The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, June 01, 1907, Page 3, Image 3

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Manager Cort of Northwest
ern Theatrical Association
Announcers ' Many New
r Plays and Strong1 List of
Attractions for Next Year.
John Cort. .manager of ihft Northwefit-
trn Theatrical .association, has
nounced tho list oJ" attractlonH that
will be offered at the Hoilig theatre
during the season of 1907-0. The sua-
soji will open. It Is announced, during
the early part of Bepiember.
In the list are many of the most
prominent theatrics) stars and there
are aleio manr plays that liuve never
been presented on this coust. Besides,
there are several that will bu presented
for the first time during the coming
Among the latter is "The Alaskan,"
i the new musical comedy In whleir"-XetT-1y
Webb Is to 'star. The book and
lyrics of the piece vvere written by
. Joseph Kletben, of the Seattle Times.
It will be produced by Mr. Cort who
. has a five-year contract with Webb.
i Rehearsals are In progress In Seattle
and the scenery i being painted by
f William Grabach of this clL
V Calvin Heilig of this cf'ls pres
; ldent of the association . of which .Mr.
i Cort Is manager. It Is announced that
the association has recently acquired
many new theatres in the northwest
territory. Of great . Importance to
Portland Is the positive announcement
that the syndicate attractions will be
produced In Pp,rtlfiniV In a new thea
tre, the construction of which will b&
gin In September.
Controls Many Houses.
"The Northwestern Theatrical aso-
elation already controls more houses
than any other similar association in
the country," said a representative of
the association today. lt has a larger
; list of ' theatres and the list is con
. etantly growing. Mr, Cort and Mr.
Heilig Intend eventually tij produae
plays In the northwest and send them
east. Instead of bringing all their shows
from the east.'"
In the-' list of attractions for the
coming season Is the Sho-Gun, which
probably created a greater furore than
any comic ftpera that lias ever been
heard in- this city.- The list of course
does not Include all the attractions that
are to be offered at the Heilig next
season. Many of the most important
bookings are not made until after toe
Christmas holidays. The Hst, as an
nounced by Mr. Cort, follows:
Hera Is The List,
Mclntyre. & Heath, In a new produc
tion, Louis Jamos, "The Lion,, and the
Mouse," ''The Maii. of the.', Hour,"
"George Washington Jr.," Kzra kendal!
in a new play. Maude Fealy In a new
play. "In the Bishops Carrlnse," 'The
Rollicking Girl," "Salom.v Jane," "The
uiieirw vviiiuw, 11 1 im jtumny jones.
The Royal Chef," Harry Bulger In a
Bew musical eomedj-, Florence Roberts
In fZIra," "The Squaw Man," "The
Heir to the Hoorah." "The Time, the
Place and the Girl," The Vanderbllt
Cup," "The Mayor of .Tokio," "Raffles,-'
"A Message from S1ar.i-"Th
Isle of Spice," Chc.'kers," Olga Neth
ersole, In a new production. Marie Ga
hill, Ellis Jeffreys. Madam Calve. "The
Gingerbread Man," Surah Truax, "The
Alaskan," Frltzl Scheff, v "Brown of
Harvard." Prlmrons Minstrels, "The
Blue Moon." Max PVgman., AVpodinnd," .
"Strongheart," "The Mosul,"
The Burgomaster." Gruce George,
"Coming Through the Kye," "Forty
five Mfnutes from IJroadwuv," "Dream
City," Savage's FnKllfh Grand Opera
company, "The Social Whlil," "The Esrl
and the Girl," 'The Virginian," "The
Sho-Gun," and . Anna Iluld ih a ' new
-''.v "-'"- ' '"'
Kcssions at Woodburn,. Opening Lat i
Evening, y ill Continue UntU
, , Tomorrow Night.
(Swrlal DlrKrh to The Journal.)
Woodburn. Or.. June 1. The' district
convention of the Bpwortn league, wnicn
opened here last evening, remains tn
session today and will close tomorrow.
