Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
S3rot-U0BNrNQ- QBEGOKIAN, raUBSDA, - JULY' v-12, --1950. .
ALL IS OPTIMISTIC
First. Day Theme at Gladstone
WTCMISE OF SUCCESSFUL SEASON
President Ha-urley Opening Address
Response by Prof. Horaer-Con
ffressman Landls Lecture.
t.GLApSTONB PARK, July 1L-A1-Tf
u he -weather conditions -were not
altogether favorable this morning the
seventh annual assembly of the Willam
ette .Valley Chautauqua Assembly opened
auspiciously this forenoon. The interest
expressed by the auditors was an indi
cation that the Chautauqua, idea is get
ting a strong hold on the people. The
event of the day was Congressman
Charles B. Landis' lecture In the even
ing. At the afternoon session an ex
cellent musical programme was present
ed. Professor C. E. Kemp, of Chicago,
made a decided hit in his readings. While
the attendance today was not equal to
that of the first -day last year, the man
agement is hopeful that succeeding days
will more than moke up the deficiency.
Campers have been arriving all day, and
new tents are going up in every direc
tion. The game of Daseba.il. in which
the Oregon Citys beat the Canbys at
tracted a large crowd this afternoon.
At 10:30 President W. C. Hawley called
the assembly to order, after a selection
by the Chemawa Indian Band. Rev. A.
Blackburn, of Portland, give the invo
cation. In his address of welcome Presi
dent HawJey called attention to the spe
cial features and outlook for the seventh
annual assembly. He also spoke of the
varied feast of wisdom and recreation
to be presented. Ievotional services
WOUld begin at 7 O'clock in th mnrnlnr
classes at 8; there would be divers en
tertainments, games on the athletic field,
music, song, oratory and serious study.
The speaker said "that many a patriotic
voice had heen heard in this neatly dec
orated auditorium. The groves in this
Chautauqua Park, yet to be made classic,
are for tout use and pleasure. We also
have a lake that is to be made famous."
He &sllecl attention to the fact that there
was every opportunity here to pass away
the time Jn reading, recreation or in the
acquirement of knowledge. This one and
the Chautauqua Assembly at Ashland
have done a noble work. The auditors
were told that they could enjoy them
selves as suited their convenience. The
classes were free, except In some special
lines. f The very best talent obtainable had
been secured in every line. If one be
came tired of listening to scientific lec
tures, he could find recreation readlm In
. the shady groves, or in a social way, find
pleasure in the games on the athletic
grounds or enjoy the musical entertain
ments. All these things tended to intel
Professor J. B. Homer, of the State
Agricultural College, of Corvallls, re
sponded to President Hawleys address
of welcome, in pirt as follows:
"We have taken a brief respite from the
year's toils and cares, to meet again and
renew acquaintances, enjoy delightful en
tertainments and drink in the culture that
comes along with such occasions and ex
ercises. And we have come with the as
surance that the season will be profitably
spent. Experience has taught this. The
Chautauqua brings together a class of
people, different from any others that
wo meetr so the only way to commingle
with this kind of people is to come to
the Chautauqua. There are many good
people who, for want of more knowledge
of the Chautauqua, do not realize what
tney are missing every year. .Butthe'
Chautauqua idea, is growing, and the
Chautauqua is" coming, to be one of the
great institutions. Like the college, the
university and the public school, it has
come to stay. It means everything to us,
because it stands for that which is good
and noble. The world Is lovelier day by
day for such influences as the Willamette
"Valley Chautauqua Association, and It
makes me glad that my adopted state,
the state where my children were born
and will probably spend their lives, ex
hibits already more enterprise in promot
ing and .supporting such Institutions as
this than has any other state on the
Pacific Coast, for I feel that if this con
tinues, by and by Oregon will be a little
aristocracy of physical health, strong in
tellect andtmoral worth, the only endur
ing aristocracy, ancient or modern, known
to man. Furthermore, we need this par
ticular kind of Influence at the present
time. We live In an age of electricity,
when everything is done with the speed
of lightning, and since man has employed
the forces of nature to do his menial
labor for him, thinking is about tthe only
thing that is left for him to do. The
Chautauqua Is fitting people for these
conditions. These benefactors who have
sacrificed so much time and energy may
not live to receive their reward nor to
witness the results of their labor, hut
away down the decades, when memora
bilia of Oregon will be written, there
will appear many a noble deed that grew
out of what was said and done years
before at the Willamette Valley Chautau
qua Association. Therefore, Mr. Presi
dent, in behalf of these vistors and oth
ers who are soon to join us, I desire to
express a hearty appreciation of the cor
dial invitation extended, and this is with
the belief that your suggestions will find
a responsive note in the hearts of all this
The class Instructors were Introduced,
and made their announcements as fol
lows: Physical culture, A. M. Grilley;
music. Professor W. H. Boyer: elocution.
Professor C. E. Kemp, of Chicago; art,
Miss S. J. Evans, of Chicago; American
history, President W. C. Hawley; Anglo
Saxon. Professor I. M. Glen, of the State
University. Eugene; botany. Professor
Albert A. Sweetser, of Pacific University,
Forest Grove; literature, Professor J. B.
