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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (May 20, 1900)
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THE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, PORTLAND", MAX 20, 1900.
OFFICE GOES A-BEGGING
BIG MEJf DOXT "K'AST SECOXD
PLACE OX THE TICKET.
TlcatT Small Men Are WilliBjr and
AbxIous for It Cuban Annexation
-Orcson Members' Campaign.
WASHINGTON. May 1C. The Vice
Presidency still goes a-begglng. "D n
the office, -what la the matter -with it?"
asked ex-Senator Charles F. Manderson,
of Nebraska, the other day, as he -was
coming away from the Capitol. He con
tinued: 'Nobody seems to want It that ought to
have it, and many a man that ought not
to have it is being mentioned for It, and
still more who could not get it are as
pirants, but those who ought to take the
plac seem to avoid It."
This conversation followed after a group
of newspaper man had greeted General
Manderson as "Mr. Vice-Prep'.dent." But
there is a great deal In what he says.
The Vice-Presidency goes a-begging. The
men that are of sufficient size to become
President in case of the death of the
elected President do not seem to want the
place, and any quantity of small-fry
statesmen that ought never to be con
sidered in connection with the Vice-Presidential,
much le the Presidential, of
flce, are being brought forward as men
who should be selected for the place.
That same man Manderson, however,
wouid make a very good candidate, al
though it is doubtful whether he would
care to accept the nomination which
would bring but very little honor to him,
and would break up a very prontable law
practice which he is just now enjoying.
Talk of Roosevelt.
Of course, the visit of Governor Roose
velt to "Washington set the gossips going
over the probabilities of his accepting the
place or being compelled to accept it
"Don't let them force you into that Vice
Presldentlal office." I said to him, aa he
was passing from the Senate to the House,
and he, in his usual positive manner, re
plied "Well, you just bet I won't. They
are cot going to get me." He evidently
meant every word of it. Roosevelt under
stands that he is a much too vigorous
man and has too much to do, and enjoys
uct-ve life far too well to be tied up in
the position of Vice-President. There is
much that Tie could not do in such a po
sition. He would be unable to take such
an active part in all that is going on as
he does now. He would naturally be com
pelled to withhold some of his energetic
views on the questions of the day, be
cause they might conflict with policies of
the Administration, and, -nhat would gall
him more, he would be in no position to
enforce any suggestion he might have to
make. As Governor of New York, or even
as a private citizen, he would be much
more powerful than as Vice-President.
Here is a little story that is quoted On
the Governor, and although he may never
have said it, it sounds good enough to
have come from him. "It would never
do," he is alleged to have said, "for me
to be Vice-President. Do you suppose 1
could sit up there and hear a man like
Pettlgrew abuse the Administration.' the
Republican party and rail at patriotism
and everything that is good and grand in
National existence? No slr-ee! I would
come Tight down out of the chair and
Minnesota In It.
Minnesota seems to have what we would
say up in that state is a "bulge" on Vice
Presidential nominations. She has secured
two In one day. Of course, they were
not 'wholly important, being both granted
hy the Populist party, one being the ad
junct of the Democratic party, and the
other the Mlddle-of-the-Roaders. More
than that, the nominees themselves were
not of very much importance. Neither
)onnelly nor Towne has any great stand-
lr in the state, both being after the same
pattern to a certain extent, that is, they
are statesmen made by having a smooth
gift of gab. For more than 30 years Don
nelly has been talking himself into vari
ous nominations, and, although he once,
represented one district of the state In
Congress, he has never been able to got
higher than the Legislature since. Towne
talked himself Into Congress, and then
went wrong and talked himself out.
Towne is a man who would have been on
the gold standard side if he had not been
deceived In his judgment. He believed. that
diver was going to be a popular Issue, and
that by taking that course he was
destined to great things in the politics of
the country. He had a superficial knowl
edge of the question, which enables many
a man to get up and spout free silver,
hut he had never studied the question
deeply, and therefore he went wrong.
Donnelly has been wrong on nearly every
thing for years and years.
By the way. It Is Intimated that the
North Star state may have more than
two Vice-Presidential candidates, the name
of "W. D. "Washburn being quite promi
nently mentioned as a possibility on the
Republican ticket with McKinley. This Is
a bare possibility, however, as a very
strong clement In the state would fight
"Washburn in the Republican rank. His
past public life and the fights he has
had have left too many sore spots for
him to be received as a Vice-Presidential
possibility, seriously speaking.
Should Get Ont of Culm.
