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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 5, 1905)
THE JttttSSim. GEEQ'GlsXAX, MONDAY,
Hi 10 IFOR
Judge Frazer Gets Ideas for
Juvenile Court in
DENVER'S GREAT SUCCESS
3ethods of Judge Llndsey, of,
Colorado Capital City, Arc
Warmly Commended, After
a Thorough Investigation.
Presiding Circuit Judge Arthur JU
Frazer returned yesterday from a 16 clays
tour of Investigation or the subject .of
juvenile courts. In the course h,cn
he visited Denver and Ban Francisco,
where he took occasion to make an ex
haustive study of conditions.
The Judge la?t evening discussed many
interesting features nnectef "jiS
servatlons while away, especially with
reference to his experiences at Denver,
and particularly enthusiastic concern
ing the operations of Judge Untoy, jrto
is considered an universal authority upon
the subject of juvenile courts.
"During the time I was in
said Judge Frazer. "I devoted seven days
to studying conditions In J"f
court. He bas charge of the Jveno
court there, and I regarded as the leading
authority upon the matter in the United
States and. In fact, is so recognized
throughout Europe as well. The first
thing that Impressed me was Its magni
tude and the extent of labor necessary In
its conduct and to make it .efficient- Judge
Llndsey Is. without exception, the hardest
worker I have ever known r eard 1 of.
He has enough to keep an ordinary man
fully employed In his duties as County
JUdge. aside from Juvenile court work,
and then gives to every case brought
Into court his Individual attention, not
only during the trial, but afterwards. a
long as the child Is on probation or
confined, as the case may be. He -Rorks
from early morning until 6 o clock In tho
evening and frequently returns to Ms
office and labors with routine work until
"A week ago Saturday I attended a
cession of his court especially set aside
for Juvenile business only, and he did not
stop even for luncheon. In addition to
the work he docs himself, he has three
probation officers who are paid by the
county a Deputy Sheriff assigned especial
ly to his court for this purpose and who
is. In fact, really an assistant, besides
the official reporter, who has done so
much In connection with the Juvenile de
partment that he has been dubbed the
vice-chancellor. In addition to that, the
master and matron of the detention homo
are subject to Judge Llndscy'scall, and
one of them Is almost constantly with
him In the work of the court, while the
truant officer of the schools is likewise
virtually a probation officer so far as the
truancy cases In the court are concerned.
"Judge Undsey is also assisted by a
society known as the Juvenile Aid Asso
ciation, which is always represented In
court. This society Interests Itself In
supplying the wants of the needy. In
finding employment for those old enough
to work. In organizing baseball clubs
among tho boys formerly comprising the
street gangs that the court has broken
,.n unit in fnmlshlntr other forms of
amusement and recreation for that class.
of children. But his torcc or. assistants
is none too large to attend to the work
he accomplishes. He has. on an averago.
about 200 different children before him
every month. Including those on proba
tion and who report to him. About 100
are on probation and under tho care of
his probation officers, but they all report
to him in court every two weeks, and
it Is worth a trip to Denver in itself to
see him manage that courtroom full of
Must Go to Scliool
"Under their system every one of tho
boyji Is compelled to go to school, unless
for good cause shown he Is permitted
to work. On these report days each brings
in a scaled envelope a report from his
teacher exhibiting his general standing in
attendance, deportment and scholarship,
which he personally gives to the Judge,
who opens It In the presence of all the
others, and who has either words of
praise, reproof or encouragement, as the
occasion demands, for each one individ
ually. If the report is bad, which Is
very rare, the boy bringing it is required
to have a further talk with tho Judga
in Me TirlirafA rhamhers.