Horner, State Agricultural College. Cor
vallls; Sunday school methods. Superin
tendent W. R. Wlnans; W. C. T. U. in
stitute, Mrs. Helen Harford; Bible study.
Dr. Blackburn, of Portland, junior Bible
study. Miss Frances Cornelius, of Salem:
psychology. Dr. H. W. Kellogg, of Port
land. Class Instruction is all free except
private lessons in art and elocution.
The programme this afternoon consist
ed of readings by Professor E. C. Kemp,
Instructor in elocution, whom Professor
Glen said was the ablest elocutionist that
had ever been on the Coast "that he was
in a class alone." The readings were in
terspersed with a musical programme,
consisting of a piano solo by Miss Pearl
Smith, duet by Professor Boyer and Miss
May Dearborn, and a duet by Miss Dear
born and Mrs. Bushong.
The round table at 5 o'clock was pre
sided over by Mrs. WllllAm Galloway, and
reports were heard from various circles
of the Chautauqua reading circle. Miss
Mae Case entertained the gathering with
At the baseball game this afternoon the
Oregon City team defeated Canby by a
score of 35 to 24. The Columbian, of Port
land, will "play the Chemawas tomorrow
Tonight Congressman Charles B. Lan
dls. of Indiana, gave his famous lecture.
"An Optimist's Message." and was greetV
ed by a large crowd. He stated that he
had come to give the bright side of the
picture; that he never talked about the
disagreeable things of life unless he was
compelled to. He told of his old college
president's farewell words when his class
graduated nearly 20 years ago. "It is a
good old world, young man; It Is a good
"Those were his words," said Mr. Lan
dls, "'and they are hopeful words true
words. It is a good old world here, and
a better old world to those who live in
this range of country in the States of
the Union, with its rich hills and fertile
valleys,. Its home and schoolhouses and
churches; all crowned with law and order
and' security to life and property. We
have -the best of this good old world."
Mr. Landls paid his respects to the pes
simist, .and said he was a thorn in .the
pathway of any man who wSa .inclined
to look on the bright side of life. In
business he always suspected you. In
politics ho. always distrusted you, and in
religion he always harassed you put to
the severest test your religious belief.
The pessimist never congratulated a min
ister on his sermon, never paid his
church subscription without a growl, and
was never In favor of purchasing a. pipe
organ. We talk about the religion we
may have some time when the pessi
mist dies. We will never try to have one
while he lives, for he is a sneerer and
snarler, and if we could have a record
of the communities he has kent In tur
moil, of the homes he has darkened, and
the boys and girls he. has driven to des
peration, we would have -the longest and
darkest volume since the Hood.
Mr. Landls then took ud the church.
the state and active, practical politics.
iiuu eiioweu now we naa oegun growtn
and development as tended to delight and
cheer the roan and woman who looked
up rather than down, who preferred a
star In the sky to the dull radiance of
a piece of punk, and who would rather
listen to an anthem than a dirge. The
speaker stated that the standard of mor
als in politics had been so elevated in
the last half century as seriously to re
flect on the old age by contrast. He had
been a member of Congress for four
years, and had never seen but one mem
ber under the Influence of liquor. Fifty
years ago gambling and drunkenness
wore Inseparable from public life. Re
ports to the contrary notwithstanding,
the great majority of the members of
Congress are poor men. The last ses
sion of Congress expended nearly $1,000,
000.000, and yet no man ever questioned
the Integrity of a Representative. Surely
this is a healthy sign to cheer the heart
of the optimist Mr. Landls said there
was more sympathy and charity, more
love, more happiness and prosperity in
the world than ever before. The world
was better because the mind was better.
The mind -was better because the thought
was better, and a good mind and a good
thought make a good heart, and a good
heart makes a good citizen, and good
citizens make a good country a country
for an optimist.
He spoke of the effect of the Spanish
War in wiping 'out sectional malice and
hate, and closed "by describing the 'burial
of 340 American soldiers who had died
or been killed in Porto Rico and Cuba,
and who one year ago were brought home
and placed in beautiful Arlington ceme
tery, laid away by the Nation for whose
honor and glory they had died.1 Missis
sippi's sons were laid by the side of In
diana's boys. Maine and Texas, South
Carolina and Oregon mourned over
ground that held the sacred dust of those
who died in a common cause, and in those
graves, burled forever, went the hate
and misunderstanding of a third of a
century ago. With the past differences
buried, with a great people united, with
honor and Integrity enthroned in busl-
ness, in the home and in the high places
of government there was cheer, at the
threshold of the century, for the heart of
Following' is the complete programme
8 to 11 Schools and classes.
11 State Agricultural College morning.
Lecture. "Greater Lights of Oregon Lit
erature." Professor J. B. Horner.
1:30 Orchestra. Violin solo, Miss Luclle
Collette; soprano solo. Miss Jean Miller.
Lecture. "Grant." Hon. C. B. Landls.
3:30 Baseball; Columbia vs. Chemawa,
5 Programme arranged by Ministerial
Association. Relation of C. L. S. C work
to the churches.
7:20 Orchestra concert.
8 Soprano solo, Mrs. Albert Sheldon.
Lecture, "The Mission of Mirth," Dr.
M'CLART POPULAR AT A3 HL AUTO.
