The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, June 03, 1906, SECTION TWO, Page 19, Image 19

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    THE pREGON SUNDAY. JOURNAK PORTLAND. SUNDAY MORNINO, JUNE 3. 1908.
IS'
LI.
S0CIET
0!Sl(Die"
IT" Y! T (VfV
ENEIjM'B DESIRE" By
'. Hughes "Cornell. ""We "may
argue : ourselves Ignorant.
- f- ;.- , anu : cenainiy iuwwwm
, to confess 'that the . writer of tbla
charming book conic to1 us unknown,
'. but ln-ompensatton for 1t. w are po-
'eessed. with the assurance that our ee
' "qualntance will not be - llmtled to
Kenelffi's Desire." for If the author has
' dono nothing before, the book Is preg
' nant, with the promise of much good
' and Interesting work. The publishers
announce that the author has taken a
,' new theme. In this particular, and
tmw-10Be.-WetaKe Hssue In anything
' that is said favorable to the story.
,' Indian and even Alaskan romances have
. come to us thick and fast, the last few
, years; end while the theme itself Is
; not new, there Is a truthfulness In Its
; treatment that la -original at least.
Kenelm Is an Alaskan Indian who
' - his been reared and educated bj - a
white family of British Columbia who
i were related to him.' Everybody la re
.... lated In these Alaska settlements, and
-f-Wake -fitaht-was-no -exception -Indians.
LJilHttUinil breed sLjprei svu couj
I ; so that It KappenedwhenTJeslre, tW
fair, beautiful daughter of Frau Eda,
came up from Ban Francisco for a sum-'
' mer outing with Lydia. the half-breed
i wife of Morgan Llewellyn. Desire's In
discreet lawyer-cousin, she", found her-
elf In
inotlcy mowd at touelns.
goad, bad and Indifferent .Her Impulse.
. to visit the country of her half-breed
cousin Lydia had been prompted -10
. Desire almost - unconsciously - by bit
of verse that slipped from Lydla's let-
ter and which she. said was "but some
s. of Kcnnle's potry: not to esy real' potry.
neither. Just Indian stuff that they
-4- think Is potry.'! But Desire, having -a
-t- really poetic soul and being a muslotan,
i was inspired with the "real potry" in
- it and this "Bong of the Bheewin"
i lured her . to the home of the lingers.
- Up to this point the author has done
; ho original- work,, but- when she gets
; her people into the Indian village she
I develops unusual strength and ability,
"and has drawn the true Indian char
V acter. This Is new. for" the average
- writer elthen clothes the Indian with a
I sentimentality, legendary and mislead
ing, or a brutality and -repulslvenesa
i that Is exaggerated.-- There Is not a fig-
qre tn the book that has not Its counters-part
In the memory of everyone who
)ias been thrown among the Indians--
What could be more In keeping with
the accepted Indian character and at
', the same time more human than In
- protesting against a . promise Desire
i tries to extract from him In case cer-
tain things arise, and Kenelm defines
the difference In the two races by say
Ingr- "Tou know that ram naturally
, secretive. It's In the blood. Tou like
' to talk things out, get angry, forgive,
and If you don't forget you remember
i with Indulgence. I'm not like that. I
can stand a lot, but It 'must be without
; words." .
i The author brings Into her story one
- of the problems of the day the amal
gamation of the' races. Here again the
author -has shown def tness In handling
lief subject, which she has kept elear
of obtrusive personal Opinions.
Indian tales like these -'are quite
. worth while, for they bring to ua the
story of a departing people, good and
. bad, of the place they must be accorded
In the futureproblemjfpgrTaoe and
give us delightful entertainment while
NEW BOOKS FOR THE
LIBRARY-
.i GENERAL WORKS.
Httchler, Theresa Catalogue for
Smalt Libraries.
PHIL080PHT.
Hofrdlng, Harold History of Modern
Philosophy. 1
Msrden, O. 8. Choosing a Career.
Stephen, Sic Leslie Science of K(hlca.
RELIGION.
J! MsJlock. li.-!-Keconstruction of
.Religious Belief. .
- Msrgollouth, D. 8. Mohsmmed ' and
.. the Rise of Islam (Heroes of the Na
tions). 1 -
Schmidt, Nathaniel Prophet of Nas
areth, ,
SOCIOLOGY, t '
" ' Cleveland, F. A. Bank and the Treas
ury. , Dicey, A. V. Lectures on the Relation
- Between Law and Public Opinion In
England. . -
Olddlngs, F. H. Elements of Soci
ology. "' Maxwell, R. C English Local , Gov
ernment. - - - - .
Minerva Jahrbuch der Gelehrten
Welt, 1OS-0. y. 16. '
Reeves, W. P. State Experiments In
Australia and New Zealand, It,
Smith. Richmond Mayo Science of
Statistics, 1 r. ,
Washington, B-T., ed. Tuakegee and
Its People.
.HMMser. J. r- and nauasH. d Mil-
-itary , and Naval Dictionary
-.'-. ' ' -SCIENCE.
Beebe, C. W. Two Bird Lover In
.Mexico; J0$. 1
Candy. A. L. Elements Of Plane and
Rles, Helnrlch Economic Geology of
the U.' S., 106.
Skies end Earth, 1101 (Little Master
pieces of Science). !;
.- USEFUL ARTS.
Anthony,- O. C Essentials -of Gearing.-
'
Flather, J. J. Rope-d riving, 110$.
VvanklatMl. Mrs CI. CL (T Rarla
) In Dallv Life, ltQS.
