The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, November 22, 1902, Page 10, Image 10

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' . Let us be tip and doing:. The social
bugle has sounded In Washington, D. C,
and we must prolong it reverberations.
? ' Mrs. President has called the meeting; to
' order In the White House, and we are
" on the Western committee and must do
tgood work, Let's see; what this week's
- record baa been.
i Mrs. W. J. Burns gave a reception this
' Week, formally introducing; her daugh
' ter, Kathleen, to Portland society. Miss
- Nanny Wood received with them. All
' - three wera dressed In white. Mrs. Burnr'
' I.""1"- gtn was an especially handsome one, of
- - white lace, while Miss Kathleen was
more simply (owned In white dotted
Swiss and carried a bouquet of pink
rosea. Miss Nanny Wood looked attrac
tive la White crepe, with white roses.
.The decorations were very elaborate.
. Cosmos was the dining-room flower.
, There Mm. Helen Ladd Corbett and Mrs.
' - Richard Koehler poured coffee at one
end 0( the polished table, and Mrs. W. B.
yer and Mrs. Zera Snow presided over
, ths chocolate and tea . at the other. In
th library. Mrs. Fane Sewall and Mrs.
Langfitt served ices, assisted by Misses
Virginia and Clementine Wilson, Patsy
X ' Uryan, Laurie King- and Alice Gibson.
' X, "' liast evening- Miss Bally Lewis enter
- tained her friends, married and single,
at a' brlg-ht and Informal affair. Cards,
dominoes and ping-pong were played at
' will until 930 o'clock, when dancing
. ' ruled for the rest of the evening.
The Giralda. Club held one of their pri
vate reoitala at the Allsky Building
" Tuesday evening. Miss Hlckey. Miss
Bertha J5 rev man. Miss Clark and Mrs.
C. R. Templijton were responsible for the
" - tnandoUh 'music: "Mrs. palaclos. Miss
, ... Kate Ramadall. Miss Laura Jordan. Miss
Xlla McBride and MIbs Weldler played
., smltars.
. - Mrs. J. Allen Leas of 382 Jefferson street
'' entertained: the Tuesday Afternoon Club
this week, .' The program for the after
- noon was -arranged by Mrs. Leas and
passed off 'delightfully. There was an
. , especially large attendance to listen to
. the papers. Mrs. Young's subject had
to do-With the philosophers and sophists
' before PMto's time. 'Mrs. Lea had pre
pared a very comprehensive account of
Plato's life in all its phases, while Mrs.
- Gllnes' paper treated of the philosophers
, of Plato's class. Mrs. Bailey followed
With a review of Plato's Republic; Mrs.
. Muckle told of Aristotle's life and writ
ings, and Mrs. Pugh finished the after
noon with a general review of the char
' acter and division of the phlloeophersef
rTi'--T-"tht pt-lod.-- The. meetings are always
Informal,' as well as full of literary ln
y. tereat, arid the tea hour gives an oppor
tuhity for a social, good time.;
Mrs. OL O. Gammans was hostess at
two card parties this week. On Wednes
day the game of the afternoon was
' ; hearts. The decorations carried out this
Y Idea In a new end1, clever way. At the
pin. nci door were draped curtains
...of hearts, -caught together with red rlb-1-
bon..' SmsUler strands of these hearts
' ' were draped wherever they added the
; most , artistic finish. The rooms were
bowers of salvia. Its brilliant red a" "and
greens softened by the rosy glow, from
the shaded lights. During the afternoon
delicious fruit punch was served in the
reception halL There were six tables
of hearts. The prise, a rose bowl of Bo-
, hemlan glass, fell to Mrs. L. H. Tarpley. -I
Mrs. Fi D. Chamberlain cleverly guessed
the number of hearts In the room, and
so won a dainty vase of Vtoptan ware.
Mrs. Herbert Holmsn and Mrs. D. J.
..i Malarkey asslBted Mrs. Oanrmans.
x Friday afternoon's game was cinch,
played progressively at seven tables. The
decorations .were again red and green;
this time the predominating touch being
.' rose berries. Mrs. Louis Burke and Mrs.
P. H. Cawston assisted in receiving and
, entertaining.
' Miss Nanny Wood entertained at tea
1 . yesterday atefnooh. Misses Ins Barrett,
" ' Alice 6iboh, Rachael Joseph, Ruth Scott.
Cieorjiana. and Kathleen Burns, Marion
Jacltsofi.'Tia'ora' Jordan, Amy Heltsbib'.
'Tatfeal1(lay'. aftm-r&ety, -thersom of
Mrs. William Kapus were tastefully or
namented with Oregon grape, palms and
potted plants, .In honor of a, card party
given by Mra W. M. Kapus. Theincon
. i . veiilaot service at present to Willam
ette,. Heights was responsible for the
entertainment being given there, The
aofUy elwded light from many lamp,
and tJie.TOore brilliant gas light, added
much lb yie attractiveness of the rooms.