"His influence soon changes the most
'conspicuous of a gang of oaa coys into
a steady, law-abiding youngster, who not
only tries to do right himself, but fre
quently renders the court valuable assist
ance In his work with others. Judge
Llndsey is simply a marvel In this respect,
"and from what I learned, there is not a
child In Denver who has been in trouble
or who has been In need of assistance
but who is a friend of the Judge's, and
i imc In rompmbpr them all as he
walks down the street every morning and
meets and Is recognized by them. He has
broken up all the gangs oi oaa Doys
-ViQt nfari tln strjvts and. with the
ihelp of the Juvenile Aid Association, has
turned them into societies for Innocent
amusement. He has suppressed cigareua
ccnoking among them, and with the co
rwratinn of th hovs themselves, has
stopped the sale of cigarettes to minors
2n this way the boys have done what
the police could not accompusn.
Works Incalculable Good.
"The boys aro not only taught to obey
the law, but are Inculcated with the Idea
that they also have rights which the
general public is bound to respect, and
the Judge encourages them to come to
him with their grievances. He has been
known to postpone the most important
cases In his court to listen to the com
plaints of small newsboys, and to find
means to redress their wrongs. There
are very few boys so depraved that lie
cannot reform. The amount of good ne
is accomplishing in that direction is in
calculable. He is saving thousands of
dollars every year which otherwise would
have to bo expended in the prosecution
of these boys as criminals. It was for
merly necessary' for the different railway
companies to employ watchmen to prevent
the boys from stealing, but the work of
Judge Xindsey has obviated all this now.
and I saw a letter from a superintendent
of one of the lines stating that their
expenses In this respect had been reduced
to the extent of $100 a month on account
of the-reformed conditions.
"The Juvenile laws are so framed as
to give the court and the probation of
ficers a very wide discretion in each case
eo that the child's interests may be better
preserved: consequently, the success of
the Juvenile court depends upon the per
sonality of the Judge and his probation
Ready for Portland Court.
"We are now ready for business in our
own Juvenile court, and are prepared to
receive complaints at any time, but our
force of probation officers has not yet
been organised, and no particular rules
or methods of procedure have been adopt
ed. It is jay desire to have a conference
some day this week with the leading
promoters of the Juvenile Idea tn this
city and the charitable institutions and
persons particularly interested in the
work, with a view of determining Just
who the probation officers are to be, what
the duties of each are. and the particular
time to be devoted to hearing the juvenile
cases in court. We will probably set
aside either Friday afternoon or Saturday
mornings for the trial of Juvenile nses.
There will be many other matter to ar
range; for example, to obtain the best
results it will be necessary to secure
the co-operation of the teachers of the
public schools. I hope to have all these
details arranged and the court running
smoothly by the end- of this week."
Judge Frazer Inspected the system pre
vailing in San Francisco, but does not
consider it so perfect in detail as the one
AT THE THEATERS
"What the Press Ax at Say
BERTHA CREIGHTOX TONIGHT
Actress, With Excellent Company,
Begins Engagement at 3arquanu
Tonight at the Marquam Grand Theater
the charming acrtess. Bertha Crelghtoa,
supported by J. H. Gilroour and an ex
cellent company of players, will begin a
THREE WOMEN PROMINENT IN SOCIETY EVENTS
bbbbbbbbbbs: 'B:lssssf ' sbbbbbbbp JeSjuBap Ssss&Bk wsL aBBBBBI
Mrs. Frank R. Gooding-, Wife of Governor
Good is jr. of Idaho.
dramatic season of high-class plays, pre
senting for the first week the beautiful
Revolutionary drama, A Romance or.
76." It Is said that the color and inci
dents in the scenes of this play are
equaled by nose of the many war dramas
of Revolutionary times. Passing before
the vision in rapid succession are the
pictures and characters of which we
have read In our school books as chil
dren; tho spirit of the times, the man
ners of the people, are all so clearly
brought out that It seems we are there.
taking part In the struggle of our be
loved country for liberty. Miss Crclghton
has costumed the play with every atten
tion to detail, and the colors blended with
the British Redcoats is said to make a
brilliant picture of he stirring times of
early New York. No student of the his
tory of this glorious Republic can well
afford to miss seeing this play, which
Is so full of historical truth; and it seems
particularly pertinent to Portland at this
time when we are celebrating a bit of
our near home happenings not very far
removed in years from the date of the
"THE CLI3IBERS" TONIGHT.