It is evident from everything that has
happened since the Island of Cuba became
pacified, that the United States has made
a great mistake in not hurrying itself out
of the island. Of course, it Is well known
that the people generally do not want to
give up Cuba. For more than 50 years
they have become Imbued with the bellel
that this big Island should be a part of
the United States. The country, notwith
standing the foolish addenda to the war
resolution, which made our purpose In go
ing to war simply one of driving Spain
out and setting up the Cuban government,
believed that the end -would be the an
nexation of the Island to the United
States It seems that we are still acting
upon that determination, and no man in
public life has the nerve to get up and
declare that there was no euch purpose
in view, and that we really Intended to
control the Island forever. If this is to be
the policy we ought to make It plain and
go ahead with our arrangements in Cuba
with that end In view. Otherwise we
ought to get out just as quick as, we
can and let the Cubans administer affairs
and demonstrate for themselves that they
cannot run the island. The unfortunate
developments regarding frauds in the pos
tal division and the further development
that certain officers were getting double
salaries, looks as if we were carpet-bag
ging the island for the purpose of getting
all we could out of the Cuban revenues
)r a few certain favored Individuals. For
this reason the United States ought to cet
out as soon as pcustble, and let the Cubans
have a chance themselves. There Is a
ttror.g desire among a great many Cubans
carry on this kind of robbery them-
lyes. and they will forever be enemies of
inuea auues it tney are not given
opportunity to finger the funds that
tw paid Into the Cuban treasury.
Annexation Some Time.
"While the belief is firmly ground Into
the hearts of the American people that
the annexation of Cuba win come about
ome time it is doubtful if It will come
urtil there has been a separate govern
ment set up In that island which will
demonstrate that self-government Is not
a success The trouble with the annexa
tion of the island now, however, is that
by legislating against Porto Rico In the
matter of a tariff, the Cubans will not be
anxious o come in under the flag and
get treated in the same manner. The to
bacco and sugar Interests will make a
ivery strong fight against the free admls
sion of Cuban goods, as the Porto Rico
tariff was simply a stalking horse for
Cuba and the Philippines. Thero Is some-
fcthlr.g else, however, that is growing and
jwlnjj strongly In, tho minds of the
American people, and that is that our
trade would be benefited rather thtn in
jured by having free access to Cuban
markets, both going and coming. Thero
are some -who feel an interest in Louisi
ana sugar, but they are comparatively
few. There are others who are much
more Interested in the beet-sugar Indus
try', but there are millions who believe
that It would be a greater benefit to the
United States If we had the tropical prod
ucts both in sugar and tobacco coming
Into this country from Cuba, free, than
to still maintain the tariff against the is
land, as we do against every other for
Onr- Million Dollars.
Some of the ardent friends of the Nica
ragua Canal believe that a great mistake
was made when they consented to another
commission and appropriated $1,000,000 to
pay Its expenses. It was even asserted
that the United States was out its $1,000,
000, and no canal will be authorized at the
present session. The second part of this
statement has long since been conceded as
true, for the prospect of any canal legis
lation at this session is extremely re
mote. It Is true, also, that the appropria
tion of the $1,000,000 for the "Walker com
mission is being made one of the pretexts
for taking no action at this time. But
we perhaps have not sunk that 5LO00.000.
because the Information which the com
mission Is obtaining would be of consid
erable use to those who are going to have
charge of the construction of the canaL
Much of this information would have been
NOT A PILLAR, BUT
k iliik a
n mmg&z&mi n w
"Is old Noddln a pillar of the church?"
"Oh, no! but he wants a pillow la church."
necessary', and competent engineers would
have had to obtain It before the work
could progress. Perhaps the information
will rot be Just what the engineers who
will have charge of the canal will want,
but it will be the ground work of such
scientific knowledge as they can use. So,
upon the whole, we need not say that the
Jl.000.000 has been wasted, and about the
only unfortunate feature In connection
with it Is the delay that it has stood for
because the opponents of the canal have
used it as a reason why no legislation
should pass at this session.
Ton urn e on Decoration Day.
Representative Tongue's speech on the
Second Oregon Regiment came into the
hands of some of the Grand Army posts
In "Washington, and so impressed them
that they have called on Mr. Tongue and
asked him to deliver a Memorial address
at Greenwood Cemetery on Decoration
day. Mr. Tongue has accepted, and will
be one of the speakers on this occasion.