After the orgalzation of the convention
Dr. J. H. Coleman,' president of Wil
lamette university, delivered an address.
Devotional and business sessions, with
the ''pastor s hour,' filled the morning
This afternoon the program consists
of papers and discussions. The papers
are as follows: "The Relation of the
League to Missions," Miss M. Hanson,
Bunnyside chapter; The League a Fac
tor In Evangelism," Mt.' Tabor chapter;
"The League and Its Relation to Pres-
i . . nn.. T, .... . i .. " i ir.uL..
an- vajr riuaicun, Aiiuiew tti.rkci,
irsi cnureti,, saiem; -report or junior
league supoeintendent. .-'The Junior
League," Miss Mary Shaver, Alpha chap
ter, A song service opening at ,7:30 p. m.
will be followed with an address on
"Good Citizenship" by Rev. J. W. Mc
Dougal. of Albany.
Sunday's program follows:
Sunrise prayer service; leader, Rev.
Wooley, Laurel wood. y:00 a. m., ser
mon to Epworthlans. Rf3V. Holllnghead,
presiding elder West Portland district;
3:00 p. m.. Young Peoples rally, Pres
ident C O. Boyer, presiding; 6:30 p.- m..
Epworth league rally, in charge of local
chapter; 7:30 p. m.. song servicer 7:45
p. m sermon. Dr. W. H. Heppe. Instal
lation of officers; consecration service;
During The intermission short discus
sions will Jjtv. held on-"Missionary Meth
ods." etc.. Suunyside chapter has pre
pared a (missionary exhibit which will
be ,ln charge of Miss Ruth Wooley.
Postmaster Minto Contends That Conditions Are Not as
Bad as Painted, but He Admits That Better Wages
Would Secure More Competent Help.
A Good .Furnace Job Does
Not Necessarily Mean
Only a Good Furnace
If means that it must be a durable and economical furnace, that
every pipe must heat at the same time, that the air circulation must
be proportioned correctly. , ..
To get good results from a furnace, it must be installed by a
man who has had years of practical experience in heating with
warm air. .
The W. G. Mcpherson Co.
r lxV-uiV 1 AIUJ jver3 ao 0tt thls place is cleaned
Filthy' conditions about the postof-
flce building have called the attention
of citliens to the manner In which re
fuse and rubbish Is allowed to collect
pn the sidewalks; the way In which
cunptdors are allowed to remain without
being cleaned, and tha collection of dust
and dirt upon the chandeliers, tables
desks, chairs and other fixtures In the
building has called down denunciation
on the poor janitor service that obtains
In the federal building.
In the corridors of the third floor, the
dirt has settled so thick under the
mattings that a cloud of dust arises
every time a person walks across the
Toilet rooms on-the third floor show
gross negligence from the janitor serv
ice that prevails in the building. Empty
bottles left by whiskey-drinking wit
nesses who appeared before the federal
grand Jury have been allowed to lie
about In the men's toilet on the third
floor, while electric shades and chan
deliers show a long separation from
the dustiruj cloth of the janitor.
melles of By-CKm Days.
Persons who have business with off!
clals In the building find it necessary to
take the precaution of dusting the
chairs or benches before sitting down.
The benches themselves form a part of
an antiquated system that remains from
days gone ' by when courthouse furni
ture consisted or a stove, several chairs,
a dozen benches and innumerable cus
On the third floor of tlfe building is a
closet that is used for the . dumping
Banker Woolwine t'neovers Free
Milling Ore on Celebrated Prop
, ert7 at Los Angeles.
(Journal Rptctil geryice.)
Los Angeles, June .1. Banker W. D.
T oolwlne, owner of bn; of the finest
homes In Los Angeles, formerly trie
residence of Baron De Roginet, cele
brated for Its wine cellars and pictures,
his "struck It rich' in his back yard.
In carrying out his plans,o beautifying
the place, which Is In Cast Los Angeles,
Woolwine was grading down a hill and
found a large quantity of free, milling
gold ore similar to that of Goldfleld.
