some also which belong-to
tho mestizos, the descendants of
natives who have intermarried with for
eigners." "Give me some idea of the Tagalogs,"
said I. "How do they look?"
"The Tagalogs are much like the Malays
In appearance," replied General Grant.
"They have about the same features and
many of the same characteristics. They
are, I believe, a cross between the Ma-.
lays and the aborigines. They are a clean
ly people, both as to their persons and
houses. They are not so well educated as
If had supposed, considering their churches
and other advantages. I have found, In
fact, very little education outside of Ma
nila, and am trying to remedy this by es
tablishing schools wherever I go."
Americanizing: the Filipinos.
"How can you do this?" I asked. "1
thought the whole Island was In a state of
"It is easily done wherever we have
driven out the insurgents and have held
the country for any length of time. "What
I have done as soon as I have taken pos
session of a municipality was to give Its
people a civil government, a police and
schools. I would call the principal citi
zens together and tell them I wanted thorn
to manage their affairs hereafter for
themselves. I would have them choose
an alcalde, or presldentc, who should gov
ern them as the head man of the town,
and to appoint under him tenientes, who
should be tho heads of the divisions of
the municipality. A municipality here In
cludes more than the town Itself. It Is
a district. You might compare it to one
of our counties, and tho divisions In it
to the townships. The presldentes are the
heads of the townships. After these men
have been elected they meet in council
and pass ordinances as to taxes, reveues
and the general government of the muni
cipality. They appoint the police and col
lect the taxes on meats, markets, etc
They Issue all licenses, and, in fact, gov
ern the town."
"How do the people like It?"
"They say they a're pleased with It, and
they take hold of it. It la very hard,
however, to make them understand that
the bulk of the taxes should not be given
over to us. The Spaniards have so ac
customed them to oppression and extor
tion that they cannot realize 'that we do
xvot want to do as they did.
"Still, I am well pleased with the re
sults," General Grant went on. "In Ba
coor, for Instance, where there are 14,003
people In tho principality, I established a
city government In July and schools in
September and October. The latter are
doing very well, and the people seem to be
-well satisfied with the operations of their
government. They appear to be grateful,
and I th'nk I have persuaded them that
we are their friends rather than their ene
mies." Will Take Time.
"Do you really think. General," I asked,
"that they can bo made good American
"Not at once," was the General's reply:
"but I believe we can Americanize them
much sooner than our people think. You
must remember that this country has for
years been overrun with a large class of
brigands and thieves, who have intimi
dated the people, and It will be some time
before they can be taught self-reliance
and Independence of thought We shall
first have to wipe out the thieves, show
the people that they have rights, and that
we intend to protect them In tho exercise
of them."
"Do you ever hear the people express
regret that the SpanlaiKls have been driven
"No. I think the natives were glad to
see tho Spaniards go."
"Tell me something of the Negritos,
General. I suppose you met with some'
of them while in the North?"
"Yes. I did." replied General Grant.
"You see them occasionally in the Taga
log towns of the interior. They live in
the woods, and usually In the mountains.
I came across a number of their little vil
lages in crossing the mountains during
my last campaign, when I was chasing
Agulnaldo. They are savages, and their
settlements are usually little more than
hamlets. They build their houses in
among the trees, raising them high off
the ground on poles, and I saw many
houses built high up in the branches of
the trees. The houses are huts made of
poles, with walls and roofs of grasa and
palm leaves. They take the palm leaves,
-which are long and wide, and plait them
with the mountain grasses. The grass In
that part of the country grows from six
to ten feet high. It often reached above
my head while I was riding through It
on horseback. It Is very strong, and, with
the palm leaves, it can be woven Into a
very close mat.
"As we came to these villages the peo
ple scampered away like so many mon
keys. They were afraid of us, and usually
hid themselves behind trees or rocks, peep
ing1 oqt at us, and ready to run if we
showed any Intention of coming near
them. Some of the men were armed with
bows and arrpwa, and we had been
warned that their arrows are poisoned.
They did not attack us, and we did not
bother them."
Oar Philippine Dwarfs.