On the 30th of every May the Grand Army
posts of the District hold a commemora
tive exercises at the various cemeteries
about "Washington, in memory of their
soldier dead. Arlington, being the great
National cemetery, is, of course, the scene
of the most extensive exercises, for none
but soldiers are burled there, veterans of
the "War of the Rebellion. In another di
rection, at the Soldiers' Home, the largest
of such Homes In the country, where many
old veterans are being cared for during
their declining years, commemorative ex
ercises are also held, which are of par
ticular Interest, especially to the inmates
of the Home. But In the other cemeteries,
such as Congressional and Glenwood and
Rock Creek, large numbers of veterans
have been laid to rest, and similar exer
cises are always held there, as at the
strictly military burying grounds. Mr.
Tongue says that when he delivered his
speech on the Second Oregon, he had no
Idea that it would lead to his delivery of
a speech to the veterans of the Civil "War
on the following Decoration day.
A Busy Delegation.
The past month has been a busy one
with the Oregon Senators and Represent
atives, and the committee-rooms of theso
men have been scenes of constant bustle.
The occasion for this was the sending out
of innumerable speeches and other cam
paign documents and material, which was
necessary in order to get them before the
people In time for election. Senator Si
mon has had much of his work done at
Republican headquarters, as has Senator
McBrlde. but the latter has also conduct
ed a large distribution through his own
office. Representative Tongue has em
ployed two extra clerics for several weeks
addressing and sending out his speeches,
together with the thousands of others fur
nished by the committee. Mr. Moody,
having no committee-room, has been oc
cupying the room with Mr. Tongue, and
all of his quota of speeches have gone out
from that point. It is estimated that In
all over 200,000 speeches have been sent
out by the several members of the delega
tion, who think that the 6tate must be
pretty well covered by this time. In num
ber Senator McBrlde has circulated more
speeches than any of the others, while
In variety Mr. Tongue leads. He has
sent out not only all the speeches fur
nished by the committee, but several thou
sand of those which he himself delivered
In the House on the financial anu Porto
Rlcan subjects, as well as in eulogy of the
Second Oregon Regiment.
A. TV. DUNN.
"It is a notorious fact," says the Na
tional Druggist, "that the pineapple is
considered the least healthy of all the
edible fruits of the tropics by those who
know anything of tho matter. The juice
of the green and growing plant Is credited
in Java, the Philippines and throughout
tho far East generally with being a blood
poison of a most deadly nature. It Is said
to be the substance with which the Ma
lays poison their krishes and daggers, and
Is also credited with being the 'finger-nail
poison formerly In use among aboriginal
Javanese women almost universally. These
women formerly and they poislbly do so
yet cultivated a nan, sometimes more, on
each hand, to a long, sharp point, and the
least scratch from one ot these was certain
ANOTHER NEW PASTOR
MEMORIAL CHURCH GREETS REV.
Bishop Morris at St. David's Presid
ing; Elder PoIlnK Here Other
Rev. Robert Pierce, the new minister
recently sent by the Evangelical Confer
ence to the Memorial Evangelical Church,
will hold regular service, morning and
evening, in that church today. He will
have charge of the Harmony Evangelical
Church, and will hold service there at 3
P. M. every Sunday. He will also hold
services occasionally at tho "Woodstock
Rev. Mr. Pierce has had 20 years' ex
perience in the ministry In Bcston and
New York. Before entering upon this
work he had charge of a large publishing
house In New York, where the services of
a large number of men were required.
"While thus engaged he became interested
In slumming and rescue work of large
cities, and later took an active part in
the same in connection with his other
business. After engaging in both for a
number of years, he gave up tho publish-
NEEDS A PILLOW.
ing house and entered the ministry. As
the new pastor of Memorial Church, he Is
being received with much enthusiasm by
his future congregation, as he brmgs a
record for successful and faithful work in
Rev. Ray Palmer feels that ho has been
greatly blessed In raising money to fur
nish the auditorium of the Second Bap
tist Church. In 10 days he has raised
?1400. and this, with the IG00 already In
the bank, leaves but $500 yet to be raised.
This the pastor expects to have pledged
within a week, so that the furnishing is
now assured. The congregation Is greatly
delighted over the fact that they are so
soon to be ready for aggressive work,
without a dollar of indebtedness on their
Rev. Dr. A. C. "Wooddy, editor of the
Pacific Baptist, and general superintend
ent of Baptist missions on the Pacific
Coast, has gone to Detroit, Mich., as
delegate to the National Baptist anniver
saries. He Is on the programme for an
address on "Western work.
Rev. Alexander Blackburn Is booked
for two Memorial day addresses. At For
est Grove In the daytime and In Portland
In tho evening. Being a veteran, he feels
at home In such work.