Annual Chautaug.ua. Assembly There
Starts On! Well.
ASHLAND, Or., July U. The eighth an
nual assembly of the Southern Oregon
Chautauqua Assembly .opened here last
evening, and gives promise- of being the
most successful session 'in the history of
the institution. There are -a greater
number of campers in the grove, and &
larger number of visitors In attendance
than at any previous assembly. The
session will continue until the list, and
the -next few days will witness even a
larger number of people here.
Dr. Thomas McClary, of Minneapolis,
had an audience that taxed the seating
and standtng capacity of the tabernacle
to hear him last night in his "Mission
of Mirth," and a like audience this after-r
noon for his "Scotland," and tonight,
when he delivered a new lecture on "The
Unusual interest attaches to tho first
appearance here Friday night of Con
gressman Charles B. Landls, of Indiana,
who will lecture on "Grant."
Mrs. Wilberforce B. Whlteman, of Den
ver, will give a recital tomorrow after
noon and in the evening. The various
schools of instruction, which have been
provided with competent teachers, are
enjoying a 'success, as are the entertains
ments and lectures in the tabernacle.
A NEW CLACKAMAS 'HATCHERY.
To Be Four Miles Beloir the Present
Station and Near Railroad.
OREGON CITY, July IL Today Super
intendent E. N. Carter, of the Clackamas
hatchery, leased 2 acres of ground from
Deputy County Recorder B. P. Dedman,
for a new hatchery site. The new loca
tion is four miles down the river from
the present site, near the railroad, and
about one mile from Clackamas .Station.
The new location has some strong springs
of pure water, which can he conveyed to
the proposed new hatchery buildings by
a gravity system to supply a system of
rearing troughs that will he operated, on
an extensive scale. The main building
to be erected will be 42x80, and the Inten
tion is to equip it with the latest im
proved apparatus. It Ib the announced
intention to make a specialty of import
ing the egg& of different varieties of fish
from the East, which will be hatched and
distributed to various sections. In fact,
the new Clackamas "hatchery Is to be
operated extensively as a distributing sta
tion. It will have the advantage of being
conveniently situated in the way of trans
portation facilities, and will be supplied
with plenty of spring water. Work will
begin at once on the new main building.
B. C. FISHERMEN'S STRIKE.
Japanese Accept Price .Offered, hnt
White Men Do Not.
VANCOUVER, B. C. July 1L No set
tlement of the Fraser River fishing- trou
bles Is found yet The canners refuse
to pay more than 20 cents per fish, which
price the Japanese are willing to accept,
while the white fishermen decline to work
for less than 25 cents. Forty special con
stables left for Stevcston tiis evening to
protect those who wish to fish. Chief Lis
ter, of the provincial police, will swear
In as many extra men as he considers
necessary. They will be placed aboard
the cannery tugs, and will patrol the fish
ing water on and adjacent to the Fraser.
The canneryroen expect that a large num
ber of boats will put out for the fishing
grounds tomorrow. At least 75 per cent
of the strikers will abandon the idea of
a 25 per cent rate for each fish caught
The canners say there is no possibility
at all of their raising the price to 25
cents. They would close up rather than
pay more than 20 cents.
BAKER CITY'S WATER SYSTEM.
Details All 'Arranced and Work to
Commence at Once
t BAKER CITY, Or.. July 1L At a spe
cial meeting or tne City council tonight
the water committee was authorized to
enter into a contract with Fife & Con
Ian, of Sookane, for the construction of
the gravity water system wUh bonds
fixed at 530.-000. The honds were approved.
The contract calls for the construction
of the system by November 30, 130L-
The money for the sale of the bonds,
amounting to 5105.801, was received to
day from N. W. Harris fcCo., of Chi
cago, and placed In the Citizens' Bank
Its is expected, .work on ,the system "will
commence Inside a month.
FRENCH BARKWITti CARGO
CASSARD WILL LOAD AT ASTWEHP
First -of -tfee Modern" Bonn ty Earners
to Brine Freljfht to xnl PorJ
For tha first time In many years, - a
French vessel Is eonung out from Europe
to Portland with a cargo. There are half
a dozen' of the French bounty ' earners
headed for this port la ballast, but it
Is something, unusual for one to come
here with freight aboard. Meyer, Wil
son & Co., have laid onx berth at Ant
werp the French bark Cassard and she
has already commenced loading a general
cargo for this port. The Cassard, of
course, will receive a bounty from the
French. Government forcarrylng a car-'
M. HAXKAt "GREAT MACKEREL! TO
of anr heart i okce looked
go of merchandise from the Antwerp York, South Hampton; Nordland, Ant
manufacturer to the Oregon consumer, werp; Oceanic, Liverpool. '
but the Frenchmen will need do some J Bremen, July 1L Arrived Kaiser Wll
deep thinking before they can discover helm der Grosse, New York,
any direct or indirect benefits which they Rotterdam. Arrived July L-Maasdam.
will derive from the J10.000 to $12,000 which ,. from New York, via Boulogne,
they will pay the Cassard -for the trip Qiieenstown. July IL Arrived Waes-
lu wc z-jicuic wiosu xTie rencn neet
bound for Portland as It now stands. In
ciuaes seven ships as follows:
General Mellinet ....1191
La Fontaine 1739
Another of the French vessels which
made the lqng trip out from Europe in
ballast Is the Marechal Vllllers, now
loading in this port, and two others, the
Jules Verne and the Louis Pasteur have
loaded in Portland since January L The
Cassard Is now loading and will have
quick dispatch, and with an ordinary
passage out, should reach Portland along
-SOUTH SEA TALE.
