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THE OREGON SUNDAV jOURNAi; SHjfflXAlO, - SUNDA MC NINO. OC1 BER .11. I I
FAMOUS WOMEN AND .
MEN TO . ATTEND FAIR
Scries of Institutes ) Planned at Which Many
. Subjects of Wide Interest WiH Be Dis
:: . , . cussed by Notable Speakers, 7
t Om af th greatest series of last!
, ' tute thejjsorld has ever known I e
ln planned for th Lewis and Clark fair
next .year, embracing; religion, educa
tion, elvla, cruritl and corrections,
' labor, science history n'i women'e
;' Wrk. " ;'
Notable man and wowb from all
parte of tho world will ba secured to
deliver addressee, Including fatnou
patients -ot Buddhism, Mohammedanism
and th reijgion of Confuclua. The n
' position management haa had -this sub
ject under consideration for ths past
1c months, but has deferred action un
til It could announca a plan, which In
, magnitude, would be In keeping with
th dignity of th great fair..
It will be the aim of ths marmge
wtnt to mako ths Institutes of 1Q ths
i g rca test gatherings of ths kind sver
h'-id in ths United States, with possibly
ths exception of ths congress of ths
world's fair Ik Chicago In IMS, and aa
the .necessary elements are at hand, or
ean be obtained, it la confidently x--'
ported to aurpaas even that great gath
. cring. .
The detail to connection with these
', Institutes will be left to a committee
of five educators and clergymen -who
will shape ths program under ths gan
' ral direction and-with ths oo-operation
V of the executive committee of ths ex
position company, - The dominant Idea
will ba to miik fair show In- of ail
the forca which have bean material In
J the development' of western America
knd contributed to its progreaa. .
' Ons Baeh Week,
i Ths general program, as a rranrd yes
terday by the executive committee, pro
vides for an Institute on- each Sunday
between Juno 1 and October IB. : Thta
haa necessitated a material change in
- the conduct of ths s position during
, that time. Ths gates will be opehed at
noon, all machinery on the grounds will
i Ke stopped and all exhibit buildings Wilt
' be closed, except the' fins arts and other
. exhibits of that type. " t
Ths conferences on religion held dur
ing this period will be addressed by
men of notional reputation, such as Ly
s man Abbott or Atnory H. Bradford of
the Congregational church; Eoward- F7v
erett Hale. Mlnot J. Savagd, Robert
Cot Iyer or Samuel Billot of the Unitarian
church; William 0. Ratnford or B. Heber
FEATURE OF BRIDGE
mirno oat MommxaosT
. ysnaa wxxdb wiu aav-
. ' XJtTTO, BUT tm OAXM Ol B&04TK
. ABB OB ' 1TBB BBOXBBS , OAY
AAH.T OBOSS ZBTO OAB TBAOXS.
Will the Morrison si rest brldgw across
the Willamette prove a detriment to
traffic and a manaoa to Portland's. fir
protection T Residents of the east aide
are anxiously awaiting; a practical .re
ply to this query.
Here la the objection voiced on ths
other side of the river: Two street car
tracks occupy tha central portion of the
bridge. On ths outside of each of these
pantllel tracks la a roadway, 11 feet In
width, which la not sufficiently wide to
admit of ths passing of two teams.
' Dividing the rails from ths roadway on
ah wide there will bo a "guard rail.
OF v ;
There are many details in
correctinfr sight that are of
ten overlooked. It's easy
enough to fill a prescription,
but it5 the right way of do
ing it that counta. To avoid
these annoyances "to your
vision, so as to bring con
tentment, experience should
at- alt irnes be consulted.
who in an expert, will mas
ter these difficulties ' with
comparative ease. T'will
pay you to accept his know
ledge ior permanent results.
1 Oculists Prescriptions ac
curately filled. .
