The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, January 22, 1905, PART THREE, Page 25, Image 25

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Sunday Services in Portland Churches
White Temple, corner Twelfth and Tay
lor street. Rev. J. Whltcomb Brougher,
D. D., pastor "One-Accord" prayer meet
ing, 10:15 A. M. Morning service with
sermon on "Jesus and the Multitudes,"
at VHSH A. M. Bible school. 12:10 P. M.;
Young- People's meeting, 6:20 P. 5L: serv
ices at 7:30 P. M., with sermon by Dr.
Brougher on "If I Were a Young Man."
Immanuel Baptist Church, Second and
Meade atreets, Mead M. Bledsoe, pastor
Preaching at 1030 A. M. by Evangelist
W. E. Nelll. of Texas. Bible school. 12
M.; B. Y. P. U. meeting, 6:30 P. M.;
preaching services, 7:80 P. M. Baptisms
at close of evening service.
First, corner Park and Columbia streets,
E. S. Jluckley, pastor Sermon, 1030 A.
M., op "Holding Down the Truth"; Bible
school, 12:15 P. M.: preaching at 730 P.
M. on 4The Battle Between Good and
Evil": endeavor at 6:30 P. M.; Bible
school at 12:15 P. M.
Advent Christian Church, 250 Harrison
street. Rev. Charles Haffenden, pastor
Sunday school 10 A. M.; preaching 11 A.
M.; praise service, 730 P. M., with ser
mon. Christian Science.
First Church ol Christ, Scientist. Scot
tish Rite Cathedral, Morrison and Lowns
dale streets Services at 11 A. M. and S
P. M.: subject, "Love"; Sunday school -at
close of morning service.
Second Church of Christ, Scientist,
Auditorium building. Third, between Tay
lor and Salmon streets Sunday services.
11 A. M. and S P. M.; subject. "Love";
Sunday school, 11 A. M., in the reading
rooms. Evangelical Association.
First German Church, corner Tenth and
Clay streets, Thco Schauer, pastor Wor
ship and sermon, 10:45 A. M., and service
at 730 P. M.: Sunday school, 9:30 A. M.;
Y. P. A., IP. 1L
First. Park and Madison streets. Rev.
E. L. House, D. D. pastor Morning serv
ice, with eermon on "What the First Con
gregational Church of Portland Should
Do, As Answered by Drs. Hill, Brougher.
Short, Muckley and House," at 1030
o'clock; service in the evening, with ser
mon on "Noah's Carpenters." at 730
o'clock; Sunday school. 12:15 P. M.; Y. P.
g. C. E. at 630 P. M.
Pilgrim Chapel. Second street, near Lin
coln. IT. A. Start, 'superintendent Sun
day school, 930 A M.
Latter-Day Saints.
Church of Jesus Christ of L.-D, S..
Alisky building, Hall 400, corner Third and
Morrison-Services at 11:30 A. M. and
7:30 P. M.
People's Christian Union.
Unity Hall. 162 Second street 11 A. M.,
individual interpretation of the Scrip
tures, subject, "Our Children's Children."
a study of the life of Joseph; 12:15 P. M.,
study class in life problems; 7:45 P. M.,
concert by Union Orchestra; 8:15 P. M-,
science lecture by Mr. Coulter, subject,
"Electricity and the Origin of Specie."
Divine Truth Center.
Divine Truth Chapel, corner1 Eleventh
and Montgomery streets. Thaddeus M..
Minard, pastor Services at 11 A. M.
Chapel of the Transfiguration, Sixth
street, near Oak. Rev. W. R. Powell,
chaplain Service and sermon, 11 A. M.;
Sunday school, 9:45 A. M.
St. Stephen's. Thirteenth and Clay
streets, Rev. Thomas N. Wilson. rector
Morning servico and communion, 11
o'clock: Sunday school, 9:45 A. M.
St. Mark's Church. Nineteenth and
Quimby streets. Rev. J. E. Simpson, rec
torHoly communion. 8 A. M.; Sunday
chooI. 10 A. M.; morning prayer and
litany, 11 o'clock; evening prayer, 7:30
Trinity -Chapel, Nineteenth street, near
Washington, Dr. A. Al Morrison, rector
Holy communion, 8 A. M,: morning serv
ice. 11 o'clock; evening service, 7:30
o'clock; Sunday school, 9:30 A. M.
Qt. Matthew's, corner First and Caruth
ers streets. Row W. A. M. Breck In
charge Holy communion and servico, 11
A. M.; Sunday school, 9:45 A. M.
Methodist Episcopal.
Grace Methodist Episcopal Church, cor
ner Twelfth and Taylor streets, Gilbert
Ward Dennlston. acting pastor 9:30
A. M., class meeting: 10:30 A. M., ser
mon on "The Mission of Suffering;" 6:30
P. M.. Epworth League; 12:15 P. M.. Sun
day sohool; 7:30 P. M., public Installation
service of the Brotherhood of St. Paul.
