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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 15, 1902)
t TIIE OKEGOX DAILY JOURXAI POIM'LAXD, MONDAY 13 V nSlXG SEPTEMBER 1 3." -1903.
: Given by The Journal to
HIS MAJORITY 32,641
Large Vote Cast on the Last Day
of the Contest Gives Him
Georg K. Etreeter has been chosen by
bit brother Elks as the most popular
. . member of their order In the State of
, Oregon. an4wlns The Journal loving cup
With a handsome majority.
, , On Saturday morning Mr. B. B. Rich
looked Ilk the winner, having over 16,000
vote of a lead. However, ther are two
times la this lit when oh is oartaln of
nothing, oo a horse race and the other
an election. Mr. 8 treat ar a friends must
have been working hard the last few
" caya, as they flooded th ballot box b
for th poll dosed.. Mr. Richa friends
war no( Idle, many voUa being added to
his already larg list Pendleton was
heard from with larg vow at th last
moment, but not enough to materially
altar th standing of tka can di dates.
Whan th ballots war oounted it was
found that Mr. 8trtor had obtained 8J,
Ml votes, over oo-haif the total vote
polled, giving him a majority of 12, Ml
ve th next highest candidate and a
plurality f over Woo.
' , Conslderabl Interest has been aroused
- la th contest just closed, th friends of
w lh different csJidldates doing noble work.
su coping to win tne o up ror in sir oan
' Th final eount for th leading con
tea tan ts stood as follows:
Qorg B. Ctroster ............ .UM
B, B. Rich .... ...... mm. 49.907
- Vrank Waaler ...... ....-... 23. 94
OF THE BAR
To Be Investigated by the Chamber
"X.ZTttil'VliitUtM' M tn CMitfiwr v Cam
' meres will meet tomorrow morning at
U M 'dock for th purpos of bearing
th report of th navigation committ on
th condition of th Columbia River bar.
It is reported that the trustees will hi
nt the United Btat Board of Engl
'. Bears, consisting ofVaJor W. L. Marshall,
Captain C. E. Gillette and Captain C.
Mclnstry, to a banquet at th Arlington
Club, wher th matur of clearing th
tar win b discussed.
. THE SCHOOLS ARE OPEN. .
" tt was a pleasing sight to see the
thousands of school children, many rf
them brown at berries after their vaea-
' tlons, hurrying to their different place
of instruction this morning. At o'clock
SS schools threw -open their doors to re
ceive th youngsters.
; After seeing their schools property or
ganised, the different principals went to
fn City Hall, where they held a con
sultation with City Superintendent Rtg
ler, and the situation was talked over
for. imn time It Is thought th publlo
school attendance will be about 14,000 this
I.::.- HUES IS COMING, .... .........
lilltary circles, specially Vancouver,
ar agog with interest over th earning
visit of th general of th armies. Gen
eral Nelson A. Miles. He left BC Paul on
Saturday cn bis trip to Manila, and is
today- at Fort Assicabome, Montana. He
1a expecltd to oome through from there
without haul t. and should be here Thurs
day morning, when he will be met by the
Vancouver officers and staff.
SENATOR HANNA BACK.
' NIW TORK, Sept. 15. Senator Hanna
returned this morning and held a long
conference with Allison, Aldrich and
Piatt of-Connecticut this afternoon, pre
paratory to meeting President Roosevelt
tomorrow, when the trust question will
$50 CASH PRIZE
1 " ' ' TO THE '
Ivirut tb Hlshest Numbtr of Votes Cast on faunoni Out TVnnt Th-.
ournal A Very Fin
J th .Labor tTnton Receiving th Soond Largest Number of Votes Cut
From th Journal.
No Union fa Barred Open to AD. All Votes -uuat Be Written on Journal
1 . , 1 111 1 ' 1 11 i 1 1 Coupons.
CONTEST OPJtNS SEPT. 2. 1901.