The Baptist Social Union of the city
will hold a patriotic service In Calvary
Baptist Church, Tuesday evening. May
29. Arthur L. Veazle Is the president. A
good programme has been arranged.
At the First Congregational Church the
pastor. Rev. Arthur "W. Ackerman, will
preach both morning and evening. At
the morning service the topic will be "The
Measure of a Man." In the evening the
address will be upon "Count Zlnzendorf,
or "Whole-Hearted Devotion." The musical
numbers will be of the usual high order,
and the public Is cordially Invited to wor
ship God at this church. Music will be
Morning Organ prelude, "Larghetto
Placlda," Mason; anthem, "Guide Me, O
Thou Great Jehovah." Bundle; response,
the Lord's Prayer; offertory, soprano solo,
"The Light of the "World," Stephen Ad
ams; postlude. Sudds.
Evening Organ prelude, "Meditation,"
Knappe; anthem, "God Shall Charge His
Angel Legions." soprano solo and quar
tet, arranged from LucantonI, Sudds; of
fertory'. "I "Will Magnify Thee, O Lord,"
duet for soprano and tenor, Mosenthal;
postlude, "Processional," Batiste.
Dr. Alexander Blackburn, pastor of
First Baptist Church, corner of Twelfth
and Taylor streets, will preach In the
morning on "Tho Church of the Living
God." and In the evening on "The Chris
tian Sabbath, the "Worklngman's Day."
This will be of especial Interest to all
worklngmen, and the Barbers' Union has
accepted an invitation to be present to
hear what Dr. Blackburn has to say on
a subject now much discussed, both in
and out of the church. J. G. Malone is
superintendent of the Sunday school, and
Mrs. James Edmunds is leader of the
young people's meeting in the evening.
Professor "W. M. "Wilder is organist and
choir director. Musical programme as
Morning Preludlum, "With Verdure
Clad," Haydn; song, anthem, male cho
rus; offertory. Ley bach; solo, Mr. Fort
man; postludium, Leybach.
Evening Preludlum, "The Lost Chord,"
Sullivan; song, male chorus; offertory.
Dream of Heaven." Meyer; solo. Mr.
Fortman; postludium, "March in G Ma
jor," Smart. Hymns, old and new, bj
choir and congregation.
At Grace Methodist Episcopal Church,
the pulpit will be occupied both morning
and evening by the pastor. Rev. Hugh D.
Achlson; morning service at 10.30; subject.
"The Single Eye"; evening service at 7:5.
with "The Transforming Ideal" for the
topic: Sunday school at 12:15, with classes
for all; Epworth League prayer meeting
at 6:30. The following musical programme
will be rendered by the choir, under the
direction of Miss Blanche Sorenson, with
Mrs. E. M. Bergen as organist.
Morning Orfan. "Offertolre Grand,"
Batiste; aathcu. soprano and alto solos
"Thou Art the Father," Adams; offertory. I
"AIIetrrttn Wnrtprntn fnlUnr ortran.
"Marche des Glrondlns." Clark.
Evening Organ, "Liebesbllder," Krebs;
anthem, soprano solo and soprano and
tenor duet, "Abide With Me," Smith; of
fertory, "Elevation," 'Batiste; organ,
"Marche des Fantomes," Clark.
Sunnyslde Methodist Church will ob
serve this as reception day. The pastor
will preach at 11 o'clock this morning on
"Service," after which a largo number ot
new members will be received into the
In the evening Dr. Starr will preach a
sermon on "Boys," to which all boys are.
especially invited. In connection with this
service will be a song service conducted
by C. A. "Walker, the director of the choir.
The Sunday school will convene at 10
o'clock, under the direction of C A. Gats
ka, the superintendent.
The Epworth League will hold its devo
tional service at 7 o'clock this evening.
"Tho Power of a Temperate Life" will be
the subject. R. "W. Reynolds' will lead.
Special music as follows:
Morning Prelude In F, Thayer; anthem,
"Father, Omnipotent," Evans; offertory,
"Adagio," Battmann; solo, selected. Miss
Mary Thomas; postlude, "Maestoso,"
Evening Prelude, "Andante Cantablle,"
anthem, "Marching on to Canaan," Og
den; offertory, Batiste; solo, "Have Cour
age, My Boy, to Say No," C. A. "Walker;
postlude from "Faust," Gounod.
C. A. "Walker, leader; H. D. Crockett,
At the Forbes Presbyterian Church to
day the pastor, Rev. "W. O. Forbes, will
preach morning and evening. Morning
subject, "Power of the Touch Divine";
evening subject, "The Gracious Gift."