"What kind of looking people are tho
Negritos, General?" I asked.
"They are a race of dwarfed negroes,"
replied General Grant "The word 'ne
grlto means 'little negro.' The Negritos
we saw, in but few fcases, came up to
my shoulder, and some were pigmies in
size. They have woolly hair, which stands
out in curly masses over their heads;
faces as black as those of the African
negroes, thick lips and flat noses. Most
of them were in breech cloths, the women
wearing a strip about two feet long about
the thighs and waist Both sexes are
puny and sickly looking. They have enor
mous stomachs, made so by their living
almost entirely upon roots, vegetables and
fruits. The stomachs reminded me of
the 'banana stomachs' of the peasant chil
dren of Puerto Rico."
"Will we have any troublo in conquer
ing them?"
"I see no reason why we should bother
with them at all," replied the General.
"They aro comparatively few, ' and are
so weak mentally and physically that It
r-n Mitt ai25-a.; v I , FB7 Vf C U
n itife" Irv l hSHfwh f d 1
mM m I n Mmt m
,Vfr ftsal 1 - - - - I
V w f W iw lUfMi mm ill
would be difficult to make American citi
zens of them. They are nearer to the
Hottentot than the American Indian In
the scale of porslble civilization. All they
would need would be a small reservation,
and If well treated, they would bother
"How about the Igorrotes?"
"I don't know much about them," said
General Grant "They are In the North
eastern part of Luzon. My campaigning
has been chiefly in the South and North
west They are, I am told, entirely dif
ferent from the Negritos, and, though sav
age, are a fine race."
-"What kind of country did you find In
Northwestern Luzon, General?"
"The whole of Luzon is a land of moun
tains and valleys. The Northern part Is
made up of ranges of mountains, with
fertile valleys between them. The valleys
are usually well cultivated, being cov
ered with rice fields and sugar plantations.
Some of the mountains aro tremendous.
They rise up from the sea, in places some
times reaching an altitude of 5000 or GOOO
feet They are of volcanic origin and the
sides of many of them are covered with
lava. In some sections there is a thin
strata of limestone over the lava. This
gives forth a hollow sound as you ride
over It on horseback, and I feared at
times my horse might break through."
Timber Resources.
"Tho most of the mountainous regions
is covered with a dense growth of vege
tation, and those which have any depth
of soil are heavily timbered. I saw large
tracts of magnificent trees. Including many
varieties of valuable hard woods. I saw
houses and furniture made of the wood;
It Is in many cases as hard as iron and
it takes a polish like mahogany. I can't
tell you tho varieties. You must remem
ber that I was more Interested in watch
ing out for the Filipinos who might be
hidden behind the trees with their guns
than as to how the trees would cut up
Into lumber. I could see, In passing, that
the timber Is of immense value. About
Sublg. Bay, for Instance, there are thou
sands of acres of virgin forest which have
never been touched. This timber Is. easily
gotten at, for the bay will admit tho
largest steamers. They might, In fact,
sail Into It upside down If such a thing
were possible, and their masts would not
graze the bottom. It Is, I am told, about
1300 feet deep, and a great depth Is found
even at the shoro line. The Oregon had
to put out about 50 fathoms of chain when
she came to anchor, at a swinging dis
tance of the land.
"The Spaniards appreciated the value of
this timber," continued General Grant,
"and were making arrangements to get
it out to use in shipbuilding, at the time
the war began. They have graded a llttlo
railroad up one f the valleys, and the
-rails lie beside the track ready to be laid.
There Is, I should say, about three or four
miles of this roadbed."
"I should think the timber would offer
some opportunities for American capital,"
said L
"Yes; it would," replied General Grant
"The tree3 could be easily gotten down to
the little rivers, and Into Sublg Bay, from
where they could be shipped to any port
of the world."
"How about the other parts of the coun
try? What are the chances for agricultu
ral development?"
Afirricultural Development.
"In some sections they are very good.
