The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 01, 1904, Page 2, Image 2

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If You Are a Highwayman Just Answer to a
Drunk's Name in the Morning and Out You
Go at Least Two Wanted Suspects Did
Arrested" on the charge of roaming
the streets after hours, But also held
pending an investigation of recent hold
ups, George Wilson and C. Kennedy wore
released from the city atl without
hearing. Tha men were arrested early
Saturday morning and were released a
. few hours later by answering to the
names of two drunks who were locked
tip over night Although the patrolmen
and detective have been looking for
Wilson and Kennedy ever since Satur
day no trace of them has been dis
covered. i ' -i
Wilson and Kennedy were closely
watched by local detectives, the two
men having been thought to have had a
, part in several hold ups and robberies.
! F.nough evidence had al .lost been se-
cured to have convicted the two then
1 when the officers began to fear that
'Wilson and Kennedy might leave the
! city. To prevent their escape they were
J arrested about 3 a. m. Saturday near
'Second and Burnside streets.
' Sergeant Hogeboora and Acting De
' tectlve Vaughn, who made the arrest,
.at once brought-the men to the police
station and placed a charge of roaming
' the street after hours against Wilson
j and Kennedy. As the two arrested men
, ' were clearly guilty of this charge it was
; thought that they would be held a few
! days thus giving the various police offl-
cers who were working on the case more
' time to secure evidence against them on
the robbery charge.
Following a custom, put in vogue at
the beginning 01 his reign. Chief Hunt
.ordered the release of aeveral men who
had been arrested on the charge .of be
" lng drunk. A list of the men whom the
Portland is slow. At least that is the
opinion of a Seattle woman, who was
unique enough to prefer to stand in a
street car to taking the seat of a tired
i man who wearily arose and bowed when
'she entered. -
It was :30, and the Woodlawn. car
was as crowded as ail 6:30 cars arc,
the last woman had secured a seat; tired
and forlorn workers, who happened to
be men, and therefore stood swinging
dolefully on a grimy strap, gased re
imachftHy at-th--enly maseul ins-passenger
who had a seat He was also
, weary and through the grime of the
foundry could be seen the drawn lines
caused by constant, wearing toll. At
Burnside street the oar stopped and a
handsomely attired woman v. ,th a valise
: and .'umbrella edged her way in. The
occupants of the car gased with one ac
cord at tha grimed worker, who sat for
a moment stolidly and then in disgust
pulled himself to his feet and motioned
' to the vacant six inches of cushion.
"You sit right down there," returned
the woman, as she shifted her umbrella
and took a firmer hold on the strap.
"I hate to see a tired man give his
seat to a woman who has been shopping
. all day and who takes a crowded car
because it is handy."
"1 have long considered the Portland
Jail the worst disgrace that has ever
been borne by the citizens of this city."
said James Laldlaw, the British consul,
this morning. "It is about the foulest
place I know of where human beings are
kept. Just because a man happens to be
classed as a 'hobo,' it Is no reason why
he should be thrown into as vile a den
as the present Portland Jail.
"But 'hobos are hot the only class of
people that are confined in the local Jail.
Often men, who happen to get drunk
ana iQua at me same time, are put in
' there until they sober up. There is no
' telling how many sorts of Insects get
; Into their clothing while in that den,
to say nothing of the, foul air they
' breathe."
, "Do you think the Jail should be
cleaned up?" was asked.
, "Cleaned up." replied Mr. Laldlaw.
"cleaned up, why how could they clean
! such a dirty place- as thatT Do you
know, when I first came to Portland 35
The special committee having In
charge the matter of a full-paid fire
department for Portland will report fav
orably, and if the city council ratines
thecommlttee report it will be only a
question of time until the department
will be placed on that basis.
it is not probable that a report to this
effect will be made at Wednesday's
meeting of the council, but it may be.
If the special committee can get to
gether and draft its report it will 'be
made then. If this cannot be done, there
In no doubt, it Is said, that it will be
made at the following council meeting.