Miss Susan Gambell will have charge of
the music, and may be heard in two new
solos at the evening service. The church
Is planning for a large chorus choir of
ladles' voices under Miss Gambell's di
rection, a part of whom will assist In the
services today. The following special
programme will be rendered tonight, Miss
Gambell singing the solos: Soprano solo,
"O God of My Life"; offertory solo, "The
Birthday of a King" (Nelbllnger); so
prano solo, "Come on the "Wings of tha
At the Unitarian Church this morning
tho minister. Dr. "W. R, Lord, will preach
on "The Ethics of Dress." Some report
of the Unitarian Conference at Berkeley,
CaL, will be given before the sermon. In
the choir, Mrs. Rose Sturges will substi
tute for the regular alto, Mrs. Harry
O'Reilly, who Is out of town, and -will
sing the offertory, "A Dream of Para
dise," by Hamilton Gray. The entire mu
sical programme is as follows:
Voluntary, "Andante con Moto." Calkin;
anthem, "O, Come, Let Us "Worship,"
Morrison; gloria. "House; response, "Hear
My Prayer," Schilling; offertory, "A
Drea mof Paradise," H. Gray; "Nunc
Dlmlttis," Nevin; postlude, Salome.
At tho Sunnyslde Congregational
Church, corner of East Taylor and East
Thirty-fourth streets, the pastor, Rev. J.
J. Staub, will preach In the morning on
"Life In the Divine Family." Mr. Clar
ence Beckner will lead the meeting of the
Young People's Society at 7 o'clock, on
the topic, "The Power of a Temperate
Life." The subject of tho pastor's ser
mon at 8 o'clock will be, "Angels of
Jesus," the choir rendering anthems In
special application to the theme of the
hour, such as "Hark, Hark, My Soul,"
by "W. O. Perkins; "Teach Me Thy "Way,
O Lord," by Henry A. Lewis.
At the First A. M. E. Zlon Church,
corner of Thirteenth and Main streets,
the pastor. Rev. Erving Swan, will preach
at 11 A. M, taking for his subject, "Jesus,
tho Light of the World." In the evening
services will commence at 8, the pastor's
theme being, "Keeping Ourselves In the
Love of God." There will be a class meet
ing at 12 M.; Sunday School at 1 P. M.;
tho quarterly conference, the first Sun
day In June, with M "W. Bynum presiding
Today at the First Christian Church
Rev. J. F. Ghonnley will preach, taking
for his theme "The Hidden Treasure."
This "will be the pastor's last sermon be
fore taking his Summer vacation. I?- J.
M. Allen, of Spokane, "Wash., who comes
to fill tho pulpit during Rev. Mr. Ghorm
leys absence, will preach In the even
ing, taking for his theme "The Great
Question." Special musical programmes
will be rendered. "W. F. "Werschkul. mu
sic director; Mrs. Ella Jones, organist.
At 11 o'clock this morning, at the serv
ices in St. David's Episcopal Church, the
bishop of the diocese. Right Rev. B. Wis
tar Morris, will be present and preach the
sermon, and administer the apostolic rite
to a class of adults and others. In the
evening the rector. Rev. George B. Van
"Waters, will preach on the subject, "The
Tongue." At 6:45 the Brotherhood of St.
Andrews will hold a session, and will bo
present at -the evening services and wel
At Immanuel Baptist Church, corner of
Second and Meade streets, preaching serv
ices will be held at 10:45 A. M. and 8 P.
M Subject of the evening service. "The
Death of a King." Sunday school at 11:45
A. M.; Junior Young People's Society, 5
P. M.; young people's prayer meeting, 7
P. M.; midweek prayer service, Thursday
evening. Rev. S. C. Lapham Is pastor.
At the First Evangelical Church, corner
East Sixth and Market streets, Rev. J.
E. Smith, newly elected presiding elder
for Portland district, will preach at 11 A,
M.; subject, "The Body of Christ." The
pastor, Ezra Maurer, who has been reap
polnted, will preach at 7:45 P. M.; Y. P.
A. at 7 P. M.
Y. M. C. A.
This afternoon at 3:30 o'clock the fol
lowing programme will be rendered In the
association hall: March, orchestra, Zlck
el; "Tho Crowning Day," McGranahan;
"Wonderful "Words of Life." Bliss; "Rev
erie Serenade." Mlssud; "I "Will Sing the
"Wondrous Story," Bllhorn; address. Rev.
A. E. Starr; "The Child of a King," Sum
ner. Evangelical Elder.