: A; c& C
Comer Third and Wash
; ington Street
Jewelers .. ' SUversrnlths
Newton of the Episcopal church; Bishop
McCab. Bishop Fowler or Bishop Hanf
II (on of the Methodist cliuroh; Arch
bishop Ireland or Bishop Spalding of
ths Roman Cat hollo uhurch; Henry Van
Dyk or a Cuihbert Hall tof the Frea
byterian church; Kmtl O. Hlrsch or Leon
Harris of the Jewish church; Felix Ad
ler of ths Ethical Culture society.
Ths Institute of charities and Corree
tJon will be held In conjunction with the
national conference of charities and cor
rection, .which meet in Portland next
year, bringing with It such spea Iters is
Robert W. Pa Forrest, Jane Addama,
Florence Kelly, Edgar Gardner Murphy,
H. H. Hart, B. JT, Barrows, Homer Folks,
Judge Llndsey and Professor HeoderV
son. . ,,"
Batloaal Bftuktetpal I-eegue.
The Institute of civic condition will
Include the whole range of citizenship
and the promoting of good government
and for this purpose the National Mu
nicipal league will be brought to Port
land next year, if .possible, and ff that
cannot be done a conference of the cit
ies nf the northwest will be arranged.
For education work, as the National
Educational association will not meet
in Portland next year, the states of the.
northwest will be asked to abandon
county institute for that year and Join
In thia gathering in Portland Those
who probably will speak at this Insti
tute are; President Elliott of Harvard.
President Butler of Columbia, President
Schurman of Cornell, President Jordan
of Leland Stanford university. President
Wheeler of Berkeley, Booker V. Wash
ington. Colonel Pratt. John Cotton Pans,
Melville Dewey, Herbert . Putmap and
The history of ths northwest -will be
given during the Institute by pioneers,
the publication of which will be under
taken Jointly with the Oregon Historical
The labor leaders of the United States
will be asked to address ths Industrial
Institute In addition to the commis
sioners of labor and boards of fedOra
tlona of labor, John afltchell. Car.roll D.
Wright, Bishop Bpauldlug and Samuel
The National Woman's fffiffrage asso
ciation, which meets in Portland next
year, will be conducted In connection
with the Institute of woman's work.
although- Its purpose will- not be the
advocaoy of attual suffrage alone.
about five thches high, which will make
It impossible for wagons to cross from
one aide of ths bridge to the other. As
a consequence, the rule will be that all
teams must keep to tho rljfM. Going
over to tha east aids they will have to
travel In Indian file, at a snails pace,
and coming back ths rule; wlU be the
same,. ' 1
Ths advantage to the street oar com
pany by this arrangement' Is construc
tion Is obvious. Cars wilt .not bo com
pelled to wait for a wagon to get out of
the way, a. there can be no wagon on
either track. And this will no doubt be
appreciated by many passengers. But
the great disadvantage to drivers, la also
manifest. An automobile or animal, no
matter how, fast, wllTbs unable to pass
the vehicle ahead.
This situation. In case of fire, would
bo extremely serious but for one pro
vision In ths specifications, which was
explained by Contractor BuUer last
night. ' -
"At frequent Intervals nce In every
two connecting rails," said He, "there
will be a removable rail; that Is. a piece
of rail which, when removed, will admit
of tha paaaago of any wagon from one
slda of tho bridge to the other. Sup
pose there la a big fire on- tha east side
and part of tho apparatus from this
sids la required to combat It. If the
bridge roadway leading across la
blocked by wagons. In the course of
few seconds ons of these disjointed rails
can ba removed and the firs engine can
pass around ths obstruction. Of course.
It Is cot ths Intention to take out these
rails to suit everybody a convenience,
but when there is a break-down, or a
fire, I will bo dona, and done speedily.
'The bridge will be constructed just
as ths great brldgea In other cities have
boon. Wo expect to open It for traffic
before ths first of ths year and I be
lieve that aU the people of Portland will
be eminently satisfied with ths work.
