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THE .OREGON DAILY JOURNAL,' PORTLAND, SATURDAY EVCTTING, SEPTEMBER 23.V1807.
Wife -of Well Known Insur
ance, JIan Said to Have
Preferred Captain of Nor
wegian Steamer Henrik
i , Ibsen and Gone to Orient.
" Captain J. Relriertsen,' maitM of th
Norwegian iImuw Henrik J been., which
cam , he r ; recently, loading -.for th
orient In the Frank Waterhouse line, ia
accused of -having, enticed Mrs. R. O.
Belland. . th young and .handaome wife
of JR X Belland. .an insurance roan. -of
this city, to elope and Join-him In Tv
coma, where the vessel was sent to fin
ish her canto and to coal 'for the Tun
across the Pacific. '.
-"-me-haa 1 Of Jr.' Bfllafia Srs uiut;li
aroused over the case. Mr. Belland la
broken-hearted and ' feela ' especially
grieved for his wife, whom be loves
with the rieenKt devotion.
In .taking her departure Mrs.. Belland
left p. note for her husband telling him
that she had gone and would not return.
It was brief, but the more stinging.
, , Consul Takes a " Xaad. ..
The story of the elopement Is"-told
In an article appealing in the last
number of "Portland tikandlnaven,"
Norwegian publication of this city, and
It la understood that the matter will
be laid before the owner of the '
e learner, William Terkelsen In Bergen.
Norway, the article Mating that further!
details win te rurmanea Dy me local
The Henrik Ibsen bears the distinc
tion of being Norway's largest freight
steamer and Captain Reinertaen la no
small man. Those who met him here
during the brief stay of the vessel de
clare he appeared to be a fine fellow,
ot middle age, and of pleasant address.
A regrettable feature, however, Is the
. fact that he has a wife and six children
'in Faraund, Norway, who will likely also
be notified of the captain's escapade
while out In the far off western coun
try. The pride of Norway's merchant
rharine was here only a few days; dur
ing the earlier part of last month, hav
ing come here from San Francisco un
der charter to load for China and Si
beria. Captain -Ketnertsen experienced
no difficulty in being received among
Norwegian society and a number of
social affalra were arranged at which
be figurnd as the guest of honor. Thus
he became acquainted with Mrs." (Bel
land who Is an accomplished musician
and, a general favorite.
XdTeLIrn'!er Assumed IuMu
Arcordlng to the article in Pacific
Fk&ndtnaven" Mrs. Belland did not make
tlio trip to Pugut sound on the steamer
"but followed by train. Detective em
ployed in- the case are said to have
proved that Captain Reinertaen and the
woman registered In. the sound cities
-nt-MT. and Mrs. Johnson-nf-Sarr"Fran--clsco,
California, and that they cut quite
Whether Mrs.' Belland set sail for the
orient on the Henrik Ibsen, or went
by some Other steamer Is not known,
but she' is said to - have disappeared
from eight entirely when Captalp .Ri-
nprlMn iMpntu! fhmiirl. ftMl,iM that
detoctives were ahaddowing . her move- I accessible from all parts of the precinct
merits.-; - ' or district whenever required. - After
The- steamer sailed : from Seattle i the election la over they can be care
about the first of the month and should fully taken down and stored away. In
arrive In the orient In a few days. Mrs. I this manner they Jast for years and
Kelland could easily join the captain on ' can be repaired or replaced cheaply if
the other side by taking one or the
lines from British Columbia. At any
rate ahe baa not returned to Portland.
LOSES COSTLY STONE
IN NOTORIOUS CAFE
Barber Strolls Into Conrad's
Place and Is Now Wiser;
. Because . of Visit.
judge Fraser's action In sentencing
Mrs. John Conrad, alias . Essie Watktns,
to SO days' lmprlaonment In the county
Jail and imposing a fine of ttOO evi
dently has failed to have any deterrent
effect on the criminal habitues of John
Conrad's -dive, , the Pullman cafe, on
A. M. Richardson, a barber employed
In a shop at r trtn and Washington
Ktreejs Sim -resiaing ai o jenereon
. . . . . .. --
street.' reported to the police at an
early hour thla morning thst he had
tieen roblied -of a $460 diamond In the
Conrad den. Detective Hellyer ha been
detailed to make an Investigation.
Conrad, the proprietor of the disrep
utable resort, was recently tried in the
circuit court on a felony charge. The
Jury stood 10. to S for conviction and
i he case will come up for trial again
About four weeks ago a well known
saloon man waa robbed of 110 In Con
tad's place, but owing to the desire
to svold notoriety diet not make any
report of tbe matter to the police.
CLOSE OF DOUGLAS J
, COUNTY- INSTITUTE
(Spectit Dlspetrk te Tbe JeeraaLI .
Roseburg, Or, Bept 18. Th Douglas
County Teachers' Institute, wlhch closed
)nnt evening, attracted widespread at
tention. Many noted Instructors were
in attendance from other parts of the
state. Miss Anna Knox of Portland
gHve an Interesting talk yesterday on
Irswlns; and -painting in the schools.