Fowler, N. C, Jr. Practical pub
licity. Goodrich, W. ' F Economic Disposal
of Towns' Refuse, 11.
Kimball, Dutan Business Shorthand,
106. ed. - ,
Teller. W. P., and Brown, H. K
First Book In Business Methods, 10$.
' FINE ARTS." ' ,-
Bartoloiil, Francesco Bartolont and
... - , - '.("-- v .
'fi - ' v . .
acnd thein
1 vLlIft 1 Ml ' I '
are reading them.' Little, Brown
: Co. Price $1.80.
"Lady Baltimore" By "Owen "Wlater.
Whether It be in the wild west. In the
1.r nM yplcJ mttheflT tOWnOf
King's Port, or any other geographteal
location where Mr. Wlster finds his
story, he' also discovers real people; the
people made by environment or inheri
tance, to Inhabit Just that place.
The characters in "Lady Baltimore
could- not have- lived any place but
where they did, her could King's Port
have contained," any other kind of
people. : ' . . ' ,' V-
Ancestor worship, the clinging to past
traditions and customs, the utter ab
sence of worldllness and. the Ignorance
of the march' of time made -manif est by
the ancient ladles of King's Port are a
little accentuated. Just a little exag
gerated perhaps, but only as the artist,
darkens a line, or dashes' in a.-blt .of
color, not to change the picture from
true life, but to emphasise and bring
out salient features. The story Itself
Is so mild It can scarcely even be called
a plot, and develops wholly along ro
mantic lines.
MrrWlster may! BeauTTfuTIy In a line
or two what most authors would re
quire a page to properly present. Who
ever told the cold It ion of that part of
the south, which has been cut off from
northern Invaaion, better than when he
makes his hero . say referring to his
family and conditions: ,
"Bo I don't ever attempt t explain
to them that "the world has gone - on.
They'd say, We don"t see the neces
sity." - When slavery - atopped. they
Btopped,"ydu see. Just like a dock. Their
hand points to 16 --lt - haa never
moved'a minute si me." Or upon en
other occasion what a clear Idea he
'glvwof "th- southern viewpoint In the
Booker Washington dinner, by causing
one of his characters to-say: -"Why
can't somebody explain It to hlmT If I
Imew-Ulm 1 would Krtff liThrfflyaeTfTtnd
aayi
" 'Mr. President, we need not discuss
our different tastes as to dinner com
pany. Nor need we discuss how much
you benefit the colored race by-an act
which makes every member of It Imme
diately think that he la fit to dine with
any king In the world. But you are
staying in. a house which, is partly our
house ours, the south's for we pay
two taxes, you know. And as you also
know-our deep feeling you may call It
prejudice If It so please you do you not
think that so long as you reside In that
house- you should not., gratuitously
shock our deep feelings? "'
- The book Is brimming over with Just
such points as these, and as the sup
posed writer Is a young Phlladelphlan,
tarrying In Klnga Port for the purpose
of looking up his ancestry, the view
point of the one brings put those of the
other, creating an Interesting and most
delightful humorous ' fusllade of opic
lons, traditions and discussion. This
subtls ' humor which runs through and
Is such a large part of the book is Ir
resistible . and never grows tiresome.
The Maemlllan company. Price,. $1.50.
'The Cruise, of the .Conqueror," by
G. Sydney Paternoster. To those whose
good fortune It has-been to-have read
the "Motor Pirate," "The Cruise of the
Conqueror" will come aa a pleasant and
welcome surprise, for It Is a seauel to
the authors first novel. "The Crojse
of the Conqueror" la. however, complete
In itself, and quite as Interesting aa
though its people were appearing for
the first time to the reader who only
knows them In thia.v , -
Mannerlng. the motor pirate, con
structs a motor boat superior in speed
and maneuvering to any motor yet In
vented, and In connection with this he
also Invents a gun capable of disabling
and sinking the largest ocean veasel. and
all this without a sight or sound of the
destructive missile. Mannerlng and hie
boat becomethe terror, of. the oceanand
a menace to all marine adventures. Mr.
His Pupils In England, by Selwyn Brln
ton. - Chase. Ar W. Elementary Course In
Mechanical Drawing, (part 1).
CTaTr"nat"hflforrTMa
loguea. Lahee, H. C Famous Pianists of To
day and yesterday..
Lahee, H. C Famous Violinists of
Today and Yesterday.
Puffer, E. D. rPsyehology of Beauty.
LITERATURE.
. Brunttere, Ferdinand Essays In
French Literature, selected and trans
lated by D. N. Smith. 1
Cary. E. L. Novels of Henry James.
Courthope, W. J. History of Eng
lish .Poetry.- J-, , -r
Lucas, K. pomp. Open Road; a lit
tle book for wayfarers.
Pater, Walter Miscellaneous Studies.
Pindarua Extant Odes; translated by
Ernest Myers1.
Sophocles Antigone; translated by
O. H.- Palmer. , -- -
Thaxter, Mrs. C. (L.) Poems.
Thomas, E. M. Lyrics and Sonnets.
Trent, W. E. -Greatness In Litera
ture. '
Vincent, L. H. Hotel de Ramboulllet
and the Precleuseo.
Wilson, Wood row Mere Literature
and Other Essays.
TRAVEL AND DESCRIPTION.'
Bradley, A. C. In the March and
Borderlnnd of Wales.
- Einstein. Lewis Italian Renaissance
In England. ' '
Munk, J. A. A rl sons Sketches.
Scott, R. ' F. Voyage of the Discov
ery, 2v, . '"
Weale.- B. L. P. Reshaping -of the
Fas. fast, i$v,,.....