"We have been unable to make any
satisfactory arrangements with the in
surance companies, for they have dodged
the issue at every step, and if the city
wants a full-paid department and
For stealing I from his grandmother
while she was eating breakfast Sunday
morning, Frank Cres well, a 12-year-old
boy, was ordered to the Boys' and Girls'
' Aid society this morning by Municipal
Judge Hogue,
The boy pleaded guilty to the charge
of larceny, but said that he had taken
the money In order to go home to his
1 father, who resides. in Albany. He has
" been staying with hi grandmother, Mrs.
far tht Fall Nam
restive y
rorao rturnma
o Que
CurtS CoUbOneDty,
chief thought should be allowed to de
part from the lockup warvg4vtt to
Jailer Ben Branch, in order that he might
call the men out from the darkness of
the inner Jail.
One' name, no one remeiabers Just
what it was, was' called, but the owner
was asleep and Wilson walked up, rubbed
his eyes and said that he had been on
quite a boose the, night before, Wil
son walked into the police station and
said that his was the name Just read off
by the. Jailer. As it tallied with one
on the blotter, against whom a charge
of drunkenness had been' placed, he was
told to go. Wilson went.
Another name, said to be Johnson,
was called and again the real man was
sleeping' soundly. Kennedy acted as his
proxy and as ha walked into the police
station, ' yawned ' and rubbed his weary
eyes,' "Fierce drunk' I had," he said.
Kennedy soon Joined his pal.
Later in tho afternoon the sleepers
whose names had been read became wide
awake and asked to be let out or tried.
Then the ruse of Wilson and Kennedy
was discovered.
This morning Chief Hunt said that
in the future more cars would be taken
when the men whom he thought could
go free Without a trial were released.
"I hate to have a hold up man sneak out
on r drunk's name," said the chief.
"Hereafter when a man Is arrested on
the charge of roaming the streets after
hours put him in a. cell by himself.
The other morning two men got out
when we didn't want them out, and we
are telegraphing all over the country for
them. 'We want 'em but I am afraid
that we will never get them."
The astonished man dropped back In
his seat and muttered, "There ain't
many women who think that way."
"Well, there is something wrong with
this town, then,and thestrangs woman
gased sternly at the women and girls
who held down the seats. "This place Is
awfully slow. Why, in Seattle and Ta
coma the men. never give up their seats,
especially working men. Women are
supposed to be equal with men nowa
days, and the old habit of treating them
like- ftno ehina ls--boing forgotten in
most places. " 'Women who work and
take men's places have no right to the
old care of the petted house plants,"
The other women of the car looked In
various directions and some of them
pushed dinner baskets out of sight and
dropped a sudden hand on shopping par
cels, but no reply was made to the
stand of the woman from the north.
At least not until she left the car, and
then an animated feminine discussion
occurred. The " consensus of opinion
among the feminine contingent seemed
to be "that she was a queer woman."
"I like that kind of queerness myself,"
whispered the dusty ironworker to his
seatmate from the shops.
"Yep; I'm thinking some of going to
Seattle," was the reply.
years ago, that Jail was then considered
to be large enough for a city of 10,000
people. Now Portland has 125.000 citi
zens, but the same old Jail. Filth has
been gathering on its walls and in its
corners for nearly a generation, and
some of these days Portland will face
an epidemic of Jail fever that will be
caused by the rottenness of the present
city prison. It is a disgrace, a shame,
that one cannot speak- too harsh things
Municipal Judge Hogue this morning
said that a friend of his was speaking
of The Journal's light for a clean prison
and in the course of the conversation
said that his father's death was caused
by breathing the airs of a Jail some
thing like the Portland one. ' The father
of Mr. Hogue's informer was for sev
eral years a police Judge in a Canadian
city, where the Jail was not cleaned and
where prison bath-tubs were Just as
scarce as they are in the present Port
land Jail.
every one does It will have to take
chances on reduced rates of insurance,"
said a member of the special committee
"But your committee will report favor
ably, anyway?" was asked.