H-r work was well Illustrated with
pnintlnirn and water-colors. The after
noon work was the regular routine. The
evening session at the opera house was
well attended. A literary program In
terspersed with music, both vocal and
Instrumental, waa carried out. It closed
one of tiie most successful Institutes
ever beld tn Douglas county, ' .
HUNTLVG FOR ELK
and l'eniimiira Kelly hsve been In the
mountain of the cosst rang -all week
hunting elk Tbey seld they would re
turn aa soon aa thy found sn elk each,
km the other deputy sheriffs have be
ano lo believ that their continued ab
sence means that they have so far
been unsuccessful. They are expected
to return today or Monday. They are
In the mountains under the guidance of
lx-puty Sheriff Kelly's nephew. ,, ,
O Whitman pfbat Conned.
(Speet.t rjlp.ii t The 3eraaLt
Whitman College. Walla Walla.
Wash, J.-tt. ifi.-At a speclHl meeting
. f t, ciill.-ge dnbal council Walter C.
I i' of Hie senior rbiee was chosen a
'""'""r of thst orgarlzntlnn In place of
;.... rre n. Marquis, who submit ted his
v. -iiMisUon. Alfred U vengnod, waa
I., ti'il an preetil-nt, the office former
i v woiin!ed by Mr. Msrauls The de-
. ! couni ll. mmo'ised of three student
: I two faculty member, has charge
. f I mtteia pertaining to debate and
MIXED III CASE
Barber Peopie Had Timber
King's Agent Assist Them,
in Securing the Land.
(Celt Press ' Leased Wirt.)
' Boise. Ida.. Sept 31. "Exigencies
have arisen which make It desirable to
pass title '. of certain lands In Idaho
throuch some party entirely removed
from aasoclation with the Barber Lum
ber company," , wrote- James T. Barber
of that company to G. S. Long, manager
or the Weyerhaeuser company at la
coma. These are circumstances similar
to those whlch made It necessary to use
my name In connection with some of
the Weyerhaeuser Timber, company's
To thl letter Long replied. "It will
be MM reeabla a tha. writer to cnmolv
with your wlshea tn (he matter of tem
porarily being custodian of yoi(r real
estate- in Idaho." '
Long on -th. stand- in-the--Bora heas
tooay. Identined both -letters. The
dummy entrymen made their deeds over
to him. Colled Statea Venator F. A.
Foster told on the witness stand this
afternoon' of' Steunenberg attempt to
ha-va--h1in-i.'arl ff BlcclgttnveTtgator
Sharp in his Investigation of the frauds
-tn Idaho. Tbe senator said when the
former governor came to see him re-
' gardlng the matter he asked for a list
of entries beld up for fraud and was
gives,-the . list- headed by tne- name of
Arthur Anderson, the entrymsn Who
testified here he had perjured himself
in securing the landa. The senator said
he wrote to the land department about
the matter. .
BOOTHS FOR ELECTION
City and County Officials
Have Scheme for Cut--
Nevermore will the olty auditor and
county clerk tear their hair and gnash
their teeth hunting for polling places,
and then pay exorbitant rents. If the
city council and county commissioners
adopt the portable, knockdown polling
booths that these two officials wlU
City Auditor Barbur and County Clerk
Fields have been quietly gathering data
on portable, knockdown booths and find
they will be much more acceptable than
the present system. The last munici
pal election revealed the fact that the
city-was compelled to pay rentals on
polling places and furniture greatly In
excess of reasonable figures.
' TheCouncUmen contend that the rent
wanted by one furniture company would
have - paid for all the furniture used
had the city-boiig-ht It -otrtrtght. The
city has resisted payment of the bill
as presented by the furniture company.
Mr. Barbur received - a letter this
morning from Ban Francisco stating
that the portsble polling booth plan
had been found most economical and
convenient In that city. - The booths
can' ne locatea in any public atreet
oamsgea. nan r rancisco paia aoout iT
each for her booths, but. it Is believed
they can be procured more cheaply
now. ;- t - - - . ( .
- Portland" has some 61 - polling pre
cincts, there being a total of Id In the
county. Last June It cost In addition
to the expense connected with ferret
ing out suitable places, an . average
rental - of Ilea building for polling
booths. ' The furniture brought the
average up to about $29 a building.
It is estimated that the amount of
i portable polling . booth required will
ne . aoout iB.fuu, to ne snared jointly
by the city and county. Both officials
will place an estimate of the amount
needed with their respective legisla
tive bodies .for appropriation at the be
ginning of the new year.
WIFE ASKS DIVORCE
BUT HUSBAND GETS IT
Though Malvlna Taylor brougnt suit
for divorce from Robert A. Taylor, she
failed to get It. and the decree was
granted to her husband by Judge 0Day
In the circuit court this morning. Judge
O'Day said he did not believe the
charges of Improper conduct made by
.!. a ' " . nnu nvum Kiini ill
mrm. xayior, ana would gram tne or
yoroe to the husband Instead, basing his
rinaings on cnarges or cruel and In-
human treatment. Attorney Dan J. Ma
larkey, appearing for Taylor, said they
were wining io give sirs, xayior 1 lota,
which Is about one fourth of Tavlnr'a
real estate. Judge O'Day replied that
he was about to suggest that It lots
would be a fair settlement for Taylor
to make . though t..e party to whom the
divorce is given couia not De compelled
u give ins umvr snyimng.