ProgressJveihearts was -the order of the
afternoon, Mrs. W. H. Raymond and Mrs.
Korris It. Cox taking the first and sec
ond honor, while the consolation prize
was awarded to Miss Lucy Bitton. The
fpanlsh Students' Orchestra udded much
to the afternoon's enjoyment. Mrs. H.
. P. Varwlg and Miss Kapus asslstc! the
hostess in receiving her guests.
The Rebagliati Guitar Club met for
their woekly. practice laet Saturday. The
" "'ajeven members are: "Miss Ella McBride,
.-i.?r!- Miss Blanch Darrow. Miss Carry Hol
nan, MISs Robinson, Miss Hurley, Miss
' . Susa Jones and Miss Doty.
. The AHLClub met at the Portland Li
brary Saturday evening for their study
1 hoar. The general topic, Ruben, was di
vided Into four subtopics his historical
.;' ' paintings, landscape! and animal paint
ings, allegorical paintings, and his por-
trsita Miss Mlfchner, MIbs Arnold, Miss
- ' - Iavenson . and - Miss North rup had the
four papers, and each seemed better than
- thy-tast.T' A glob within the Tlub vpbs
. formed for parliamentary drill, with Mrs.
Cole-Bethel, this week. The 40 members
f the club are to join with the Woman's
t?!ub in a grand National Reform Asso
. , elation. Jn the chapel of the Unitarian
Church this evening. Such famous dele
rates as Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt, Mrs.
Grover Cleveland, Mrs. William Jen-
Dings Bryan-, Mrs. Potter Palmer and
on their way to swell the interest
Importance of the occasion.
Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Pattullo entertained
With progressive whist last Saturday
evening. -A nam be r of the guests were
gifted in a musical "wy and so added
much to the enjoyment of the evening.
Tha work ' meeting- of the John Ivy
Water Color Club met at ML Tabor last
Saturday afternoon with Mrs. Doud. On
pleasant days" the members wander out
with their sketch books. In search of
picturesque algbu and scenes, hut when
, '"i""" AVw5
the weather la unfavorable of course in
door work Is done.-. Saturday the clufi
copied from studies and took Interior
sketches of Mrs. JDoud's . rooms.
The social event in the ministerial cir
cles' this week was the banquet given at
Vatson e -. restauouu - Monday night in
honor of Rev. and Mrs. Huber Ferguson.
Rev. Gibson of the Kast&lde United
Presbyterian Church was toastmaster,
and speeches were- made by Rev. Black
burn of the First Bapjtist Church, Mr.
Stone of the T. M. C. A., Rev. Gormley
of the First Christian Church, and Rev.
Hurd of the Furton Trinity Presbyterian
Church. Each was full of kind wishes
for Mr. and Mrs. Ferguson's success In
their new Pennsylvania home, and hon
est regret that they felt duty called them
away from Portland. Mr. Ferguson re
sponded feelingly to all the kind words.
The Institution Of an , annual ban has
been welcomed by the members as well
as by the numerous friends of the Arion
Society, and will tend to enlarge its
circle of well-wishers. It. is Welt, that
while the Arion pays its closest attention
to the cultivation arid education of the
male voice and Is proud . of - having
chorus second to none in the State, It
does not neglect the sociable side of life.
Society has learned from past experience
that, what the" Arion does. It does well
and there Is no reason why these annual
balls will be an exception of the rule.
They- will be refined . functions and will
help to spread the fame of thbj society
as a host and delightful entertainer.
On last- Wednesday evening Company
B. Third Regiment. O, N. G gave the
second of their series oT dancing parties
at the Armory. ' The large dance hall was
draped with rdV white and blue bunting,
glaring R; a grand military ' appearance,
and the many merry dancers glided about
the hall enjoying ' thenjselves t their
heart's content. Everest's Orchestra ren
dered excellent music Upon this oooaslou
for the jolly 250 dancers. AH are looking
forward to the next party, which wuT be
on New Year's Eve.
On Sunday last Dr. Blackburn of the
First Baptist Church casually remarked
that the next day Would be the fourth
anniversary of "his i arrival jn Portland.
Some of his good people Jotte.l It down,
and Inquiries were made as to his en
gagements. It was found that he had
nothing pressing for Tuesday evening. A
prominent member suggested that a call
on important business would be made on
that date, and the minister remained at
home. . .: '
Instead pf one caller there -came nearly
100 men and women of the congregation.
The surprise was-complete and In even
ing was most pleasantly spent. The
visitors brought bountiful refreshments.
A new Wednesday night mandolin anfl
guitar club has Just been formed. The
last meeting was held with Mrs. H. V.
Hume. The "mandolins are: Mrs. Dr.
Connell, Mrs. Jack Cruthers and Miss
Edna Jeffery. Miss Ella M,cBrlde. w. t.