Bclasco Stock Company Commences
Its Second Week.
There will be a change of bill at the
Belasco tonight when the greatest
stock company in the United States
will present Clyde Fitch's best play.
"The Climbers. It was In this power
ful drama of smart society that Amelia
Bingham advanced Tierself to the front
rank of American stars, and students
of the drama say that Clyde Fitch will
longest be remembered as a dramatist
of unusual genius because of it.
The Belasco organization will give
the famous play a production which
will rival that of Miss Bingham's.
Handsome costumes, beautiful scenery
and matchless acting- will combine to
make it an event of vital Importance
The first performance occurs at S:13
this evening and "The Climbers" will
be repeated all week. Scats may be
procured at tho theater box office and
at the Dolly Varden candy chop.
AT THE VAUDEYTLIiE THEATERS
Good Vaudeville at the Baker.
Nine numbers, every one a feature, are
all ready on the Baker Theater's new
bill, which opens this afternoon. A tenth
number, being arranged for, promises
to create a sensation when announced.
The bill is by odds one of the strongest
presented on the vaudeville stage tb'ls
season. Among the features are Zan
zibar, premier comedian, who is one or
the few colored men who really know bow
to act in a black-face role, and Salvtna,
late In grand opera, the, widely known
tenor also appears. The others are Miss
Alfretta. tho clever trapeze performer;
Blanchard and Allmon, unique travesty
artists in a travesty on "The Rank and
File." which has made a hit In the East;
Bump Bros., the renowned acrobats who
have few If any equals; Karnej; &
Haines, specialty dancers of a high or
der, the olograph, presenting the new
life motion pictures, and iiakers or
chestra directed by Anton Zllm. The
same bill will continue throughout the
Xevr Vaudeville Bill at Star.
This afternoon the Star will Inaugurate
a new vaudeville bill which In every re
spect will be up to the high standard
established at this theater. The Star
shows are always good, but this week
the performance will be better than ever.
On the list of good things are the fol
lowing nine big and Interesting acts
Richard and Cathar, mld-alr gymnasts;
tho Three Jordans. comedy sketch ar
tists; Johann and Mott. the musical bell
boys; Russell and O'Neill, in a diverting
playlet: the Flnnlgans, entertainers; Ray
Osden fc Co- with a new, condensed lit
tlo comedy; Henry Miller, the mimic
from the theaters of Berlin; Richard Bur
ton, the popular baritone from Australia,
singing illustrated songs, and the Staro
scope with a, film telling the story of
"Tom, Tom. the Pipers son."
Belay in Completing Census.
It is unlikely that County Assessor Sir
ler will complete the census of Portland
prior to June 15, and even a. greater tlse
will elapse before the population of Mult
nomah County will be known definitely.
as eight or ten of the enumerators are
not more than half through with their
work, and there will probably be other
iSa Slgier is particularly anxious to
complete the census as quickly a xessl
blc, and with that end la view requests
the enumerators be gives every possSMs
H CITY'S CHURCHES
Dr. House Takes Exposition
as His Theme.
PAYS TRIBUTE TO PIONEERS
Rev. W. R. Powell, or the Chapel or
the Transfiguration, Delivers
Sermon In the Marqaam .
on Text From John.
Dr. Elwln Lincoln House addressed a
large congregation at the First Congrega
tional Church last night on "Lessons from
the Exposition." The lessons he drew
from this timely subject were many and
well worth learning, and the high tzjbute
he paid the West, the men and women
who make up Its population, and the plo-
Mrs. Grace J. Austin. Hostess Woodbnra
neers from whence the present generation
sprang expressed a sentiment to which
every listener responded. Beginning with
the opening ot the great Exposition,
which was profoundly inspiring; he took
the retrospective view and reviewed the
past and the winding trail of more than
4000 mUes traveled by Lewis and Clark
and their followers. A lesson of gratitude
was drawn from their coming and the
pioneers who followed. "We can never
pay our debt of gratitude to those pio
neers," he said, "for It may bo truly
said of them that "God sifted a whole
nation that he might send choice grain
Into the wilderness."