"There is no doubt about It," was the
repl y.
It., is jbelleved that the city council
will pass the full-paid department bill
without a dissenting vote, as the mayor
ana the executive board have both rec
ommended it, as well as Fire Chief
David Campbell.
.The special committee, to whom- the
matter of nre Insurance rates was re
ferred, has been at work several weeks,
but has been unable to make any satis
factory arrangements with the board of
underwriters whereby reduced rates
may be assured.
S. C, Rainwater, who lives at I'nlverslty
Park, for some time. He Is said to be
guilty of several petty robberies, and
was once arrested for taking a horse
and using it without the owner's permis
sion, i '
- "Gee, I was punished hard for tak
ing that horse," said Creswell.
"What punishment did you receive?"
asked Judge Hogue.
"Three days lnjall," was the quick
reply. .
on every
tat. 23c
"Hurry ! Hurry I Hurry !
The number contest for tha new
; KXBwSBUBY piano has met with
such an overwhelming response
that we deem it advisable to bring
it to a close on Tuesday,
March 15th
instead of April 10, as at first in
tended. TKEKErOBE this con-:
test will close on March 16 next
at 6 o'clock p. m., and the name
and number of the winner will be
published in the newspapers of
Wednesday, March 18. .;"
Everybody Save Your
Postal Card Receipts.
We want everybody in city or
country to. find the number on the
old piano or organ and send it to
us with your name and address..
On March 16 we will uncover the
number on the new XHNJSBUBT
Piano, and the person holding the
old Instrument whose number
comes the nearest to the number
on the new piano takes the new
KHG8BUTV w taking the old
one in . exchange. Win or lose,
not a cent Id "pay out. Numbers
are coming in thick and fast. Ev
erybody try. Somebody is going
to win. It may be you.
NOTICE -Always give' name of
Instrument and your address; also
state where you saw the advertise
ment Unl dilbert-Ramaher Co.
Oldest, Zrrst, Strongest,
Opposite Postofflo.
(Continued from Page One.)
Latchn, on the "Gulf of PechlltropposttB
Port Arthur, are being reinforced. Gen
eral Yuanshlkal, commander, with 10,
000 men, is near Young Ping Fit, Pechlll
province, not far from the Manchurian
borders, wjiile General Ma ..has 16,000
fresh troops arriving in the province.
Twenty-firs Oars Cross aka Baikal Su
perintended by Prince Xhllkoff.
' (Joarml Special Service.)
St. Petersburg, March 1. Irkutsk ad
vices say the first complete train of 26
cars crossed Lake Baikal on the ice rail
road this morning, superintended by
Prince Khilkoff. A letter from Vladi
vostok of February 17, says 600 Chi
nese brigands are terrorizing the' dis
trict of Ningute.
(Journal Special Service.)
St Petersburg, March 1. Port Arthur
advices state the Manchurian railway
has suffered considerably by the con
tinued acta of the marauders. About
220 locomotives and a number of cars
were disabled,
London, March 1. Central New Tien
Tsln Chinese papers have been ordered
by the Chinese military to cease publish
ing reports of Russian cruelties, fearing
the influence of the popular mind against
Russia. Tha proprietors of the Peking
Times refused to comply.
After 21 years, during which time
Portland has grown to be a metropolitan
city and the former divided sections
brought together under one municipal
ity, James Tlghtmeter yesterday pre
sented a bill for 1360, which he alleged
was due for a fill he made when East
Portland was ruled by a separate coun
cil of its own. The bill was "placed on
Accompanying the hill presented by
Tlghtmeter was an affidavit signed by
J. K. Mayo, who at the time the All was
made was a councilman of East Port
land. He swore that the claimant did
tha work he represented to the council
he did, and that it was worth fully tha
amount asked.
Tlghtmeier's bill was presented to the
committee on Judiciary and elections, of
which A. F. Flegel is the chairman and
A. K. Hentley and L. Zimmerman are
"After 21 years of waiting, it seems
to me this bill is getting rather old,"
remarked Chairman Flegel.