: And Is for th purpose of ascertaining which two labor anions In the city
. ar th meet popular, progressive and enterprising. L ia eso and a
very fin roll-too wrltfnir. dskv-roreent-Tfe Ttfsi and iMond nrlui r.
iu uaiuu m witcu no
I vote for.
,'? T0 PoPMtar, proarslvs and
(Voter's name) ,
Oetob 10i. This
SSptsniDSf 20, 1902.
NEARLY THIRTY PEOPLE DEE
I AMID RAGING 1J0REST FIRES
(Continued from First Page.)
1400.000 in Chehell Coutity, these being
tho largest lossea Cowllti. Lewis, Pa
cific and Thuraton Counties together
hava suffered equal devastation. A re
lief commute tin been appointed at
Elma to asalat over a hundred families
there who are homeleea and foodless.
Wagon loada of provision! and clothing
have started from Woodland to re!leve
the refugees along the Lewis River in1
Clarke County. At least 60 farms wer
swept celan of houses, barns, fences and
! TWO MLLHANDS BURNED
Constable Atkins has returned from a
trip to Bridal Veil and reports that In the
fire of Friday two men were burned to
death. All of the mill hands are home
less, and the destruction of the property
has thrown over 100 men out of employ
ment. EXTENDS TO FRISCO.
(Journal Special Service.)
BAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 16. Smoke
from the Oregon fires Is so thick through
out the Northern and Central portions of
California as to obscure the sun coniplet
ly. Lights arts being used In Frisco, ow
ing to th extreme darkness.'
SEATTLE, Sept. 15. Th forost tires
have abated except In th heavy stand
ing timber on Grays Harbor, and to the
north of the Columbia River. Out on the
lower Sound th smoke has cleared.
of a Row in Which
Bad Booze Played a
(Journal Special Service.)
GRANTS PASS, Sept. It. Ed. Johnson,
was shot and instantly killed by Cal.
Griffin at Waldo, in the Southwestern
part of Josephine County last night. The
row was ver Johnson being arrested for
killing a deer out of season. Bad whisky
also, figured In the affair. Sheriff Lewis
and Coroner Kremer have gone to the
seen of th tragedy and several arrests
hav been made.
CHIEF jSHE DEAD
Horace Gray, a Victim of Paraly
sis, Dies at Nahant
LTNN, Mass., Sept. 15. A bulletin post
ed here cays that Justice Horace Gray,
of th United States Supreme Court, died
at Nahant today of paralysis. Justice
Gray resigned from the Supreme Court,
August 11th, on account of 111 health.
President Roosevelt appointed Oliver
Wendell Holmes to succeed him.
SAFE BLOWN OPEN
Robbers Fail to Secure Any Booty
(Journal Special Service.)
EUGENE, 8ept ISr Last night robbers
entered the office of th Eugene Mill &
Elevator Company andjblew . ojen the
safe with giant powder, completely de
molishing It. However there was only
110 in money In the safe which the burg
lars failed to find and were compelled to
depart without securing anything of
value. Officers are ort the i track of the
robbers ahdwinn"7rir"prbTMibIiny be
apprehended within a short time.
LOW RATES FOR CHILDREN.
From today on the City A Suburban
railway will sell IS tickets for JL, These
tickets are for school children only, and
are directly due to the efforts of tho
Board of Trade. A few months ago th
Board of Trade endeavored to get a two
and one-half cent fare for school child
ren, but as the railway companies com
plained that they would lose money at
this rate, a 3-ee.nt fare was agreed upon.
ui munni in race; it is iree ror all.
enterprising Labor 4Jnlon In
vote not good for us after
Troops Installed in the Principality
SULTAN MADE A REQUEST
This Action Causes Much Alarm
PARIS, Sept. 15. Dispatches have been
received today which state that three
nundred British troops have occupied, at
the SuHan-s-rKjuest, -tte prisralpaltsy -of
Kaiantan, one of the largest in Malay
province. This action is causing much
alarm In Eiam. as it Is believed to be the
first steps toward the establishment of a
British protectorate In th whole Malay
The Revolution in Inter
ior Has Been En
WASHINGTON, Sept. IS. Minister
Hart Bogota, of Columbia, has cabled
the State Department today that the
Minister of Foreign Affairs has officially
announced that the revolution in the In
terhw has-been -enrtrefyqoetted; ""thus m
leasing the soldiers for service In Pana
ma, where affairs are atlll in a critical
FATHER IN JAIL.