Taylor-Street Methodist Church. Dr.
Francis Burgettc Short, pastor 9:30 A. M.,
rlafses; 10:30. morning services, subject
The Mind's Measure of Christ;" 12:15
P. M.. Sunday school; C:30 P. M., Epworth
League: 7:30. evening sermon on "The
Inevitable Result of Sin."
Epworth Church. Twenty-third and
Irving, Rev. Henry T. Atkinson. pastor
Sunday school, 10 A. M.; preaching. 11
A. M.. subject "The Mistake of the Mul
titude; Epworth League, 6:30 P. SI.,
preaching. 7:30 P. M. on "One Woman's
St. James' English Lutheran Church,
corner West Park and Jefferson streets,
J. A. Leas, pastor Services. 11 A. M.,
with sermon: Sunday sunool, 10 A. M.; no
evening servico.
Norwegian Lutheran Church. 43 Four
teenth street. North. Rev. J. M. Nervlg,
pastor Services. 11 A. M. and 8 P. M.;
Sunday school, 9:45 A. M.
Methodist South.
Him M. E. Church. South. 171 Second
street. Rev. E. IL Mowre. pastor Regu
lar service, 11 A. M. and 7:30 P. M.; Sun
day school. 10 A. M.; Epworth League,
15:30 P. M.
'"alvary Presbyterian Church, corner
Eleventh and Clay streets. Rev. W. S.
Gilbert, pastor Services. 10:30 A. M., with
fcermon on "The Way. the Truth and the
I4fe:' service?. 7:30 P. il.. with sermon
n "The Closed Door:" special music.
Berca Mission. Seconod and Jefferson
streets. Rev. J. II. Allen, pastor Serv
ice. 10:30 A. M.: address by Dr. D. W.
Schwartz: preaching. 7:80 P. M.. under
direction of Holiness Mission.
United Evangelical Mission, Ruth's Hall.
Savler struct, between Twenty-flrst and
Twentyicond streets. H. J. Holzapfel,
pastor Sunday school. 9:30 A. M.; Ger
man preaching service. 10:30 A. M.; Eng
lish prcaohing. 7:30 P. M.
Hirst Spiritualist Society. Artisans" Hall.
Ablngton building Conference. 11 A. M.;
fhlldron'R Progressive Lycoum. 1230
P. M.; Jccture, 7:43 P. M.. by Rev. G. C.
I.ove and Mrs. J. N. Coulter.
First Unitarian. Yamhill and Seventh
streets. Rev. George Croswell Cressey,
D. D.. pastor Services with discourse on
Religious Liberty and Its Fruits." ll
A. M.: Sunday school. 12:30 P. M.: Will
lam G. Eliot Fraternity. 7 P. M.; Mr.
". H. Meussdorffer. Jr., speaks on "The
Philippine Islands and People" at 7 P. M.
Millennial Dawn.
Millenial Dawn. G. A. R. Hall, north
east corner Second and Morrison streets
Services at 2:30 P. M.
Y. M. C. A.
Sunday club meeting. S P. M.. at
Y. M. C. A. auditorium, 161 Fourth street
The Oliphant sisters, of Chicago, will
have charge of the meeting with addresses
and songs to men. Half-hour concert by
Coulter's orchestra.
Christian Catholic Apostolic Church In
.Zion, Rev. John Alexander Dowie. gen
eral overseer: Rev. Charles A, Hoy, elder
In charge, Alisky Hall. No. 201, second
floor, corner Third and Morrison streets
Junior meeting, 2 P. M.; services, 3 P. M.;
subject. "The Power of God's Eternal
Portland New Church Society, Sweden
borgian, chapel 228 Sixth street Sunday
school, 10:30 A. M.; lay service, 11 A. M.
Volunteers of America.
Barracks. 267 Ankehy street Special
meeting Sunday evening at S P. M.; Sun
day school. 3 P. M.
Second Baptist Church. Seventh and
East Ankeny, Rev. S. C. Laphara. pastor
Service, 1030 A. M.. with sermon; Bible
school, 12 M-; Young People's Union, 6:30
P. M.; service, 7:30 P. M.. with sermon.
Bethany Baptist, Sellwood Sunday
school at 11 A. M.; preaching at noon and
at 7:30 P. M.
Central Church, Woodmen of the World
building. East Sixth and East ider
streets, William E. Randall, minister
Service with sermon on "Believing Under
Difficulties." 10:45 A. M.; Bible school. 12
M.; service with sermon on "Bribery or
Merit." 7:30 P. M.
Highland Congregational Church, corner
Prescott and East Sixth street North,
Rev. A. M. Rockwood, pastor Sunday
school. 10 A. M.; preaching service, 11 A.