"Well, I should say so," said Bent
ley, "The bill ought to have been presented
long ago, if it was all right.',' said Zim
merman, "and Inasmuch as all these
years have passed, I move it be placed
on flic."
It was.
Arriving home at a late hour last
night, James Kennedy, who lives at 884
Bonton street, found two strange men
prowling about In his house. Kennedy
ordered the strangers to get out, but
they refused, and threatened to kill the
owner of the house. The men, one of
whom was a large feljow, grabbed Ken
nedy end pushed him out of the house.
Kennedy went in search of a police
man, and meeting Patrolmen Young and
Dolan told them of his visitors. The
patrolmen went to the house but were
unable to get in. 1 Young, then stood
guard, while Dolun started In a window.,
The. men rushed out,- one .Jumping'
through a window and the other coming
out the back door. They were arrested
by Young.
When brought to the police Station,
Kennedy refused to sign , a complaint
against the men, and they were released.
The men gave their names as Olsen and
Macken, .and said they were sailors. ,
oomtiTTBs rmox woxAjra extra
Txarra boaxd or bxaxtx juts
txxei to bxsqoyeb wit cab
bags pbobucm xs hot eox.tes
less odosxtebotjsit.
' For mors, than an hour this morning
a committee of three women from the
economic department of the Portland
Women's club fired broadsides of Bug-
festlons at ths city health board,
which held its regular monthly meet
ing in the committee room adjoining the
mayor's office. .-. The women wanted the
garbage nuisance in. north Portland
abated, and came with a determination
to accomplish smethlng more than a
mere hearing from the board. The
committee was' composed of Mrs. S. H.
Trumbull, Mrs. C. C. Chapman and Mrs.
O. Rothschild, all prominent women.
Mayor Williams., being president of
the board of health, presided, and
granted the women a hearing. ' Mrs,
Trumbull acted as spokesman for the
committee, .and 'briefly outlined the pur
pose of its visit to the meeting. Then
began a series of arguments, for and
against this and that proposition for the
disposal of the city's garbage In a sani
tary manner. Much was said by the
committee and the members of the
board, and it was shown that the great
difficulty with the present crematory.
In so far as sanitary conditions are-concerned.
Is the incapacity of the incinera
tors. This necessitates the piling of all
kinds of refuse on the dump, causing
the offensive odors complained of by the
women's clubs.
Mayor Williams, after being informed
by the women and also by Councilman
Rumelin that all kinds of garbage was
being dumped at the crematory and left
to lie there, said he would stop that at
once, and expressed surprise that such
was the case.
"I went down there myself," said the
mayor, "and found various kinds of gar
bage dumped there. I instructed the
man in charge to allow no more house
hold refuse to be dumped, and supposed
the order would be obeyed. I shall see
to it that It Is."
The committee of women was loaded
down with statistics of garbage crema
tories in various sections .of the country.
They came with plenty of suggestions,
and dared to suggest what they believed
were remedies, although it was plainly
evident at times that the mayor and
members of the board did not exactly
like to be talked to in such- a manner.
"Cannot the city let a contract for
collecting the garbage, and hold one
man responsible for the city's garbage?"
was the main-: qpestlon askedby" the
women. But they also wanted to know
If the cost of the system to the citizens
could not be reduced. -
"How much did you pay for having
your garbage hauled away?" asked
Mayor Williams of M,rs. Trumbull.
"I pay 50 cents per month 66 per
year, she replied. '
"And you think that exorbitant?"
Queried the mayor.
"I certainly do," was the reply. .
The mayor said nothing further, but
looked as though, he thought her a very
hard woman to please. However, the
women held statistics to show that In
other cities rates were less, and in some
the cost to the citizens was nothing.
Councilman Rumelin arose at this
Juncture and asked permission to speak.