HI8TORT.-
Bourne, E. G.. 'ed. Narratives of .the
Career of Hernando de Soto, tv.
- Browning, Oscar Age of the Condot
tleri, . a Short History of Medieval
4ta4y: . ' ' '
' Fisher. HerbertMedieval Empire, tv.
Helmolt. H. F., ed. History of the
World, r. l-i. v. 7.
Himphrey, 8. K. Indian Dispos
sessed. Stlllman, W. ,J. Union of Italy, 1116
1$5. Taylor, T. M. Constitutional and Po
litical History of Rome. .1..,.
BOGRAPHY. .
Bridger, Charles Index te Printed
Pedigrees, Contained In County and Lo
cal Histories. .
Canning. George George Canning and
Ills Times, by J. A, R. Marriott.
Froude, J. A. Life of Froude, by II.
W.Paul. ,
Lamb. Charles Life of Charles
Lamb, by E. V. Lucas, Jr.
Richard III. Kins of England Me
77
4
Sutgrove, a .detective from ' Scotland
yard, and an American mllllonalre-etart
out to find the much dreaded pirate,
and n this search lies the story. L. C.
Page 4kjCK.PrceJ,UJi0. n .
"Below the Dead Line" By Scott
Campbell. When Inspector Byrnes com
manded the New York police force he
found It - neoeassry to issue an order
calling for the Inatant arrest of every
crook found In that part of 'the metrop
olis lying south of Fulton street This
stringent order quickly gained for. the
district' the title "Below, the Dead
Line." at least In police circles. Aa the
lower part of' the city " contains Wall
and ' Bread .streets and Maiden ' Lane,
where the great diamond bouaes are
located, various efforts were made by
the 'under world" to evade the order.
For severs! yecrs a number of crooks,
headed by an unwnown but extremely
olever criminal, succeeded in operating
In the district despite the police,- and
the II stories here sre to chronicle their
doings.
- They Sre stories that put Doyle, end
Sherlock Holmes out of business. Mr.
Felix Boyd (private detective), reserved
-ii a -,--.4 -r,.i.7 hn vn is s -
man of about 44 'who is employed by
the great banking concerns and Is their
refuge In. times of-emergency. He Is
the hero of the stories, each on- of
which is complete In Itself, but linked
together by the same chafactere, all of
whom are more or less related to the
Individual members of a notorious gang
under the leadership of a mysterious
person known ss 'Blg Finger." O. W.
Dillingham company. J. K-tOllt, Port-
land. Price $1.60,
"""Lucy" of the Stars" By . Frederick
palmer. The struggle.' the rush, the
Joy" anarTne"VTierPrT1fS today are In
this tsle of the lives and loves of two
men and two women. It Is a story of.
vigorous ambition, the failures and tre
mendous triumphs that come to men of
m In p"1lflra. In, tiiismesa ri
in love, told in a quick, crisp psrra-
ltlKehy-.a..njan jf potion whohasseen
many parts of the world, binoe l ne
Vaaabond" Mr. Palmer has written no
novel - until this rgreatr-hook. Charlea
Bcrlbner's Sons. - Price $1.60. . .
- , Literary Note. ; :"-'.
The C." M. -Clark Publishing Co." of
Boston-announce that they will bring
out the first edition of "Plney Home."
the first book written : by George .8.
Kimball, the -author of '"Jay Gould
Harmon." "Plney Home" waa flrat pub
lished about three -years ago and has
been one tf the moet successful coun
try novels -- published since "Qutncy.
Adams Sawyer." .
"II Santo." by Senator Antonio Fo
gaxsaro. published a few months back
in Rome1 has made a decided sensation
In Italy. The authorised English edi
tion will be published In London by
Hodder 8toughton knd In New .Tork
by O. P. Putnam's Sons. ' Messrs. Put
nam have arranged to secure for- the
American issue of the book an intro
duction by Professor William R. Thayer
of Harvard.
Charlotte Perkins 'Oilman approves
heartily of John Bpargo's "The Bitter
Cry for the Children." "It Is a most
important-and valuable . book," ahe
writes. ' '
An excellent novel presenting one as
pect of the tainted money question Is
Gamaliel Bradford's "Between Two
Masters." (Houghton, Mifflin Co.)
The underlying theme the strug
gle of a young college man to de
cide -. whether he accept the chance of
Inheriting a fortune, or the impulses
which prompt him to help men rather
than to rule them is the framework
upon which Mr. Bradford constructs a
vivid and wholesome novel of American
life. - -
No 'volume published In recent years
about the metropolis has penetrated
into so many corners as O. Henry's
The Four Million" with Its iS stories,
each one a phase of the big city.
moirs of King Richard the-Thlrd. by
J. H. Jesse.
Whlttler. J. O. John Oreenlesf Whit- I
tierJjy G RCarpenter-fAmeiicanTIen
of Letters). . .
'! JpICTION. ; ''.''
Bedford. Jessie Harp of Life, by
Elisabeth Godfrey' (pseud.).
Round Table of the Representative
French Catholic Novelists.
Spears. J. R. Port of Missing Ships.
Strang, Robert Adventures of Harry
Rochester.
Webster." H. K. Roger Drake. Cap
tain of Industry. .
Whitney, Mrs. A. D. (T.) Oeywor-
.thra., ,
t . .
Hotel Wau -Gwin-Cwin
now ora.
' lot $sasa aaa rarUemlars AdArews
M. O. sVAJTO, coo ntrwm, OS. .
IS
's-asiw-'
m
0
v?A
(Continued from Page Eighteen.)