When the Son Died at Family Resi-
dence of Alleged Boodler.
ST. LOUI9, Sf-pt. 15, While Charles
("ulke, the alleged boodle alderman, lay
In the city Jail, unable to arrange a 145.-
000 bond, his 20-year-old sun Eugene died
at the family residence this morning of
Attack Italian Laborers
Killing One, Wound
8CRANTON, Sept. 15. -Three Italian 1
borers who were going to Work on the
wwer this morning were mistaken for
non-union miners and attacked by the
strikers. One Is reported dead, and the
other two are In u critical condition at
the Lackawanna hospital,' where they
W1LKESBARIIE. 8cpt. 15.-A mob of
mclhers.. Bju.dked.tw.Q nanr anion, miners
as they were returning from work this
morning, near I'ltuton and fatally In
jured one. but the other escaped.
PEACIi AT TAMAQl'A.
TAMAQl'A, Kept 15,-Although the op-
prajors .hUY. made decisive. gains, there. Is
peace hert. This morning three waaher
I'.s of the Reading Company were opened
with a force of non-unionists. Fifty extra
deputies have been detailed to guard th
washer ii 8
COLUMBIA ARRIVES IN PORT
The steamship Columbia arrived in port
this mornlnf. at 8 o'clock, and will leave
ni the wmt hour this evening for Ban
Francisco. ' Bhe looks none the wqrfe for
her enforced Btay on the snnd bars nenr
Astoria, v.here she lay from 9:40 o'clock
l'Vlday mcrnlng until 1 .o'clock. eteda y
The Columbia brought l.tWO tons of gen
eral merchandise and ISO passengers who
came up or. the Hassalo yesterday. The
Columbia will go out tonight wltfi a llsht
TOO GREAT A SACRIFICE.
The commander of the troops called for
"I want 'someone to lead a forlorn
hop," he said. "Yonder battery must be
taken at all haxzards. It will be a dif
ficult and dangerous job, and few who
engage in It will come back aliva. Who
will lead the men?"
The officers looked at one another, but
made no response.
' "What!" exclaimed th commander.
"Doe a brave soldier fear to risk his life
in the service of his country?"
"It isn't the fear of death Ut restrain
is, sWTX"replIsa oniTof tb officers,
holding his head proudly erect. "It's the
fear that we may b unfortunate enough
to live through ft, bo proclaimed heroes,
and then be abused and ridiculed, and
caricatured by th newspapers all th rest
of our days. W couldn't stand that,
Whereupon the commander ordered a
general advene, as being th safest thing
fr si! concerned.- Chicago Tribus.
Hume and Hall's Claim
IS IT A VALID ONE
District Attorney Chamberlain Dc-
flies Liability .and Files a. ...
On September I Hum A Hall filed a
suit In tb Circuit Court against Mult
nomah County, claiming $1,130 for ser
Vices rendered and money advanced.
They allege that' at the special instance
and request of th county thy had a
brief printed, for which they paid 130,
and that they .proceeded to Washington,
D. C, and defended the county in a suit
In equtly, wherein th German Saving
& Loan Society of San Francisco was
They set forth that they won the case
for the defendant, and that a reason
able fee would be $1500. Wherefor the
attorneys demand 11530, with costs and
disbursements. This was sometime in
1887. the exact date of which is not given.
MB. CHAMBESRLAIN S REPLY.