It caryles high values and Is of such
quantity that the 'prospect is to be at
once develop4.Jt is but a few hun
dred feet fftanthe house. Old-timers
agree there gold In all the hills of
mat vicinity, "mi neretorore only very
low-grade or. has been found.
L. lt! 'Davis', 31) on ballot, stands for)
progress ana a greater Portland.
out. but how Often Is left to the Janl
tors. As a result, large quantities of
paper, rags and other Inflammable rub
bish is allowed to accumulate that
would be dangerous In case fire smarted
In the federal building.
A passer-by noted the dirty condition
of the sidewalk on Yamhill street. He
pointed out torn papers, cigar stubs,
tobacco auids and dirt" that had evi
dently been left to lie on the sidewalk
for days without the touch of the Jani
tor's broom.
In an effort to determine the cause
for the filthy conditions about the post-
office, Postmaster John W. Minto was
asked to state reasons for the apparent
lack of service. He said:
janitor service Is not as good as I would
have It, but the reason for that Is tho
low wages paid for the work. One can
not expect to get good janitors for $48
a month when stores and halls are par
ing $76 and 180 a month for good men.
This has beea a particularly ticklish
subject with me for some time, and I
am doing my best tc improve conditions.
'This is near the end of the fiscal
year, and all appropriations are held
down to the very lowest point by the
department. It is my intention to take
the matter up with officials at Wash
ington in June, in in effort to get In
creases In the pay of the Janitors. At
this time J realise that such an effort
would be futile.
"All of the men employed about the
building do their work faithfully, but
when I secure a good man I know that
he will not remain long, for he will
stay only until he can secure a better
position with some firm or in a, large
public building.
"We. have nine men In the employ of
the building. Their official titles are:
Elevator operator, $70 a month; engineer-fireman,
$70 a" month; fireman-j
watchman. $60; night watchman, $60;
janitor, $70; three laborers, $45) a
month each; charwoman, $22.60 a
Appropriations Too BmaU.
"Their duties are manifold, and re
quire ability along their lines Of work.
The elevator man has to be an electri
cian able to keep the Intricate electrical
elevator machinery In repair, attend to
the various motors in the building and
keep the wiring in good condition. The
laborers are the men upon whom fall
tho hard work about the building, and
at present I have three men who are
loyal and hard workers. They are do
insr the best they can, but I know that
with more money better, service would
"f think this whole contention about
the filthy conditions the building and
federal property has been raised by per
sons unacquainted with the true condi
tions. Never before in the history of
the building have the grounds been In
such good condition, and but the other
day an old and prominent resident of
Portland told me that he had never seen
the grounds In such good condition or
looking so pretty as they do now. The
matting in the building will be reno
vated as soon as the grand Jury ad-
Its Power In State Affairs
Aniply Attested During
Recent Session.
Requests From Manx Points for Or
ganizer Most Successful Conven
tion in Order's History Was TluU
Closed Yesterday at Hood River.
Conditions are not as bad as they Mourns If the department will allow
have been painted. It is true that the ("funds for that purpose." .
Counseled to regard Kasf Twenty.
sixth street, along the east une
is the Lone Fir cemetery as a
public highway and to go ahead with
the extension ana impiuvBHioju.
out allowing tne cemetery nmocmuon
ispw'ini vispBtrn to TBe Journal.) I on,- rlnmfTsrn tor the grouna appropnui-
Salem, Or., June L .Along with the ,a the citv council will probably pass
cherry fair and flower festival to be an ordinance at its next regular meet
held here July 10. 11 and 12 under the ms ordering tbe work to be done.,
auspices , of the State Horticultural so- TMa advice was offered by City At-
plcty end for" which a score of cups and torney McNary at the meeting of the
other priaes have been -secured as street committee yesterday afternoon,
awards to exhibitors, will be held the Viewers will be appointed to assess the
fifth annual meeting of the Pacific Const damage to the Lone Fir Cemetery as-
Nitrserymeh's association. Both will aoclatlpn In the matter of allowing ior
prove of special interest to horticiil- a 21, foot strip which will be
furists. Frank W, Power of this city, left when a 60-foot road is cut through.
president of the association, has sent Complaint was made to tne street
invitations to all nurseymen in ad"joln- committee that the cemetery "re"
Sng states to uttend. are being used for burial Vwvoae end
Among prominent nurserymen and being sold by the "f"-. J.h
horticulturists Mho will be nresent commme w , - - -
New Runic at Aberdeen, Washington.