IT NO. , Op. 17- No. 4. Op. 14 No, J"
(Chopin), (b "Solitude" (Poldlnl). Mlas
Frances Draper; (a) "Vales, c sharp
minor" (Chopin), (b) "Llabeatraum
(Love's Dream)" (Llast), Mlas Emellne
Powell; (s) "Dance of the Gnomea"
(Seeling), (b) t'Btaceata Study, c major"
(Rubinstein). Mlas Laura Fox. .
wJ .
Ths finals meeting of Mrs. Walter
Reed's Tuesday Afternoon club took
plsce Mfiy' J. Rehearsals will be re
sumed In September. Following is the
club's repertory for this Wesson; "April"
(Hall)), "Carmena" (Wilson), "Thistle
down" (Chadwick), "Daffodils" (Hall),
"Awakening of Morn" (Reinecke),
"Birth of the Opal" (Nevin), "Minuet"
(BtairV, 'Welcome,' Pretty -Primrose"
(Plnsuti). "Fly Forth, My Song" 4Abt).
"Brlda! Chorus" from "Rose Maiden"
-fOewen), ' r the Bea" ( Neapolitan
Air), "My Idy Chloe" (Clough-Lelgh-ter),
"Dinah" (Clayton-Johns), "March
On Ye Soldiers True", (Thayer). The
following pupils have been members of
the club during the season: Miss Cath
arine Covach. Mlas Alice Mulford. Mrs.
A. L. Richardson of La Orande, Mlas
Minna Oilman, Miss. LUlyn Glendcn
nlng. Miss Pearl Goulet, Mies Ethel
Powers, Miss Lillian1-Rourke, Miss Lot
tie Hedges-Dorrls of Independence, Miss
Elisabeth MacMahan, Mrs. J.. B. Hos
ford, Mrs.. W. G. Cafty. Miss Emma
Welch, Miss B-ssle Tompkins, Miss
Clara Howell, Miss Mamie Mullan. Mrs.
G. W.a Stanley, Miss Eleanor' Brodle,
Miss Susa Jones, Miss Fay Kll
llngsworth. Miss Vlda Reed, Miss
Alice Justoa, Miss Golds Ooulet, Miss
Rena Ferguson of Pendleton.-
J3hn Cls Ire Montelth, baritone, ,Wal
demar Llnd, vlollnlat, and Mordaunt A.
Goodnough, pianist, appeared in concert
hrt - AstoTiasr - TaesdarvenThare'poTK' tomorrow rrtorrrnoTi in th
Memooist cnurcn- was crowaea wun an
appreciative audience who showered
much praise upon the Portland musi
cians. The program follows: - Piano,
"Polacca Brlllante" (Von Weber), Mr.
Goodnough; vocal, (a) "until You
Came" Metealf), (b) 'Ths Gondolier"
(Coombs), (c) "in the Glitter of Lights"
(Cooper), Mr. Montelth; Violin. "Con
certo In D Minor" ( Wtenlawskl). (al
legro medera to, andante non troppo, al
legro a la slngara), Mr. Llnd; vocal.
"Lorraine. Lorraine . Loree" (Capel),
Mr. Montelth; planopiano; "Air de Ballet,"-op.
JO (Chaminade). Mrr-Oood-
aaate). Mi Llnd; vocal, (a) . "Israfel
(King), (b) 'A Gypsy Maiden I" (Per
kr), Mr. Montelth; violin, (s) "Sere
nade. Melanchollqse" (Tsrhalkowakl),
earhoVeKT. TcT
Ztglunerweisen" Sarasate), Mr. 4lnd.
- : : w . t
,The Mendelssohn program to be given
this evening at the First Congrega
tional church" la" as follows: V Organ
prelude, flnaleAl!egro Modern to"
( Scotch Symphony) r quartet, "I watted
for the Lord" (Hymn of Praise); so
prano and baritone duet, "What Have I
to Do With Thee" (Elijah): trio,' "Lift
Thine. Eyes" (Elijah); contralto solo,
"But the Lord Is Mlndfurof His Own"
(St. Paul); organ, "Oondellled" (Song
Without Words); quintet, "O for ths
Wlr.gs of a Dove" (Hear My Prayer);
postlude, "Allegro Maeataae a Vivace"
(Second Sonata). CHoIr: Mrs. Rose
Bloch-Bauer, soprano; Mrs. . W. A.
T. Bushong. contralto: James C Rath
bone, ' tenor; W. A. Montgomery, bari
tone; Miss Leonora Fisher, orgsnlst
and director, asalsted by Miss Edwins
Maatick, soprano. ' ' r.
- .
- The choir of the Fourth Presbyterisn
rhurch, assisted by Miss Cornelia Bar
ker, will render the following Handel
program this evening: :
Organ prelude, "Lnrghetto": aria for
soprano, from "Rlnaldo." 'Father of
Heaven": violin solo. "Largo"; "organ
offertory, "Aria"; jecltative and -trio
for contralto, bass and soprano, from
"The Messiah," "Then Shall the Eyes of
the Blind Be Opened." "He Shall Feed
His Flock"; aria for contralto from
"The Messiah." "He Was Despised and
Rejected of Men";, quartet from "Xer
see," "Trust In the Lord"; organ pont
lude, from "The Messiai," "Hallelujah
Chorus."