Hume and Dr. Holebrook have ' the
guitars. Rebagliati is to be leader and
The Fidelity Social Club gave a hop at
Woodmen's Hall November 20. The hall
was banked with palms, ferns and Ore
gon grape. Pale pink shades softened
the light, while shedding a glow on the
pretty gowns Sitting below. The pat
ronesses were: Mrs. K S. Dunning, Mrs.
E. E. Master, Mrs. W. IL Adams, Mrs.
J. Kehoe, Mrs. L. A- Downing, Mrs. A, A.
Kadderly, Mrs. C. O. HiU.
Anyone who has been entertained at j
Tacoma will be Interested In a change at
Point Defiance. A new pavilion is to be
built where the old one now stands. It
In "The Henrietta," at th Marquam.
Next Week.
Is to be architecturally attractive even to
the dock and boathouse. .
This description comes from a Tacoma
"The structure will be octagonal la
shape, two stories high, with cupola. It
will be 60 feet wide. The pavilion wttl
be located on an extensive fill to be made
out in line with the present dock. The
fill will extend solidly to the shore. This
will give the structure a prominent loca
tion with a splendid view in both direc
tions along the shore.
Mrs. Mann must have been much grati-
?,?.' V a j '
r ;-
: .. ."v I i
f ;t
?,,. L, aw,..-,, ,? r
tied ut the tMie nunirit( afc rt
rules are fw but stringent. Tha feov la
to be 4:30; any coming later must payLJv.
tine of h cents, or for an absence 19
cents, ir ausem iriree t-uaKcuuv iua
the member loses her place in the chorus.
Mrs. Mann hopes to give one concert
this year. Next Winter she plans an
effort to bring seme of the great . artists
to Portland in connection with the chorus
News comes from Tacoma that Mlss.L
Rpauhllng, who left for her Bound visit
last week, has Joined the Thursday
Afternoon Card Club of that city. SB
Is to be the only out of towner 'lit. the
rjartv. 1
Company V, Third Regiment. O. N. 0.,
have issued some attractive invitations
for their fourth annual hop, December g.
The design of the company pin in blue
and gold and the dates 1S9S and 1902 ap
pear. The patronesses ,are Mrs. . M. A.
Baker, Mrs. D. McDonell and Mrs. I. W.
7 n p dnnctnr party came off
at Burkhard Hall November 18.
' -in..i niitiiB at tne res dence of Mr. A.
A. Brown at 8:30 o'clock'Mr. Charles H.
Hellyer and Miss Harriet B. Sprague are
to be married, Dr. Alexander Blackburn
performing the ceremony.
Mr. Kenneth C. Johnstone of Sail
Francisco is in town for Thanksgiving
Miss Inez Barrett came in from San
Francisco Thursday.
Mrs. McCalman was fortunate In re
turning to Portland before the cold
weather claimed Canada and the Eastern
cities for its own. Her trip extended
over six weeks and was most enjoyable.
At the "Sterling" last evening a tea
ulBE-fWSMcr fr mm
SctM From "Lost titoer," at
was a given by Mrs. Vivian marsnaii m
honor of Mis Nellie B. White of Wil
mington, Del., who Is visiting- m -Qn-
land. '
The Ladies' Aid Society of the urst
Baptist Church are the first to noia a
Christmas baaaar. If those scneauieu
for December are as pretty and original
n. tku nnn last evening. Portland has
someihlhtf to look forward to. Ivy, rose
berries and Chinese lanterns were useu
the decorations. A book social was
tha social feature of tne evening.
Murirueiite Camp. No. 1440, Koyai
Neighbors of America, give their second
annual hop Thanksgiving night. Patron
esses ate Mrs. J. R. Bean. Mrs. b. rt.
Helnes, Mrs. A. Culpan, Mrs. Purnell
and Mrs. Day.
Mrs. Morse, Mrs. 8. D. Warner and
Mrs. E. T. Allen are receiving many
congratulations over the success of the
banquet given by the Yousfc- Men's class
of the First Presbyterian Church last
night. Under their care the dlning--room
hinsftomtd as a rose. ,fud every course
was faultless in point t viands and . serv
ice. The Dngni aiiXj Wiun juj-u uuuu
white aprons of the X young ladies as
sisting added ajiotherjprettjr .touch to the
The program following the feast had an
unusual feature. Th roll of the nations
and states was called and responses made
by any representative preeenL Four na
tions and 17 states was not a bad show
ing. Toasts to "The Land We Live In,"(
"The Lawyers in Our Churcn." "Th
Young Man in the Church," ''Our Men's
Class," "Our Church and Pastor," and
"Our Friends the Ladies," fell to the
lot of able speakers. Music, Instrumental
and vocal, rounded out the evening.