M., with sermon on "Duty Versus Inclina
tion"; Junior Endeavor, 3 P. M.: evening
service, 7:30, sermon on "A Binding Mes
sage." Mississippi-Avenue Congregational, cor
ner of Mississippi avenue and Fremont,
Rev. C M. Smythe, pastor Sunday
school, 10 A. XL; morning service, Jl
o'clock: services, 7:30 P. M.; Christian
Endeavor. 6:30 P. M.
Hassalo-Street Congregational, East
Seventh street North and Hassalo street.
Rev. Charles E. Chase, pastor Services
Tilth sermon at 10:30 A. M. and 730 P. M.;
Sunday school at 12 M.; Christian En
deavor at 630 Pt M.
Sunnyside Congregational, corner East
Taylor and East Thirty-fourth streets;
Rev. J. J. Staub, pastor Morning service
at 11 o'clock, with sermon on "The Bap
tism of Fire" and children's sermon on "A
Fine Position"; evening service at 7:30
o'clock, -with eermon on "Things That
Last": Sunday school at 10 A. M.; Chris
tian Endeavor service at 6:30 o'clock.
St. John's Congregational Church, in
Beckner's Hall 3:80 P. M.. preaching by
Rev. J. J. Staub.
University Park Congregational Church,
Haywood Auditorium 3:30 P. M., preach
ing by Dr. E. L. House.
Laurel wood Congregational Church, Rev.
C MacPherson, pastor Preaching at 7:30
P. M.; Sunday school at 3 P. M.; Y. P. S.
C E. at 6:30 P. M.
St David's Episcopal. East Twelfth and
Belmont, Rev. George B. Van Waters.
D. D.. rector Morning prayer at 11 A. Ml;
Sunday school, 9:45 A. M.; evening service
at 7:30.
Good Shepherd. Sellwood and Vancouver
avenues. Rev. John Dawson, rector Sun
day school, 10 A. M.; morning prayer and
litany at 11 A. M.; evening prayer and
sermon at 7:30 o'clock.
St. John's Memorial. Sellwood. Rev. W.
R, Powell In charge Sunday school. 11 A.
M.; evening service and sermon, 7:45.
St. Paul's Church. Woodmere, Rev. W.
R. Powell in charge Service and sermon
at 4 P. M.
Rodney Avenue, corner of Rodney
avenue and Knott street. Albyn Esson,
minister Service, with sermon, on
"Conversion of Saul of Tarsus," at 11
A. M.; Sunday school. 9:45 A. M.; Young;
People's Society of Christian Endeavor,
6:30 P.3L; service with sermon on "The
Church That Christ Built" at 7:30 P. M.
Central, East Twentieth and Salmon
streets, Rev. J. F. Ghormley, D. D., pasl
tor Preaching, 10:30 A. 1L. on "Posi
tive Divine Institution"; 7:30 P. M..
evangelistic services: Sundav sr.hnni
M.; Junior Endeavor, 3J20 P. M.; Senior
jnaeavor, t:aa r. la,
Central Methodist Church, corner
kusscu ana Jverby streets, Albina, F.
Pretty Event at
Brilliant Gathering
ception Gossip of
WASHINGTON, Jan. 16. (Special.)
Diplomats of all ages, size and
color, representing 38 countries
and four continents, responded to
an Invitation to the first evening
reception at the White House for
1905. The home of Presidents was in
gala array and brilliantly lighted for tho
occasion. The suite of handsome state
parlors were cleared of every superfluous
article of furniture, and in lieu of the
massed decoration of former j'ears. there
were clusters of choice roses and carna
tions, orchids and fern, from the Govern
ment gardens. As a special mark of fa
vor, the members of the diplomatic corps
who, at this particular reception were
the President's guests of honor, were in
vited to enter the south door of the
White House. This brought them at once
to the waiting-rooms set apart for their
use, and enabled them to more easily
reach the blue room whore they were re
ceived. All other guests entered the
East door of the basement, slowly wended
their way through the long corridors, di
vesting themselves of their wraps en
route to the grand stairway leading to
the state parlors on the floor above.
With 3500 people thus gathered there
were necessarily old acquaintances to be
renewed and new ties formed, so tho time
was pleasantly jipent. not amid draughts,
as In the days of the old White House,
but In a comfortable atmosphere sur
rounded by choice portraits of former
first ladies of the land and specimens of
bric-a-brac of each regime.
Mounting the steps to the music of the
Marine Band, they passed more rapidly
through the palm-decorated white marble
vestibule, where the red-uniformed band
men were stationed, through the private
and state dining-rooms Into the red par
lor, where the single liae was formed,
and then into the blueroom. where the
presentation took place. Each, guest was
Introduced to the President. Mrs. Roose
velt and the ladles of the Cabinet in the
order of their husband's precedence Mrs.