' ... WW,
The First Congregational choir - has
arranged, a Varies of evenings with the
masters for the month of June. This
evening the program will consist of
Mendelssohn's compositions and - Miss
Edwlna Masttck will assist the regular
quartet. The other composers In the
series sre Beethoven, Gounod snd Wag
ner. Two beautiful Mendelssonn num
bers were- given Tuesday eve-ntng-at the
confirmation services at - Temple Beth
Israel. Miss Msstlck assisted the quar
tet In the quintet, "O. For the Wlnga of
a Dove." and the trio, "Lift Thine Eyes"
wasdoneJjyMraRDsa.Bloch-JBsuetv.
Mrs. W. A, T. Bushong and Miss Mas-
tick.
WW
- The quartet choir of the Cathedral
gave a most excellent program ' Sunday
evening in connection with the splendid
sermon delivered by the Right Rever
end Father Morrlasey, former president
of the Notre Dame university. "Soft
Southern Breese" from Rebehah-"(Barn-by),
was sung by Arthur Alexander,
who was lit fine volcw Mrs. Walter
Reed sang "Venl Creator' by Simon
sttl. and the 'O Salutaris was given
by Dom J. Zan. The quartet, "8avlor
When Night Involves ths Skies" (Shel
ley), was well rendered by Miss Kath
leen Lawler, Mra. Reed, Mr. Alexander
and Mr, Zan.
f ' ww
' Ths musical department of the Port
land Woman's club will meet at i
o'clock next Thursday afternoon with
Miss Baal, til East Thirteenth street.
The officers for the coming yesr are aa
follows: President, Mrs. F. M. Branch;
vice-president. Mrs. A. Abendroth; sec
retary. Mrs. B. 8. Pague; treaaurer,
Mrs. Bert Dennison: leader, Mrs, J. B.
Hamilton; planlate, Mrs. Oliver Thorn
ton. At the last meeting the depart
ment wss charmingly entertained by
Miss Winifred Rankin, assisted by Mlas
Alta Rankin, at., her Portland - Heights
residence. , 4
- f w w
The - Portland Philharmonic society
will clone the season with a concert and
dance at the hall of the Woodmen of
the World. East Sixth and Alder atreets,
on 1 Tnursaay.' 'june'ii. swerar 'tnTerf
eat frig Items will appear on the pro
gram. ' - . -
Mrs. Ross Blnch-Bauer and Mrs. Wal
ter Reed h a ye been engaged by the lo
llies' Mu sTcal club or feue n sburg, Wash
Ington, , to give a Joint vocal recital
there June .
w
The following- ovations have" been
chosen for production st the Chautau
qua at Gladstone Park this' summer:
The Crestlon lllaydn), Stabat Mater
(Rossini) and the Hymn of Praise (Men
delssohn). The solo quartet will con
sist of Mrs. Rose . Bloch-BSncr, Mrs.
Imogen Handing Brodle, Arthur Alex
ander and Dom J. Zan.
' - . . w "
" The Isdlwa' quartet composed of Miss
Catharine Covach,- Mils Ethel Powers.
Mrs. Byron E. .Miller and Miss Alice
Juaton received many 'congratulations
for their excellent singing at the con-,
cert given 'it Mlspah Presbyterian'
church last Friday evening. The voices
blond i well and are evenly balanced.
IliA-OiiarlwJ, also, aaag' at-tbaIurnf r
art exhibition at Chapman schooL. and
waa. enthusiastically encored, i Mrs. H.
A. Hepner makes an admirable accom
panist for the quartet. L
- w ' -
The music for the memorial services
of the Woodmen of the World held this
afternoon will be furnished : by Mlas
Kathleen Lawler, Mrs. Walter Reed, J.
r Belcher, Dom J. Zan and Arthur
leunder.
At Mrs.-Bauer's Tuesdsy sftemoon
clsss Miss Seal and Miss Edwlna Mas
tick were the soloists. - Mrs. Bauer will
give her final class recital Thursday
evening. ,
Mialwsasjeseyssi
t
ENGAGEMENTS.
Mr. and Mrs.- Maurice Walton have
Issued Invitations for the marriage of
their daughter, Florence Ks telle to Otto
Adolph Koch, at t:S0 Wednesday even
ing, June 19, at 466 Weat Park street.
: ' - " : :
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Kertchen announ.ee
the engagement of their daughter, Vi-r-nle,
to Claude. I. Sersanous. The wed
ding will-take place Wednesday, June
' ' .. .
w r
Mr. and- Mrs. Thomas Roberts s
nounce that .their daughter, - Lena M.
Roberta, will be married' to Albert C,
Bmall Wednesday, June I.
J COMING EVENTS.
The' Home Training association wlLlJ
hold its regular meeting at 1 o'clock In
the city nail next Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Stephen- 8.- Wise will speak on
"Mothers as Klndergartner.
The Ladles' Aid society of Tsylor
Street Methodist church will meet at 1
church parlors.. Reports of the progress
of the various committees on the bazaar
to be held In November will be heard.
w w
' The Gillespie School of Oratory, at
614 Morrison street, will, give sn-epen
reading Wednesday evening at the hall.
i.
PERSONAL
- Mrs. J. M. Berry has returned from a
visit in. southern-Oregon. .
Mrs. Nellie Klstler has returned from
a" visit-wTnr
'Tl
edltor of the New Weat Trade in Spo
kane. - ' . . -
daughter Georgia, have returned "to
their Willamette Heights home sfter
sSverS't'hi'ohths visit "wlt'lT relatfves" In";
Washington, I). C.