Mrs. Robert Allen of 435 Main street
entertained' the friends of her little
daughter, Pamella, in honor of her elxth
birthday on Wednesday afternoon.- The
little hostess was gowned in corn-oojored
Bilk to represent a dame of 1830. Covers
were laid for 17, the decorations being
pink and. white; thfi.lrthday pake was
magnificent as well as delicious. In the
eyes of the little guests. After efrrsh
" merits. "musfc. dancing and games yere
enjoyed. The following little folks pro
nounced it a social success: Clara Vale,
Leila Wagy, Lizzie Wagy, Irene Rey
nolds, Helen Lehman, Edward Sawyer,
Clarence Brldleman, Luclle Bridle-nan,
Albert Holman, Clarence Newcastle, Her
bert Roberts, Maynett Roberts, Donald
MacClalre, Irene Allen, Hasel Allen and
Dorothy Allen.
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Cohen entertained
a few friends at a dinner Saturday even
ing. -
Mr. and Mrs. John Robinson left Mon
day for a week's visit In Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred H. Shoemaker, who
were recently married at. The Dalles,
stopped in Pendleton for a few days on
their way to their home In Spokane.
Mrs. M. A Stevenson and Robert Har
bison have returned to Pennsylvania,
after a pleasant visit with, their sister.
Mrs. J. P.
and Mrs. T. C. Taylor entertained
at dinner Thursday. Their guests were:
Mr. and Mrs. H. C Guernsey, Mrs. F. B.
Clopton, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Dickson.
Mrs. R J. Slater Is visiting In Port
land and Eugene. '
The Thursday Afternoon CluTBBeTwIth
Mrs. Mary J. Lane this week."'
On Wednesday evening occurred the
wedding of, Dr. Thomas M.' Henderson
and Miss Bertha Wells. The ceremony
was performed at the M. E. Church, and
aft, Informal' housewarmlng took place
later at tha new horn oa. Pandleton
I 4
Mr. .Wiwain Wintel the dramatla oritlo
mi no xorjt Tnbune, wnose
has been so often raised in Wtlng protest
agamst the "degeneracy" of the modern
drama, baa his enthusiasm as well as
bis antlpatbtea. To Leslie s Monthly
November) h coatributes an enthulastid
eulogy of the art of Richard Mansfield
, the one Aner1can -actor in his estima
tion, "to whom, as by cdmmon, consent,
tile Wishes of thoughtful hien have com
mitted. the high artistic duty and the
royal scepter that Bdwlu Booth laid
down.'- He writes further:
"The man of original genius such a
man as Richard Mansfield -is seldom en
tirely understood and rightly and ade
quately appreciated, by any large num
ber of persona, in his own time. Origi
nality, In Itself.. -perplexes conventional
perception, and thus sometimes arouses
,lt antagonism. Genius, furthermore, us
ually Implicates -disturbing elements of
character, -and these have L-en provided
by Mr, Mansfield In copious abundance.
Indeed, this comedian's career, since the
night of his, triumph in the detestable
part of 'Baron Chevrial.' ut the old Union
Square Theater, has been one of almost
Ineessant Conflict and storm. Prior to
that time ha had) a bitter experience. In
English theaters, of poverty, toll, vicis
sttude, and hope deferred: hut soon after
that time he became. a dictator of fortune
and he has continuously , risen ever since.
In prosperity, fame and pewer. His ac
tivity has been Incessant, and his' enter
prise neither timid before any rivalry
nor hesitant before any venture, prolino
rsrvr tan i ra -m utrcn, rmio-
Cordray's, ThanktglUlhg Week.
of new plays and expeditious In many
wanderings has been" courageous even
to audacity. It will be remembered of
him that he gave. to. London e dramatic
sensation, first with 'Jekyll and Hyde'
and then with a novel treatment of 'Rich
ard III.'; that he gave to New York one
of Its prettiest theaters, the Garrick. and
one of Its most splendid Shakespearian
stiectacles, the production of Henry V.
; inu u win oe rememoerea or mm mat.
passing easily and ably from themusical-
farce to serio-comic drama and from ro
mance to tragedy, he displayed resources
of versatile ability not often exemplified
In all the long history of his art."
In an age so largely dominated by the
commercial spirit. Mr. Winter sees urgent
need of the "noble ...personal force" and
high-minded leadership of such men as
Mansfield He concludes:
"On the English stage Irving is still a
colossal power, but his Lyceum Theater
has. gone. 'On the American stage the
last of our great adtors essentially a
tragedian passed aay with Edwin
13oMh, w hile th, last (Of our -great man-,
agers or tne une ol.ft, Dunlap, Warren,
Wood, Simpson. BsjriryyHambfln"' "and
Wallack-assed aws'y with Augustin
Daly.-There are gotjd -aogurieS m the
growing fuma-of Miss-Julia MarIowe..ln.