The product of rice and sugar could be
largely Increased with scientific cultiva
tion. The sugar lands can be made to
yield a larger product per acre, and with
good machinery more sugar could be got
ten out of the cano. A number of mod
ern sugar mills might be established here
to grind cane for the small planters. They
could pay the people as much for the
cane as thy now get from raising and
grinding it and still make a blr nrofit
off tho Increase in the product Thece la j
more good land here than Is generally
supposed. 'I went over a low pass In the
mountains north of Subig Bay and found
myself In a thriving, agricultural valley
inhabited by about 50,000 people. It was
from 20 to 30 miles wide, having a rich
soil and luxuriant crops. There Is a great
deal of rice and many cocoanut groves.
The people raise water buffaloes, chickens
and pigs. There are many such valleys
in Luzon, and also much undeveloped
country. There is really no book which
gives an adequate idea of the Philippines.
Much of the country still awaits the ad
vent of tho prospector."
"How about mines?" I asked.
"I cannot tell you. It is Eald that there
are large deposits of coal and some gold,
but so far I have seen none. The chief
minerals are found on some of the other
1 "Do you think. General, that the Islands
J are worth what they are costing us?"
"I think so; and even were they not I
do not see how the United States could
have taken any other course. If after
J matters are settled, the Filipinos want to
be freed from the United States, It be
comes a political question which the people
at home can decide. At present they havo
Sum ILJL-dr 0'SvBJ i t
' 4) pj u W( w;' Jrk- :'r-v"
1. General Fred Grnnt, Kin Aid ana General Lawton's Son. 2. Scouting
for Filipinos Near Angeles, a. Xesrtlos of Northern Luzon,
fired on the flag of our country, and wo
cannot tolerate that Our national honor
demands that we have the arrangement
of the matter to our own satisfaction.
"Will Become Loyal.
"Personally, I think tho people will soon
become loyal and contented. I believe
they will in time govern themselves, as
a part of our own people, and that one
or two states can be added to the Union
from the Philippines, with as loyal cit
izens as those of any of the state we
mado from the territory which we got
from Mexico. There are from S.OOO.OOO to
10,000.000 of consumers nere, and the is
lands will furnish a good market They
will also be a base from which we can
push our commercial relations with China
and the rest of the Far Bast These Is
lands are on the trade routes of Australia,
China, Japan, and India, and every ship
that passes will, at some time, stop here
for coal and food supplies. I see no rea
son why the Philippines will not grow
steadily In value."
"How has it happened that the war has
lasted so long? Many people in the United
States have wondered why the same
ground has had to be fought over so
many times."
"One reason was the nature of the war
fare," said General Grant "The Filipi
nos would fire upon us, and we would go
out and punish them. Then, as we had
not enough troops to occupy all the places,
wo had to fall back. In a short time they
would acaln attack us, and we would go
out again and repel them. This was the
case all Summer. As more troops jame In
we began to advance to the north. We
have now occupied the whole of that re
gion, and we believe that the war will soon
be ended for good."
"How about General Otis and his con
duct of the war?"
"I now think that we are very fortunate
In having General Otis here. I did think,
when I first came, there were some ways
In which his administration of affairs
might have been bettered, byt the results
have shown me that he was right and I
was wrong. He has done mighty well
with the material he has had on hand.
We camo over here with the Idea of keep
ing Manila only, and with no expectation
of carrying the war into the whole coun
try. After the Spanish war was over,
the Insurrection came, and Just then tho
volunteers, whose terms had expired,
wanted to return home.
Not a Single Disactcr.
"They had the right to do so under the
law. and the army had to be reorganized.
This was- when wo were In a state of
siege. Then the rainy season came on
and during It wo could do but little. As
a whoe, the war has been carried on
without a single disaster. We have not
lost a company; have not been driven out
of a single post nor from a single posi
tion. Considering the time and the large
number of soldiers under arms, there
j have been very few casualties and com
paratively little loss of life. In the whole
campaign we have lost fewer men than
In some of the comparatively unimportant
battles of the Civil War. I don't think
there have been more than 250, or, at
most more than 275 deaths altogether. We
lost more men in one day at Santiago
than we have lost here In a year and
"Our death rate up to January averaged
not more than 40 to 1000, taking every
kind of death into consideration. The
death rate of the City of New York is
over 22 per 1000. This has been during
a year's fighting in a tropical country.