- Mr, and Mra.. Moritl Cohen and Mr,
and Mrs. Max G Cohen have moved to
their new home at 776 Marshall street
SHALL WOMAN SUF
FRAGE PREVAIL .
allot Bos Without Terrors. V -
Portland, June 1. To the Editor "61
The -Journal Oregon waa founded by
men and women who stood side by side
Fsthers talked over all matters of Im
portance with their wives. There were
not"antls" In those days to . decldo
what privileges- the pioneer women
should have. . If .the pioneer mothers
could face all the terrors of the wilder
ness, their daughters need not faint
away before a ballot box. Why the
ant I s pposeequal a u ff rage Is for t hem
to say. All voters know that no msn Is
compelled to vote, -and when women
are given the ballot only those who wlah
to -do so 'heed use 1t One brave man
had the .courage to atep out and cast a
vote In 184$ that saved Oregon. Will
not our fathers, brothers and sons do
a like brave set? Think, voters, your
mother has not the right of a Chinaman
or an Indian! How will you -castyour
ballot on June 4?
CHARLOTTE M. CARTWRIGHT.
What ths Ministers Said.
Portland, June-1. To the Editor of
The Journal Wallace McCamant in
sists thst equal auftrage has demoral
ised the women .of the equal suff rags
states. If so. It Is odd thst-the minis
ters have not found It out. Amos R.
Wells, editor of the Chrlsttan Endeavor
World, the organ of the National Chris
tian Endeavor society, wrote to "6 mln
laters of four different denomination,
taking their-names at -random from
among his subscribers In the four equal
suffrage states, asking then! If equal
suffrage was working well, fairly well
poorlyrOn answered thai it was
working poorly, three that It waa work -
Ing fairly well and the remaining 21
were clear and positive that It waa
working well.
aNNICE JEFFREYS MYER8.
What Bqaal Suffrage Xas Done.
Portland, June 1. To the Editor of
The Journal Dear Sir: Oregon Is full
of churches snd schools," yet It has
slso land frauds, gambling houses and
brothels. Does it - follow that the
churches and schools hsve had no ele
vatlng Influence? Thequeslloh-Is ab
surd. Yet that Is ths way Wallace Mc
Camant and his friends reason. They
say - that Colorado haa equal suffrage,
yet It haa also election frauds, saloons
snd brothels; therefore equal suffrage
has had no elevating Influence. These
evils exist In spite of equal suffrage,
not because of it; Just ss Oregon's bad
things exist In spite of the churches
snd schools, not because of them. No
body can point to a saloon or gambling
house In Colorado and say:- "This ex
ists ss a result of equal suffrage." But
Judge Llndaey says that the Denver
Juvenile court exists as a result of
womsn suff rage, and that the same la
true of many other good things. -
ABBIE 8. FRENCH.
Kay Get Zvsa.
Fjom the ClnclnnstL.Commerclal-Trlb-
. '7 une, ' ' ' ' . "
Senator Depew Is on record In favor
of the expulsion of Senator Bmoot Sen
ator Bmoot may have future opportunity
ta so on record In. favor Qffhe other one
going out.
Xad Plenty.
Senator Tillman wss not once crossed
while relating his experience In the sen
.., h.it It. -..-nrrffjahltf due tn his hav-
Ing been double-crossed outside.
Will overcome indigestion and dyspep
sls; gulste the bowels end cure liver
and kidney complaints. It Is' the best
blood enricher end Invlgnrator In the
world. It Is purely vegetable, perfectly
harmless and should you be a sufferer
from disease you will use it If you are
wise. It N. Andrews, editor snd man
sger Cocoa and Rockledge Newe, Cocoa,
rit; writes: "I hsve used your Herblne
In my fsmllv and find It a most excel
lent medicine. ' Its effects -upon myself
have een a marked "benefit. Sold by
Woederd, Clarke a Co.
ID
- -- a -
Some Opinions
I believe In the rights of the woman
Just as much ss In those of the man,
and. In fact, a little more.
'.-., THEODORE ROOSEVELT. :
I hope and believe that after June 4
Oregon women will have a vote.
JAMES WITHYCOMBE.
I hope that. Oregon will give women
ths ballot, and. that every ..state
do SO '
OOV. GEORGE iCCILiM BERL,
Under existing conditions I bflieve It
to be less wrong to enfranchise women
than to deny them their right of choice.
Therefore I shall vote forthe amend
ment. RUFU8 MALLORT.
Ex-Member bt Congress.
Tjqratnight-to be a kavernment nfl
the whole people Inktes'd of half the
neoDle. . - I
v . JUDGE H. H. VNORTIIRUP.
There Is no valid . season against
equal suffrage, and thVre are many
reasons for it. BEN SELLING..
I see no reason why women-should
not be given equal rights! with men, and
hope to see them enjoytbg such rights
In ths near future.
I. N.
.E18CHNER.
Even ths women who own no property
upon whloh to be taxed ought to have a
vote to protect their llvee and honor.
DR. STEPHEN 8. WISE.
ll " mother, my grandmother- and
great grandmother , were ptoneera of
Oregon and crossed the plains with an
ox team.. I will ' always defend the
honor of women snd grant them every
privilege thst I have for . their noble
work In securing this country for my
lilagalng.
JEFFERSON' MYERB
I sincerely, hope the amendment will
win and by a large majority,
J.-. F. CAPLE8.
. Ex-Mlnister to Chill
I hope to 'see the Equal Suffrage
Amendment carried by a large majority
on June 4th and the liberty of Ore
gon'a womanhood Incorporated In the
constitution or the state.-
WALTER L. TOOZE, --.7.--
Woodburn, Or.
It would be unfair ' to - deprive all
women-of the--rlght-4o vote because
some women do not- went It. Suffrsg-
a tsTfenot TtavoesTtn I
compel any woman to vote. .All they
ask is the right to vote if they choose.