On behalf of th county, District At
torney Chamberlain filed an answer Sat
urday, In which he makes the surprising
dental of all claims made, but on the
other hand puts in a claim on behalf of
the defendant for J68S.96, alleged to have
been Illegally drawn from the county
treasury by Hume & Hall.
Mr. Chamberlain says that he has no
knowledge of Bny such work as plaintiffs
l.aim...tp. hAve pejfflrjn..Br. .ny.mohy.
they advanced, but that he does know
that on the 22nd day of July, 185, Hume
4 'Hall entered Into a "pretended" con
tract with H. H. Northrup, then County
Judge, under which they agreed to col
lect th delinquent taxes of 1831 for a
certain percentum. They were to receive
10 per cent of th first $10,000 7, per cent
of the next $35,000 and S per oent of all
moneys above $35,000.
At th tlm the alleged services were
performed by Hume and Hall, Mr.
Chamberlain claims that the former was
district attorney and that Hall was chief
deputy under his law partner: that the
district attorney received $25 for each ac
tion he prosecuted for the county and
that under the law he was entitled to the
fee but no more in the way of extra com
pensation. Therefore he scouts the idea
of them being entitled to $1530 or any part
thereof, as Judge Northrup had no legal
.Sb jo...Wjtr on.
behalf of the county.'
Then the answer avers that in Septem
ber, 189. John Hall, Hume's (partner, pre
sented the defendant a bill for $068.96 for
taxes collected, which was allowed and
paid. Mr. Chamberlain, claims that Inas
much as any such contract as set forth
at th time was Invalid, the plaintiffs owe
the sum pX&.dS to the county, whereto
he demands Judgment against Hume &
Hall for that amount.
At the time Hume & Hall were district
attorney and deputy, respectively, th of
fice was variously estimated as being
worth from $20,000 to $22,000 per year.
The same day that the district attorney
filed his answer Hum t Hall filed a
motion to strike out about all its essen
This matter was to hav coma up for
argument this morning under stipulation.
If convenient, but as Mr. Chamberlain
was out of town and Deputies Manning
and Spencer knew very little about it,
the matter went over for a day.
Hydrants Are Placed.
With the exception of orle hydrant at
East OasV street and two in the vlclnty
of the Standard Oil Company's1 plant, all
the large hydrants for the new 14-lnch
ma In on Et- First- street ha ve-been set
The main starts at th corner of East
Twelfth and Runt Market streets and
runs down to Kant First street and then
to Kast Oak street Altogether there are
23 hydrants connected with the main.
Work on the large 20-tach main through
Sunnyside Is progressing rapidly. The
trench for the main Is being dug along
Margaret avenue, and the pipe has all
been distributed. The 20-Inch main will
start at Margaret avenue and Division,
then go down the avenue to East Thirty
fifth street, then dywn Thirty-fifth to the
Base Line road, down tho Base Line to
East Twenty-elRhth street and down that
street "to Its Junction with the Sandy
road. The main will probably be extend
ed through to Irvington and Alblna In
the near future.
Injustice Seton's Court.
A suit has been instituted in the East
Side Justice Court by Koehler A Hen-
rlchs against the Franklln-Bames Mar
ket Company for Ihe sum of $108.45. al
leged to be due on a lot of cheese deliv
ered to the market. Coats of the suit
and Interest from November 1, ISM? at 6
per cent are also asked for.
J. A. Strowbrtdge. Jr.. has filed a suit
against Stefano Allegrani for th sum of
$250. Strowbridge claims the money on
account of acting as agent for the de
fendant on some land which th Oregon
Water Power & Railway Company de
sired to purchase, and for legal advice
War on Mossy Roofs.
Fir Marshal Roberts Is after th own-
era of property who continue to allow
their roofs to be covered with a thick
coating of moss. The marshal has given
a number of property owners warning,
and unless something Is don in th mat
ter very soon-, prosecutions will b th
CHICAGO, Sept. 16.-
Last Hoars Passed in Gaiety
CITY BEING FAST DESERTED
Total Paid Admissions for the Two
Weeks-Pony Cart Uncalled for.