He said that he had Investigated the
report that the dump at the crematory
was very unsanitary, and had found it
was true; that all kinds of refuse was
dumped there, and left to remain until
the odors that rose were most offensive.
He said that he had studied the garbage
question from many standpoints, and
believed that the crematory could be
operated right where it is at present
without giving any offeusa whatever to
any one, if two more incinerators were
put in so as to consume the garbage
as fast as it is brought to the crema
tory. He said that In San Francisco
they had a modern crematory that cost
6400,000, but that they did not inciner
ate anywhere near all the garbage; that
they picked out every conceivable thins
that could be sold and returned it to the
channels of trade, carrying all the germs
of disease it had picked up at so much
per cubic foot. In this point, he said,
Portland's system beat that, for the
mayor refused to allow any of the garb
age to be sold, but insisted on all of it
being burned.
Tha committee of women were evi
dently pleased at what the speaker said,
and asked if the board of health could
not take up the crematory matter and
see if it could not be made sanitary.
Mayor Williams, therefore, requested the
board to investigate the conditions and
report at the next meeting.
"We do not want the board to think
we came here in any fault-finding mood,"
said Mrs. Trumbull, "but we want bet
ter garbage conditions to abound."
"1 know that," replied the mayor,
"and we wapt you and all others to re
alise that we welcoma any suggestion
that will help to make conditions in the
city better. A great deal of this trouble
could be avoided, anyway, if the people
would only take care of their own gar
bage, instead of sending it all to the
cretriatory. Much of it is easily de
stroyed in the kitchen stove or the fur
nace, and If people would Just think of
making general conditions better. In
stead of devoting all their energies to
their own benefits, all would be better.'
During the Interview City Auditor I
Devlin spoke briefly, saying that Port
land is yet far too small a city to have
a municipal garbage system. It would
cost $300,000 per year, he said, to col
lect the garbage from the 40 square
miles embraced In the city limits, and
the levying of a special garbage tax
would work an Injustice to suburban
residents, because wagons could not be
provided, he said, to reach them.
The proposition of calling for bids and
causing the system to be placed under
the management of one person or firm
is favored by many counollmen, and the
mayor also. This may be done later.
William P. Olds, president of the
Portland woolen mills, will return from
tha east In a few days, when the ques
tion of a site for the new factory of
the Portland .woolen mills will be de
cided. The only locations, which are
now being considered are those of St.
Johns and Sellwood. IB. L. Thompson,
president of the mill, said this morning:
"We feel as if we would like to do
what we can for the people of Sellwood,
but there are a good many things there
which will be difficult to overcome. Bt.
Johns la, we believe, a splendid loca
tion. It is growing to be a manufactur
ing center and that Is what we are look
ing for. We want a place that will fur
nish us with the best employes. We
ought to have a much larger mill and
we would like to have more people take
a personal interest in 11. , ,
Itching. Blind. Blemting or Protruding PIIm,
Tonr rirupirlfit will refund monrr If HAZO OINX-
KENT Uils to cure you is 0 to It dnji.i ftoe.
Many beautiful patterns in iron beds are being: sacrificed, regardless
of cost, and why? Because we are out of stock on many patterns
and can not afford to give floor space to these samples. Note the.
reductions and see how much we save you'
on new Iron Beds purchased this week. Forty
This plain staple pattern; reg
ular 610.60 $8.50
now . . . .
so km DRY
"If March comes In with an adder's
head It will go out with a peacock
"March, wet and windy.
Makes the barn full and findy.
March, damp and warm.
Will do the farmers much harm."
These are old proverbs which have
been handed down from time lmmemor
lal. It has been blustery and rainy all
morning, and according to the first quo
tation the last part of the month will
he warm and pleasant. But March is a
treacherous vmonth, and some even go
so far as to wish it stricken froni the
list. Concerning it, not even the weather
bureau cares to make any extended prog.
n ostlcatlbns. Wh en asked th is mp rnln g
for a forecast. District Forecaster Heals
briefly replied:
"We will have 31 days of weather."