Hay first. Mrs. Shaw next and then Mrs.
Tart Mrs. Paul MortonN who, like Mrs.
Taft. Mrs. Wynne and Mrs. Metcalf,
made her iirst appearance in line at an
official evening reception, was sandwiched
between the wife of tho Postmaster-General
and Mrs. Hitchcock. Miss Flora Wil
son, as the hostess of her father's home.
Is privileged to stand In tho place re
served for the wife of the Secretary of
Agriculture. She is now in Paris, and
for the first time since Mr. Wilson's
advent Into the Cabinet, nine years ago,
was not In line. Mrs. Metcalf, the sole
feminine representative of the Far West
in the present Cabinet, is last on the list,
as her husband has charge of the De
partment of Commerce and Labor, the
latest portfolio to be added to the Cab
inet. The expression "behind the line." which
In times past was Used to designate the
location of those invited to assist unof
ficially. Is no longer permissible, since
the favored few are now stationed In the
blueroom. In front of the receiving party,
and only separated from It by a silken
thread which indicates the way for sucsU
L. Young, pastor Morning services,
10:30; Sunday school, 12 M.; evening
services, 7:30; Epworth League service,
6:30 P. M.
Trjnity. corner East Tenth-and Grant
streets. Rev. Harold Oberg, pastor
Services at 11 A. M. with sermon on
"The Joys ot Yesterday"; services, with
sermon. 7:30 P. JL, subject, ."Enthusi
asm"; Sunday school, 10 A. M.; Epworth
League, 6:30 P. M.
Centenary M E Church. Ninth and
East Pine. William H. Heppe, D. D.,
pastor Union services at 10:30 A. M.,
preaching by Evangelist Glllam; mass
meeting at 3 P. M.; 7:80 P. M-, sermon
by Rev. Mr. Glllam: Epworth League
unites In services with B. Y. P. U. of
Second Baptist Church at 6:15 P. M.;
Sunday school. 12:15 P. M.
Patton M. E., Michigan avenue and
Alberta street, Asa Sleeth. pastpr
Preaching. 11 A. M.; Sunday school,
12:15 P. M.; services, 7:30 P. M. -Presbyterian.
Piedmont Chapel, corner Cleveland
avenue and Jarret street. Rev. L. Myron
Boozer, pastor Sermons by the pastor,
11 A. M. and 7:30 P. M.; Sunday school,
10 A. M.
First Cumberland, corner Twelfth and
East Taylor streets, Rev. E. Nelson Al
len Service. 10:30 A, M. with sermon
on "The Question of Divine Provi
dence"; Sunday sohopl, 12 M.; Junior
Endeavor. 3:30 P. M.; 6:30 P. M-. Senior
Endeavor; sermon, 7:30 P. M. on "Sun
shine and Shadow."
Evangelical Association.
First English Church, corner East
Sixth and Market streets. Rev. G. W
Plumer, pastor Worship, and sermon
at li A. M.; Sunday school, 10 A. M.;
Junior Alliance, 3 P. M.; revival meet
ings at 8 P. JL
United Evangelical.
Second United, corner of Fargo and
Kerby streets. Rev. J. Bowersox, pas
tor Preaching, 11 A. M., on "The Pre
rogatives of Abiding In Him," and at
7:30 P. M.; Sunday school. 10 A. M.; K.
L. C. E.. 6:45 P. M.
United Evangelical Church, St,
Johns,. E. E. McVicker, pastor Preach
ing at 11 A. M. on "The Christian, the
Glory and Joy of the Faithful Minis
ter"; Sunday school. 10 A. M.; Junior
K. L. C. E, 2:30 P. M.; Senior K. L. C
E. 6:45 P. M.; sermon. 7:30 P. M., on
"The Justice of God."
First United Evangelical Church,
corner East Tenth arid Sheman
streets. Rev. T. R. Smith, pastor Sup
day school, 10 A. M.; service,-11 A. M.;
Christian Endeavor, 6:30 P. M.; serv
ices, 7:30 P. M.
Bethania Danish Lutheran Church,
corner Union avenue arid Morris street
Sunday services, 11 A. M. and 7:45 P.
M.; Sunday school, 12 M.
Our Savior's Norwegian Synod
Church, corner East Tenth and Grant
atreets, O. Hagocs, pastor Services, 11
A. M.; Sunday school, 9:30 A. M.; no
evening service.
First Church. East Couch and East
Eighth streets Sermon, 11 A. M., by
Rev. I. M. Atwood; Sunday school, 12:15
P. M.: sermon at 7;30 p. M.
African Methodist.
A. M. E. Zion Church, Thirteenth and
Main streets. Rev. G. E. Jackson, pas
tor Services at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M.
All Saints' Church, Twenty-second
and Reed streets. Rev. Robert Hope,
Ph. D.,' D. D., rector Sunday services
at 11 A. M. and 7:30 P. M.