the fine and ri s.ilute ambition and enter
prise of Mrs. i iske. and in the sudden
and brilliant success of Miss Henrietta
Crosmaa... Bul mora than "anx other
prominent farorite ofrthe new ager Rich
ard Mansfieia possesses the 'public ear
and the pubii voice; the trend of dra
matic affairs in thla country for a con
siderable period will be determined by
his example and his course, and there
fore his triuir.nh in the light comedy
character of 'Keaucalre'whlch ia at once
an auarury an,' nn index Is viewed with
more than common gratitude and com-
plcaeure." t
Mexico has a clever bird, called the
melanarpes, which has discovered a use
for the telegraph pole. At the foot of the
post this bird makes aYrge hole. In
which it rears lt ymtlv. Somewhat
higher ip the post It makes an observa
tory, from which bored holes permit It to
observe the horizon In every direction.
Still higher this sagacious bird makes Its
storehouse, and thus tha Dole serves as
Its home, fortress and warehouse. Pio
neer Press. . 1
4. I T - f ITT PTmrrwr tri vrc
-v, I
" ' '" -1 'ill I,, ., inn iiiii.i
.......... I s i
itiMimi iH-Ml
The busiest woman in Porfl&rd the-past
weeg nas Daen Mrs. Lillian Cole BetheL
wno nas naa three classes a day in par'
liamentary law. In the forenoon a pri
vate class has been held at tho home of
Mrs. Charles Bettors From 1:30 to
p. tn., Mrs. Bethel has had a class in tho
Unitarian Chapel, under the auspices of
the . Woman's - Club, and to -which all
members are admitted free. Ia the even.
Ing- a similar Class has been held under
the auspices Of tha Teachers' Associa
tion, Tha evening class has had a num.
ber of gentlemen patrons, among- them
some of the solans who will have an op
portunity 10 exploit their parliamentary
knowledge at Salem this winter. On Sat
urday evening th three classes will com
bine, and close-' tho course with "The
Sixth Annual Convention of th National
Reform Association." Not only wlll th
oppwriumiy o given w atr wnat parlia
mentary knowledge has been gained, but
the many noted - women, wha. will take
part will b allowed two minutes In which
to ride their favorite hobbies. Among
the delegates who have already sent In
their credentials, sre Mrs. Mark Hanna.
Mrs. Orovar Cleveland, Mrs. Tom Reed.
Mrs, HenroUn, Miss Helen Gould, Mary
Ellen Lease, Samantha Allen and Carrie
Nation. It Is also understood Tom. Reed,
will be present to rule on knotty points.
Lady Somerset will occupy the platform
with th president of the' convention.
The gavel -will fall promptly at 7:43.
"Costume teas" have become the fad
among Eastern clubs this winter, wher
exchanges of club hospitality are much
more common' than among the Oregon
clubs. Recently- th College Women's
Club of New York entertained "Borosis"
with "An -Afternoon In Roumsnla."
Hostess and guest -w&r Roumanian cos
tumes. Mr. Jssa . Paieologue, the Rou
manian artist, loaned his moat valuable
costumes,, ruga and embroideries, and
sent his native chef bo prepare the menu. '
Th music was furnished by Roumanian
musicians, who had but recently arrived
In this country. This was the first of a
series ofcoatume teas" which th Col
lege Women's Club will tender to a num
ber of New York clubs. Aside from be
ing highly enjoyable, they are consid
ered of great educational value. Oregon
clubs pleas make a note.
The benefit and enjoyment to be de
xiv4rfMru, .a,, .woman's, club, Jjas , shown
itself In the remarkable popularity of the
Friday Afternoon Club of Athena, which,
compared with the population of the
town, shows a larger increase of mem
bers than almost any town in the state.
They reorganised about a, year ago, with
barely enough -members to fill the offices.
They now have a membership of 34.
"Guest Day'' was celebrated at the home
of the popular president, Mrs. Alice Cox,
last week. Refreshments were served
and the hostess, acting ss toastmlstresa
"over the tea cups," offered a number of
appropriate toasts, which were happily
responded to by the members. The club
is (.udylnjr Oregon history'and civil gov
ernment this winter.
One of the necessary preparations for
universal suffrage Is for. women to ac
custom themselves to signing their own
Christian name, as the law does not rec
ognize a Mrs. John Smith or Mrs. Henry
Somebody, , huttaa a - club. ...writer very
aptly puts It: "She must be an Individ
ual, hiving a- name of her own." Out
side of any question of law, it Is a sen
sible, custom, and why marriage ever
should have lost a woman her Identity,
even unto her Christian name, ttever tiai
been fully explained. Some of our Ore
gon clubs, in their calendars, give both
names, but the reason why "Mrs, John"
should be under "address" and "Mrs.
Mary" standing off lir-a parallel column.
has ntivorbeen discovered-, One Oregon
club bs UCnen
the lead, and li rs" hoped
others will follow, m giving . their own
Christian name without any prefix what
ever, tv
Throtlgh the suggestions of Mrs. C. B.