But at Portland the month of March
has never played any capers worthy of
particular- mention. As the fellow says,
it usually rains a few days, and there
never has been a drought during the
month at least, since the establish
ment of. the local weather bureau. If
there , has, no mention of it has been
made In the records. This Information
gives the average precipitation for the
month at 6.5 Inches.
Before noon a few snowflakes were
falling at occasional intervals, but upon
striking the earth they werS soon re
duced to watef. Back In the foothills
snow remains on the ground. . Snow flur
ries have occurred today in various parts
of the valley. The same kind of
weather is being experienced In the
sound country:
At all points up the river, the Wil
lamette Is falling, and the weather bu
reau does not anticipate unusually high
water, : At Portland the river Is, at a
standstill at 12 5 feet At Eugene it Is
feet; Albany, 14.8 feet and falling,
and Salem, 13.7 feet and receding.
The Columbia is rising considerably,
being 9.3 feet at .The Dalles. This pre
vents the water in the Willamette from
running out so rapidly, and in that
manner keeps the river at a higher
stage here than it otherwise would be.
If a local freshet does occur it will be
unusual. There never has been a time
during the month .of March when the
docks at Portland were flooded.
Florlan Pfluger, from all appearances,
is a very deliberate man when it comes
to obeying an order of the court. July
26, 1902, he was ordered by M. C. George,
Judge of department 4 in the state cir
cuit court, to pay TKrl. Theresa Pfluger,
who wift at that time granted a divorce,
alimony in the amount of $20 a
month. It Is alleged that he has paid
nothing since that time and through
her attorney. Otto J. Kraemer, an effort
is being made by Mrs. Pfluger to com
pel him to carry out the court's in
structions. To an order of John B. Cleland, the
presiding Judgo, directing Pfluger to
appear and show cause his attorneys,
Piatt ft Plat, have filed motions to re
call the execution in the hands of the
sheriff and to set aside such order on
the grounds that the allegations sre not
specific and their basis not sufficient
Argument on these motions was 'to
have been heard before Judge Cleland
this morning, but by request the data
for argument will be reset The, grounds
on which Mrs. Pflugeri was, granted a
divorce were cruelty and failure to pb
Forty-eight acres of land have been
sold at Portsmouth to Wisconsin saw
mill men for the erection of the largeat
sawmill and sash and door factory In
the northwest. The land is located along
the waterfront between the old Cone
sawmill and the site of the Portland
drydock. It Is Intended to ship the
product east. The plant will employ
about 78 people.
F. F. Frye, who was arrested Mon
day In Seattle upon the charge of at
tempting to burn the Portland Flour
ing mills on February 14, pleaded not
guilty before Municipal Judge Hogue
this morning. Frye's trial was set for
Thursday. Frye was brought from the
sound city, yesterday by Detective Ker
rlgaa. -
patterns to select from
ranging In value from
$3.50 to $30.00
Bsfulai 89 Baft, now oaly.,.l.0Q
Begular ta Bed, sow only. . . .914.00
Begular 918 Bed, bow only. , . .919,00
Begular 918 Bed, now only. . . .9 8.00
Begulax 910 Bed, mow only, . . .9 80
Begular 9 B Bed, sow only. .. .9 8.00
This Is all the notice needed to attract
stylish frugal gentlemen who know
that ROB30N HATS set the pace
for style and for Krt
Quality ,; U.OU
We are snowliir all the NEW
SPRING BLOCKS in t. .; Hat. The
best hat in the big round world for the
money. A -oung man's hat.
Are never In doubt when you attend
lege. We have the most
Pacific Northwest
BOOxxcnrxBO), ixobtkabb, tez.bobapxt, exouii, oebseab.
We secure positions for all our graduates.' Send for catalogue.