, ; NORTH IDAHO. WHEAT
(Special Dispatch to The JsersaLI
Lewiston, Ida., Sept 21. A. A. Morse,
special representative of the trsfflo de
partment of the .Oregon Railroad Nav
igation company with headquarters at
Portland, Is on a trip over the Nes Perce
prairie country,' studying trafflo condl
tlona along the lines of th company,
and It Is expected that upon his report
the company will decide upon Its plans
for handling the business that will come
to it over the new Joint line now being
constructed rrom luiaeaac to orangs
vllle. as th season Is now far ad
vanced and much of the grain la beina
hauled to. th warehouses, Mr. Mors
win be ante to make a close estimate as
to the amount of traffic which will be
sent over the new line when completed,
an well as from what points the bulk
of It will be handled. .
AT SALEM IMPROVED
fltperlsl Dletiitrs to The J on null.)
Salem, Or., Sept Th hearing on
Inadequate freight equipment alleged
by the transfer companies of Salem
against the Southern Paclflo, set for
today, was not held,- as the complaint
had been withdrawn. Representatives
of the railways this morning showed
that the demands of the transfer com
panies hsd been complied with tn every
way since complaint was made. A
warehouse hs been opened for freight
storage and a larger force hag been em
IIARRY ORCHARD'S . !
- . CASE CONTINUED
(Called Press LeasM Wr.)
Boise, Idaho, Hept. 2 Harry Or
chard was taken to Caldwell today by
two guards of the Penltentlurv nnA hi.
case called In the Canyon county die-'
trlct court, On motion of Orchard's st- i
torney the case waa continued for U
trm. . .
' JEFFRESS WANTS
i Drummer Announces Candi-
daey for Oregon State
'I shall be a candidate for the office
of railroad commissioner In the elec
tion next June. The traveling men nev
er have asked for anything, and I think
they should- have recognition," said W,
F. Jeffress, a Portland traveling man
connected wun vrane m i;o., aeaiers ii
plumbing supplies. ' '
"The idea nas been brought to tnr at
tentlon, and I have decided that I. will
run. - The traveling men will support
me, and my acquaintance among busi
ness men - Is large as a: result of 11
years of traveling throughout the state,
Bale of plumbing supplies and water
pipe to cities has placed me In with the
right people who nave influence and will
uae it in my ravor."
Mr. Jeffress said the travellna men
are the best boosters and advertisers for
any state ar -community.. arid -they- have
urged him . to be a candidate. Other
bualnesa acquaintances have told him to
?o in lor the prise, ana advised him
hat It ia within his reach. .A aouthern
Oregon acquaintance told hlra It would
-ga practically a. winning rnr.mm, ann
that, he should "ao to It.7' ...
"I do not belleye politics ought to
nave anytning to ao wun tne raiiroaa
commlaslonershlp," Mr. Jeffress de
clared, when asked concerning bis plat
form. "The only thing to be consid
ered la the man, and It makes no differ
ence what party he Is connected with.
That is the right principle In regard to
this of floe. If politics governed the
question of selection, George C Cham
berlain would not be governor, of Ore
gon." Mr. Jeffress bas been a traveling
saleaman for the Crane company 11
years. The first six years were apent
in California territory, and 10 years ago
he rama to the service of the Portland
house. He Is an Independent In politics,
and a stalwart advocate of the Interests
of the traveling men's profession. He
said he possessed a good general knowl
edge of the needs of the shipper, and
tne principles or raiiroaa irarnc, inai
would enable him to serve the best in
terests of the public The first election
of railroad commissioner occurs next
Vear under the new Oregon commission
law. The law provided that the first
three commissioners should be ap
pointed bv the governor, and that sub
sequent commissioners should be elected
by the people. . .
RESULTS 111 ARREST
Driver for Pacific Taper
Company , Is Taken Into
Custody This Morning. V
For attempting to drive his overbur-
dened horse up the west approach to
th Steel bridge.- Howard Ellis, em
ployed by the Pacific Paper company,
101 Front , street, waa arrested and
charged with cruelty to animals by Pa
trolman Croxford this morning.
' The wagon,, with Its load of paper
rolls, weighed 4.000 pounds, and the
horse, after vainly endeavoring to stag
ger up toe steep approacn to tne nriage,
stumbled snd fell. After the horse had
regained Its foothold a streetcar was
commissioned to push th wagon up th
incline, nut to no avail.
.Rills sava that hla emnlorers wanted
to. Increase th load before he left the
- Complaints are made dally against
drivers who attempt to arive tneir over
burdened horses un the Incline.
Ellis was released after depositing $10
ball. His trial will occur next Monday.
SINKING FILL MAY
DEFEAT yNORTII BAN'K
(Special 'Dispatch t Tbe Joarsat)
Th Dalles,' Or., Sept. ti. Th track
layers on the north bank railroad are
pressing close upon th graders. . Last
Tuesday track was being laid opposite
Celllo, about nine mile east of this
crty, and It Is being pushed forward as
rapidly as possible.