'SperlM DlKpsrcta -t' Tbe Joitrnut,
Olympta. Wah- June 1, The Union
Bank & Trust Compaiiy of Aberdeen ha:
been granted permission to do business
in tly) suite by the secretary of state.
nave oeen iiuiv apprpvea. i i no capital
stock 3s JSO.Cim. .
F. A. Huntley, commissioner of hortl
culture of the state of Washington; W,
K. , Newell, president, nd II. M. AV11
liamson, secretary, of the Oregon state
board of horticulture;, " K. C. Atwell,
president, and K. It. Lake, secretary, of
the Oreson State Horticultural society;
John ja;irt, secretary," and probably Ed
ward M. Ehrhorn, deputy commissioner
of the California horticultural commis
sion; C. I. Lewis, horticulturist, and A.
B. Conlley, entomologist,- froni the State
Agricultural college at Corvallls, be
sides a largo attendance of nurserymen;,
seeamen, inspectors ana rruirgrowers.
v- ,,iBrtiftfnn in this matter un
Jess It was from tho standpoint of the
public health. The only relief to own-
ers of cemetery lots in preventing the
filling up of the cemetery Streets is for
them to make complaint against me
association and take the matter into the
- In the opinion of some of the mem
bers of the committee the grading of
East Stark street from East Twentieth
street eastward would place the street
below the burial level of the ceme
tery and during the wet season pub
lic, health would oe menaced irom
seepage. Should the council take steps
toward grading East Stark street the
burial of remains on the ground adja
cent to the! street would probably not
be permitted and the result would be
a loss to the association. The cost
of improvement also would be as
sessed against all of the lots not al
ready void.
City Attorney McNary will address
a letter to the council at Its ijext reg
ular meeting advising that action be
taken on the discussion before the
street committee.
- ' v (President -
' General Manager-
, . ' Assistant . Manager.
,a...i.i n.n.trh to The Joornil.)
noise. Idaho. June 1. In an attempt
to make a landing in Payette river Just
above the rapids near Garden Valley
seve men were drowned,' '"their two
boats going over tho rapids. Nine oth
ers, also in boats, reached the shore
after a desperate struggle. Those who
perished were: Bert tfre, Me Curtis,
Joe Hamilton. Tdm Highland, S'rank
Fitzgerald, Dave McMillan and Joe
Boden. All were engaged in a log anve
for the Idaho White Pine .Milling com
pany of Nampa. ' Boden and McMillan
were residents of Boise and members of
the Eagles lodge here.
L. M. Davis- S 9 on ballot, stands for
pure home Influence.
(Special Dispatch to Tb Joorntl.)
Eugene, Or., June 1. -The graduating
exercises of the. Eugene High school
were held at: the Eugenes theatre, last
evening. The following were successful
in the final examinations: Eva Vivian
Allen, Edith Violet Armltage, Aubrey
H. Bond, Jessie Calkins, Ada Boone Cof
fey", Percy Meredith Collier, ,'Mary De
Bar,' Ada Claire Dunn, Ethel Lena Ev
ans, Eva Frasler, Julia May Gibson,
Dean GHkey, Eebecca June Gray, Madge
Norwood Hamble, Maple Hill, Conlf red
Fayette Hurd.Virglnia Meta Hurd, Eu
gene r. Hurimirt, uora. May Irwin, Ef
,fle , Belle McCallum, Ira Albert Man
vllle, Guy T. Porter Ruby Pratt, Lila
Carrie Prosser, L. Leon Ray, Henrietta
Frieda Rhodes, Ruth Faonette Rolphe,
vera aanaDenj aanaerson; iucia .
nona Wilklns and Charlotte Young. -The
class is smaller by 10 than last year's.
which has just the number of thaj of
Hpw muth money does
moneyback take? , ;
. Depends, on the feoffee
tea baking-powder .ex
tracts spices etc
Year rrecer returns year meoef if yea iiit
like Scbillisi'i Best;. we pay htsu '-
(Speefil DIapatck to The Journal.)