It shows that the troops have been well
cared for, and that they have been well
fed. Tho feeding of the troops has. In
fact been a wonder to the foreign army
men here. One of the French military
officers who was sent here to watch the
war said that the most surprising thing
to him was that the soldiers on the firing
line were supplied with fresh beef killed
In Chicago, more than 7000 miles away."
In a HtUe mountain village, ,
One tttarltght eve In May,
The old town band aeibled.
A concert for to play.
And as the scanted zphyrs
Wafted out the eyeet refrain,
Fond memories of the long ago
West flashing- through my brain.
How often when a boy had I
Followed down ths wtrert.
Barefooted, hat less, coatless.
The old town band to nveet.
How I longed to beat the rmall drum.
The cymbals, how they clashed.
Gray uniform, with polished horn.
In the sunlight, how tney flashed.
I heart them play sweet music.
At the wedding near the mill,
I heard their mournful cadence.
When a form lay cold and ctllL
I heard them play fart, galopa.
At an old-time county fair.
And the brilliant ringing eolo.
At the band stand. In the square.
Here the lover and his weetheort
Promised always to be true.
While the mu?tc of "Oh, Promlsi Me,"
Floated out Into the blue.
And the old folks smiled and listened
When they played an old-time tune.
How "Uncle 'Ramus" did the "winy dance"
Underneath the Southern moon.
I've wandered far in other cllmea,
I've heard their famous bands.
From the sweet "La Paloma," of Mexico,
To the Italian o;era grand;
But when theevenlng shadows fall
I dream of a Southern land,
And again In fancy seem to hca
The tunca of our old band.
So when life's busy scene is o'er,
And I stand before the irate, f
I tnwt that good Saint Peter -
Will not say, "Alas, too late!"
For I know that I shall tGJc him.
In a modwt sort of way.
To let me hear the merry tunes
Our old band used to play.
Lue Vernon.
Thlnprs Have Changed.
"I'll not allow you to dictate to me,"
cried the angry former typewriter.
"No," replied her husband angrily. "I
suppose I relinquished that right when I
married you," Philadelphia North American,
1 Car of
Car of
1 Car Of
At the First Congregational Church, the
pastor. Rev. Arthur AV. Ackerman, will
preach both morning and evening. Tho
morning topic will be "About Miracles."
In the evening, the last midwinter lecture
on "Herod, the Great" will be presented,
the special topic being "A Kingdom Lost."
Music: ,
Morning Organ prelude, "offertolre"
(Paul Devrod); anthem (contralto solo and
quartet), "Benedlc Anlma In B flat"
(Warren); response, "The Lord's Prayer":
offertory (soprano solo and quartet), "A
Light Streams Downward" (Shelley);
postlude (Freyer).
Evening Organ prelude, "Andante Gra
oloso" (Frlcker); anthem, "Abide "With
Me" (Baruby); offertory (soprano solo
and quartet), -"Rock, of Ages" (Buck);
postlude, "March From the Desert" (F.
David); Ralph "W. Hoyt, organist.
First Bnptiat.
At the First Baptist Church, Rev. Dr.
Alexander Blackburn, the pastor, will
preach at 10:20 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. The
morning service will open with baptism,
and tho subject of the sermon will be,
"Men Ought to Pray." The evening
theme will be, "The Common Sense of
Jesus Christ." Music, Professor "W. M.
"Wilder, organist and director:
Morning Prcludlum, "Andante Lostenn
te" fr. Mee Pattlson); duet, by Mrs.
Bcrta Grimes and Mrs. Annie P. Cllffton.
"The Lord Is My Shepherd" (Henry
Smart); offertolre, "To the Evening Star,"
from "Tannhauser" (R. Wagner); soprano
solo, Mrs. Clifton; postludlum, "The
Chapel" (Kreutzer).
Evening Preludlum. chorus from "Lea
Huguenots" (Meyerbeer); duet, Mrs.