' There is at one place, nearly opposite
thla city, a fill that Is apparently sink
ing all the time. The contractor has
bent all his energies toward this point
for the past two months, but with little
success, and now men arc wdrklng night
and day to overcome tnis obstacle.
They desire a solid roadbed by th time
the tracklayers arrive and they are only
a few miles away. If money and energy
can accomplish- It the gradewlll be
ready for the tracklayers as soon as
they arrive at Grand Dalles, and this
can easily be accomplished If a solid
foundation can be found In tn All.
DWIGHT II. THOMAS'
BURIAL AT BUXTON
(Special Pit pates to The Joaroal.)
Forest Orov, Or., Sept IS. The
funeral of Dwlght H. Thomas, who died
at Carlton Wednesday of blood poison
ing caused by a wound sustained In a
sawmill, waa conducted from the Con
gregational - church her Thursday.
Principal it. I. Bates conducted the
service. Interment was In Buxton cem
etery. .. - -.
Thomas was 85 years of age and
graduated from Pacific university with
his A. B. degree In 18(2. lie waa- one
of th best football playsrs In the
northwest In th nineties and an ex
pert all-round athlete. 'Some years ago
fie was principal ui in. roresi urove
public schools. He leaves a wife and
JOINS HIS WIFE BUT
4 FORGETS LITTLE CHILD
' (Psdfle Coast Press Leased Wire.)
! - Vancouver, B. C Sept t. Mr. and
Mrs.- King. Australian passengers on
the ' Moana, arrived last evening, had
an exciting experience at Victoria. The
steamer etopped a short time, and they.
among others, went ashore. Mra. King
returnea just in time to see tne ship
pull away from the wharf, and her
husband, who wm on board. Jumped
Into the water, not to be separated from
his wife. He forgot their child In the
cabin and both were greatly concerned,
fortunately, another steamer left for
Vancouver a couple of hours later. Last
evening -hi rs. King was still prostrated
over tn incident :
BURGLARS GET MONEY
; -FROM M00RE HOTEL
Burglar effected an entrance to the
office of - the Moore hotel. River and
Randolph streets, st an early hour this
morning by forcing thetront door with
a crowbar and secured $20 45, a bottle
of whiskey, and a few cigars for their
. t'pnn closing up at midnight th pro-
firletor of the hostelry deposited 19.46
n a aaclt, which he placed behind the
Ice chest, and left a dollar In the regis-
Isr with the premises snd the
place of ihe money. Detective
working on the case
Ihe.lhlevea were evidently ramll-
BOTH GANS AND
1 MEMSIC IS
, . ii-aciuc . i4c rreaa tjsisen wirw.j .
t. y v. o . , ii w viu Minis
ter met the toughest pupIMn tbe school
last night and though r the professor
tried everything be knew, George Mem
sic was there when the closing bell
rang, a bit battered about the head, a
trifle unsteady on hla feet, but atlll
as full of fight as a wildcat
incidentally a record breaking house
saw one of the greatest fights of a deo
ade and when big Jim Jeffries hoisted
Uans' glove at the end of the twentieth
round lie put a period tn one of the
har lent fights in the history of the won
derful fighting machine from Baltimore.
Th showing made by the sturdy little
Bohemian was a great surprise to every
man who wltnesHed the fight. - Time
after time Joe nailed him with a wicked
right to the jaw-or a thump to the body
which seemed to carry force enough to
fell . a bullock. Meinslc - would tumble
Into e. clinch for a few seconds and
come out apparently as fresh as ever.
Kvery Jtew rounds Joe stood up to ef
chsnge rights and lefts, blocking Mem
ale's blows and shooting his own to the
mark, but never once did be have Mam
slo In serious trouble. ,' . , I
PLAN TO FINISH STARK STREET
.'Plana for th Stark street dock are
rapidly nearlng completion and will be
submitted to the council at Its next
session by the harbormaster. Thai
sketches provide for a concrete dock
throughout and It Is estimated that
about 11.000 yards of this material will
be needed. A competent engineer has
stated that 160 pile will be necessary
to sink Into the ground for a founda
tion for the ooncrete structure.
In the plans aa now outlined concrete
walls will be built out to the harbor line
on both sides of Stark atreet. These
will be connected at the harbor line by
a concrete end wall. The grade of the
end wall - will be 10 feet above low
water mark and a flight of cement
statra will lead from the top down
FREMONT OLDER IS
ADMITTED TO BAIL
San Franciseo Editor De
posits Three Thousand v
Dollars With Court.
(Paclflo Coast Press Leased Wire.);
--; Snnta Barbara, -.Cat, Sept II.
Frmont Older, who was taken 4)
from the Southern Paclflo coast
"train" here this morning, was
taken before Judge Crow of the
rsuperTor eourlTand" admitted lo
ball In the sum of $1,000.
DEMAND SCHOOL MAN
FOR STATE LANDS
(Special Dispatch te Th Joarm.1.)