BehnKe-Walker Business College
Sixth and Morrison Streets, Opposite Postoffloe.
two cbxlbbbb or THAT,PI.ACE
The committee of the Oregon Society
of the Sons of the American Revolution,
to whom was committed the duty of
awarding the. prises offered by the so
ciety to the school children of the stale
for essays on subjects connected with
revolutionary history, has made Us
The first prise of $25 is awarded to
Ruth Toung of Mllwaukle, for an essay
on "The Arousing of Public Opinion."
The second price of $16 la awarded to
Rose Walsh, also of Mllwaukle, for an
essay on "Virginia's Part In the Revo
lution." The third prise of $10 is
awarded to Knight Pearcy of the Har
rison school in Portland, for an assay 011
"The Battle of King's Mountain." Hon
orable mention is given by tha commit
tee to the following essayists:'
Carroll H. Woody, Harrison school,
Edna Hlllmer of Mllwaukle.
Theodora G. Williams, Mllwaukle.
Nettle C. Bernice Gibson, Rickreall. '
Edwin Haslam, Stephens school, Port
land; and v . , " 1
Leon Bowser, 8ilverton.. - ----Upward
of 100 essays have been sub
mitted to the commutes for their con
sideration and the labor of examining
them has prevented the oommittee from
announcing its awards on the 2$d of
February, as it expected to do. :
The second spring horss auction of
J. L. McCarthy St Sons began this morn
ing at Irvington Park, and the bidding
was quice active. The following horses
were sold: Harry Marvin, trotting rec
ord, 2:88 H: h. ., by Don Marvin, to
R. G. Reese, for 2B0; Mad go. by Pilot
Lemont, to S. White of Victoria for
$136; Payment, black gelding, by; Pos
tolous,. 1 to W. Puyers ' of Vancouver,
Wash., for $!; Prlcellst by Prleemont,
to Judge Ruegg, for $ifJG; School Girl,
. 1 ' . . '.;',;V'
This very heavy Bed, butterfly pat
tern; regular Jis.wu
, . $8.00
Opp. the Oregonian
19 O 4
Behnke-Vilker -Business Col-
equipped Business College in the
Are thoroughly prepared In the shortest
possible time consistent with good work
and at the least possible expense to nil
positions is
We teach the following subjects
Bookkeeping, Banking, Rapid Calcula
tions, Penmanship, Grammar, Letter
Writing, Spelling, History, Geography,
Commercial Law, Correspondence, Arith
metic, Business Forms, Shorthand,
Typewriting, etc.
Open all the year. Free catalogue.
Holmes Business College
Established 1887..
Yamhill and Eleventh Streets.
.lecauee of Improved facilities. Superior"
Instruction' la spelling, grammar, writ
ing;, arithmetic correspondence, com
mercial law, bookkeeping, business
forms, - shorthand, typewriting, office
work, eta. Hundreds of our graduates
art now In business for themselves, or
at work for others as bookkeepers and
stenographers thousands mors will be,
Open all the year. Students admitted
any time. Catalogue free.
PAKTLAMt aticiNfftt rftt 1 t r
A. 9. ABMSTBOVO, XJ. B rriaoipaL
by Alexis, to J. 3, Bottger, Vancouver,
B. C, for $310; Bay Gelding, by Prlee
mont to A. C. Lohmyre, $100; Bay Filly,
by Prleemont to a. Hardy, Vancouver,
B. C, $101; Bay Gelding, by Prleemont
to Wm Frailer, $100; Bay Filly, by
Prloemont. to J. L. McCarthy, $100;
Chestnut Flily, by Prleemont, to Charles
Cleveland, Oresham, $66; Prlcemark. by
Prleemont to Wm. Frailer, $290; Bay
Oelding, by Prleemont, to O. llowltt
Oresham. $65; Chestnut Oelding, by
Alexis, to A. E. Donovan, $170; Bay Oeld
ing, by Alexis, to A. M. Jackson, $70;,
Bay Filly, by Prleemont, to Wm. Frailer.
, aioBCio, Vg , luoiuviii, , pac
ing record ftt 8 years. 2:18, was sold
to N. IC West of La Grande for $(00.