Caroline Islanders Attempted to. Kill
a Shiptrrecked Creiv.
FALALU, Caroline Islands, March 23.
On the 21st Inst, the inhabitants of Falalu
were aroused by a savage attack, of the
natives upon a shipwrecked crew. The
sailors,' who were English subjects, were
seeking shelter when they were fired on
and would have been slain had It not
been for the timely arrival of an Amer
ican cattle-dealer. Wltn his three em
ployes, who were Filipinos, the Ameri
can managed to rescue John Stevenson
and James Smith, who had been seriously
wounded by the natives. Tho other three
of the crew had fled, leaving the wounded
to care for themselves.
The latter were looked after by the
American, who, although wounded him
self, conveyed them to a place ot safety.
He refused to give any information as to
his Identity, but It was learned later that
he was Edward 8t, Supery. a Callfornlan,
who left Guam to purchase some cattle
among these Islands. The natives of this
place have long been known as savages.
They are continually at war with them
selves., ' .
THREE CARGO SHIPS DDE.
, Long; Passages.
The British ship Deccan Is making a
long passage from Hamburg for this
port. She is out 149 days today, and
while there are plenty of longer passages
recorded, she will be slightly overdue
unless she shows up within the next 10
days. The British ship Penthesllea which
Is coming to Portland with a general
cargo from London by way of San Diego,
Is making a longer passage than the
Deccan, for she has not yet reported at
the California port, and Is out the same
numher of days as the Deccan. As both
of these vessels are making long "pass
ages, the Riversdale which left Ham
burg nearly three weeks later, will be
very close to them, and we are in a
fair way to have three European cargo
ships discharging here at the same time.
THE GRAIN FLEET.
Two Ships Finish Loading; and An
The British barks Lizzie Bell and Fife
shire both finished loading yesterday,
and the French bark Marechal Vllllers
will finish tomorrow. The German ship
Rickmer RIckmers will commence loading
tHIs morning, and will follow the rest
of the fieet early next week. The British
ship Franklstan, after a long passage of
nearly 00 days from Nagasaki, arrived In
at Astoria yesterday afternoon, and will
be brought up to Portland at once. She
has made such a long trip across the Pa
cific that she may not finish in time to
clear this month, As there will be six
July cargoes without her, she can be
spared for August loading, and still leave
the first month of thenew season with
a much larger fleet than we usually have.
BRITISH CRUISER ASHORE.
Fiona Struck Off Nevrfeandland In n
ST. JOHNS, N. F., July lL-The colo
nial crulsef FionaJsshore near Codroy,
within a fer mMmot Che scene of the
wreck of the BrTmtt steamer Mareotts,
bound from Montreal for -Liverpool, which
went ashoreune 26 atJCape Anguille on
the southwest coajstjpf Newfoundland.
The Fiona stSacirjauring a dense fog,
and It Is fearedSJwlll not get off. The
sWamer ReguluSytjMd to tqw her off,1 but
failed. WrecklnE5ngs have been ordered
to her assistance?
Pioneer Skipper Dead.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 11. News has
Just been received of the death In Alaska
of Captain Daniel Webster, which took
.place 'on June 18. Captain "Dan" was
well-known among the sailors of both tha
Atlantic and Pacific Coasts. For many!
.. .l J . .. 1
jewo 11c was enagca in ae wnaiing
business 'In the East, sailing from "New
London, Conn., and from'New Bedford.
He there, became acquainted with a Cap
tain Morgan, one of the original owners
in the. Alaska Commercial! Company, and
went to Alaska for that corporation, fill
ing an Important position,
Domestfa and Foreign Ports. ,
ASTORIA, July IL Arrived British
ship Franklstan, from Nagasaki. Sailed
Barkentlne Tam O'Shanter. from Knapp
ton, for San Francisco; steamer W. H.
Harrison, for Tillamook.' Condition of
the bar at 5 P. M. smooth, wind south
west, thick, fog with rain. .
Guaymas, Sailed July 7-Schooner Zam
pa, for Gray's Harbor.
San Francisco, July IL tealleoS-Steamcr
Del Norte, for Portland p steadier Pro
greso, Tacoma; Washtenaw, Tacoma;
Csarina, Seattle, Arrived Steamer San
Juan, Cape Nome; steamer" City of Pueb
Teneriffe, Arrived July 8 Hathor, San
Francisco, for Hamburg. 1
Cherbourg, July 11. Arrived Graf
Waldereee, New York.
New York, July IL Arrived Kaiser
Marie Theresa, Bremen?; Sailed New
THttTK THAT IX THE IKTfOCEJTCE
upon- myself as something of
1 land, front Philadelphia tor Liverpool.
Seattle Arrived July 9. Steamer Bruns
wick, fom Dutch Harbor.
Cape Nome In port Juno 23. Steamers
Garonne, Charles D. Lane and Farallon,
from Seattle; barges 'Mercury and
Skookum, from Seattle.