Olympla, Wash, Sept IS. The annu
al convention of county school superin
tendents, which has been In session
her the past four days, adopted a set
of resolution , befor adjournment
prominent among which appears to be
a boom for some unnamed school man
for stat larsf. commissioner. Th reso
lution an this nolnt follows:
'That In view of th fact that' th
school lands or th stat or waanington
have been left to th. school children
of our commonwealth aa a heritage. It
la the sense of this convention tha
a school man be recommended as i
fitting and proper official to be se
lected by the elector of our atate for
state isna euinmiiniuiwr. :
A motion was adopted - that such
changes In th school laws be mad
a will secure th following results:
More equal distribution of public
funds; closer supervision ' of rural
schools: more systematic administra
tion of school affairs; the enlargement
of the power of th stat office so
as to make it greater rorce in ean
catlonal affairs; greater permanence In
tenure of offip for superintendents
and teachers. .
(Special Dispatch to The JoerasL)
Stanford University. Cal., Sept 18.
Today Is pledging day for th aoro ti
tles and the question everywhere among
th men students Is, "Which way did
she go?" - For weeks enterprising un
dergraduates have been making books
and betting on tn proDame sorority
some mucn-rusnea gin wouia jvin.
The Pan-Hellenic, an organisation In
cluding all the women's fraternities.
msde a rule last year mat the rushing
season ahould be extended over a period
of one month, and that one day be set
aside ror extending - oias to join, ins
following day the Invited -one gives her
aecision oy nacaing ner suites ana
going over to the house of the sorority
she elects to Join. - At thst house there
is much kissing ana unoonrinea joy,
while the a-trls In the sorority house
across tne street iook on irora oenina
Today Is pledlng day and the honors
seem about evenly divided. The ban on
men callers expires today also, and the
plunger can call tonignt ana tail now
mucn n won.
(Special Dtepatch te The Joaraal.)
McMlnnvllle. Or., Sept II Thursday
was Pioneer day at th Yamhill county
school fair. The program was arranged
especlnlly to Interest pioneers. On
feature' was a dance In which th pio
neers , participated. Th violin was
played by sn old resident of this place
who is known aa "f iddler Johnson,
Th attendance Is larger each eue-
eedlng day and people
grounds until late at night.
The fair la truly sll Yamhill's, as the
atteidsnt are from every corner of
the eourrtv. Yesterday was for O. A.
R , W. K. C. and Spanish-American war
MiMlng Boy Returns,
Daniel Dlnneen, the H-ynr-old son of
William Dlnneen of 651 Northrup street
who disappeared from his home on the
night of September 4, returned this
afternoon after his parents had almost
given up hope of ever seeing him sgaln.
On the night of his disappearance the
boy went down Into the basement sf
ter some wood and turned on the gas.
He did not return and when search was
made could not be found. He returned
tn his home this afternoon and his
mother 'telephoned the new to the po
lice station at t:lt o'clock. She stated
that the bov .anoeared well and itrnn.
and hsd grown very large alnce his dls-
sppesrance.- The boy slates that he tins
been working In a hopfluld near tha
"When the bell sounded for the last
round Memslo cam up - with rush.
fighting like a little bull. After a full
round ot repeated rallies the bell rang
with the men atandtng close together In
the center of the ring still fighting hard.
"Memslc Is a comer." I am not shoot
ing any hot air when I say that Memaic
Is the best lightweight In. the business
todsy, outside of myself. He Is better
than- either Nelson or iiritt, and In the
condition that he waa In last night could
probably whin either, one." ,
"I haven't a word to sar. ;. Gans Is
certainly a great boxer, but as a fighter
I don t believe that he could knock me
out tn twice 20 rounds.
James Jeffries said: - "
"i gave the only decision that was
rstble under the clrcumstanoss. Gans
by far the more alever msn of the
two. In fact. I cannot see thst Memsle
ever had a look In, but he made an ex
cellent showing against such a grand
fighter aa Gans. In another year or
two- Memaic should be the lightweight
champion upon the form displayed by
him last night" .. , - -
across ' the face of tha end wall to a
lower landing at dead low water.
By . having " a float' moored alongslde"
these stalra the dock will be available
for all kinds of small craft, which will
be able to land at any stage of the
river. The Stark street dftck is now the
only free lending place tn the city and
It Is tbe desire to make It especially
secure end attractive. It la hoped that
the dock can be In commission on the
occasion of the visit of warships to
the next Rose fiesta and on similar
events next spring.
- The cost will he slight, owing to the
character of construction demanded. It
Is not figured thst the concrete dock
will cost over 111.000 . complete and
when the start la once made the marine
officials do not think It will require
over three or four months to build the
DELEGATES PREACH -III
Th Oregon annual conference In ses
sion in Portland has arranged an elab
orate program for Sunday service. It
,lrfv feast opensat!lO, led by
Rev. John Fllnn. '
: Bishop Moore. Is to preach In the Mar-4
quam urana at lu:iv.
Ordination and memorial service at
1:1 at Grace church. In the evening
at f:t0 an Kpworth league rally, to be
addressed by Rev. Dr. . Sulllnger and
others. At 7:80. Rev. J. W. McDougall
la to preach and c. C Rerrick will ex
hort. The Epworth league rally and .Taylor,
street will be addressed by D. H. Trim
ble, and J. H. Coleman will preach at
At First United Brethren church W.