St. Andrew's Peninsula, Rev. John
Dawson, rector Holy communion and
sermon at 3 P. M.
Reorganized Church, Williams ave
nue and Day. street Preaching at 11 A
M. and 7:3T P." M.; Sunday school, 10
A. M.
Church of Our Savior, Woodstock-
Sunday school, 2:30 P. M.; evening
prayer and-sermon, 3:30 P. M.
Friends Church, corner East Thirty-
fifth and East Main streets, Edward D,
Smith, pastor Sunday school, 10 A. M.;
preaching, 11 A. M.; Christian Endeavor
at 6:30 P. M.; evangelistic services at
7:30 P. M. by Evangelist Charles F.
Weigel, of Kentucky.
the White House
at ?irst Evening Re-
the National Capital.
to pass after being presented to the Prcsl
dent and receiving mrty.
After passing from the Blue Room,
distinguished men and beautiful women
representing the great and small so
clal lions of many states and nations
assembled In the Green Parlor and tho
East Room beyond, to exchange greet
ings with eaoh other and to gaze upon
the good clothes of their neighbors.
The scene was the New Year's recep
tlon with an evening setting, and under
the Influence of the occasion everyone
seemed to forget for the tlmo national
and international differences.
To some It was a farewell, to others
it was only the beginning of their life
at the Capital of the Great Republic
According to rumor, this is the last
diplomatic reception the Brazilian
Charge d'Aitaires, Mr. Ferrelra, will at
tend at Columbia's court for some time.
as it is expected that he will be trans
ferred to a Earopean post upon the ar
rival of his successor, Mr. Nubisco,
who is appointed to Washington from
London. Mr. Nubisco will come, to this
country as an Ambassador the first
diplomat of that rank to represent a
South American Republic at this capi
tal and it Is said that our Government
rather discouraged the action. Never
theless. Brazil's decision to elevate
her legation hera to an embassy will
necessitate a similar move on the part
of the American Government, and will
result in making Mr. David E Tbomp
son, of Nebraska, the American Minis
ter to Brazil Ambassador to Rio Jan-
iero. unless Congress should see fit to
change its policy in naming Ambas
sadors to all countries sending Am
bassadors to Washington.
Great Britain. Germany. France, Rus
sia, Austria-Hungary, Italy and Mexico
are the only powers having a personal
representative now in this country, and
in the cases of France and Germany tho
hostess of the embassy is an Ameri
can woman.
The charity ball, for the benefit of
the Children s Hospital, was the danc
Ing event of the week, aqd though In
Itself a very large affair, was a minla
ture Inaugural ball, in that the price of
a ticket was the only thing- to prevent
the world from entering Into the
Mrs. William R. Mcrriam. wife of the
former Governor of Minnesota, and Mrs.
Rodgers wife of Admiral Rodgers. re
eelved the guests in the red ballroom
of the New Wlllard. where the Marine
Band was stationed to alternate with
the Engineers' Band In the pink ball
room In furnishing the music of the
Horace Wescott. chairman of the floor
committee, was assisted by Representa
live Adams, Senor don Rodrigo d'AzpIroz,
Hon. Butler Ames. Lieutenant Butler,
Norman Bestor. Commander Boutakoff,
of the Russian Embassy: Baron Bussche,
of the German Embassy: Messrs. Charles
L. Fitzhugh, Archibald Hopkins and "Ar
thur Goldsborough; Hon. F. Burton Har
rison. Hon. M. E. Olmsted. J. B. Hender
son. Jr., Waddy B. Wood, Richard
Weightman. Dr. Thomas Nelson Page.
Senator Newlands, Assistant Secretary of
1 State Loomls, Dr. Alex Maxruderr Colonel
Henry May, and half & hundred more
prominent men of Use city.
The Ut of Mtratesses of this sopular
charity iaclud-ed the name of every wom
an of note la the cabinet, t&e Diplomatic
Corps, Supreme Court or Congressional
circles. .
Among those. entertaining dinner com
panies who later attended the hall were
the Commissioner ot Patents and Mrs.
Frederick I. Allen. Their guests were
the Chinese Minister, the Secretary of the
Interior and Mrs. Hitchcock. Senator and
Mrs. Knox, Mr. and Mrs. C H. Keep. Ma
jor and Mrs. Denny, Mr. and Miss An
drews, of Cleveland; Mr. and Mrs. Her
bert Wads worth, and Miss Hitchcock
Mrs. Chaffee, wife of the Chief of Staff.
U. S. A., was hostess at one of the most
largely attended of the week's afternoon
receptions. She was assisted by Mrs. Hall.
jars, .tsromwen, sirs. Shame, wives of
officers In the. Army, and Miss Hitchcock,
daughter of the Secretary of the Interior.
Mrs. Chaffee w!! also be at home Janu
ary 24.