Seattle Arrived July rL-rSteamer Ruch
and'steamer Cottage City, from Skagway.
Port Townsend Arrived July 1L
Steamer Ohio, from Cape Nome.
Liverpool, July 1L Arrived Majestic,
from JCew York.
Southampton, July 11. Arrived Steam
er St. Louis, from New York.
Sniclde of Woodbnrn Dentist.
WOODBURN, Or., July 1L Word has
been received here of tho suicide of Dr.
G. H. Malker. who ended his life, in San
Francisco by .taking- carbollp ac(d, and
was hurled in tho potters field thero
July K. Despondency was the cause.
Deceased had practiced dentistry here,
and departed last January, intending to
return to what had been a lucrative prac
tice In about a year. He was a native of
Virginia, and for the paBt IS yeara re
sided at Hubbard and Woodburn. At
one time he was a Lieutenant In tho Hub
bard militia company, and belonged to
the Hubbard Knights of Pythias. At the
time of death h was a member in good
standing of tho Hubbard I. O. O. F.
Lodge, which will see that his remains
are, relnterred. Deceased was about 54
years of age, well known and popular
throughout this section anJ in Portland.
There are C000 head of cattle here
awaiting shipment, representing the Im
mense sum of $1GO,000. Tralnlpad after
tralnload have been going out from On
tario during the past week, and yet the
heaviest shipments have not yet begun
as the greatest contracts for the June
delivery take effect about ihe 20th Inst.
When It Is understood that ea'ch train
load represents 15615 worth of cattle and
four tralnloads are going out dally, one
can appreciate the vast stockT transac
tions which are ocurrlng m this city at
Reports, from the Interior indicate thnt
the rush of cattle to this 'polqt -win be
augmented by the thousands, of head
dally during the remainder of this month.
WASHINGTON, July 7.P.ensions have
been granted as follows:
Oregon Original, James F. Leo, Rlvcr
ton, J6; Hiram Wealtherlyfecottsburg, ?S;
restoration and Increase, Sojomon A.
Hamersly, dead, New Pine Creek; JS;
original widows', Cellna Petre. Mon
mouth, J8; Susan E. Hamersley, ew Pino
Washlngton-OrlglnaV Richard A. Hew,
Harrington, JS; James Alexander. Seattle,
$6; Henry Brown, Soldiers' Home, Orting,
?S; John Cole, Orting, 6; John E. Miller,
Getchell. Mr Charles Rock. Solder
Homej Orting, JG; original' widow's. Hat-
ue a. -rt-uums, oueiaon, s; war with Spain,
original, Walter L. Smedley, Fremont, J10.
All's Well That Ends WelL
The experiences of Johnny Pipes, of
Portland, son of Hon. M. L. Pipes, for
merly of this city, have, had quite a
romantic turn. It seems that he had
formed an attachment for Miss Susie
Fennel, of Portland, and wished to wed
her, btg his parents objected, seriously
and matters became quite complicated.
Johnny was fortunate enough to secure
a positiott'ln the Census Bureau at Wash
ington recently and shortly after his arri
val there he sent for Miss Fennel and on
her arrival In Washington they were
married. The bride Is spoken, of as a
most estimable xoung lady.
Ne-rrs of Tillamook.
TILLAMOOK, Or.. July 1L Owing to
the fine weather the past few days, most
of the farmers have commenced making
hay, of which there will be a large crop
this year in Tillamook.
The City Council has agreed to accept
the proposition of the Water Company to
furnish the city with water for fire and
municipal purposes for the sum of $3J3
per month for the term of three years,
provided the water company will flume
or pipe the water above the barn on
Whitman County's Population. '
COLFAX, July 11. It la estimated that
the population of Whitman County is be
tween 30,000 and 31.000. The largest town
is Colfax, with an estimated population
of 2423, followed by Pullman, 1435; Fa
louse, H0; Oakesdale, 1063; Garfleld, 785;
Tekonr720; Farmlngton, 5i0; Rosalia, C50;
Unlqntown, 324; Colton. 300. It Is esti
mated that the Increase, In population
since 1SS0 has been between 7000 and SOOO.
A."W, McKce's residence at Walla
Walla was burned en the.&th; loss, $1000.
LAND. OFFICE INCREASE
GAIJT OF-BO PER. CEXT AT' THE
- DALLES- JS PAST XEAB.
Hlllsbor.0 Postmaster. Seeks a DI-
orcevon the Grounds, of Insanity
'' OtberOrejjon Sew.
THE DALLES. July n. The statement
of business at the, land office, at. The
Dalles. Or'forthe quarter .ending' June
30, 1900, Is-as follows:
Receipts of office
Sales 'of public-lands $ 7,155 67
Foes and commissions 5.444 19
Total $12,599 S6
During thlff.period.'from April 1 to June
30, -&,S52 acres have beenvflled upon. In
cluding 272 homestead entries. 11 original
desert land entries, 5 Isolated tract en
tries. & timber and ston& entries, 9 stale
school indemnity lists. 3 Dalle Mllltarv
wagon road llsts.,1 pre-emption entry and
i- timoer-cuiture, entry. The last two
named beIng,aflowed by special authority.