Ws did not design It. Wo are working
according to specifications and will
make It ons of ths best bridges In the
oountry. , -
INSANE "EVLIN" GIRL
Almost complete mystery surrounds
tha case of Gertrude Kvlln, the girl who
tried to commit suicide Thursday night
by throwing herself from the Madison
street bridgs and was prevented by a
bystander. The artrl was sent to the
stats asylum for the lnsan at Salem
Ifatron Moore, In whose custody Miss
Bvlln was placed while ahe was at the
county JeU, declares that aha la per
fectly aana. Tho matron Is of the opin
ion from a conversation she bad with
the girl that aha haa been disappointed
la love and come to Portland and as
sumed another name In order to make
way with herself without tha know
ledge of relatives or friends,
"The girl gave m her age aa 17
years," said ths matron. "Sh told me
she had been In Portland but a short
time before trying to end her life, and
virtually admitted that her desire to
die Is due to asms tfrejn dlaappolnt
ment. I received the Impression from a
number of things she said that her real
nam Is not Kvlln and that thta namo
waa Assumed for ths purpoa of hiding
Tha girl refuted to tell Jailer Graf
ton or any of the sheriff's deputies
where she came from or why ah wanted
to die. Sh refused to eat anything
dnrlng the tlmeuhe was kept In con
finement at the Jail.
October 27, 28 and 29 Are the Dales
That tho Northern Paclfta will sell
tho last special excursion tickets on ac
count of the warld's fair at St. Louis.
Tickets will alal be gold to other east
ern points and return at very low rates,
and as heretofore, an tickets will be
good la both directions on tha "North
Cos it Limited," tha crack elect rW:
lighted train of the northwent. For
sleeping car reservations and full par
ticular cslt at tha- ticket office, 368
Morrison street, corner Third, or writ
A. D. Charlton, A. O. P. A.. Portland, Or.
Th city of Orande furnishes the
railroad company with 2 21, 09 gallons
of water a day. i
ran mi a
. SOI COMIfD
OAii ooss oni mrriK too-
BOW, WatkaT OT AOOTSU Ol
XOUJJf VW ITBMt CAB, WZXA
TAXJi atTAjm XsT XXS OWsT
So great waa tha attendance at the
trial of Charles W. Walton on the
charge of assaulting Policeman Ole Nel
son with a deadly weapon while en
deavoring to hold up a Willamette
Height, car yesterday afternoon that It
was found necessary for Judge Cleland
and a Jury to occupy department No. 1
Instead of No. 1. Those interested
In hearing! th testimony In th cas
crowded ths aisles near both doors after
the seats had All been occupied and lined
the walla' aa far aa tho clerk's desk.
Attorn? St. Rayner opened for th
defense by calling a number of wit
nesses aa to Walt on' a previous good
Tha lawyer aald at Me o'clock, the
hour sat for adjournment, that ha had
thre or four mora character witnesses
to pl&co en th stand In addition to the
defendant himself. With thia under
standing court was adjourned until ;
o'clock Monday morning-.
W, F. Watson, proprietor af tha
Fourth street fostaurant In which Wai - .
ton played the mandolin, was tho first
witnesa He knew httia of Walton, save
that he employed him. , '
Frederick W. wagner, a musician.
said Walton bore a good reputation pre
vious to the charge of assault and rob
bery being placed against him. Wag
ner testified that he played In tha rea-
tsuratit orchestra at the request or Wal
ton. On tho nlgM of the robbery Wal
ton complained of feeling Ul and took
no supper but an oyster cocktail. He
informed his friend that ha Intended to
stay out In tho open an a whllo after
toklnc his instrument home. Tha wit
nees said Walton had frequently tola
him about taking oar rides to relieve
At this juncture St. Rayner said that
several witnesses h had expected to be
present bad not appeared.
"Well, go ahead with thoaa that are
hore " reDlled Judge Cleland,
Thorns Jones falling to respond to
his name, William Hansen, a member of
the fire department, was sailed. Though
ho had bsard Walton's frlenda speak
well of him on several oecaaions, Han
sen aald that h did not know much
about tha defendant' reputation.