J. Douglass will preach at 7:80.
Central Christian - church, comer of
East Salmon and Twentieth. A. J. Hol
lingsworth at 7:80.
i-lrst Christian church. Park- street
Rev. Alfred Thompson, Ph. D. at 7 :80.
Tenth and Sherman, P; Conkltn.
Congregational church at .Lenta, A.
Laurel wood. Mount Scott car, B. T.
Zimmerman. . . '
NEITHER ENTITLED '
. T0J3ET DIVORCE
Because both had been married and
divorced numerous times and 'were In
th wrong In th suit before him. Judge
Fraxer dlamiaaed the case of George F.
Rltter against Matilda Rltter, refusing
to grant at divorce to either of them.
The Judge aald If he granted a di
vorce the parties Would only marry
again, have more trouble and resort
sgaln to the divorce court and they
could probably do less harm while mar
ried to each other than free. The trial
of the contest to determine which of
them ahould have a divorce waa begun
before Judge Fraxer yeaterday morning.
After listening to Rltter witnesses
and to Mra. Hitter's
dismissed the case, telling the couple
that neither waa entitled to a divorce.
Rltter is 48 years old. and hi wife la
c.bmber,"itoIfiy W'r l DT
RAINIER HAS BIG
, LUMBER BUSINESS
(Special Dispatch te The loeraaL)
Rainier, Or., Sept.- 8.-Th lumber
trad of. Rainier, In spit of th great
shortage of cars, keeps up to Its record.
At the O. K. mill this week the follow
ing schooners loaded: Compeer. 800,000
feet; Americana, 878,000 feet; Oliver J.
Olson, 880.000 feet The Cssco is due
Monday for 700,000 feet-. This totals
1.761.000 feet in eight dava for inl n.
mill. The cars are not quit so scare
a. last month, but still do not meet th
The logging Industry liiat nnnui,.
tn tuwnii river camps IS
in a thriving condition. The boom has
been taken possession of by the Weyer
haeuser, who are spending thousands
of dollars blastlna stumns. nnnrn,.
to bringing down millions of logs from
SAY$ RAILROAD MEN
WERE RUDE TO HER
For refusal to validate her return.
trip ticket to Fort Dodge, 1 Iowa, Mrs.
A. I Carroll Has brought suit agalnat
th Oregon Railroad at Navigation com.
pany for 810,000 damage.
Accoraing to Mrs. Carroll on July 8
she purchased a round-trip ticket to
Portland from Fort Dodge. When aha
attempted to have It validated ' for her
return on September 18 she elalm the
flee declared that her ticket
l Deen purcnaseti or a scalper and
s not good. She claims that she
lted them four, times on the one dav
and that each time they war rude and
insulting to ner.,
ACCUSED OF THEFT, :
. OF IDAHO CATTLE
(Special Dispatch ts The Jeornal.1
Enterprise. Or. Bent. 18. Earl Stain
and James Miller have been arrested
near' this Dlsce. charred with slsalinv
cattle from nartlea In Idaho. They were
taken to Lewiston by the deputy sheriff
from Nes Perce county. Some of tha
cattle alleged to have been stolen were
inuna .in me possession or Vtoin snd
Miller, and It Is charged that otheAanl.
mats have been traced to their herd.
Stein and Miller have a laraa hard rtf
cattle in Wallowa county, v
For Rainier'. Amusement.
(Special Dispatch t Tbe Jrairsal.)
Rainier. Or.. Sent, ft H Pl.m.l. nt
Portland - ha Installed a nermanent
skating rink In Rainier, which draws
big crowds every night. This Is tha
first institution of Its kind In Rainier
and wilt prov a profltabl Investment
; ill PENDLETON
prominent , Leaders ' Make
Addresses Fair Finan-k
,-r'-sclal Success. . ;
(pedsl Dispatch te Tbe Josrnal.)
Pendleton, Or.. Sept.' ts. This Is po
litical day at tha second district fair.
Though th weather la cloudy, th at
tendance is good from all parts jf east
ern "Oregon. -T.-T. Greer Is presiding.
The SDeaksrs are United States Senator
C. W. Fulton. Congreseman R. W. El
lis. Dr. W. H. Coe. Jl W. Bailey and a
number of local meu. Political - topics
are being discussed.-J r .
This Is the last day and the com
missioners find the receipts from at
tendance will more, than pav the ex
penses of the fair, while last year a
considerable deficiency existed.
Mrs. Millie E. Trumbull yesterday
gave sn Interesting talk on the snbiect
of education before the thousands of
school children. She spoke In favor of
better cltlsenshlpv-improred- legislation
snd equal suffrage. - Senator Fulton and
others also spoke along these lines.
But in Spite of This 0. A. C
,Is Assured a Record )
-v ' Year. . '
(Special Dispatch to The Jearaat)
Corvallla. Or., Sept 88. Examination
hav been on today at th Oregon Agri
cultural college and th town 1 alW
wist students. Including many .old but
a large percentage of new faces. The
entrance examinations will be conclud
ed tomorrow and matriculation day will
be Monday. While it la predicted that
the enrollment will reach 1,000 this
rear, there are others who feas. that
he Increased cost of living during the
past, year will prevent many from at
tending who would , otherwise have
come. Another fact that may keep
aome at home Is board will nec
essarily b a little higher than former
ly and there are still others who hav
written the T. M. C. A. association that
unless they could find pieces to work
for room and board It would be finan
cially Impossible fer them to attend.