Cllffton; offertolre, "Serenade. Op. n6"
(Schultz - "Welda); contralto solo. Mrs.
Grimes; postludlum, "In Modo d'vna Ma
cla" (Schumann); hymns, new and old,
by congregation.
The church will begin n. series of special
meetings on Sunday, March IS. to be con
ducted by the church and pastor.
Grace Methodist.
At Grace Methodist Episcopal Church,
Rev. Hugh D. Atchison, pastor, there will
be morning worship at 10:30 A. M., with
sermon on "Friends of Christ" and even
ing worship at 7:30 P. M., with sermon
on "How God Treats Good Excuses."
Music, under the direction of Mrs. Max
M. Shlllock, with Mrs. E. M. Bergen a
Morning Organ prelude, "Vision" (Ru
dolf Blbl); anthem, with soprano solo,
"The Kingly Pilgrim" (Adams); organ.
"Pastoralo" (Munro); duet, "Sweet Hour
of Prayer (Irwin), Mr. Clemens and Mrs.
Shlllock; postlude, "Offertolre In E flat"
Evening Organ prelude. "Communion
In F" (Munro); anthem (bass solo), "In
the Cross of Christ" (Packard); organ,
"Senenade" (Schubert); postlude, "Offer
tolre" (Spinney).
Calvary Preabyierltm.
Calvary Presbyterian Church, Rev. "W.
S. Gilbert, pastor; Mrs. Mann, director
of chorus; Miss Leonora Fisher, organl3t.
Services, 11 A. M. and 7:30 P. M.
Morning services Organ prelude, "in
termezzo" (Bizet-Shelley); anthem, "Hold
Thou My Hand" (Gounod), soprano solo
ar-d chorus; soprano solo, Mrs. Mann;
sermon, "Show Me Thy Glory"; postlude,
"Sortie" (Batiste).
Evening services Organ prelude, "La
Speranza" (Rossini); anthem, "Oh, for a
Closer Walk With God" (Foster), soprano
obllgato and chorus; trio, "I Will Lay Mo
Down" (Brown), soprano, tenor and alto;
sermon, "What Christ Saw From the
Cross"; postlude (W. Stern).
Snnnyslde Methodist.
Sumiysldo Methodist Church begins ser
vices today with Sunday School, at 10
o'clock. C. A. Gatzka, superintendent. At
11 A. M., the pastor will preach on. "The
Need of the Hour." The Epworth League
devotional service will be held at 6:30 P.
M., eubject. "Rejecting Christ." O. J.
B. Lane will lead. At 7:30 P. M., the pas
tor will preach a temperance sermon. Mu
sic: Morning Prelude In F (Hesse): anthem,
"God So Loved the World" (McPhall),
solo by Bertha Royal; cho'r. offertory.
"Adagio" (Relneche); solo, selected; pest
ludo (Balfe).
Evening Prelude, ''Serenade" (Plnsute);
hymn-anthem, "Source of Life Eternal"
(McPhall); offeHory, "In Heavenly Love
Abiding" .(Thomas); postlude (A. Loof):
C. A. Walker, chorister; Henry Crockett,
Other Services.
At the Taylor-Street Methodist Episco
pal church, Rev. Dr. H. W. Kellogg will
preach In tho morning on the theme:
"The Bugle Call to Battle." The bishops
of the Methodist Episcopal Church have
Issued a pastoral letter. In which they set
forth the present needs of the church arid I
a call to fasting and prayer. This call
will be considered by Dr. Kellogg at the
morning service. In the evening he will I
preach on "Religion In the Home." The J
prayer meetings for the week will be as
usual. The Young People's prayer meet
ing on Tuesday evening will be under
tho leadership of the pastor. Thursday
evening's prayer meeting will be con
ducted with song and evangelistic service.
Tho C. L, S, C. Will meet Monday even
Have Arrive
Prices from 35c to 75c per
ever shown.
Prices from $18.00 to $60.00.