I Q. DsWolf, a timber locator, anew
tho prisoner by sight only. Admonished
by District Attorney Manning to answer
"yes" or "no," when questioned as to
whether or not he was acquainted with
Walton's reputation, he answered in
the negative. He qualified this asser
tion afterward by admitting that he un
derstood tho reputation of Walton to be
good prior to tho first day of Septem
ber. He had seen Walton in the Bach
elor aaloon several times and had soon
him take a few drinks at tha bar.
Strong testimony as to the good repu
tation of the prisoner was given by J.
H. Stockman. He said ha had fre
quently had Walton at his house and
that he and a son bf the witness played
musical Instruments together. Walton
had aJwaya appeared t him an Innocent
tad and took a fancy to his 11-year-old
sen. Th companions of tha prisoner
said he bore a good name,
Closely cross-examined by District
Attorney Manning, Stockman aald that
h had never heard anybody say th
prisoner was truthful or of particularly
good reputation. They had merely af
firmed their liking for him.
BUILDING SITE FOR
BAY STATE CBOSEN
WxXBOB X. BAXBSABBB, KASS
timum'TsT ftTTATB COMBE
S30BBB, BBTVBBS TO BOBSOB,
WOBX C41KPUTBB TABBS
BLABS WITS BZM.
' Th Massachusetts building at the
Lewis and Clark Fair, will be directly
north of the foreign . exhibits building
front! na- on Observatory point. Thia
site waa selected by Wilson H. Fair
banks,, executive commissioner of to
board of fair managers for that atata.
yesterday afternoon and arrangements
aooordlngly were mad with President
Goods of tha exposition company. Mr.
Fairbanks returned to his home la Boa-
ton last evening.
Th selection la considered an excel
lent en by Mr. Fairbanks snd the. of
ficers of the fair are satisfied that
Massachusetts should have this alto, aa
th state building which they will erect
will be a credit to the exposition. Th
blue prints giving th plans of the
building wer completed and Mr. Fair
banks took them with him to present to
the board of managers which meets In
Boston November t, at which meeting If
the plans and selection of Mr. Fairbanks'
are satisfactory, bids will be asked for
so that the actual construction of tha
building may be commenced at once.
Tho plans of Mrs. J. T, McCready of
Buffalo, N. T pertaining to ths Inside
Inn, were gone over and discussed at an
Informal meeting of the executive com
mittee yesterday afternoon. The result
of tho meeting was Very satisfactory to
both aides and as aoon a Mrs, Mc
Cready decide upon a location and tha
sixe of the building -the deal wUl be
closed. There 1 no doubt that the Ina
will be constructed, only th final de
tails remaining unsettled. Th officers
of tho fair insist that tha hotel b of
sufficient dimensions to accommodate
the crowds and that It be constructed ac
cording to plana approved by the di
rector of works. Tho location depends
upon tho alia of the building.
FREE NIGHT SCHOOL
TO OPEN TOMORROW
Three fro nlghf schools will beain
in this city Monday night. The school
in be opened to aU th children or
grown people of Portland who desire ln
m t rtf1 1 rhti In thA knnfhH that wm
taught. They will be conducted at the
High school th Williams avenu school
on th seat aide, and the -Central school.
At the High school the night classes
will be under the supervision of Prof. B.
A. M liner; those at th Williams avenu
school will be" under the supervision of
Prof. B. Hugh eon, while the Central
school classes will be taken cars af
by Prof. H. R. W toe hell.
Common school branch a will be
taught at all tha schools exeept ths High
school. At that place bookkeeping, com
mercial arithmetic and other subjects
that are wually In the courses of a
business college will be taught. The
classes will be eonduoted Ave night
each week, beginning at f o'clock and
continuing wntu t o'clock.