Hood River. Or., June 1. After hav
ing completed what its members say Is
the most successful and largely at
tended meeting In its history the thirty
fourth annual session tuT the Oregon
State Grange came to a close at a late
hour last night, The meeting this year
has been attended by men prominent in
educational, business, horticultural and
political affairs of the state and Its
support has been sought in matters af
fecting the public welfare. This is said
to be in recognition of the Strength it
has developed in legislative and other
questions and its far-reaching influence.
The sessions were religiously attended
by all entitled to do so and the order
is expected to receive a great impetus
from its work .during the past year. '
8everal delegations were present from
various parts of the state soliciting the
organisation to form granzes in their
communities, among which were Coos
nay. He rm is ton and Lne county. Mrs.
Waldo, the state lecturer, says residents
In districts in which irrigation project
are under way or projected are particu
larly anxious for the establishment of
Ballot Onansrs Opposed.
Some of the delegates left yesterday
afternoon but the majority remained for
the evening session, which was spent in
accepting reports, passing resolutions
and lnTotlng thanks to the local lodges
for the entertainment provided here,
The organisation was very much
pleased . with its reception at Hood
River,' which members sa;' Is the finest
ever accorded them, and Hood River res
fdentS take no little pride In the fact
that- the largest meeting ever held by
the grange took place here.
The most important resolution passed
at the evening session was one that
declared it to be the sense of the grange
that the present ballot system should
not be changed for the one proposed at
the last session of the legislature.
At the afternoon session a number of
resolutions and recommendations were
adopted, among which were:
Vorm&ls and Other Things.
That a movement be made to bring
before the taxpayers of the state the
right to say which of the normal schools
shall be continued and which abolished.
That the state grange condemns the
action of the United States government
In allowing senators and representatives
to distribute free seeds, which are
worthless, and used to gain political ad'
That the state grange will oppose any
action on the part of, state' officials
tending to throw out petitions for the
initiative and .referendum on technical
TJie resolution introduced by R. W,
GUI recommending the single district
system to elect representatives and sen
a tors was -laid on tne table after a
spirited discussion in which it was op
posed very strongly by W. S. U'Ren,
who spoke in favor of proportional rep
resentation. .
Woman Suffrage Turned Down.
The following resolution, introduced
by A. I. Mason, was unanimously
udoptedf " . . ,
"Resolved, That our executive com
mittee be instructed to draft an amend
ment to tbe state constitution and to in
itiate the same at our next annual state
election, which shall deprive the state
legislature of any power to change any
taw mat naa neon enacted Dy the initi
ative." . ,
A resolution Introduced by W. S.
U'Ren providing that the state grange
take the matter up of placing woman
suffrage on the Initiative was voted
( Another Famous Piano I
1 i
Mm Bit
f JSr
1 l rife
A Make of Highest Excel
lence, incorporating the re
I suit of ambitious progression
along the most artistic lines
in every essential.
Crown Pianos are unequaled in tone.' touch, materials, workman
ship and finish. They possess more patented and meritorious indi
vidual features of merit than -uiy others. :They are built with the
greatest care and attention in every detail. They dre the only ones
having a practice clavier adding much to the life of the instrument.
Crown Pianos are the only pianos with the orchestral, feature
enabling any one to reproduce the many tones of harp, banjo, guitar,
zither, autoharp, mandolin, cello, etc. v
Crown Pianos appeal to those who wish the very best that brains,
skill, ample capital, finest facilities and advanced ideas can produce.