In reference to the wonderful progress
of the century just passed. Dr. House
made a comparison between the tent of
the explorers and the magnificent City of
White which marks the Exposition site,
and said that no doubt if Lewis and
Clark could step Into the present day
they would think they had entered the
New Jerusalem until they got to the
Trail. Woman's part In discovering this
If Registenrd Last Tear, Ton Can Vote.
If you registered last year, you can
vote now. Tou can vote at the elec
tion although you did not register be
fore the primaries.
vast territory was given Its Just dues,
the speaker saying of Sacajawea: "If
man was the warrior, the explorer, the
builder, she was the Insplrcr." Of the
men, the city, and the state, he said: j
"ine .Exposition speaxs oi uw men i
our city and state today. It requires
energy, genius, self-sacrifice and faith on
the part of our business men to build
such an Exposition. It stands a mignty
beacon of light, industry and art, to
their great credit. Such men are worthy
successors of the past and the city and
state cannot but prosper with such sons. 1
I have no hesitancy In saying that the j
city never had so many good men. in
proportion to its population as now; it
never had so many promising young men
as today. It never had worthier daugh
ters, and It will be found that when the
next chapter in our noble city and state
Is written 10) years hence that our suc
cessors will say: 'Well done!'
"Our duty, then. Is to make our state
a leader In the arts of civilization, a
teacher of the noblest ideals, a benefactor
of all who may -come under her sway
and a lover or an mat maxes ior man
hood and womanhood."
REV. W. R. POWEMS SERMON
Morning Services Arc Held in tho
The congregation of the Chapel of the
Transfiguration, which has heretofore
gathered In the old Ahavi Sholem Syna
gogue, on Sixth street, near Oak, yester
day morning went to the Marquam Grand
Theater to hear Its Sunday morning ser
mon by Rev. W. R. PowelL This con
gregation is In the habit of attending
church down town so this decided tho
clergy to select the Marquam as a tem
porary meeting place, the former chapel
having lately been sold. The Episcopal
Church bas long recognized the existing
necessity -of a down-town church, and
it is hoped by the workers of that de
nomination that this ambition may soon
be realized, although no active steps
have yet been taken In this direction.
"I am come that they might have life
and have it more abundantly." (John
x:10) was the text chosen by Mr. Powell.
In the course of his remarks he said:
"Light can only reveal Itself when it
falls upon the retina of the eye. The
more we study human life the more
clearly we perceive that Its dvelopment
is through its power of response. Elec
tricity bas been here from the bginnlng,
waiting for rcognltion. It is only of very
late years we have begun to perceive It.
Never before in the world's history was
such a display possible as we witnessed
on the evening of the opening day of the
Lewis and Clark Fair. Now the mind,
simply by Its power to receive, has be
come as it were, a universe in Itself.
"We may urge that this only has ref
erence to cosmic forces, but Drummond
In 'Natural Law in the Spiritual World.'
shows clearly that what Is true of one
sphere and its laws is also true of the
other. And if this is so some great con
sequences follow. By it we are delivered
forever from any idea of caprice or fa
voritism In the divine goverameat. This
would be very helpful to bust salads.
The Incarnation was the Ulustrattoa on
the sublimest scale of the spiritual re-
cepMveness of humanity. Only thus could
the divine come so close to man that he
could become a- partaker of It.
"How may we develop our splrttaal
receptlveness? How may humanity
travel to its highest co&cusBBMtlstt?
lurely there can be but ose aanrar br
ocesSeecs to the behests of the 4!vine
master. Oely thus as years go on may
we realise a. sense of personal enlarge
ment of life. Relicios In its essence Is
not escape from punishment, nor Insur
ance agajnst- loss, but the reception of
life. "I aaa come that they might have
light and have It more abundantly."