MM VESSELS TIL
AOBOSB BBA BOB XXS BOB-
BBATT aWZFanUT OT OBMBBT
ruuM on iv cttbtoii bb-
"" ' )
Twelv sailing- Teasels are bow en th
water bound from European porta with
general cargoes for Portland. There are
10 others headed In this direction, either
carrying coal or oocolog in ballast. Those
bringing- general cargo hav In, the
neighborhood of loo.auv barrels of ce
ment on board and aa the duty la 2
cents a barrel they will net the govern
ment ISS.guO. in addition they are
bringing cole, coal, pig Iron, steel ralla)
tire brick, fireclay, llquora, txhemlcala.
hsh, fruit, chowchow, mustard and a
general Una of provisions, -v
Tha tariff collected on th cargo
brought by, tha British ship Qtaucua,
which arrived In port a few days ago
from Hamburg amounted to f 20,00 1).
That la exceptionally large, and the
custom house officials do not expect
the 12 cargoes now on tha way to net the
government more than 110,000 apiece.
A conservative estimate of the total 1
placed at a trine less than Jiao.OOO. A
few of theae ships are now fully due.
- i out- others, a re only a few day out on
the voyage which usually lasts almost
Th shlpa to mak aa appearance at
an early data and which will materially
add to th receipts of the government
are the Brftlah shin Holt Hill, th Brit
ish ship Hwnatoo,- tha French -bark
Asia, the German ship Carl, the Italian
s.hlp S. Cslaat, tha British ship Fairport,
the French ship Julas Gommes, th
French bark Villa da Mul house, the
German ahlp Chrlstet, th French- bark
Kugenl Fautrel, the German ahlp Hen
rietta, and the British ship Pythomen.
Last year th revenue collected at this
port amounted to 660,000. From Juno
1, th beginning of th cereal year, up to
last night th duty collected comprises
II 99,532.89. Aa there la almost five
month of th year gone it will be seen
that there haa been a decided falling ott
In the receipts when compared with the
preceding season, .But It la explained
that th remainder of tha year la rikesy
to show a sufBclent increase to bring
th total up to a good' general aveaaga
for tha season.
A big majority of th ships are bound
from Antwerp and Hamburg; Heavy
tarlS la also collected from tha goods
brought on tho oriental liners from
China and Japan. ... - - .
Tow arav ffoea o Alaska, Wham
BUS Bathe msiilly Bled. .
Walter McBrlen resigned his position
as purser on th steamer Republic yes
terday and next Wednesday, he will de
part ior fikagway, Alasluu HI step-'
father died there a short tlms ago and
left an estate valued at 912.000. He was
a pioneer of Alaska, leaving for the far
north at th time of th gold excite
ment In ISM..
Young McBrlen spent a couple of years
there. Although but 11 years of ago
when he landed at Bkagway, he got out
and hustled and made his own living.
Shortly after his arrival the Whit Pass
A Yukon railroad waa completed and he
got a position with the company
newatJby. Following that line of work
for a year, he was promoted and placed
In charge of the ticket office. It has
been said that he waa perhaps the
youngest person that ever held a posi
tion with so much responsibility at
tached to It. When ths gold excitement
waa at its height there were thousands
of people traveling over that railroad.
and enough money poased through tha
Portland boy's hands to make him a
millionaire several tJmes over. He was
smalt for his, eg and had to alt on a
high chair so that- he ould wait on bis
Lcuetomens over the counter. Remaining
at that post for nearly, a year and a
half, be decided to return to Portland.
Upon reaching his former home he waa
employed by Captain Good aa purser on
the steamer Republic. - He was only
about 14 year old then, and at times
when he was steering the boat hs had
to climb up on the spokes of th wheel
before he was able to handle It. It Is
generally believed along the waterfront
that he la the youngest person that ever
filled a position of that kind on steam
boat any plac ra the United State.
Old steamboatmen say that he to one of
the brightest young fellow they ever
knew and they all prophesy for him a
McBrlen expects to remain In Alaska
until next summer. He says the estate
up north will probably be sold and he
will return to Portland.