Best Line of Combi
sand B
Latest designs and finish, at prices that will satisfy
everybody. Call and see them.
more 50-foot cars on the way,
ing. Epworth League prayer meeting will
be held this evening at 6:30.
At the Sunnyslde Congregational Church
the pastor. Rev. J. J. Staub, will preach in
the morning on: "A Gluttonous Man and
a AVlnebibber." Rev. Cephas F. Clapp,
superintendent of Congregational homo
missions for Oregon, will be present dur
ing the evening, and will deliver the ser
mon. There will be special music at the
evening service by the male quartette, as
well as by the mixed choir. The Young
People's meeting, at 6:30, will be led by S.
C. Pier, the subject being: "Rejecting
At Centenary Methodist Episcopal
Church, tho pastor, "Rev. Dr. L. E. Rock
well, will preach at tho morning service
on: "Our Lord's Instruction. Concerning
Prayer." The evening revival service
will be conducted by the pastor. Special
Lenten services will be held Tuesday af
ternoon and Thursday evening.
Special revival services are being held
at the First United Evangelical Church,
they having been In progress since last
Sunday. They are conducted by the pas
tor, Rev. C. T. Hurd, assisted by others.
At St. David's Church. Rev. George B.
"Van Waters' subject this morning will
be: "The Grace of God." In the even
ing, tho theme will be: "Good Prin
ciples." There will be services this week,
a3 follows": Monday, Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday, at 4 o'clock, and on Wed
nesday and Friday, at 7:30 P. M.
At the Second Baptist Church, Rev. Ray
-Palmer will preach In the morning on:
"Pillars in tho Templo of God." His
evening theme will be "The Devil's Ban
quet." One of two sermons on "Jesus"
will be delivered next Sunday evening.
Rev. G. A. Blair will preach at the
First Cumberland Presbyterian Church
this morning on: "The Relation of Chris
tianity to Humanity." The evening sub
ject will be: "Lessons From tho Life of
Samson." Miss Bella Sharp will recite,
"His Victory In Death," at the close of
the sermon. There will be good music.
Rovs. C. A. Wllley and N. Newton,
Free Methodist Evangelists, will begin a
series of revival meetings at tho Portland
Home Mission, 263 Davis street, at 3:30
o'clock, and will continue the services
each evening at S for an Indefinite time.
Rev. H. H. Hoyt. pastor of the First
TJnlversallst Church, will preach this
morning on: "The Garden, Or Why Do
the Good Suffer?" The suOJect of the
Y. P. C. U. meeting at 6:30 o'clock P. M.
will be: "Why My Life?" The pastor will
also preach at 7:30.
Rev. C. S. Rahn. of tho English Luther
an Church, will address the men's meet
ing In tho gymnasium of the Young Men's
Christian Association at 3:30" o'clock.
Today, at the First Christian Church,
Rev. J. F. Ghormley. the pastor, will take
for his morning theme. "Sin as Revealed
by the Cross of Christ." In the evening
his subject will be: "Christian Science Not
the Religion of Jesus Christ." Special mu
sical programmes will be carried out at
both services, under tho direction of W.
F. Werschkul; Mrs. Ella Jones, organist.
Hon. William G. Ewtng. formerly judge
of tho Superior Court of Chicago, will lec
ture on Christian Science, at the Marquam
Grand Theater, at 3 o'clock P. M. His
theme will be: "Christian Science, tho
Religion of Jesus Christ." The lecture Is
under the auspices of the two Christian
Science, churches of the city.
The subject of the evening sermon of
Rev. Stanton C. Lapbam, at the Immanuel
Baptist Church, will be: "Tho Friendship
of Jonathan and David." ,
E. W. Allen will lecture before the First
Spiritualist Society, In the Ablngton Build
ing, at 7:45 o'clock, on "Why Am I a Sjtfr
Ituallst?" The evening subject of Rev. J. H. Allen,
superintendent of Shlloh Mission, will be:
"Tho Prophetic Outlook."
Services will bo held at the Home of
Truth, at 363 Thirteenth street, at 11 and 8
o'clock.' A demonstration meeting will be
held at 8 o'clock Tuesday evening.