Dr. C C. Poling, presiding elder of
Portland district. United Evangelical
church, will be In the city today. At H
A. M. he will preach la the German Mis
sionary Church. East Seventh and Yam
hill streets. This evening Mr. Poling will
conduct the services at the Second United
Evangelical Church, in Upper Alblna.
Services Sunday at the Second Baptist
Church are as usual today. Rev. Ray
Palmer will preach at the morning hour
on "Every Burden Borne by Thee." Even
ing theme, "The Light of the Lord In the
Clouds of Life."
First United Evangelical.
Services are as usual at the First United
Evangelical Church today. Rev. C F.
Hurd will preach In the morning on
"Blessing of the Upright," and In the
evening on "Memorial Stones."
Tho topics selected by Rev. Robert
Pierce, Memorial Church's new pastor,
for his first day in his new church are:
"Paul's Life'Motto" in the morning, and
"Consecration to Service" In the evening.
At Shlloh Mission, corner Second and
Jefferson streets. Rev. J. H. Allen, super
intendent, will speak today; subject for
morning sermon at 10:30 A. M, "The Holy
Ghost In Us"; evening sermon. 7:30 P. M,
"The Present Prophetic Outlook."
St. James Lutheran.
Regular services "will be held In the
morning at 11 o'clock, and In the evening
at 7:30, by the Rev. Charles S. Baker;
Sunday School at 12:15.
At the First Unlversallst Church, cor
ner East Couch and East Eighth stnjets,
SPECIALS ON COMBINATION CASES, THIS WEEK ONLY
The Finest and Most Complete Line in the City. Flemish Oak, Mahogany and Golden Oak
Quarter-Sawed Oak. 69 Inches
wide; 12x!4 mirror, highly
polbhed oak, only
172 and 174 First Street
Hervey H. Hoyt, pastor, will preach tho
morning service at 11 o'clock; subject,
"How Men Are Made." Sunday school
opens at 12d3;T. P. S. C. E at 6:30; sub
ject, "Compensation." There will be
preaching at 7:30 by the pastor. A cordial
Invitation 1b extended to all.
The First Church of Christian Scien
tists, 317 Dekum building, will hold serv
ices at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M.; subject of
sermon, "Ancient and Modern Ne
cromancy, or. Mesmerism and Hypnot
ism." Children's Sunday- School Is held
at 12; Wednesday evening meeting at S
At Portland Church of Christian Scien
tists In the Auditorium building, services
will be held at 11 and 8 o'clock; subject,
"Ancient and Modern Necromancy, or.
Mesmerism and Hypnotism." Sunday
School commences at 12; "Wednesday even
ing meeting at 8.
At Trinity Church, Sixth and Oak
streets, Rev. Dr. A. A. Morrison, rector,
will hold services; litany, sermon and
holy communion at 11 A. M.; evening
prayer and confirmation by the bishop of
the diocese, 8 P. M; Sunday School at
9:30 A. M.
The Theosophlcal Society In America,
Universal Brotherhood, will hold services
at their hall, 444 "Washington street. At
10:30 A. M. the Lotus Group meets, and
at 8 P. M. the subject to be discussed
Is. "The Reformation." The library is
open Thursday afternoon from 2 to 5
o'clock; books free.
Services In the Seamen's Chapel will b
held tonight at 7:15. All are welcome.
.Ry request Dr. Hay will re-dellver hl3
sermon, "Wlrite a Letter Home"
The First Spiritualist Society wlllmeet
In Artisan hall. Third street, near "Wash
ington, for conference at 11 A. M. In the
evening at 7:40, James F. Morton will
speak on "Influence of Spiritual Thought
In Reform Movements."
Home of Truth.
At the Home of Truth, 359 Thirteenth
street, services will be held today at
11 A. M. and 8 P. M.; demonstration meeting-
Tuesday at 8 A. II.
At the Church of the Good Shepherd,
Alblna, Rev. E. T. Simpson will preach
this morning at 11 o'clock.
Second Rev. Ray Palmer, pastor. Preaching
at 10:30 and 7:40; Sunday school, 12; Toung
People. 0:30; prayer, Thursday, 7:30; prater
meeting, Thursday, 7:45.
Calvary Rev. Ebea il. Bliss, pastor. Serv
ices, 10:30 and 7:30; Sunday school, 11:45; B
T. P. TT., C:30; prayer, Thursday, 7:30.
Grace (Montavilla) Rev. X. S. Hollcroft,
pastor. Services, 7:30 P. M.; Sunday school,
10; prayer. Thursday, 8.
Park Place (UnUensIty Park) Rev. X. S.