BABAX DZXOB AOBOVBB.
Oaptala Forgeta Aboat Tide em la
Landed Kiga aad Bry am Band Bar.
Not being able to get out with the
tide, the steamer Sarah Dixon waa forced
to lie high and dry on the sand for four
hours at Clatakani yesterday morn
Tha town Is situated' up Clatskanl
oreok about three miles from the Colum
bia river. When affected by no tide
the channel of the stream la la the
neighborhood of It Inches deep. Aa the
Dixon draws four feet of water It Is
necessary for her officers to keep In
clone touch with the moon.' They carry
a little pamphlet with them which tells
all about th planet which exercises
such strange power over the water.
But for some reason not mad plain
the steamer remained In tho harbor
when ths stream began to ebb rapidly
toward the river -and on to ths sea. Be
fore the members of tha crew realised
It th water became so shallow that It
was Impossible for the vessel to more
from her position. A half aa hour later
she was high' on th aand and the men
could walk around.-b.er without getting
their feet wt
And there she remained until almost
noon, when the tide a gala came In.
When It had risen four feet It lifted
th JMxon, and ah Immediately started
on her return trip for Portland. The
craft was not Injured In the least.
At many of the landings down the
river th officers have to regulate thlr
landings by the tides. Occasionally they
are obliged to leave a landing before
the cargo has all been discharged, or
run the risk of going aground
" . BATS TO ABTBBTlatB. "
Sign Artraete Woman, aad Bow There E
Oouple Blvma u out Boxes.
Not long ago.- according to steamboat
men, there was an ofd bachelor who
lived In a boxcar on the Washington
bank of the Columbia river. Thinking
to play a Joke on th old man, some
mischievous boys pasted a big sign on
the side of th car facing the river,
which bora th wards, Vw" anted, a wife."
The sign was allowed to remain. One
bright sunny afternoon when the frog
wer croaking la the slough, th birds
caroling to their mates, and th ooyotes
were slinking through the brush, a the
story goes, there waa a gentle knock, on
th boxcar doo& It waa ogened on Its
. " " - " j i t-, - -. -
COMPELLED to make room for our tap-
idly growing Surgical, , Dental and 'fj
Photographic Departments, we have do
cided, commencing tomorrow, Monday jnorn-V
wg, to close put , ? 1
Out Entire Line ot
, Direct importations selected in person by our
Mr. Louis G. Clarke and C. Crowtherr. for
many years resident buyer in Japan of Oriental
Art objects for Vantine Co., of New York, We
need not dwell Upon the artistic merit of our of-;
ferings every piece is original and represents
in the highest degree the wonderful handiwork
of the Oriental race- no gim cracks gewgaws
or bargain counter stuff mar the beauty of our
selections, comprising- Bronze Vases, , Koros,
Habachis and Lanterns. - . -
Antique Porcelains, rare Pottery, 'S Fine
Carved Ivory and Ebony, Satsuma and.Clois- ;
onne pieces,-pain snu in om suvcr. -. a -
Our regular prices; in every instance far be- 1
low those of art dealers, areduring this sale,
cut in two without reservation or exception..!"
presenting an un equaled opportunity to every,
one interested in Oriental 'Art .
v ; Fourth
rusty hinge and the owner of the little
mansion- which had done service aa
rolllne- stock for ths Oregon Railroad ft
Navigation company, was confronted by"
a spruce looking madame. en pointed
to th sign and was Invited to climb
ud tha atalra leading Into the oar, A
few momenta later th couple emerged
and wended their way to the- river.
They took passage on a steamer for The
Dallea, where they.were married. And
now there are two people living In the
boxcar, where there was formerly but
one. After witnessing tho results o-
eompllshed by that sign th river men
say they are firmly convinced that It
nnva to advertise. ' Purser Frank J.
Sniltb 1 authority for this story, - '
- asABZBB BOTBS.