Wade, and .the untiring efforts of Mrs.
Bethel during her Northern trip, the
Women's Clubs of Alaska expect to form
an Alaskan Federation in the spring.
Federation was strongly talked of by
these clubs with the Oregon Federation,
but upon considering the matter they
have probably concluded that a home 6r
ganlsatlon would be a greater benefit
and closer tie of fellowship.
Mrs. Edith Toiler Weatherred, whom
the Woman's Club of Portland is proud
to number among Its members;, has Just
issued the first official publication of the
Lewis and Clark Exposition. Is called
The Exposltfon.',' Inf -futures numbers
Mrs. Weath erred expects hj devote a de
partment to what womn are. doing, can
io,aiad Aave dorie or .extKiHJttons. '
X IIC milUfaw ' l lire J ' ".yui'.i
Ohchestra wllj contribute theif services
at a musicals to be gln by th Outlook
Chib-of 1 iyitn;-MaaSi, -fNheip--defrayths
expenses of a young Woman;. 'at college.
This club has; for th past four years
paid the expenses of one college woman.
Note i for Oregon clubs.
The Daughters of the American Revo
lution held their monthly social at the
home of Mrs. Rockey, Wednesday. The
program was In chasge of Mrs. Warren
E. Thomas, and consisted of piano and
vocal solos by Mrs. Knight and Mrs.
Fell, respectively, and readings by Mrs.
G. .Howard- Pettinger. --
The legislative committee of the Ore
gon State Federation has been called to
meet In Portland, November 29. The prin
cipal, business to be eqpsldere4 will be
the means of assisting in securing 'ade
quate appropriations for the St. Louis ,
and Iewis and Clark Expositions.
Xtrm Kllen It. iMIler Of the Portland
Woman's Club is giving a series of let-'.
tures on domeatle- science, with practtoai.r4
demonstrations, at Vancouver, Wash.
' -The Tuesdays Afternoon, Club, met with
Mrs. Joseph Leas, Jefferson street, this
week, the subject being the Greek phil
osophers, Plato and Aristotle,
Owlrg to Mrs. Bethel's parliamentary
Class, the weekly reception to club mem
bers ttt Mrs.- Durri way's home was omit
ted this week. .
A very interesting pfano recital was
svenattbe-Mhodlst-Eplscopal, CSiurch,-
at St. Helena. last ThurdayeVeliIngrThe"
program proved to be n excellent tone.
Among the best numbers were the violin,
solos by Miss Luclle Collette, the, child
violinist,-who .was accompanied oil' the
piano by Mrs. Ella Jones, in her usual'
excellent manner. Miss -Collette re
ceived several encores and will no doubt
be a star tn the musical world. Miss
Matlock's recitations added lo the ex
cellence of the program, and C H. Johns
Impressed his hearers very favorably
with his admirable solo.
Time, Portland to Chicago, via O,
R. A
, is seventy Hours.
The popular O. R. & N. "Chicago-Port
land Special," leaving Portland everv
morning at 9 o'clock, makes the trip to
Chicago, In TO boors, 'v You can sava a
working day by tnis route. Inquire O.
R. t N, ticket office. Third a,nd Wash
ington, -i
Double Eagle Groap Liable to Show the
Next Great' Strike in 1000 Foot
TunnelsPsyche's Report
The writer takes partimlar pleasure In
calling- attention to ths.PByche mine for
the reason that two year ago. h en
deavored -at the request- of a JriemL who
owned It, and was at that time hard
pressed financially, .'to sell it It was
peddled all over Portland at the not ex
travagant price of tl,M0, One third down.
Not a Portland man would lock at It
they wouldn't look at the assays; they
wouldn't be clvlL A year ago Judge
Fawcett of Omaha bought a fourth In
terest In the claim, naylng therefor S1.500.
Then he bought another fourth at a
prloe unknown to the writer, but later
purchased the remaining half for $68,000.
A 20-stamp mill has lust been completed
and la about ready to make Its first
tun. That It will prove on of the great
mines, of the greatest mining district in
the world we believe will - bn demon
strated within the next rear, and In the
meanwniie it will be returning dlvl.
denda 'to It plucky and lucky owners
that will make them glad. Speaking of
this mine, the Blue Mountain American,
of th 16th, says: , .
Good Smelting Ore.
Few people are awar of the tendency
toward copper noted in some of ths
Oraenhnrn ntfna. sum tv,
he Psyche, noted for Its rich gold con-
tenta, nas a per osntage of copper in the
lowest ores opened, that starts it high up
in the ranks as a copper mine.