AXXUAIi CAMPMEETESG OPENS
Members or God's Charch Gather In
the Scllwood Park.
The tenth annual camp meeting of the
Church of God for Oregon opened yester
day in the Sellwood Park In earnest. On
tho grounds are nearly 50 tents for fam
ilies, one large pavilion tent for public
services and a smaller one for children's
meetings. G. T. Xeal Is In charge. Fol
lowing are the elders assisting in the
meetings: J. if. Harrington. Missouri;
Mrs. Blscoroer. Dolph, Or.; John Van
Uenan, Salem; TV. W. Crist. Baker City;
Grant Teter. Tacoma; TJ. G. Clark, Aums
ville. .Or.; J. I.. Green, Woodburn; Ell
Sensney and J. T. Frame. Colorado;
James Bam ford. Seattle; J. D. Cross.
Arizona; J. J. Gelisple, Seattle, and oth
ers. There are no "reverends" In this church,
and it is antlsectarian. About 500 are
camped on the ground, and those mostly
eat at a common table, which is main
tained by voluntary contributions. A few
families, however, live for themselves.
There is nothing to distinguish the lead-
AT THE EXPOSITION
Mr. E. I. Lu-d. Who Will Represent
era, or ministers, from others, except,
perhaps, they work the hardest. There
are no charges for meals.
The regular hours of services on the
ground follow: Morning prayer, between 6
and 7 o'clock; breakfast; children's meet
ing, between 9 and 10; public services,
between 10 and 13; afternoon meetings.
2:3) and 7:30. Meetings will continue
through June 11. Grounds are reached by
Oregon City electric car, passengers leav
ing the car at Spokane avenue.
"TWENTIETH CENTURY" CITY"
Rev. E. W. Randall Tells or Good
and Bad Found in It.
Those who went to the Central Baptist
Church. East Ankeny street, last night
expecting to hear a political speech, or a
tirade about the rottenness of Portland,
were disappointed. William E. Randall,
the pastor. Is loyal to Portland and, al
though he spoke last night on "The
Twentieth Century City," he found here
beauty, public-spirited. philanthropic
citizens and Institutions that were worthy
of the highest commendation, and did
not paint Portland In black colors, as
some have done from the pulpit and
Dr. Randall spoke largely In the opto
mlstic spirit In treating of the modern
or twentieth century city, and pointed out
the limitless privileges found In it for the
young man or woman. He also painted
out some of the dangers found there.
He declared that gambling was one of
the prime evils to be shunned. Mr. Ran
dall said tba( one of the dangers of the
times was In the rapid growth of the
cities compared with the growth of the
country, due largely to the flow of im
migration that was sweeping from Eu
rope, and said that if Europe sent to
America 2.000.000 people every year that
country would not feel It. but we should
feel it In the over-populating of the cities.
In strongest terms he condemned
gambling and declared that It should be
crushed out. He also pointed to the rule
of the bosses In political circles, the
grafting in public places of trust, and
declared that the votes of every true
and honest citizen should be cast for
'pure and upright men for places af
The Talk About "Graft.':-
PORTLAND. On, June C Jo the Editor.)
There Is considerable fuss and bluster made
about the Mayor and Executive Board In re
sard to zraftff. etc, la city contracts, and
all the blame Is placed upon tbelr shoulders,
which I think Im unfair to them. There Is
alo a treat deal of talk about upholding the
law, especially in rerard to ealoocs and gam
bltnr sad the blame is all placed, upon the
rtiouldera. of the Mayor. From personal ex
perience, I know this to be wrens:. I have
found that the Mayor and Executive Board
have little or nothing- to-do with It. In fact,
they are like other business jsea thry must
place a certain amount of confidence tn the
ability and probity or the heads of the dif
ferent department, and in most cues take
their word for It, right or wrung. Laet year
I took av contract from the dty on which 1
loot folly 3 per cent more than I received,
and this through no fault of my own. but
through nnforeeea circumstances over which
I had ro control. I also lost between -X200
and $300 on extra, work through a misunder
standing between the architect and myself.