At Mrs. Cbatfee's, as well as everywhere.
two or three Army wonien are gathered
together, the restoration of tho canteen
and the battle-royal now being waged be
tween tne ladles of the Army and Navy
League on the one hand, and the members
of the W. C. T. U. on the other, was a
topic of conversation. Mrs. Sternberg.
wife of the former Surgeon-General of the
Army, is president of the league, and
Mrs. Clinton Smith, president of the local
Drancn of the W. C. T. U. Both ladies
declare- that the battle will be a fight to
the finish, and as the halls of Congress
are to be the place for the final skirmish,
with Congressmen lined up on either side.
me denouement promises to be most
Interesting. It would be funny but for
the seriousness of the subject under dis
cussion. That keeps even the irrepressi-
me man from having a merry Joke over
the "to bo or not to be" of the Army can
teen, as seen from the viewpoint of. the
good women of Washington.
ueneral and Mrs. Gillespie gave an at
tractive dinner party this week, when they
had as special guests the Secretary of
War and Mrs. Taft. Invited to meet the
Secretary and his wife were Justice and
Mrs. Brown. General and Mrs. Fltzhuch.
Admiral and Mrs. Higginson, Mr. and Mrs.
wuuam. Jfneip Eno. Mr. and Mrs. Crop
per, Mrs. Robert Gillespie and General
An interesting company invited to the
home of Mrs. James F. Barbour for a
bridge-luncheon on Tuesday Included
Mme. Calvo. of Costa Rica; Mme. Perez,
of Mexico; Mrs. Reuling and Mrs. Reed,
of Baltimore: Mrs. Doueherty. of Phila
delphia; Miss Helen Cannon, daughter of
tne bpeaker of the Houso of Representa
tives; Mrs. Preston Sands. Mrs. Belknap.
Mrs. John Paul Jones, Mrs. X. S. Lin
coln, Miss Morris, Mrs. J. S. Webb. Mrs.
George Maryc, Mrs. Claude A. Swanson.
Mrs. Shriver, Mrs. II. W. Fuller, Mrs.
iTea Chapln, Mrs. Weston and. Miss
Mr. John Drew has long been a stage
favorite In "Washington, and his appear
ance as the Duke of Killicranklo at the
National Theater this week was the rea
son for several smart box parties. Mme.
Bonaparte was hostess" at one of these,
having as her guests her son-in-law and
daughter. Count and Countess do Moltke;
Miss Mathilde Townsend and Mr. Jerome
Bonaparte. Mr. and Mrs. C ran ford, Mr.
and Mrs. W. A. Mcarnes and Miss Kauf-
The new opera bags In evidence are
quite reminiscent of the bepowdered and
bepatched beauties of the ancient regime.
A particularly charming specimen used
as an accessory to a debutante s costume
the other evening was in pastel shades
of bluo and pink, with small satin bows
to enliven the design. Golden bars at tho
top and silken cords for the shirring
made the tout ensemble as dainty as any
thing ever conjured for the , bewitching
Mme. Pompadour herself.
of Vanishing Race
(Continued from .Page 21.)
baskets. The cigarettes, as well as the
sticks, are painted tho colors of the
cardinal points, and are carried out
one by one, by tho different masked
figures, to their respective cardinal
points as a sacrifice or offering to the
"The ceremony continues from day
to day, the patient being sweated each
day, with due respect to the cardinal
points and none whatever for his
strength. I should say that it takes
a pretty strong patient to go through
It -all, and surely a wealthy one. for
he has to stand all the expense, includ
ing feeding the immense throng which
gathers for the final night. To. the av
erage person, and the Indian as well,
the last day Is the whole affair. The
Indians from a distance have been rap-
Idly gathering since the sixth day. By
noon of today thero are probably 15,000
people In the camp.
"Ceremony In the hogan, horse races.
footraces, gambling, all sorts of amuse
ment and recreation on every side. Great
quantities of wood have been hauled and
piled, up for the Illuminating fires. As
soon as It Is dark the fires are kindled.
These are In two rows, leaving an open
avenue between. The spectators take
their place between these two rows of
fires, leaving the open court. Back of
these are the mounted spectators. The
early part of the evening is simply spent
In gossip, visiting and perhaps a group
here -and there gambling. By 9 o'clock the
first set of dancers enter the dance circle,
taking their places close to the hogan.
The patient comes out, sprinkles sacred
meal along the different figures, after
which the dancing begins. These dances
are a complicated series of movements.
some one of their many dramatized
Dancers Proud of Their Feats.