" THOS. L. 'VAN OR8DAL.
orin lamnui, ur.
no Inta the saloon and find a man
f bucKIWf thr "sTM- mSfhlhek' krid'iylrig
for beer wl.h money Me wjre earnea si
the waahtub and you rill find a man
that Is opposed to the enfranchisement
of woman.
' MILT RICHARDSON.-
f'l waa born-an equal suffra'glst.'li;
GEO. H. HIMES.
Sec. Pioneer Ass'n.
It Is simply silly to ssy only bsd
and Ignorant women will vote, for ex
perience - ahows the best women vote
when they have the chance, and It opens
their lntellectusl eyes, , -
: C. B. S. WOOD. .
Every msn honors himself by-honor-lnar
his mother. . Nothing gives me
greater pride or pleasure than giving
my voice and vote for the enfranchise
ment of women man's best friend and
wisest counsellor.
- . W. 8. DUNIWAT.
Woman Is equally ' responsible with
msn for the propagation and destiny of
the human race. She should be equally
free." therefore. In the exercise of all her
powers. Her rights In law and society
should be equal with his. - She ought to
vote. - L Her Influence and power are
needed In the state as well as home and
church.
J. WHITCOMB BROUGHER.
Is It Just to women cltisens who are
subject to and who assist In supporting
the government, to deny them a voice In
that government? In short, is It Just
that they should be classed with minors.
Idiots,- Insane and criminals'!
AHIA 8. WATT.
" We will. give Alremendous vote-tor
the Equal Suffrage Amendment, The
"Antls" areata discount. In esstern
Oregon. E. & McCOMAS.
. Union, Or.
-Women's enfranchisement Is the next
step toward the fullness pf individual
liberty the equality of Tight snd op
portunity towsrd-which . lhSrac II
moving.- - ,
JUDGE STEPHEN A. LOWELL.
t Pendleton.
a-muchantlUed..lothe
baUpt J wTJ no o
MAYOR HARRY" LAXET"
The Socialists have an equal suffrage
plank In their platform, and are working
for it all over the world.
- THOMAS BURNS.
.
The cltlxena' organisation found
women the atrongest factor In their
work for reform, and I think per
cent of us are for suffrage.
. . O. P..M. JAMISON.
I hsva heenaBuffraglsrjor a quar
ter of a century. I believe my mother
was better qualified' to exercise ths
franchise than I am.
' DR. ANDREW C. SMITH.
I have always been In fsvor of equal
suffrage, particularly for the sake of
the working women.
-SENATOR C. W. NOTTINGHAM.
The woman who takes an.Jnterest in
the affairs of' her country takea the
beat Interest in -her- home.
, SENATOR IL W. COE.
More Friends of Equal
; Rights :r
Among Oregon" men who have de
clared themselves in fsvor of a square
desl for all and the enfranchisement
or women sre: M. C . George, W. p.
Olds, John GUI, F. Eggert, A. E. Borth
wick, Henry E. Desch, Tyler Wood
ward, D. Bolts Cohen, R. L. Gillespie,
Llpmnn. Wolfe aV Co.,-Rev. E. I House,
Rev.1 F: Buigette Hlmi r. I. N. PlelstHiier,
Rev. J. M. Muckley, Henry E. McGinn,
General T. M. Anderson. Ralph R Dunn!
way, Rev. ,T...B. Ford, J. C. Moreland,
E. H. Moorehouse, Rev. H. A. Barden.
O. P. 8. Plum mer. B. Let Paget. J. C
O. B. Scobey, ii. VY. Allen. D. J. Haynes,
A. C. Edmunds, A. D. Griffin. F. 8.
Wiegant. Rev. F. E. Coulter, T. C.
Shreve, J. E. Werleln. F. R. Neale, F.
8. Pierce. O.: P. Miller. R. Kelly. C. A.
Mueeadorffer. Frank O. Abell. F. 'A.
CUrno, W. C. Dunlwsy, W. J. Cuddy,
F. Abendroth,- George 8. Shepherd, Wil
liam Foley, A. N. Oambell,' K. Williams,
R. C. Oeer, Nathan Harris. W. D. Hare,
and many thousand others.
Women Who Want,
to Vote
At the time of compiling our page
for publication in the dally papers of
June 1 we tteean collectlnsr the names
of women who sre ready to go on record 1
in favor of "a square deal for all and
the enfranchisement . of women. But
we found, after two days' work elm.
this line, that the list oflnsmea would
run up Into many thousands, for which)
we bad no space, W were compelled,
therefore, to give up the Idea, of publish
lngall.tha nsrnae. sntf-We'TiCw. give
i only aiesv-er the more prominent.
St pardon of the rest. Among
Mrs. Charlotte Mof fett Cart wriahL Mrs.
Elisabeth Lord, Mrs. Mary Barlow,-Mrs,
Klisabeth M. Wilson, Mrs. Camilla T.
DonnelL Mrs. M.-F. Cooke, Mrs. H. I
Palmer, Mrs. C A. Coburn, Mrs. A. 8.
Dunlwsy, . Mrs. Sarah F. Jack, Mrs,
Mary A. Hall. Mrs. II. J. Hendershott,
Mrs. C. R. Templeton, Mrs. F. Eggert,
Mrs. R. R. Hoge, Mrs. Grace Watt Ross.
Mrs. Clara WaldcTTJrsrnCTTJeol'ger
Mrs.. A. H. Breyman, Mrs. Rose 1L HOyt.
Mrs. Addison C. Glbbs, Mrs. Lucy ' A.