All these fact will hav a bearing on
the enrollment at O. A. C this fsll,
but In spit of all tber tl promise
of a splendid rear from vry stand
point. -resiaeni .srr Is taking -hold of the
work In a way that plainly demon
strates hi fltnesa and ability, for the
CAPITAL LOOKS OUT
r v ROGUE RIVER ROUTE
OoM Hill. Or.. Sept 18. W, A. Cap
ter as Just returned from an extended
trip ast where h vsent to Interview
some of th capitalists waa are Inves
tigating the feasibility of 'a line " to
th coast from Rogue river valley.
It I apparent , that the scheme of
getting to tne coast is the only solu
tion of the present difficulties with
reference to transportation and that
the Rogue river valley will' never be
developed until there I som means of
transportation provided . that doea not
The amount of capital required to
build a road to the coast is not great
and upon Investigation Mr. Carter has
found that the funds can be had when
the case aa been properly presented.
A competent engineer has been re
tained and he Is preparing to Inves
tigate the various routes. He has been
Instructed to report on the shortest
route that can be constructed from
Rogue river. ., , .,. .
Already investigation has shown that
.r0"0 trom .tne vicinity of Gold Hill
will h" n Immense tonnage to start
with. - r- - ,' .......
DEATH OF PIONEER
ONCE OF PORTLAND
(Soerlal JMspateh ts Ts Jesraalt
waiia walla. Wash., Sept 18. J. H.
Foster, a -wealthy pioneer resident of
Walla Walla, was found dead at his
nome yesterday. He was alone at th
residence and was to hav gone out to
hi ranch Tburaday -evening. Forter's
son and th hired man cam to town to
ee why he had not gone to th ranch
and found him dead. H had evidently
been stricken with heart disease early
Thursday evening. T
Mr. Foster was 76 years of age "and
? Walla Walla from Portland In
I860. He was a resident of Portland
,or. .vr1 J?r". folng thsre In the
early 60 a He resided on a farm near
the present sit of Chehalls for some
.trine and was a signer of the historic
petition asking that the territory of
Washington be set aside from Oregon.
He Is survived only by two sons. -
POWER FOR TRAINS
OVER TIIE SISKIY0US
Klamath - Falls. Or., Sept 88.
O'Hsra, superintendent of th power
Slant that is being constructed by th
outhern Pacific on th Klamath river,
near Spencer, states thst the work will
continue through the winter, as comfort
able bunkhouses have bees built and
substantial quarter provided for th la
borers. Tbe work of construction
slow on account of the Impossibility of
keeping labor, but this power plant
which Is a part -of Hsrrlmsn's experi
mental system of Using electricity for
trains over in oisaiyous, will DO pushed
mm immi ss possioie. unaer existing con
PELICAN BAY LODGE
" MADE LUXURIOUS
(Special Dispatch ts Th JesraaL)
Klamath - Fails. Or.. Rent, la J T
Delaney has been appointed caretaker
ot reucan i)y ixage ana win ook af
ter Mr. Harrlman's Interests at tha fa'.
mous resort He wss formerly chief
ciera to tl. r. riney, construction en
gineer of the California Northwestern
railway, and has been with th Southern
Paclflo a number of yeara Extensive
Improvements are being planned to
make Pelican bay one of the finest pri
vate resorts on the coast Mr. Delaney
will be In eharg of th work- of Im.
JAPS WILL SUBMERGE
: BRITISH C0LUMBL1
(United Free Leased Wire.) '
Vancouver. B. C. Sent ' 18 Arrivals
from Honolulu by the Monna state that
Japanese will be shipped In large num
bers to British Columbia. C. Chilling
worth, legal representstlve of specula
tors visiting the province reoently, said
that sine It Is found out that the gov
ernment -cannot stop .the Immigration
thousands will b brought from Japarl
to Honolulu and shipped through to Vic
toria anil Vancouver Those having the
matter In hand expect to mak large
Attorneys-General of Many
States Are to Meet at St."
Louis for Conference.
(t'ulted Press Leased Wire.)
Washington, I. C, Sept, 28. Presly
dent Roosevelt, during th coming week.
will make hi much-talked-of trip down
th Mississippi river In th Interest of
the deep waterway movement. , Th
tart will h. muM f mm t.nbiib T....
Tuesday and on Friday th trip will eni
at Memphis, where the president wlU
eddress the deep waterwaya convention.
On th way to Keokuk tn president '
will stop at Canton. Ohio, Monday ta
deliver an address st the dedication of '
the McKinley monument
Attorneys-general, of many of - th '.
states will mp-H in St. Loul Monday
tn- a two aaya conierenoe. jn an- -nounced
purpose I to outline way and
means to preserve state rlghta and to
prevent the usurpation of these rights .
by tha- tderai government, and- to plan
concerted action for- enforcing state -law
regulating trust and other Indus- -trial
A large party of English cotton spin
ner will leave New York Thursday for
uuc tit- .tna-.soutn. r n ne-je
point will be Atlanta, where thav wl
attend .the International convention of .
ootton growers, spinners and-manufacturers.