While here this week. Judge Fawcett
stated that In his assay from the big
vein where opened by the crosscut tun
nel, as high as 19 per cent eoDDer was
rJftmOiU, ..JSftLo' shaft "sunk
from the surface ' ther i was ''eWn"Tn
eight feet of pre carrying from 9 to 13
per cent copper: - In the. drtftruH from
a level In the shaft, this fine copper
orebody continued, and there are Indi
cations that it Is a permanent part of
the big vein. !
Ores from the Psyche and other Green
horn properties are what Superintendent
Neel based his statement upon When stat
ing to an American representative that
he found good smelting ores here, espe
cially from the Greenhorns. The Psyche
ores have also bgjn the object of eager
bidding on the part of th smelter peo
ple, a special representative helng sent
here to inspect It from one of" the
northern plants, and Bela Kadlsh bidding
for the people he represents. Metallur
gical experts recognize in thm a splen
did proposition, and the great orebody
being opened Is a feature that makes the
Psyche" already a factor to attract wide
Cappar with" 'Depth;
rles good copper values. Other more re
cent properties also have the. tendency.
-These facts are causing -eomtntlon, for
the mining man can' remember the pub
lished statement that the great Anaconda
mines were not at first developed for cop
per. Gold and sllVar are a most desirable
combination. The Psyche In the work
done has both In coploas measure. The
hope does not seem baseless that the
near future will see that property, which
has a 33-foot proven ledge, a great cop
per producer.
Judge Fawcett stated that the upraise
started from the level of the crosscut to
connect with the shaft, was completed
during the week. DUrlng t',ie progress
of this work the assays showed the con
stant presence of copper In high per
cent. No crosscut has been made yet to
determine the total width of the vein
on the tunnel level, but this will be taken
uu soon.
Sylvanlte Ores Grow Richer WMh Depth
at Roblnsonvllie. ,
Front the same paper we'-auete 'the fol
lowing"concerning the oraiweir Green
horn, it' might be well t . oreM the
statement that this sylvanlte 1 found on
ground belonging to an old placer-miner
: V,- HMJ. I 'j I" t 1 1 "r
He Did Not Man to Be Dishonest
' Man '
NEW RICHMOND, Wis., fcov. 81. St.
Croix County has just been treated to the
rare spectacle of a cltlaeri returning to
ths county treasury voluntarily a sum of
money aggregating ti08.6; collected - by
him as fees whUeolerk.':ttW-.":cfTeuit
oourt, which it Mad- been the custom of U
his predecessors to collect from the couhty
and which everybody supposed lit the time
this cltlien In question was in pfBce were
perfectly legal and regular ant proper. V
County Judge OtW W. -AntQUist : ap
peared before theVisounty board of St.
Croix County and requested; Jhat ha be
permitted to -return to the- couhty. treasury
money collected' by him from the- eounty',
something over a doien or'fonrteen years
ago, while h"wBB- - hrthe4 office- of clerkf
the court, that was considered legal and
proper at the time he filled the office, but
that several years after, in the case of the
County Of St. Croix vs. Webster, was de
clared rfi legal, and Webster was ordered
to return the amount to the county. . r
If It. was illegal tor wepster, audge Arn-
qulst concluded it was also illegal for him",
and so he voluntary returned the. amount.
tlOI.&O. thoua-h whatever claims the
county might -have' against, him had, W;
since outlawed.. 'Judge- Amourist's tton-
dtfet in this mat ter- has been widely com --
men ted' and commended.r
8t. Louis and Other Southeastern Points
,' Are Reached Fromvporland:.. . ;
Commencing Wednesday.' November 26.
a new weekly tourist sleeping care route
from Portland 'Will be- inaugurated by
the O. K. ac w.-on wain o t:i p.
citv. . . .r. .vf-5. '
- A new tourist car service will. a too be
Inaugurated to Memphis.'" Tertn.T "by the
O. R. - N. via Denver, Kansas City and
8L Louis, leaving Portland on No. (8:50
p. m., Monday, November 24.
For narticulars inquire O.;; R. N. &
ticket "Dfflce, Third and Washington. , .
The time of the O. R. & N.'a "Chicago-
Portland Special," which leaves Portland
everv morning at 9 o'clock, ia" 70 hour.
Save a working day by thla route. In
quire city ticket f of fleet Third; and, Waslt-
fig) twtas), i
known a "49-Jlmmy," wh wag one of
th original miners in th Canyon City
and Oreenhorn dutrkts,-Jimrrrjr-MTd a
Roblnsonvlll, the sole representative for
a time of the place, for several years he J
was taken care of by his neighbors,
Doug Weaver, H. J. Kelly, Stevenson.
Cal Berry and others, and finally was
taken to Canyon City, almost by
force, and made a 'county charge. At
different times parties have leased his
ground, generally making good money
for themselves, but little for old Jimmy.