I applied to the Mayer and Executive Board
to get rtdreaa on the- extra, work, but found
they coald do nothing for me. as they were
bound to act according to the say so of the
head of the department under which I was
working, and I failed to get further satisfac
tion. If some of our greatest kickers would attend
more Council meeUnga they would get a little
more knowledge on the subject and prcflt
thereby. I have found that the Council can
do about as tbey please, regardless of tha
Mayor. Tbey can make law to suit them
eelrw, and even override the Mayor's veto la
order to gain their ends. Hence I think the
blame for a great many things la laid at the
wrong door. W. H. GORDON
Passenger Agents Convention.
The quarterly convention of the Trans
continental Passenger Association win be
called to order this morning at 11 o'clock
Every Secoad Ward?
who t&kas pride m Hobm,
Ward aod City sfeovld
Vot for Hnfft W. Wal
Duty demands it.
A Down -Town
To the out-of-town Fair visitors
we extend a most cordial invitation
' to look through our stock of car
pets. We feel sure that a visit to
our store will be a pleasure ; and
to many the beauty of design and
coloring, and the extent and variety
of patterns, will prove a revelation.
Visitors are always welcome.
EXCLUSIVE CARPET HOUSE
J. G. MACK & CO.
86-88 THIRD .STREET.
tmmm wain oh
I THE OREGON1&"
Portland's new and modern hotel. Hot and cold running water and long-distance
telephones tn all rooms. European plan.
WRIGHT-DICKINSON HOTEL CO.
CHARLES WRIGHT. President.
THE BEST WAY TO SEE PORTLAND
Slxee. to accommodate 4. 8, 9, 18 aad
In the parlors of. the Hotel Portland. The
association is composed of the represen
tatives of the passenger departments of
42 railroads, all of whom will be in at
tendance at the convention.
"While the agents say there is nothing
of great public interest to come before
the convention at this session. It Is ex
pected that the docket will consume at
least three days In its consideration, as
there are SO subjects to be taken up and
disposed of by the delegates.
AT THE ST. LOUIS
FOR THE HIGHEST ORDER OF
MERIT IN ALL THE ELEMENTS
OF A PERFECT WHISKEY
WK. ULSxiUX Jt BOX, SiWam, MS. T
PO T9JLST AND BATH
ItsM-& teBMfMUJl 1 fct
wjTML It imotm all stasas aai
rmnwM, prrrt prickly boat amd
feci?, ismImtm tfc skis, wbka,
m& kcftfekr. I ti btfc k briars
Aim mi. ggMkrtcfoairhiok aw omb
mm m 2ai, iapwtiBf ti
mmii, hbimi, ww
$1.00, $1.50, $2.00 pr Day
If. a DICKINSOX. Manager.
PHONE MAIX 223
lit Mi MUflBlSQI Sts.
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure has
made many hearts well after
they have been pronounced
hopeless. It has completely
cured thousands, and will al
most invariably cure or benefit
every case of heart disease.
Short breath, pain " around
heart, palpitation, fluttering-,
dizzy, fainting- and smothering
spells should not be neglected.
Take Dr. Miles' Heart Cure
and see how quick you will
It cannot make a new heart,
but will restore a sick one by
strengthening- the heart nerves
and muscles, relieving the
unnatural strain, and restoring
"I had a very bad case of heart
trouble. For six months I could not
-work. Last July I was plowing corn
and feeling bad all day; in the after
noon in plowing one row I had to lay
down, or fall down, three times. My
heart throbbed as though it would
burst through, and I bad difficulty in
getting my breath. I purchased a
bottle of Dr. lilies" Heart Cure, and
before I had used half of It I could
lay down and sleep all night. Previ
ously i. Aaa to get up rrom nve to ten
times & night. I have taken several
bottles, and my heart Is as regular as
clock work. I feel Ilka a new man.
and can work considerable for an old
man, years old."