"The participants take great pride In the
skill qf their dancing. The poorer dancers
take their places early In the even
Ing, and as the night wears on. the better
sets of dancers take their places. These
sets of dancers come from different parts
of the reservation. Men who have danced
together as sets for many years. One set
after another comes on, just long enough
between for the masks to be changed from
one set to another. The last song to be
danced Is the one which is known as the
"Blue Bird" song. It matters not at
what time of the night the "Blue Bird
song would bo given, that would be the
closing of the ceremonies. They usually
plan to have this final set of dancers come
on just at daylight, and the moment the
song closes the people begin to depart.
and In this particular case in 15 minutes
after the dancers left the circle, you could
scarcely see a Navajo. Into the great
desert they had disappeared as they came
one by one groups of six, ten. or a doz
Descriptions of War Scenes in Man
churia Will Be Given.
Consul-General Henry B. Miller yes
terday sent to Will G. Steel 154 choice
views of the Manchurian country, em-
TcpU yrapercd for stife. rulylt.
riUtfonm or parlor. EJtbar jKival
eiHM or claw work. Tor tin ul
8 ir at
261 Thirteenth Street
raexx maix IMS.
they have little bodily comfort or pleasure during this season, for the time not spent in
solute suffering is employed in "doctoring" and treating these miserable diseases.
RHEU H ATI SM .is a deep seated disease caused by a sour, acid condition of the blood re
sulting from bad digestion,, weak kidneys, poor bowel action, stomach troubles, etc. 'The
poisons and accumulations which should pass off through the avenues of bodily waste act
retained in the system, to be absorbed bv the , t ' , 4W
- . - J - ' J . Thai? . mmm aitnnTcnf TnflrrTnafo-rr T7.1wmlo.i til
uted to the different joints, muscles, benes
and nerves of the body, producing the pain
of Rheumatism. The muscles contract, the
joints inflame and stiffen, pains shoot
through the body, and every movement is ac
companied with excruciating agony. The
first breath of Winter brings on the symp
toms, and at every exposure to cold or damp
weather there is another attack. Plasters, liniments, oils, etc, do not reach the disease, wljich
is in the blood, and valuable time is lost by experimenting with these, because all the while
the poison is accumulating in the blood and the disease getting a stronger hold on the system,
that may result in shattered nerves, weak heart or permanently crippled limbs.
CATARRH, with all its loathsome and
dangerous symptomsis fanned into life when
cold weather comesj and the patient knows
he must go through the winter "hawking and
spitting," with dull headaches, an annoying,
thin, watery discharge from the nostrils, and
half sick feeling all the time. In vain, he
tries washes, sprays and .inhalations, with
onlv temporary relief,' because the trouble is
in the blood and beyond the reach of surface treatment. The blood is filled with waste matter
and catarrhal poisons caused by the inactivity of the organs, and if these are not $2tpll4
and the blood built up, the disease becomes dangerous and often leads to Consumption.
S. S. S. is a perfect blood purifier and cleanses the blood of all poisons and impurities,
and as it circulates through the body it nourishes and soothes the irritated nerves, acning
Book containing information about either disease and any advice wished will be given by
" our physicians without charge. jfjE SWIFT SPEGIFH3 COMPANY, ATLANTA, A.
bracing scenes wnere the present war
is transpiring:. Others will be brought
up by Mr. Miller himself, who will per
sonally superintend the making of the
lantern slides to illustrate the lecturo
which he will give on his return from
Washington. This lecture, which will
be for the benefit of the Mazamas,
promises to be the event of the season,
for Mr. Miller Is lately from the scene
of war and can give thrilling descrip
tions of operations there as well as an
Interesting story of the native Ufa and
customs. The event will be eagerly
anticipated by all Oregonians, and the
Mazamas are making great prepara
tions for it.
Mr. Miller goes to Washington this
week, and It is his intention to ask
for a transfer" to Toklo, as the climate
of Manchuria does not agree with him;
and his health requires a change. He
will not be absent any length of time
and it Is now thought that the date of
his lecture will be early in February.
Roosevelt to Take Another Degree.
President Roosevelt, who is stated to
have accepted the Invitation of Williams
Callege to attend the commencement In
June, will receive the degree of LL. D.
The President will reach Willlamstown on
June 20 or 21, and remain a day or two
as the guest of President Henry Hopkins.
He will then go to Cambridge to attend
Ae Four Years. 960 OvffeM Botitf. OMcs. Stamps to pay postage. ' "
oK a-Li: ani ouakantkkd bx VVOODARD, CLARKE & COMPANY.
ven when the body is strong and free from
disease the blood pure and healthy and every
member working in harmony with nature, the
cold, bleak winds of Winter, its ice and snow are
disagreeable, and we are glad to see the "Ice
Jung" give piace to ppring wim its warm, pleas
ant weather. There are many, however, who
must, in addition to the disagreeable, unpleasant
weather, bear the suffering and distress of Rheu
matisni and Catarrh the terrors of Winter and
muscles, joints and mucous membrane, and cures JtCneu
matism and Catarrh permanently: and while it is thorough
in its action, it is gentle and never leaves any -bad results.
fc. o. o. builds up every part or tne system oy its nne tonic
effect, increases the appetite, aids the digestion and pu,ts
every part in good working condition. S. 3.& is purely
vegetable, and does not iniure the system in the least
commencement at Harvard an.d the twenty-fifth
anniversary of the graduation of
his class.