It is quite probable that Fortune is ready
to perpetrate another of her jests and to
force wealth onto thla poor, old, broken
down maa. The American says:
Streak Getting Large. ,
Those rich specimens .of sylvanlte ore
coming from the Jimmy 49 property of
the - Greenhorns and recently exhibited
here, are taken .from, a narrow streak
that was opened Jtf a shaft a a depth of
90 feet. The streak came in about feet
from he collar of the shaft, and widened
to Six and tight Inches. There seamed
a tendency to further swell with depth,
but Tne- work has not progressed far
enough yet to Indicate fully what it will
Because ol the narrowness cf the ore
body is not particularly depressing. The
rich sylvanlte streaks of other great
camps are said to be very narrow at
places, yet they have been sufficient to
induce investors to sink great chafes.
Grant Thomburg of Granite has se
cured the property.Tnd In having the de
velopment done. Mr. Thomburg stated
yesterday that 18 feet had been sunk on
the sylvanlte streak, and that In the low-
r ruin mree to lour incnes or this snows
the whit metal tn abundance, tr is de- -veloping
to be a fine sinking proposition,
and work wilt be hastened. Several deals
are on, and It la generally understood
that the properly will be taken up by
some people with Eastern backing. Of
these, Mr. Thomburg says nothing has
developed sufficiently so far to make
definite statements.
After Phoenix Vein.
Sinking has begun on the TJldorado. of
the Greenhorns, owned by A. E. Dag
aney and Sullivan - Brothers. The pres
ent shaft, GO feet deep, on the Eldorado
claim, will be sunk from 150 to 200 feet
deeper, says Mr. Daganey, and a cross
cut run southerly to Intercept what -the
owners believe to be the Phoenix ledge.
Maurice Sullivan is in charge of the work.
The Eldorado lies between tho Phoenl..
and the Black Hawk and Virginia. The
owners figure that these .'properties are
'on'' fne- same vein. -' It so; ami -the vein -strikes
.as is usual, the Eldorado should
have It across ; the ends of four full .
claims. The work : begun is to deter
jniae -this- fact-- It "is estimated -that a,- - -crosscut
from the shaft of 109 to 300 feet
will reach the .one where the vein should
be found.
The Imperial.
The Quarts-Gulch properties almost ad
Joining the sylvanlte discoveries on, 40
Jimmy's claim are among the beat in the
whole region. The Defines group consist
ing of the Belcher and three other
claima has developed Us properties untfl
they have at least 60 feet of good ore.
The Golden Gate, just to the south, 19
also a fine group with plenty of ore.
and Immediately to the north lies the
Double Eagle group, of which the Im
perial, on the Belcher vein, is probably
the best. Reports from ths claim on
the 20th show that the l,lt-foot crosscut
had intersected the ledge casings, and
that the vein would be cut In a few feet
more. This Is liable to prove one of the
big strikes of the year, as the vein has
been cut and followed for more than 1,000
feet, on levels from 400 to 800 feet high
er, and In fine ore. A phenomenally rich
strike Is expected In this property, and
the owners are really deserving, for they
hav put their money In, and their time,
having now nearly, J.000 feet cf drifts, and
are still not scared.
Portland Soon to Have an Elcctrla
Sawmill Plant
One of the leading water-front olttaena,
who Is averse to appearing in publlo
print, today said: -t
"Preparations are being made , on tha
quiet to establish here soon a large saw
mill, the motive power of which will b
electricity. I am . well acquainted with
the person having the venture I hand,
but ho does not want the matter to be
come public yet. He Is a capitalist knd
Is a practical sawmill man. It, will b
one of the -largest concerns in the city.
He is now looking around for a sit on
which to build. This will be a welcome
acquisition to the city.. At present ftaere
Is nof enough lumber turned out he ts
meet the demand, although every m
Is kept -running at-tult blastiii : Ai .
Carl Flessler, a cook by occupation, has
produced a will left by Frederick WaJd,
who died several weeks ago, and there is
strong possibility thaC-JVaid's four chil
dren may -contest the document. Wald
left .000, and a. few day ago J, P. fin
ley was appointed administrator. It was
not believed that a-will extsted until "
f 'Flessler appeared witha doeument which
cuts the-dead man s cruiaren on; wnsj w
each. ' ' '
Judge Cleland yesterday allowedvth
okl claim of George L Gibsoo. against
the estate of Charles O. Smith, deceived.
The claim was for 94,300.
Allen & Lewis were enjoined by Judge
Bears yesterday from using labels on
canned goods. .similar to those of Wad-
the two firms contend are the 'Mono.
pole" . brand, and th court ordered that
Allen & Lewis must not employ labels
of similar color, style or design to -th
labels used by the other firm. ,W." M.
Cake appeared as attorney- for the plain
ffs In the case, and Wirt Minor for ths
defendants. ' ' 1
- r -
. Sharp 8ome one sent that gay widow
a scythe. , I. wonder what he meant?: '
Wheglton Probably an" Intimation for
her to cut down .fear wesUs. Cbiaag
NtWe '4- -