A Popular Piano Sold at a Popular Price, and Sold Through
out the Pacific Northwest Only by
The -House
of s
dlMwnsau at
Busiest i
..'An f -
Stores in Every Important City in the Pacific Northwest. ;
Two houses in the same town
were painted by the same
dealer with Lowe Brothers
"High Standard" Paint and
with "lead and oil mixed by
hand." The firstthe larger
cost $27.50 with "High
Standard." Tbe second cost
$33.00. The first wore over
five years, the other three.
Figure it out for yourself
then come and let us help you to select colors. See our beautiful
cards and booklets.
Booklets, "Paint and Painting" and "Attractive Homes," Free.
Distributors Second and Taylor Streets, Portland
Capital Once More Connected
With Grants Pass and Cres
cent City Line.
Sixteen years In Portland. Opposed
to perpetual franchises. L. - M. Davis,
89 on ballet.
(Washington Bareau of Tha Journal.)
Washington, June 1.- Milton Evans of
Vancouver, Washington, haa been ad
mitted to practice before - the interior
F. P. Swisher of Portland has been
appointed meat Inspector with the bu
reau of animal industry, and D. J. Ste:
art to a position in the Jiydrographle
branch of tbe navy. department at Port
land, m . 1, . .''' 1 " 4
(Special TJlapateb to Tbe Journal) ,
Oranta Pass, Or., June 1. Colonel T,
W. M. Draper and his associates' of San
Francisco are again taking up the prop.
osltion of building a railroad from
Grants Pass to Crescent CltyVCall
fornia. They have just completed an
inspection of the route surveyed by
them three years ago. Colonel Draper
tales that the earthquake and rire in
San Francisco bankrupted the men who
were to finance the road at the time It
as to .have been built and that he has
since secured tho assistance of eastern
capital. The right of way for the line,
together with siding and station tracks,
haa been secured, and all that remains
Is the actual construction of the road,
(Journal Special Service.) , r ?
Washington, D. C, June 1. Justice
John M. Harlan, dean of the associate
justices' of the United States supreme
court, enters upon- his 75th year today.
He was appointed from Kentucky and
baa been on the supreme bench SO years,
or 11 years longer, than. Chief Justice
Fuller, . who ' comes next : in - Point of
Justice Harlan is seemingly" as full of
health as the best of men . and ;though
he has been eligible, to retirement for
several years he apparently -entertains
no Idea of quitting the bench at any
very early date. A change in admln-v
lstration . is probably about the only
thing that might .bring about his re
tirement very soon. He is a Republican,
and a pretty strict party man,: and
should the Democrats win next year he
would probably give President Roose-;
velt the privilege of appointing his sue
cessor. : '
" i - 1 ' ? 4 ' - ,
Poornnl (Special Peertce.)
Richmond Va,, June 1. Though 'the
confederate reunton has now 1 been in
progress three days there is no abate
ment of interest or enthusiasm appar
ent on the part of the thousands of
veterans and other visitors, i Business
meetings of the various organisations
were held during the day, but the vast
majority of the visitors were occupied
more with the entertainment features
of the program, which are the most
elaborate ever provided at a reunion of
the veterans. Governor and Mra. Swan-
son are to hold a public reception at
the executive mansion this evening and
a big entertainment 'will be given at
the auditorium. Tomorrow ' the me
morial services will be held under the
ausptces of the Confederated Southern
Memorial associations and special ser
vices will - be - held in nearly all tn
Richmond churche.
people who know how to tiike rare t.t
themselves the majority do not. T ...
liver is a most Important ortfnn In t
body. Herblne will keep 1t-t ron-i .
V. C. ' Slmpkins, Alba. Tl. i
I have Uaeit IfRrbtna fur ft.'' a .
Kaver and hud it the bi p,. s
ever used. I would not be hsi. m
It Is an good for "tiiiilrn n u
arrown-iip pi-opin, ami 1 r
It is fine for a Oili'i. i .
'J '