At the Unitarian Church, this morning.
Rev. Dr. Eliot will preach the sermon.
The confirmation class will meet at 12:S0
P. M. and will be conducted by Rev. Mr.
Lord. The Young People's Fraternity
meets at 7 o'clock; thero will be no even
ing church service for the present.
At Methodist Episcopal ZIon Church
thero will be services at 11 A. M. and 8
P. M. Rev. E. I. S. Swan, the new pastor,
will preach at both services. Subject for
the morning: "Prayer." The theme In the
evening will be "Church." At the evening
service there will be music, as follows:
Hymn, "A Charge to Keep"; hymn, "I
Love Thy Kingdom": anthem, "Stand Up
for Jesus"; solo, "In Thy Lovo"; duet,
"The Lord Is My Shepherd."
Second Baptist Rev. Ray Palmer, pas
tor. Preaching at 10:30 and 7:30; Sunday
school at 13; Junior- Union, 3:30; young
people, 6:30; prayer, Thursday, 7:30;
Christian culture class, Thursday, 8:30.
Calvary Rev. Eben M. Bliss, pastor.
Services, 10:30 and 7:30; Sunday school,
11:45; B. Y. P. U., 6:30; prayer, Thursday,
Grace (Montavllla) Rev. N. S. Holl
croft, pastor. Services, 7:30 P. M.; Sunday
school, 10; prayer, Thursday, 8.
Park Place (University Park) Rev, N.
yard. Best patterns
S. Hollcroft, pastor. Services, 11; Sunday
school, 10; junior meeting, 3.
Immanuel Rev. Stanton C. Lapman,
pastor. Preaching, 10:30 and 7:30; Sunday
school, 11:45; Young People'? meeting. 6:30.
Third Sunday school at 10, George E.
Jamison, superintendent; preaching at 3
by Rev. Ray Palmer, of tho Second
Rodney-Avenue Rev. A. D. Skaggs, pas
tor. Services, 11 and 7:30; Sunday school,
9:45: Junior Y. P. S. C. E., 3: Y. P. S.
C. E., 6:30; prayer, Thursday, 7:30.
First Rev. J. F. Ghormley. pastor.
Services, 10:45 and 7:43; Sunday school.
12:15; Y. P. S. C. E.. 6:30.
Woodlawn (Madrona) Rev. A. D.
J Skaggs, pastor. Services, 3 P. M.
Christian Science.
First Church of Christ (Scientist), 317
Dekum building Services at 11 A. M. and
7:30 P. M. Subject of sermon, "Matter";
1 children's Sunday school, 12; Wednesday
meeting, 8 P. M.
Portland Church of Christ (Scientist),
Auditorium Services, 11 and S; subject.
"Substanco"; -Sunday school, 12; Sunday
and Wednesday evening meetings, 8.
German Rev. John Koch, pastor. Serv
ices, 10:30 and 7:30; Sunday school. 9:30;
Y. P. S. C. E., Tuesday, 7:30; prayer,
Wednesday, 7:30.
Sunnyslde Rev. J. J. Staub, pastor
Services, 11 -and 7:30; Sunday school. 10;
Young People's Society, 6:30; prayer,
Thursday, 7:30.
Hassalo-Street Rev. R. W. Farquhar.
pastor. Services, 10:30 and 7:30; Sunday
school. 12; Y. P. S. C. E., 6:30; prayer,
Thursday, 7:30.
Mississippi-Avenue Rev. George A. Tag.
gart, pastor. Services, 11 and 7:30; Sun
day school. 10; juniors, 3; Y. P. S. C. E,
6:30; prayer, Thursday. 7:30.
First Rev. Arthur W. Ackerman, pas
tor. Services, 10:30 and 7:30; Sunday
school, 12:15; Y. P. S. C. E., 6:15.
St. Stephen's Chapel Rev. Thomas Nell
Wilson, clergyman In charge. Morning
prayer and sermon, 11; evening services,
7:30; Sunday school, 9:43; holy communion,
after morning service on first Sunday in
the month.
Church of the Good Shepherd Services
at 11 by Rev. E. T. Simpson.