It is ovar. Th long heralded, brilliant
ly conceived lk' Carnival ended Satur
day night In a shower of confetti min
gled with condensed smoke, a din of
horns" khd the ToWrest"TreverTf vf KeelS'
in the city. Rarely If ever Kav th peo
ple of Portland smiled so approvingly on
a publlo function, or shown so much in
terest In a local affair. All sorts and con
ditions of men, women and children min
gled in th great -throng that josSeled and
laughed in fun and merry making. Every
on want .regardless of age, color, or pre
vious condition of servitude, and every
one tried to fill other people's mouths
with confetti and feather dusters.
Saturday night tb spirit of democracy
was In the air, everybody was good-natured,
and out for tho best possible time.
and no on went horn disappointed.
Maryettl threw confetti at Johniettl and
vica versa. No one waited for an Intro
duction but showered a rain of paper onto
everyone around until Carnival City
looked like a big slice of a rainbow.
The masques and suits were grotesque.
There was everything represented from
the simplest dude to a king. Little -bo-Peep
was thsre after her sheep; Hamlet
cam to find his ghost; Romeo hunted
around after Juliette, whom he rescued
out of a pile of confetti and received a
fiown as his reward. It was the grandest
and most successful vnt sen in Uxs
parts for years. Exhibitors prepared for It
by removing prishabl stuff to a safe dis
tance and th show men smiled upon th
rollicking sons of revelry.
Many of th maaqueraders aeie gor
geously., .dressed Khiife,, other., .appeared
clowns, but the most favorable outfit
was the "Pike" Davis type of rustics. It
was a flood of costume and gayety; an
ocean of sport. It w,as without limit
from the time the gates were opened un
til the last light was turned out and the
great blase of gaiety that had lasted for
two weeks was at an end.
Th Carnival has been a success from
very point of view. Better weather could
not have been provided had the Elks
themselves operated the weather-making
machine. Crowds of people hav wan
dered the street and Midway every time
the gates were opened. Rowdyism and
trouble have been unknown.
'We areHhankful of on think and that
is, we can .point to two weeks of big
crowds without a single arrest and no
damage from malicious sources," said
Manager Ro we, this morning; "we all feel
very thankful to th people of Portland
for the interest they hav shown and the
support 'fhe""have'"gfven us;"" k
While Manager Row Is thankful to the
public, the people ar grateful to him
and hs assistants for giving them a suc
cessful and clean show. The Elks bave
worked hard for Hi results and no on
feels but they deserv everything they
have received. For novelty in entertain
ment and beauty In appearance, this
year's Carnival will be remembered.
Now lays down her sceptre to become one
among net former subjects. She has en
deared herself to tho little kingdom over
whloh she has ruled for two gay and
happy weeks, and. showed herself a queen
of majesty and goodness. Were all rulers
as craceous and all subjects ss willing,
the crown would rest more lightly upon
the heads of nobility, but, alas, the king-
dome of contentment ar few.
"The past two weeks have been moV
AtiiAv.hl. n mM U . 4.... I
shall long remember them. AnxtwQeen
could but be exceeding happy to rule over
subjects as considerate as mine have been
and I cannot express my feeling In thank
ing all for the courtesies shown. Tha
many souvonirs of my Jelgn shall always
b cherished by me as th choioest of my
Th Carniv; management this morn
V?0 PAID ADMISSIONS
th 4tatn gate, 4S.698 paid adult admis
sions ""and 4?.6 children's tickets at the
Midway. This shows an average attend
ance of neurly 5000 per day for every day
f the fair and speaks well for the inter
est taken by the citizens In the Carnival.
The person holding th lueky pony and
cart ticket has failed to call for the ar
ticles and M'ina?er Row announces that
unless he does soon, ther will be another
Carnival City presents a picture of des
olation and by the middle of this week
it will exist only la memory.