H. D. McGUiL, Frost, Ohio.
Dr. Miles' Heart Curs Is sold by
your druggist, who will guarantee that
the first bottle will benefit. If It falls
he will refund your money.
Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind
GONORRHOEA, GLEET, SYPHILIS
HYDROCELE, VARICOCELE, LOSS OF
XAXHOOO, RHEUXATISX, EC3EXA
ASTJIMA and SKIN DISEASES. TVo
want every man afflicted with the
above diseases to honestly Investigate
our special system of treatment, we In
vlte In particular all who have treated
elsewhere without success, all whose
cases have been abandoned by family
physicians and so-called "SPECIAL
ISTS," all whose troubles have been ag
gravated and made worse by the use
Of BELTS, FREE SAMPLES, TRIAL
TREATMENTS and so called SPECIF
ICS. "We will explain to you why such
treatment has failed to cure you. and
will demonstrate to your entire satis
faction that we can curs you safely,
quickly and permanently. Our counsel
will cost nothing, and we will do by you
as we would wish you to do by us If
our cases were reversed. Write for our
home treatment if you cannot calL
THE DR. LlEBiG STAFF
Rswws 8 ssmI 7WlsSgsr-Kess. 34' sad
jteeaMatsted If TV.
BELASCO THEATER tiu
(Formerly Columbia, Theater) Hth ass Wash.
TONIGHT and SUNDAY MAT. and NIGHT,
Davli Blaco'a Great War Play.
Tlie Heart of Maryland
"The- Belasco ooenlnr u rtw-h-mAklny la
our theatrical htatorr." Oresoalaa.
"A positive triumph.'' Journal.
"Tha house was wildly enthusiastic-
Prices-Evening. 15 to 73c: matinee. 13 to 50c
Next, THE CLIMBERS,
Clyde Flrch's Great Society Drama.
MariMUfii Qrand Theater
Morrison Street, between 6th and 7th.
Tonight and Every Nlsht This Week. Special
.race jiauiiee saiuraay.
THE CHARMING ACTRESS.
The Revolutionary Drama.
"A ROMANCE OF
Prices SI. 75c. 50c 33c. 23c
Seats are now eellln?.
Twelfth and Morrison.
MILTON W. SEA MAX. Resident Manager.
Matinee every day at 2:15. One evening
performance S:15. Empire Stock Company.
ADMISSION 10 CENTS
All this week the biggest laughing success
of the season
Every line a laugh. Every scene a scream.
18 GREAT ACTS 19
3 JUGGLING JORDANS 3
RAY OGDEX & CO
RUSSELL Jfc O'NEIL
RICHARD HENRY MILLER
SUMMERS & WINTERS
LA BARE RICHARD BURTON
Admission. 10c: reserved front rows. 20c:
box seats, 23c Showg 2:30. 7:30 and 9F.M.
6 ARABS 6
6 RENEE FAMILY 5
.JUVENILE ROUGH RIDER
DOUGLASS & FORD. Comedians
TRACIE MORROW. Vocalist
EDDIE ERNIE. Mosopede
MELZTER SISTERS. Rainbow Doe
JOE BONNER. Pictured Song
GRANDISCOPE. "THE BIGAMSt
General admission 10c. Evening. Sunday.
holidays Few front seats, lower floor, '20c
Dally matinees 10c.
BAKER THEATER f,?4
HOME OF GOOD ATTRACTIONS.
KEATING & FLOOD, Managers.
ZANZIBAR BLANCHARD & ALLMAX
MISS ALFRETTA. BUNT BROTHERS
BIOGRAPH BAKER'S ORCHESTRA
Performances, 2:30. 7:30 and 9 P.M.
Admission. Ten Cents to any seat.
Lewis and Clark Observatory
How opea. Take Portland Heights car and get
off at Hawthorne Terrace, one block frcm car
line. No climbing. Electric elevator.
Most maznuceac view in America. a
beastlful effect ot powerful searchlight Com
top et tower, open a A. a. w r . ja-
AUCTION SALES TODAY.