Trinity Rev. Dr. A. A Morrison, rec
tor. Sunday school. 9:30; morning prayer
and sermon, 11; evening prayer and ser
mon, 7:30.
St. Mark's Rev. John E. Simpson, rec
tor. Holy communion, 7:30; Sunday school, .
10; morning prayer and sermon, 11; even
ing prayer, 7:30.
St. David's Rev. George B. Van
Waters, rector. Holy communion, 7; lit
any, holy communion and sermon, H;
evening prayer and sermon, 7:30.
St. Matthew's Rev. J. W. Weatherdon,
clergyman In charge. Holy communion,
.8; Sunday school, 9:45; matins and service,
11; evening service, 7:30.
St. Andrew's Sermon, 3:15, by Dr. Judd.
Emanuel (German) Rev. E. D. Horn
schuch, pastor. Services, 11 and 7:30;
Sunday school, 10; prayer, Wednesday,
7:30; Y. P. A., Friday, 7:30.
First (German) Rev. F. T. Harder, pas
tor. Services, 11 and 7:30; Sunday school,
9:30; Y. P. A.. G:45; revival services all the
week at 7:30 P. M.
Memorial Rev. R. D. Streyfeller, pas
tor. Sunday services. 11 and 7:30; Sunday
school. 10; Y. P. A.. 6:30; Junior Y. P. A.,
3; prayer meeting. Wednesday. 7:30; young
people's prayer, Thursday, 7:30.
Ervnngrcllcnl (United).
East Yamhill Mission Rev. Peter Bltt
nor, pastor. Services, 11 and 7:30; Sunday
school 1Q; K. L. C. E.. 6:30; - prayer,
Thursday, 7:30; Junior League, Saturday,
First United Rev. C. T. Hurd, pastor.
Services, 11 and 7:30; Sunday school, 10;
K. L. C. E., 6:30: prayer. Thursday, 7:30.
Second Rev. H. A. Deck, pastor. Serv
ices. 11 and 7:30; Sunday school. 10; Key
stone League, 6:30; prayer, Wednesday,
Friends (Qualcers).
Friends. East Thirty-fourth and Salmon
streets Rev. A. M. Bray, pastor. Serv
ices, 10:45 and 7:30; Sunday, school, 12; Y.
P. S. C. E., 6:30; prayer, Wednesday, 7:30.
German Trinity, Alblna Rev. Theodore
Fleckensteln. pastor. Preaching, 10:30 and
7:30; Sunday school, 9:30.
Immanuel (Swedish) Rev. John W.
Skans, pastor. Preaching at 10:30 and 8.
St. Paul's Evangelical (German) Rev.
August Krause, pastor. Preaching, 10:30
and 7:30; Sunday school, 9:30; Bible study,
Thursday, 7:3Q.
Zlon's (German) Services. 10 and 7:30;
Sunday school, 9:30; Christian day school,
Monday to Friday.
St. James's (English) Rev. Charles S.
Rahn, pastor. Services, 11 and 7:30; Sun
day school, 12:i5.
Methodist Epiacopnl.
Centenary Rev. L. E. Rockwell, pastor.
Services, 10:30 and 7:30; Sunday school, 12;
Epworth League, 6:30; prayer, Thursday,
Central Rev. W. T. Kerr, pastor. Serv
ices, 10:45 and 7:30; Sunday school, 12:15;
Epworth League, 6:30; prayer, Thursday,
Mount Tabor Rev. A. S. Mulligan, pas
tor. Services, 11 and 7:30; Epworth
League, 6:30; Junior Epworth League, 3;
prayer, Thursday,- 7:30.
Second German Rev. Charles Priesing.
pastor. Services. 10:45 and 7:30; Sunday
school. 9:30; prayer, Thursday, 7:30.
Sunnyslde Rev. S.. A. Starr, pastor.
Services, 11 and 7:30; Sunday school, 10;
general class. 12:15; Epworth League, 6:30;
prayer, Thursday, 7:30.
Trinity Rev. A. L. Hawley, pastor.
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