BOARD OF TRADE MEETING.
The Board of Trade will hold a meeting
Wednesday evening at which the question
of sendinfr delegates to the National Ir
rigation Ccngress.' fo behefd" In" Colorado,"
next month, will be taken up. Arrange
ments will also be made for the excur
sion to Salem on Thursday of those mem
bers of tho commercial organisations who
can find time to do so. All intending to go
arc requested to be present at this meet
ing and procure their badges- and but
tons. All G. A. R. members ar invited to at
tend this meeting as the matter of having
the National Encampment in Portland In
VjM will be taken up.
MADE. A DIFFERENCE.
"Why In the world la Brokeman laugh
ing so uproariously at that old story
Cashum told nlra Just nowT I've heard
Brokeman tell it himself a dosen times,
years and years ago."
-Probbir-yoirnave'ut Brokeman Just
borrowed a five from Caehum." Cincin
nati Commercial Tribune.
TO ALMS HOUSE.
ALBANY, , N. Sept 15-John Dew
ey, aged IS rears, who claims to. be a
cousin of Admiral Dewey, was commit
ted to tb alma nous today.
Subscriptions received for The Journal
at aajr OX B. 8. Rlcn'a dear stores.
gujsiii many aunareaa or jjr. tun a graauates and former pu
ffZL Plu during th last 24 years lndloat th merit of his
" ' i English oonrsos,
Special course in. modem languages and music- Now buildings;
modra equipment; private sleeping rooms; no open dormitory: Urgo
armory; recreation ' rooms; athletics promoted and neouragod;
chemical and physical laboratories; xprtenod faculty, .
A boarding and day school for boys of all ages; younger boyn
separata " ; , For catalogue, ota. apply to
! . DR. J. W. HILL, Principal,
MARSHALL AND TWINTT-FQUBTH BT. PORTLAND OK.
Fall term open September 17.
klCHT TRAINING FOR YOUR SON.
BISHOP SCOTT ACADEMY
Founded In 1870 by Bishop flerrla.
, THIRTY-THIRD YEAR BEGINS SEPTEMBER IS, UOt
WftettRtJlVlt CWtAT' ADVANTAGES; . . v- . ,-
O) MILITARY TRAINING teaches unquestioning obedience, " ,
(2) MANUEL TRAINING teaches the hand to work with the eye and brain,
(3) ORATORICAL TRAINING enables a boy to speak agreeably, forcibly
and logically, " '
(4) ATHLECTIC TRAINING: A campus covering several acres; all scholars
are entitled to membership in the Multnomah Athletlo Club, with privilege of
gymnasium, handball, courts-and swimming pool.
(6) OUR NEW DEPARTMENT OB- ASSAYING will teach boyn to become
practical mining men.
For illustrated catalogue.apply to
ARTHUR O. NEWELL, Principal, Portland, Or.
" Do yon want paying employment with
merchants and business men, with the
banks) railways and other great cor
porations of the country? If so, we
can help you. For young men and
women between 14 and 40 years of sge
we obtain salaries ranging from 1600
to $1000 a year. We can obtain a good
uosition for any one
. . s 1
pare for ttte work to be done, and when
Write for our catalogue now, wniiyo
that we can fit you for business nna
HOLMES ENGLISH AND BUSINESS COLLEGE,
Eleventh and Yamhill streets, Portland, Or,
ON THE COAST
I -i UWINtiLI
DR. B. E. WRIGHT
Hours: 8 am, to S p. m., and
T tq - p. m.
Telephone North 1181.
I Billy's Coffee & Chop House
$ Removed from 3rd anel Yara
S Kill to Second and Yamhill
2 Billy Ruppreefctand Prank Oaasasdar.
A NEW COMPANY.
To Work for Trade Between Port-
land and the Orient.