Astoria. Oct. Sailed, at I a. m
steaaW Iaqua, for Baa Francisco, and
schooner Annie Larsen, Tor Ban reflro.
Balled, at 11:1 m schooner Taurus,
tor Ban Pedro. '
Arrived down at U: and sailed at 1:16
p. nv, steamer Redondo, lor Baa Fran
San Franclsoo. Oct. tt. --Sailed last
nlarht. steamer Aberdeen, for Portland.
Arrived at I a, m., steamer Columbia,
BRIDGES IN TROUBLE
OVER DRYDOCK WORK
Serious charges era mad against J. B
Bridges in answer to his suit against
Robert WakefleldV ' In thig document.
filed yesterday afternoon, the defendant
asserts that Bridges claims to nave
paid out 1 16,71 7 JI of the firm's monay
while engaged in building the Port of
Portland drydock, and Has since refused
to supply any Voucher for hi expendi
tures. Wakefield asserts that this
money was not expended on behalf of
It hi also charged that Bridges drew
tl,750.1S more than waa coming to him
and that he paid th Columbia lllver
Lumber company 11,400 more than was
Its due. It la asked that In the account
ing Bridge be ordered by the court to
bring vouchers for bis expenditure into
court and that his alleged overdraft and
over-payment to the lumber -company
be taken'lnto consideration, - -
Wakefield further aaaerta.tbat Brldgea
was to remain at Vancouver, Whi.,
during the time tne drydock waa being
built except oa Sundays, but that he
never came to work on time, neglectail
hi duties and generally conducted him
self aa that bia services were value
less. s .. '
MAKE MANY CHARGES '
AGAINST F. A. HEINZE
; (Ipectat Nsaatcb to The Jottraal.)"
Buttt, Mont., Oct. Jl Th Repub
licans tonight are charging F. Augustus
Hlnse with tan porting strangers, pay
ing them from ft to g a day to Imper
sonate deported Colorado miners. Tho
Helnae' Press Is advertising several ad
dresses to be mad under the auspice
of th Fusion- party. In which the speak
ers are 'to be miners deported from Col
Th Republican assert that Hefnae
has engaged half a dosen fakir to cir
culate among th laboring element for
the purpose of opposing the Amal
gamated Copper company candidate and
to Inflame the miners at rallies with
lurtd and graphic tales directed against
th Rockefeller latereaui la .Colorado,
CLARK IS DISPOSING
t OF HIS NEWSPAPERS
(Special Dispatch to The Joaraal.) ;
Helena, Mont., I!. Senator W. A.
Clark has sold to John S. M. Nelil.
former Imoc ratio national commit tee
man, the nelena Independent one of
the oldest Demeoratio dailies In Mon
tana, according to a report emanating
tonight from quarters usually well In
formed. Senator Clark last week sold
the Great Falls Tribune to W. G. Con
rad, which give color to the report that
he Intend to dispose of his string of
newspapers, i .
The consideration 1 not known, but
the senator paid $150,000 for the paper
four years ago. Netll la an "Amalga
mated" as distinguished from a Heinzc
Democrat, and Is well-known In politi
cal circles throughout th northwest.
ATTEMPTS TO ESCAPE
fecial Dtasateh to The Joaraal.)
Vancouver, B. C, Oct. '22. C. P. ,R
Detective McLeod today brought back
from Seattle Henry offer, aged 1 a
aallor, alleged to be Implicated In the
Canadian Pacinoi railway train robbery
of September . He had 4S la his
possession. In general appearance he
answers the description of th younger
man In the hold-up, H refuses to talk
of th matter. "
ITtwtn hta Arrival here ha made a 4 so
por at attempt to escape from the of
ficer when leaving the steamer. He
broke away, but waa recaptured after
a ahort chase. He will be held until the
arrival of Detective Barren from San
Francisco. ' Other arrests may follow.