Both the Democrats and tha Repub
lics n a In Massachusetts will hold thelr
state nominating conventions Friday.
Curtis M. Guild Jr.. will be renominated
for governor by the Republicana Th
Democrats will probably choose as his
opponent Henry M. Whitney, known aa :
on of the original , members of , the
A . number of Important Conventions
are to be held In various parts of tha
country during th week, chief among
them being th general convention of
th Episcopal church at Richmond, Vlr- .
gin la. and the meetings of the National
Association of Cotton Manufacturer at "
Washington, the Grain Dealers' National .
association-at Cincinnati, th National
wnnresaie Druggists' asaorlsttnn at
Denver, th Amtrlran Ptibllo Health as
sociation at Atlantic City, and the Deep
Waterway convention at Memphis.
HOT THIOTG OF
, ASTORIA AT ALL
Steamer Line Man Says Any
Rate Damage Purely
(Special ' Dispatch t Th JosraaLy
Salenv OrSept. 18. Th stat rati--way
commission today received a latter
from R. R. Schweiin, msnager of tha
Portland : San ' Francisco Steamship
company. In anawer to the complaint of
discrimination against Jhjhlppej-a..ofl
imurim. ne says tnat rate waa estab
lished between Portland and San Fran
cisco to put water transportation n
the same basis aa by rail and had no
relation to the shippers of Astoria. He
says It Is not the custom of steamship
companlea to Insure freight; that risk'
must be taken by the shipper a He says"
hla company intends further to rest riot
liability on January 1; 1S. :- s n-
HOW SHALL KLAMATH 'll
M0NEY BE EXPENDED?
Govern ment'a Engineers Will. Boon
Inspect Project' and Appro.
tlon Xvx Year's ' Funds. '
N. '. - - - - -.,
, (Special Dispatch to The JeuraaL) '
Klmth7FaIl,"0.., Sept" II. Super
vising Engineer D. C, Henny with Con
sulting Engineer Sanders and Project
Engineer Murphy will go thoroughly
over the plans of the reclamation serv
ice for the Klamath project and decide
definitely as to the expenditure of the
8480,000 that la to be used on this proj
ect next year. Consulting Engineer San.
ders haa been going over the work for
some time and . will make bis report at
the meeting of the engineers. . Th aim
la te expend th money In a way that
will Insure the most good to the great
est number. A thorough canvass of the
rltuatlon will be mado befor anything,
dlflnlt t announced. .. ..
The first Impression gained concern
ing the leasing by . the government of
the Clear Lake reservoir site waa that
no work, would be done on- thlr part
of the project until the lease expires,
but ths less provide that th
holder must surrender any portion of
th site on demsnd from the service, be
ing rebated therefor. Thur the reclama
tion servic Is able to bring Into th
reclamation fund a considerable sum of.
money and In no wise hold up the con
struction of th project ,
WENDT THIRD TIME
y ESCAPES; IS CAUGHT
(Special Dtepatch te .Th JonraiL)
Tacoma, Wash., 3tpt 86. McNeil's
Island was th seen of sn exciting man
hunt lat yesterday . afternoon, when -Hermsnd
Wendt th convict counter
feiter who "was sentenced to th federal
E penitentiary from Seattle, escaped for -h
third time from prison. After be- -lng
absent from the penitentiary but
three hour he was recaptured and
brought back. Guard McOerry and
Radl mad th capture. Wendt fol
lowed the same tactics that he did on
both former occasions when h escaped,
making straight across the Island to
the' coastline of ' the channel. McOerry
and Radle believed, the man had so
done and without stopping to search by
tbe way made straight across ths Island.
Onyhe high bluff overlooking th chaa
ner they aaw Wendt on a by-path some
distance ahead. They shouted to hi in
to surrender, and he gave himself up
without a protest taking th turn of
fortune with hla usual good hutaor. -
t wenrit maae his first escape in May.
psvhen he waa gone nearly a week, being
recaptured in a starving condition. H
was then kept in Irons more than a.
month and again escaped in July and re
mained In the woods three days befor
being taken. Since his second escape
and recapture he haa been kept In Irons,
but yesterday In some manner unknown "
except to himself he succeeded In free
ing himself. -
Wendt 1 thought by th prison of- ..
fleers to be of unsound mind. - He tske -chances
In these breaks which. Warden
Halllgan ssys. no man of reason would
hasard. and every time he gets away It
Is .considered a miracle that he la not
shot dead by some of the guards on
watch, before h makes th shelter of
the forest - -
MINE ROBBERS ESCAPE
THROUGH DRALN PIPU
(Spselal Dispatch te The Josra.l t . -
Butte. Mont. Sent JH. Hand! ts at
Kortman. in the northern part of Mon
tana, yesterday looted the cyanide plant
of ah Ruby Gulch Mining company of.
nl71 bullion to the extent of 14,000 and
The robbers crawled through a drain
Elpe hslf art" hour after th watchman
ad made his rounds.