A new company is being organised by
James M. Moore, secretary of tha Board
of Trad,' to be known as the Oregon Pa
cific Trading Company. The objects of
which will bo t develop trade with Asia,
Africa, Australia, the Philippines and
Hawaii and represent the merchants of
Portland in thes?contrles by establishing
resideat agents, arid securirig the ser
vices of a first-class man who will travel
In these countries.
Sept. i-To the wife of Clemens Bicker,
939 Gautenbein avenue, .male twins
Sept. 11 To the wife of Jean IP. Thorn
as, 345 Knott street, a firL
Aug. 24 To the wife of x.d A.Multon,
Upshur and Twentieth streets, a' girl.
Sept. 11. Geo. A. Lynes, aged 4 months
IS days, enteritis. ' '
Sept. 1-Winfleia SI MoSk Jtged 41 years
8 months 6 days, fracture of skull and
wound of brain. - l
Sept. 12 Eggert Frahm aged 52 years S
months 8 days. I
Sept, 11 Wong Quong Joan, aged 14
yWir meningitis "
J. P. Flnley A Son, Undertaker and
Emalmers, corner Third and Jefferson
streets, do first-class Work and deal hon
oably with all.
The Edward Holman Undertaking Co.,
funeral director and embalmera, 280
Yamhill... Phone; S07.
Crematorium, on . Oregon City car
line, near Eel I wood; modern, scientific,
eomplat. Charge Adult, 131 g child
ran, 125. Visitor, to I p. m. Portland
Cremation Assoelatlon, Portland, Or,
The Success and High Standing
Regular cours Is practical ' training for
Manual training - and mechanical drawlna. .
wnom we -can pre
there Is a ehanca to rlsl
you ar thinking f It It will show yow
business lor you. Aaaress
The fourteenth year will open Mon
day, September 15.
The academy proper fits boys and
A primary and grammar school re
ceives boys and girls as-early as the
age of six and fits them Tor the acad
emy. ' A gymnasium will be opened at the
beginning of the school- year on the
Aoademy grounds. It will b In
charge of a skilled director. Physical
training will be a part of th work
required of all students.
The Academy will open in Septem
ber a boarding hall for glrla The
hall will be at 191 Eleventh street,
and will be under the immediate su
pervision of Miss Collna Campbell.
Its supervision, appointment and
conduct will assure the comforts and
opportunities of a refined home.
For catalogue, or other information,
MRS. ALLEN'S SCHOOL
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS.
288 lKh Street.
Second year will open Monday,
ber 16. 1902. Classes in Mathematics
tory. English. Latin. Greek ana Merman.
8pc)a1 students admitted to regular
classes. For circulars address MAKUA
EST V. ALLEN. 912 Kelly street, Port
land. Or. Telephone Front 2610.
Second and Oak Streets
BOTH PHONES "
O. W. HOSFORD. Mgr.
Leaves Portland at X p. m. dally except
8unday for Washougal; arrives at Port
land at 11; JO a, m, -.
Makes landings both ways.
Hdsloo;a!-la(amas Transportation Co.
Office and wharf foot Washington at.
J. A. Kincaid, Agt.
Telephones, Oak 122L Columbia, 129
Excellent Instruments Slight
ly Used -at Big Re
ductions. In addition to all of our new pianos
which we. are now offering: at these
reduced prices, we have today a large
number of slightly ue4 pianos, re
ceived in part payment for costly
styles of Kimball, Weber and Chick'
ering pianos, as follows; '
Stock, largest size, rosewood case
Fischer, ebonlzod case, In good or
Stelnway, case like new, good tone),
$90. : -
Jewett, maboganyT case, two yean
old, $145. "
A. B. Chase, rosewood case, large!
Kimball, six years old, looks llkl
new, walnut case, $349.
All of the above named Instrument!
are excellent bargains, and worth at
least 20 ner cent more money. Tt
close them put quickly, we will tak
$10 down on any of them, balanct
payable at $5 or $6 a month, , . .
Call earlv and secure choice. Ellen
Piano House. 3 el Washington street
' opposite Cordray'c Tbeater