Hollcroft, pastor. Services, 11; Sunday school.
10; Junior meeting, 3.
Immanuel Rev. Stanton C Lapraan. pastor.
Preaching-, 10:20 and 7:30; Sunday school, 11:45;
Toung- People's meeting-. 6:30.
Third Sunday school at 10, George E. Jami
son, superintendent; preaching at 3 by Rev. S.
C. Lapman, of Immanuel Baptist Church.
First Dr. Alexander Blackburn, pastor. Serv
ices at 10:30 A. M. and 7:30 P. M.; Sunday
school. 12 U.; Toung People's meeting, tf:30
Mount Tabor Rev. S. K. DIebol, pastor.
Services 11 A. M.; Sunday school, 10 A. M.
Rodney-Avenue Rev. A. D. Ekaggs, pastor.
Services, 11 and 7:30; Sunday school, 9:45;
Junior T. P. S. C E.. 3; T. P. S. C E.. 6:30;
prayer, Thursday, 7:30.
First Christian Church, corner Park and Co
lumbia streets Rev. J. F. Ghormley. pastor.
Sunday school. 9:45 A. M.; preaching, 11 A.
11. and 7:45 P. iL; T. P. S. C. E. 6:30 P. M.;
Strangers made welcome.
"Woodlaym (Madrona) Rev. A. D. Skaggs,
pastor. Services, 3 P. M.
First Church of Christ (Scientist). 317 Dekum
building Sen Ices at 11 A. M. and 7:30 P. M.
Children's Sunday school, 12; "Wednesday meet
ing. S P. M.
Portland Church of Christ (Scientist). Audi
toriumServices, 11 and 8; Sunday school. 12;
Sunday and "Wednesday evening meetings. 8.
German Rev. John Koch, paster. Services,
10:30 and 7:30; Sunday school. 9:30; T. P. 3.
C E., Tuesday, 7:30; prayer, "Wednesday, 7:30.
Sunnyslde Rev. J. J. Staub, pastor. Serv
ices, 11 and 7:30; Sunday school, 10; Toung
People's Society, 6:30; prayer, Thursday, 7:30.
Hacsalo-Street Rev. R. "W. Farquhar. pastor.
Services, 10:30 and 7:30; Sunday school, 12; T.
P. S. C E-, C:30; prayer. Thursday, 7:20.
JIlsslsslppI-Avcnue Rev. George A. Taggart,
pastor. Services, 11 and 7:30; Sunday school.
10; Juniors, 3; T. P. S. C. E., 0:30; prayer,
First Park and Madison streets. Rev. Ar
thur "W. Ackerman, pastor. Services. 10:30 A.
M. and 7:43 P. M.; Sunday school, 12:15 P. M.;
T. P. S. C. E., 6:43 P. M.
St. Stephen's Chapel Rev. Thomas Xelll
"Wilson, clergyman In charge. Morning prayer
and sermon, 11: evening services. 7:30; Sunday
school, 9:45; holy communion, after morning
service on flrrt Sunday In the menth.
Church of the Good Shepherd Services at 11
by Rev. E. T. Simpson.
St. David's Church East Morrison, between
Twelfth and Thirteenth streets. Rev. George
B. Van "Waters, rector. Holy Communion, 7;
Sunday school, 9:40; morning prayer and ecr-
high, 40 inches
mon, 11; evening prayer and sermon. 7:30; Fri
day evening service, 7:30.
St. Matthew's Rev. J. "W. "Weatherdcn, cler
gyman In charge. Holy communion, s; Sun
day school, 9:45; morning service, 11; evening
St. Mark's Rev. J. E. Simpson, rector. Holy
communion, 7:30 A. M.; Sunday school. 10;
morning prayer and sermon, 11 A. M.; evening
prayer and sermon. 8.
Trinity Sixth and Oak streets. Rev. Dr. A.
A. Morrison, rector. Services, morning, 11;
evening prayer, 8; Sunday school, 9:30 A. M.
Emanuel (German) Rev. E. D. Hornschuch,
pasfor. Services, 11 and 7:30; Sunday school.
10; prayer. "Wednesday. 7:30; T. P. A.. Friday.
First (German) Rev. F. T. Harder, pastor.
itervlces, 11 and 8; Sunday school, 9:30; T. P.
A. 7:15; prayer meeting, Tuesday, 8 P. M.;
"Wednesday, 8 P. M.
Memorial Rev. Robert Pierce, pastor. Sun
day services, 11 and 7:30; Sunday school, 10,
T. P. A., 0:30; Junior T. P. A., 3; prayer
meeting, "Wednesday, 7:30; young" people's
prayer, Thursday, 7:30.