Flnal. proof was offered upon,, 16,931
acres Including 23 commuted nomesteads,
63 'final homesteads and 26 final timber
cultures. 4 The -following will show the -Increase
In business during the past fiscal year:
$ 4,708 50
Total year.l S5710;56991in6.167 70i;3$,737 61
J SUPPLIES FORINSA'NE ASYLUM.
Bids Opened and Most of the Con
SALEM, Or., July 1L Bids for furnish
ing supplied to the insane asylum were
opened In Governor Goer's office "today,
and a "portion of awards made. As the
awards were made to the lowest bidder
on each separate article to be furnished.
It is impracticable to give more than th9
names of the successful bidders on the
principal items, which are as follows;
Sugar Weller Bros., Salem, granulated
cane, American refined, 12,000 pound3 at
$5 63; Harriet & Lawrence, Salem. Extra,
C, 12,000 pounds nt $5 15.
Flour Johnson & -Phillips, Scio, JCo. 1
graham, BO barrels, at $2 SO; Salem Flour
ing Mills, Salem, No. 3, $00 barrels, at
Meat Stelnsloff Bros., Salem, beef per
day, COO -pounds, at J7 20; mutton, per day,
200 pounds, at $7 20.
Fish J. A. Taylor, Salem.
Hams E. C. Cros3 .and John Hughes,
Hardware Gray Bros., Salem.
Cheese John Hughes, Salem.
Brass nails L. Breyman & Co., Port
land. Plumbing Foard & Stokes, Astoria.
Tinning Foard & Stokes, 'Astoria.
Crockery Harriet & Lawrence and
Damon Bros.. Salem.
Rolled oatsHarriet & Lawrence, Sa
lem. Stationery Patton Bros., Salem.
Groceries John Hughes, Weller Bros.,
Harriet & Lawrence and Gilbert & Baker,
Disinfectant Harriet & Lawrence, Sa
lem. Spices Harriot' Sc Lawrence. WlT(r
Bros., Gilbert & Baker, and John Hughes,
Boots and shoes Kroussa Bros., Salem;
J. A. Reld, Portland. -
Leather and findings Patrick Mastick,
Portland, Breyman & Cc, Portland.
Shoe tacks Breyman & Co., Pqrtland;
Patrick Mastick, Portland; J. A. Reld,
Oil and turpentine John Hughes, Salem.
Miscellaneous Gray Bros., Salem.
Tho contracts for mustard, popper,
brooms, drugs. Crown carpet warp, syr
up, vinegar, dried fruits, beans, coffee,
teas, and tobacco have not been awarded
yet. These will be chosen from samples
furnished, and as It will take some time
carefully to look over the samples pre
sented, it will be several days before
awards can bo made.
Washington County Schools.
J. H. Ackerman, State Superintendent
of Public Instruction, today received the
annual school report of Washington Coun
ty, showing the condition of the school
affairs of that county, the corresponding
figures for 1899 being given for compari
son: General statistics 1S99. 1900.
Number of persons of school age.5704 6606
Enrolled In the public schools 4109 4062
Average dally attendance...., 2592 2729
Number of teachers employed 172 128
Children nqt attending any
school .'. 1743 1472
Enrolled In private schools SSI 191
av. lengin ot scnooi year, weeks. 29
Legal voters for school purposes.3217 2340
Financial condition 1S99. 1900.
Value of schoolhouses... $52,795 00 $68,755 00
vims 01 inrniture. ' ,i uo 28,477 00
value 01 apparatus 6,574 00
Average salary of male
teachers S7 24
Average salary of fe
male teachers 29 52
Total receipts 44,623 24
Paid for teachers' wages 30,407 23
Total disbursements .... 41,335 62
Cash in hands of district
clerks March 5 3,222 43
The Governor's Reception.
The reception given this evening in
honor of Governor and Mrs. T. T. Geer,
by the state officials and their wives, was
attended by several thousand residents of
this city and by nearly all the officers
of the National Guard.
DIVORCE 'SOUGHT FOR INSANITY.
One of - the Children Born Five
Years After Wife Was Insane.
HILLSBORO. July 1L Herman Schul
merlch, postmaster at this place, has
commenced a suit in the Circuit Court
against Flora Schulmerich, for a divorce.
The parties were married in this county
on the 8th day of March, 1887, and on
2 ' ?
J 2.744 64 ? 7,
3.ST. 55 8.
4.0S1 02 8,
6.444 19 12,
Surgical operations and flesh destroying plasters ore useless, painful and dangerous, and besides, never cure Cancer
No matter how often a cancerous sore is removed, another comes at or near the same point, and always in a worse form.
Doesniot this prove conclusively that Cancer is a blood disease, and thatit is folly to attempt to cure this deep-seated dantreroua
Wood trouble by cutting or burning out the sore, which, after all, is only an outward sign of the disease a place of exit for
Cancer runs in families through many generations, and those whose ancestors have been afflicted with it are liable at anr
time to be stricken with the deadly malady. ot aay
Only Blood Diseases can be Transmitted from One Generation to Another
further proof that Cancer is a disease of the blood.