At 209 First St.. by the Portland Auction
Room. Sale at 10 A. M. sharp. C. L. Ford.
At the Portland Auction Rooms. 211 First
st. Sale at 2 P. M. sharp. C. L. Ford, Auc
tioneer. By J. T. "Wilson, at 180 1st st., at 10 A. M.
Sale at 7th and Morrison at' 2 and 7 P. M.
"Wooster's. J. T. Wilson, Auctioneer.
TV-AnOE LODGE. NO. 10, K. OF P.
Regular convention tonight at 8 o'clock la
Pythian Hall, eighth floor, Marquam bldg.
Election of officers. Visiting Knights cordial
ly lnvltsd. L. VEYSEY. C C.
FRED P. HOLM, K.-of R. and S.
HAWTHORNE LODGE, NO. 111.
A F. & A. M. Regular communi
cation this (Monday) evening at 8
o'clock, Burkhard bldg. Work In the
E. A. decree. All M. M. welcome.
C E. MILLER, Secretary.
WILLAMETTE LODGE. NO. 2. A.
F. & A. M. Stated communication
this (Monday) evening at 7:30. Work
In E. A. decree. Visiting brethren
welcome. W. S. WEEKS, Secy.
CAMELIA CHAPTER. NO. 27, O.
E. S. Stated communication this
(Monday) evening, s o clock, am s
Hall. By order W. M.
ESTHER KANE, Secy.
GENERAL RELIEF COMMITTEE. I. O.
O. F. Special meeting Tuesday, the 6th, at
10 o'clock A. M to attend the funeral of our
deceased brother, M. Nodine. of Rainier Lodge.
No. 11. L O. O- F.. Tacoma, Wash. Funeral
from Flnley'a. Interment In Greenwood Cem
etery. HENRY BROWN. Secretary.
BROOKE At Kellogg, Idaho, June 4, to the
wife of Norman H. Brooke, a aon.
HURLEY To Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Hurley,
ot Tacoma, a son. Mother and child doing
KELLOGG At 265 Everett et.. June 4, 1003,
Mrs. Nellie Kellogg, aged 35 years. Fu
neral notice later.
QUACKENBCSH In this city, on June 4,
1005. at 302 6th st.. Mrs. Mary Quacken
busb. aged 45 years. Funeral announce
PATTERSON June 4, 1B05. at 265 6th St..
Susanah Patterson, aged 73 years. Funeral
NODINE Friends and acquaintances are re
spectfully Invited to attend the funeral serv
ices of Marcos Nodine. which, will be held
at Flnley's Chapel at 10:30 A. M.. Tuesday,
June 8. Interment Greenwood Cemetery.
OREGON COUNCIL. NO. 1582. ROYAL
Arcanum, meets at Auditorium Hall on the
first and third Tuesdays of each month, at
8 o'clock. Visiting brothers are Invited to
attend. F. C. HOECKER, Regent.
GEORGE S. BARRETT, Secretary.
713 Dekum bldg.
DUNNING, McENTEE GZLBAUGH,
seeessers to Dbbb1s Casples, under
takers sad eabalaiers, modern la every de
tail, 7th asd Pise. Phase Main 489. Lady
EDWARD HOLMAN CO., Undertakers ssd
embnlaaers, have moved to their sew sslld
tes. Third asd Salmea. Lady asaktaat.
Telephone Xe. 507.
J. Vt FENXEY It SOX, Fsseral Directors,
cor. 3d aad Madiaes. Omee. of Cssaty Cer
ser. Lady assistant. Telephone No. 9.
E, S. DUNNING, Undertaker, 414 East
Alder. Lady assistant. TeJepheae East. 52.
ZELLER-RYRNES CO, UNDERTAKES,
Emfealaers, 273 Rsal; East 1M6; lady ss't.
Oa Pertlssd real estate at fewest .rates.
TKJea mswred. Asstrasts fwaUaeiL
Title Guarantee Trust Co.,
fl aad 7 Csf Cmssmccs.