First (English) Rev. Ezra Maure, pastor.
Services. 11 A. M. and 7:4S P. M.; Sunday
school. 10 A. M-: T. P. A.. 7 P. M.; Thursday
prayer meeting. 7:45 P. M.
East Tamhill Mission Rev. Peter Blttner,
pastor. Services. 11 and 7:30; Sunday school,
10; K. I. C E., 6:30; prayer, Thursday, 7:30;
Junior League, Saturday, 2:30.
First United Rev. C T. Hurd, pastor. Serv
ices. 11 and 7:30; Sunday school, 10; K. L. C
E., 6:30; prayer, Thursday, 7:30.
Second Rev. S. J. Lindsay, pastor. Services,
11 and 7:30; Sunday school. 10; Keystone
League, 6:30; prayer, "Wednesday, 7:30.
Friends, East Thirty-fourth and Salmon
streets Rev. A. M. Bray, pastor. Services.
10:45 and 7:30; Sunday school. 12; T. P. S. C.
E.. 6:30; prayer. "Wednesday, 7:30.
German Trinity, Alblna Rev. Theodore Fleck
ensteln, pastor. Preaching, 10:30 and 7:30;
Sunday school, 9:30.
Immanuel (Swedish) Rev. John "W. Skans,
pastor. Preaching at 10:30 and 7:45 P. M.;
Sunday school, 12 M.
St. Paul's Evangelical (German) Rev. August
Krause, pastor. Preaching, 10:30 and 7:30;
Sunday school. 9:30; Bible stud". Thursday,
Zlon'B -(German) Services, 10 and 7:30; Sun
day school, 0:30; Christian day school. Monday
St. James's (English) Rev. Charles S. Rahn,
pastor. Services, 11 and 7:30; 3unday school,
Second German Rev. Charles Prleslng, pas
tor. Services, 10:45 and 7:30; Sunday school.
0:30; prayer, Thursday, 7:30.
Taylor-Street (First) Rev. H. "W. Kellogg,
D. D., pastor. Services, 10:30 and 7:30; Sun
day school, 12:15; Epworth League and prayer
meeting, 6:30; Subordinate League, 5.
Centenary Rev. L. E. Rockwell, pastor.
Services, 10:30 and 7:30: Sunday school, 12;
Epworth League, 6:30; prayer, Thursday. 7:30.
Central Rev. "W. T. Kerr, pastor. Services,
10:15 and'70; Sunday school, 12:15; Epworth
League, 6:30; prayer, Thursday, 7:30.
Mount Tabor Rev. A. S. Mulligan, pastor.
Services, 11 and 7:30; Epworth League, 6:30;
Junior Epworth League, 3; prayer. Thursday,
Sunnyslde Rev. S. A. Starr, pastor. Services.
11 and 7:30; Sunday school, 10; general class.
12:15; Epworth League, 6:30; prayer, Thursday,
Trinity Rev. A. L. Hawley. pastor. Serv
ices, 10:45 and 7:30; Sunday school, 9:40; Ep
worth League, 6:S0; prayer, Thursday, 7:30.
Shlloh Mission Rev. J. H. Allen, superin
tendent. Services. 10:30 and 7:30.
riTn!H7?mr- "W. T. WanH. naator. Kerv-
lees. 11 and 8; Sunday school. 0:45; T. P. S.
C. E.. 7; Junior T. P. S. C. E.. 3:30; prayer,
Third Rev. Robert McLean, pastor. Services,
10:30 and 7:30; Sunday school, 12; Boys' Bri
gade, 5:30; young people's meeting, 0:30;
prayer, Thursday, 7:45.
Cumberland Rev. G. A. Blair, pastor. Serv-
HUDYAN cures headaches and dizziness (5), hollow eyes and sunken checks (4),
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Iccs. 10:30 and 7:30; Sunday school. 12; Junior
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Grand-Avenue (United) Rev. John Henry
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St. Mary's Cathedral Most Rev. Archbishop
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Corn Sprouted in HI Ear.
A full-sized grain of corn, bearing on it
a sprout half an Inch long, was recently
removed from the ear of 12-year-old Ken
neth Stubbens, of UhricsvUle, O., after
having remained in the lad's ear seven
Some time ago young Stubbens was
seized with a violent earache, and it be
came so painful that a physician was
called. Upon examination the doctor dis
covered some foreign substance In tho
ear, which, when removed, proved to be
a sprouting grain of corn.
On Halloween seven years ago, when
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