PORTLAND. Jan. 21. Maximum tempera
ture, 44. de?.; minimum, 33. River reading at
11 A. II.. 3.6 tt; change In past 24 hours,
rise 0.4 foot. Total precipitation. S P. M. to
5 P. K., 0.03 inch; total since September 1,
10O4. 18.43 lnchs; normal, 24.23; deficiency;
6.S1. Total sunshine January 20. 1005, 3 hiura
and 42 minutes; possible. 0 hours and 14 min
utes. Baromefar (reduced to sea level), at S
P. M., 29.80.
A xnoder&to disturbance Is central this even
ing off the Washington coast, moving slowly
inland. Southeast storm warnings -were or
dered displayed along the Strait of Fuca. at
the mouth of the Columbia. River and along
the Oregon coast at 10 A. M. this morning
for high southeast shirting to southwest winds.
High easterly winds have prevailed today along
the "Strait of Fuca. and brisk winds along the
coast. At Tatoosh Island, a mailmum veloc
ity of B2 miles an hour from the east was
Light to moderately heavy rains have oc
curred throughout the North Pacific States and
in. Northern California, except In the more
elevated portions of Eastern Oregon, Eastern
"Washington and Idaho, where light snow fell.
The Indications are for continued unsettled
weather In this district Sunday, with rain west
Little Frances Marie Knowlton Is the dautH
ter of. Dr. E. IV. Knowlton, the dlscoyeret of
this great hair-growing remedy, and her beauti
ful hair was grown wholly by the use ef this
treat tonic.
This little girl had no mors hair than the
areraKO child before using Danderine. while
now1 she has the longest and most beautiful
head of golden hair eTer possessed by a chill
of her age In the world.
Danderine makes the scalp healthy and fertile
and keeps It so. It Is the greattst scalp fertili
zer and therefore the greatest halr-producing-remedy
6yer dlscorttea. It Is a natural food
and a wholesome medicine for both the hair
and scalp. Even a 23c. bottle of It will put
more genuine life In your hair than a gallon of
any other hair tonic ever made.
, "SLat i!I druggists,
and lpl.00 per bottle.
To show how
si send a. Iartre
who sends this advertisement to tfcr VuuMa. n
KNOWLTON. C.. GhicSO. "With name
knee?, from which. I -was enable to leaya JEj room for aT
aral months. I was treated by two doetors-aa4 alse tri4
different kinds of liniments and medicines whipk emd to
relieve me from pain for awhile, bat at he ua ilia I wax
not any nearer getting well. One day while' reading a
paper I saw an advertisement of S. S. S. for heamstlsSL.
1 decided to give it a trial, which I. did t once. After .1
had taken three bottles I felt a great deal better,, aad T still
continued to take it regularly until 1 was eatirnly crnrecL
X now feel better than for years, and I ckearfwlly reoooh
mend S. S. S. to any- one suffering from Rheasiatifflft.
613 32d St., Newport News; Va. O. E. GILDXRSLEIYIT.
Gentlemen : I had a bad case of Catarrh, ai4. 4d ta
usual treatment of sprays and gashes witkoat aay
benefit. Several doctors told me I could, not b cured. !
had a continual headache, my cheeks' had grows, purple,
my nose was always stopped up, sny breath had a sicken
ing and disgusting odor, and I ooughed incessantly. I
heard of S. S, S. and wrote to you. Qa your recommen
dation I commenced to use it, and after taking several
bottles I was cured and have nevSr siaoe kad the slightest
symptoms of the disease, I will always be glad, to reeom? to other sufferers. Respectfully, ,
7th & Felix Sts., Si Joseph, Mo. STORK.
of tha Cascad& and Tain or snow to the easi
of this range of mountains.
forecasts made at Portland at S P. M. fori
2S hours ending at midnight. January 22i
Portland and vicinity Ram; brisk sotttheflyl
Western Oregon and Western JWashlortc
Rain; brisk southeasterly winds, pTotirSly tnft.1
along the coast and shifting to southwejt, I
Eastern Oregon. Eastern Washington and!
luano itain or snow.
91 a
Baker City
Bismarck ........
Kamloops. B. C
North Head
Red Bluff
Roseburg ........
Salt Lake City...
San Francisco ...
Tatoosh Island ...
"Walla Walla.
1 4 T
! 41 T
8) SB
34 ....
148 T
44 T
alp)! SB.
Light. T trace.
This Hair
in three thts, 218, SO cttti
auicklv :it
sunnV fr ti.. r
and arMrc A J?-r"7