To cure a blood disease like this you must cure the entire blood svstem remove every trace of the noison NothW mr
Cancer effectually and permanently but S. S. S. poison, jsothing cures
S. S. S. caters the circulation, searches out and removes all taint, and stops the formation of cancerous cells No men. innl
SfaaS: THl d S' S' S down to teT "S the disease, anfcs o?t deaSoiSn
aUowingt&etohealnatnrlyandpermaBently. S. S. .S. at the same time purines the blooded buildup fgeneSheauS
IHtN A little pimple, a harmless looking wart or mole n lm , ,-. k., . 1?.. r , '
adTorSor caSrtreatment, "
Mr. Sarah M. KeesUnr. x Windsor Are.. Brirtol, Tcnn., writes : " I
V?JlJ2n ol.d' aJ,ltte,',BM bad offered with a severe form of
Tt?yJ uwb" diCt0n' Jhfacay ssid was incurable, snd
P.L(!j?0t-,iTclaorc.,tlSlani:LraooUiS-, J pted their statement as
vIj B131 3p ..hope enx befeff well again, when y dror
rfst , knowing of xay condition, recommended S. 3. S. After takioa: afew
fe.UivC b5aa t0 hef much io the nrt5e rf the phyridans. and
ia spfcsdld, sleep Is refreshing in fact, m enjoying perfect health?
Our medical 1wv?rtTwif t,v ,1 ; -
-. -1 r
ccmo ,.' o .ta.TKSM? nm 'SmFfirSffittSS
the 13th day ot June,' 1SS9, the 'defendant
was committed to the Insane asylum at
Salem, ''where.she Is at tha present time.
The complaint alleges In part, "that the
defendant prior to her marriage with
plaintiff, and for the purpose of obtaining
and securing- the consent of the plaintiff
to marry her, willfully and fraudulently
concealed from plaintiff, the true state
of her mental condition, and had plain
tiff knpwn. ot her said affliction he would
not have consented to nor married her."
There are two children the Issue of the
marriage, aged 12 and 6 years respect
ively. E. B. Tongue Depnty Presecntor.
' Harrison Allen, the newly-elected Dis
trict Attorney for the Fifth District, was
in this city today, from Astoria. While
hero. Mr. Allen announced the appoint
ment Ot E. B. ToneilB n M rlamitv tr.-
r this county. E. B. Tongue Is a son and
partnerof Congressman Tongue, and the
ocnumenc is prevalent here that the ap-
polntment will not meet with general aa-
proval. It Is thought that Congressman
J Tongue favors monopoly as far as polit
j leal offices In Washington County are
vuwlUCTi. At 13 saja mat E. B. Tonguo
was recommended through Hon. B. P.
Cornelius, who was defeated for Joint
Senator In this county by over 500 votes
at the last election.
"WATER AND ELECTRIC POWER.
Plan to Take It From Head of Walla
PENDLETON. Or., July 11. The Athe
na Electric Light & Power Company has
filed notice of appropriation of water to
be taken from the south fork of the
Walla Walla, which heads within this
county. Tho company appropriates 10.000
miner's inches of -water, measured accord
ing to the rule followed In all such mat
ters, which will give 15.000 cubic feet of
water n.er minute. The appropriation no
tice states that it is the intention of the
company to construct .two pipe lines, each
of 43 inches diameter. The cost Is esti
mated at 150,000.
Every assurance is given that before
many months the town3 of Athena and
Weston will have offered to them power
transmitted there from the mountains at
the head of the Walla Walla River. Pow
er will be ample to run the flouring mills
at both towns, and all other Industrial
plants that are in operation. It is under
stood that the company will offer to each
municipality power to furnish electric
lights. The plant Is to he one of the best
on the Coast.
County's Financial Condition.
The semiannual statement of the busi
ness of Umatilla County shows that for
the first six months of 1900. county war
rants were Issued to the amount $32,199 47;
that warrants were outstanding on De
cember 31 to the amount of $151,927 67;
that warrants were redeemed In the past
six months amounting to $1779 82, leaving
a balance outstanding of $182,347 32.
Charges Son With. Horsestealing
Sheriff Blakeley has brought to town
from Helix, a 17-year-old boy, named Bur
tie Wade, who Is charged by his father
with having stolen five horses from the
pasture a,t the home ranch, on McKay
Creek, at the Big Bend. Upon being
taken Into custody by the Sheriff, Wade
asked what was the charge against him,
and. being told, asked the officer whether
a father had the right to take away from
a boy property that the boy had earned.
He says he worked faithfully and earned
the horses, or part of them, at least, and
supposed he was taking away from the
home pasture what was his own lawful
GENERAL BARRY AT VANCOUVER
To Be General MacArthur's Chief of
Staff Nevrs of the Post.
VANCOUVER BARRACKS, July 11.
Brigadier-General Thomas H. Barry vis
ited the post today, while en route from
Washington to San Francisco, and was
given tho usual salute of 12 guns. Gen
eral Barry was stationed at this post for
a number of years as Adjutant-General
of the department, and has only recent
ly returned from Manila, where he was
Adjutant-General on General Otis' staff.
General Barry has recently been pro
moted to Brigadier-General, and returns
to Manila as chief of staff to General
Hospital Steward George IL Arnold,
now on duty at Fort Flagler Wash., has
been ordered to report at Vancouver Bar
racks, and Is relieved by Acting Hospital
Steward, D. B. Dodge.