Msllory. Mrs. Jennie Balls. Mrs. Ellsa
beth Bagor. Helm, Mrs. H. A. Iaughary,
Mra. O. N. Danny, Mrs. Phlrnle Strong, '
Mrs. Ines Crooks Filloon. Mrs. Sarah, a,
Evans, Mrs. Eva -Emery Dye, Dr. Annloe
Jeffreys Myers. Dr, Esther p., PolU and) .
others too numerous to mention. ' '
Insult to Oregon Woman ,
hoodi ;
The- scurrtlous card bearing a picture)
of a woman's undergarment Is a sample
of the lowest political scheming that
has disgraced the state of Oregon. It la '
not only an Insult to Oregon woman-
hood, but a reflection on the honor of
Oregon manhood as well. The claim of
Xluuihih4ijPs
uirvuin wutcn ne couia secure me vote
of the waterfront," and. In his opinion, ,
wss necessary to defeat the Equal But '
fraga Amendment . .
We believe, however, there- la suN
flclent decency among the men of the)
waterfront to rebuke this gentleman's)
(?) Idea of conductlpg a campaign. The)
Oregon Equal Suffrage Association pre
sents its claim to the ballot solely upon,
the basts of Justice and expediency.
We have, courted by every means In)
our power an honorable discussion of
our question. This our opponents de
ellaed to meeV but Instead they sought
publicity by Ignoble, . disreputable) ,
mean a wnen!he futurehlStory"6r"
Oregon hi written, the struggle for free
dom by Oregon's women will contrast.
gkiluualywimnier mwthdJs adopted byj :
the defamers of womanhood. .
-Thfl.tlme, .has. - closed -for argv--ment.
Our case rests with the men oft
Oregon. We have confidence that many;
men who would - have irqnalned abso
lutely neutral in this campaign will, in '
common with the believers In equal
rights cast their -vote for, and- resent
the Insult -offered to women by- the op--ponents
of Equal Suffrage. - . - ." .: -OREGON
ElUAL- SUFFRAGE ASSO
CIATION. Progress of Equal Suffrage
Seventy-five years ago women could
not .vote In any - part- of the English
apeaktng world." ' .
- In IS3tKch1ucky gave school suff rag '
to widows. - ,. h.
- In 1860 Ontario gave It to all women.
Id ltd Kansas gave it to all woman.
In 117 New South Wales gave worn
en municipal suffrage. - '
In 1869 Englsnd gave municipal suff :
rage to single women and widows: Vic
toria gave it to women both married
and single, and Wyoming gave full Suff
rage to all women.
In 1871 West Australia, gave women
municipal suffrage. '
In 1876 MIchlga-a and Minnesota rfsvaj
women school suffrage..
In 1876 Colorado gave school ruff-
rage. ' - . : -.
In 1877 New Zealand gave school
suffrage. .
"In 187S Oregon and New Ilampshlra
gava school suffrage.'
In 187t Massachusetts gava school
suffrage. .- -,..,.,,:
In 1.S80 KewJTork and Vermont gave)
women school suffrage, and South Aus
tralia gave them municipal suffrage.
In 1881 municipal suffrage waa given
to the single women and widows of
Scot is nd.
In 1883 Nebraska gava women aohool
-suffrage.
im84-TasTnanlaiva thennnuntcl-r:
pal suffrage.
In 188 New Zealand and New Brunae
wick gave them municipal suffrage.
In 1887 Kansss, Nova Scotia and
Manitoba gave women municipal auf .
f rage, . North and South Dakota, Mon- -tana,
Arisona and New Jersey gava
them school suffrage, and Montana,
gave tax-psylng women a vote upon),
all questions submitted to the tax-jay
ere. - - ' , -
In 1888 England gava women county;
suffrage, and British Columbia and the)
Northwest Territory gava them muni
ctpal suffrage. '
In 188t county suffrage was' given ta
the - women of Scotland, and municipal
suffrage to single women and widows!
In I8tl Illinois gave school suff rags
to all women.
In 189! Colorado and New Zealand
gave women full suffrage, and Conneo
tlcut gave them school auf frage.
In 18(4 Ohio gave women school suN
frsge, Iowa - gave them bond auf frage,
and England gave parish snd district
suffrage to women both married ami
single.
In 186 South Australia gava full
stste suffrage to women both married
and single.
In 18 Utah and Idaho gave full
suffrage to alt women.
In 1886 the women of Ireland ware)
given ths right to vote for all offlcera)
except members of parliament; Mlnne
aota gavs women a vote for library
trustees; Delaware gava school suf
frsge to tax-paying women; Franca
gave women engaged in trade a vote)
for- Judges of the trlbunala of com
merce, and Louisiana gave tax-paylnaj
women a vote upon all questions sub-.
In 1900 West Australia gsva women
full state suffrage, and Wisconsin gava
them school suffrage, -
In 1901 New York gava tsx-paylns? "
womenln all towpnd11l'ni
local taxation: Norway gava women
municipal suffrage, and the Kansas)
legislature voted down.- almost unani
mously, end "amid a ripple -of amuse-
ment," a proposal ta rspeal municipal
suffrage.
In 1(08 full state suffrage wss grant
ed to ths women of New South Wales,
and fvJI national suffrage to the (0e,
0 women of federatedAustrsllS.
In ttot Tasmania -gave women full
stste suffrage, and Kansas gave then,
bond suffrage.
In 1(08 Queensland gvs women fn'l
stste suffrage.
Oregon does not want to falf I i ,
the rear of this reform.. She pre' a i .
MARCH WITH TUK fH(n'F,
There een he no dnibt ss t-i
way the procession Is no lug.
theW '
1
: v
'a-