YUKON TRADE IS
LIGHT THIS YEAR
(gprlal nupatcabr leased Wire teTh tarsal.)
Vancouver. H- c, - Oct. M. Van
couver's trade with th Yukon during
tha past season of six months' naviga
tion fell below that of the season of
1903, and was even lea than that f
loa. This 1 accounted for by the
overstocking of the Dawson market and
they did not buy heavy this Season.
Th opinion Is that the Yukon country
haa at last reached a settled condition
In so far a its trad la concerned.
Figures ahow that th total amount of
good shipped from Vancouver- to
Yukon lh lot was at. 373 tons; la 1103.
I9.S7S and 1H 102, 34,47. -
DBOWBB WBQXiS OOKMJCDM BUS P.
(Speetal Bttpstc to The Joarael.) ,
Vancouver, B. C Oct. 12. John John
son, an aged loewer. was drowned in
Malaaplna inlet Friday night. His body
arrived today. He bad been drinking
heavily and felt aut of a boat Com
panions with him were sleeping and did
not know of th accident until next day.
FOOTS BBAB XB BOOM.
fflearial Dtssafeh la The Jearnal.)
Harrington, Wash., Oct 2d.-MraJ
Laura Stevens who conducted a hotel
here for many year was found dead in
her room yesterday. Death waa due to
heart trouble, She waa a widow and
leaves two small. children,
S - - r-- i i.. t -i " -ujiur-LirjT-ix.-Li-TL ,
v. : ..,. . - .'. -r.; " '
AND. GET WELL!
Chlropactlc la not "faith cures" "Chris
tian Helena," "Magnetic Heallng,'"Oe
teopathy" or "Massage." Chlropactlo
removes the pressure of pinched nerves,
allowing nature to restore the patient
to health. ; o ,
TO THE PUBLIC
After ufTerhif: for three years from
muscular rheumatism, be in helpless
most of the time, and trying a dosen or
more different kinds of treatment and
not being cured or much benefited, my
attention waa called to the ChlropACtlo
treatment by Dr. J. B. Marsh. After
two moat ha' treatment my pain haa left
me and I am ateadllv lmDrovlnsr. I
can certainly recommend Dr. Harsh and
the Chlropactlc method of treating diS-
reaae. Respectfully yours.
W. H. bKNNbTT,
. . - r 'lit Sixteenth Street North.
Can a Bead for the Ohiro patio World
and taVestlrat thia mew aelewoa. -
tlmonaaJa, male aad female, furnished.
DR. J. E. MARSH
ses XAXB inunr. -
Office Hours 1 to 12 and J to 8 p. m.
PRETTY GIRL BABY
DESERTED BY MOTHER
'' (Special THepatek Is The Joeraal.)
Poraerdy, Oct. 22. A new born babe ,
was found on the doorstep of Joseph '
Craig in this town yesterday morning,
wrapped In a blanket and in an Indian
basket. The contents of th nursing
bottle waa curdled, evincing the fact
that the child had been ther moat of '
It wa nared for during tha day and
la now taken -by Mr. and Mr. Oeorg ',
Ruask. who -will protmbly adopt it. It
I a pretty girt baby. Ther 1 no
theory as to Its parentage. '
V , ' BAXBB OOVBTT SATS. . ,
J (Speetal IMeaeteh to Tsa JoornalJ
Baker city, Or., Oct, 22. With, about
B0 more precincts to hear from on their
final report It 1 estimated that ther -
are' something more than 100 additional '
voters registered in the outside preclncta ,
which altogether will" make the total ,
registered yot of Baker county about
RXJCBOBB BIBB BBTIBBU1BMBB.
fSneelal Dtmtatck Ht Tha Xmtraal.l
Raker City. Or net. 22. Firs at tha
Balsley-Eikborn mine1 haa been extin
guished, repairs made and the mine is ht
operation again today.-. No serious dam-s.
age was done.
arkaai Chilled ta Uie Beae
, to aeeded to prevent ecMs