Private Harry W. Hartman, Company
H, Seventh, Infantry, was tried by a
court-martial at this post, and was found
guilty of drunkenness and violence
against his superior officer, and was sen
tenced (two previous convictions being
considered) to bo dishonorably discharged
from the service and to forfeit all pay and
allowances due him, and to bo confined
at hard labor for one year. General Shat
ter approved tho sentence of the court.
but mitigated the sentence to confinement
for three months, and to forfeit $10 a
month for the same period.
BICYCLE THD3F CAUGHT.
Fined 825 and In Default Went to
Jail at Dallas.
INDEPENDENCE, July IL Charles
Rose, a young man aged about 20 years,
was arrested and tried last evening for
stealing a bicycle from Charles Gross,
at 'Simpson's logging camp, on the
Luckiamute. Rose was caught by Mr.
Simpson, with the wheel in his posses
sion, and brought on to this city, where
a complaint was made before Justice Ir
vine. The culprit pleaded guilty and he
was fined $25. In default of payment he
was committed to the county jail for
There Is sure to be a shortage of har
vest hands, owing to the demand on
the east side of the mountains and the
numbers going from here. Four more left
hero yesterday for Pendleton to work in
the harvest fields. They will return In
time to go into the hop fields.
We are without telephone connection
with Portland, Salem, Dallas, Albany or
Corvallis today. Six long-distance and
16 local wlre3 were cut this morning to
permit the moving of a house along the
main, street of the city.
Wah Hoo, a Chinese laundryman of
Burns, announces that he Is to marry a
- " .fic v uuYsiaans ox lonjr
TAKEN FROM THE SAALE!
SIXTY BODIES RECOVERED FSOH
THE ILL-FATED SHD?.
Many Were Caught In the Stevws?'s
Room and Drowned Like Hats
The Liner Floated.
NEW YORK, July 11. Twenty-t6uy
Domes were recovered from tho hold of
the burned steamship Saale today, -which
makes the total number of dead taken
from this ship alone 60. Most of the
bodies WMT Rf hnriK- httrnort nr mntllitMA
that recognition was Impossible, but sev
eral were Identified by Initials or names
on articles taken from parts of their
ciotnmg mat sometimes remained. Some
Of them anneftred to bt Tsrnrlrmnn from
the ship. The pumps were worked in the
ouuio luuay-, ana ay t.sv mis morning
the vessel was flnntpd. Tho shfrk vna 1r
nine or 10 feet of mud, and when, she
unawy loosened Herself from this body,
she seemed to jump fully two feet out
of the water. Four of the bodies
brought up were those of women. It is
thought that at least two of these were
emnloved In thft stfi'urn.rrt'jj r!m-iTtTrTit-
After the ninth body had been brought
up, jne men at work In the hold in
search for bodies announced that they
jiuu couniea 15 pued in. a heap la tha
steward's room. The door to this room
was found locked. The fire did not get
near the unfortunatn 15 nri thn 110
might have been saved, but the breaking
ui me giass winaows let the room fill
with smoke, and they were drowned
like rats In a trap. These bodies wero
found In a better state of preservation
thanjthose previously found.
At 7 P. M. the men quit work because
they could not see In the hold. There was
then eight more bodies, according to re
ports. In the Steward's room. TTnw monv
niore there were In tho ship no one could
11:11. ii was oeiievea by the workmen
hat all had been fmtnrt All Ya.
of the dead were horribly distorted and
swollen. The odor of the bodies pervad-
eu ine snip, ana was detected on the
Jersey shore when the wind shifted that
Up to tonight 159 bodies of victims had
been recovered and eight more known to
bo on the Saale had been located, but not
taken, out. This makes 167 bodies re
covered from the ships, river and bay.
One other was found off Rockaway, mak
ing the total thus far 168. 4
MARBLE AND LIME.
Eastern Oregon Enterprise of Cos
The magnitude of the enterprise known
as the Oregon Marble & Lime Works,
which Is located almost nt tha th,
hold of the city of Huntington, but five
mnes distant at camp called Lime, i3
greater than Is generally known. Ther
Is a postofllce. telephone lino nmi ?.
works located here. The Oregon Marble
0 tiime worKs nave a three-story build
ing containing all modern machinery
uuupiea 10 use in tne reduction of tho
It has a new aerial tramwdr -tr-nm
the works to the mountain from which
the company gets Its product. The en
tire mountain is .of the highest quality
01 iime ana cement rock, and furnishes
an inexhaustible supply. The tramway
forms a circuit of one-haff mil rionhi
or one-quarter mile long. The company
wonts nignt ana aay snirts and Is run
ning at run capacity, having orders for
more than they are able to supply. They
ship over 20 cars each week. They turn
out the very best aualitv of lime nni
make 10 different kinds of cement, whilo
their plaster Is asknowledged by all who
have tested It to be unexcelled. Fifty
thousand barrels yearly Is what their
capacity represents, and they have al
ways produced this amount for four
The Oregon Plaster Milling Company
is the name of the other concern, and
the mill adjoins tho other works and la
owned by the same company. This mill
has a capacity of 50 tons per day of plas
ter and cement. The two works are un
der the supervision of Joseph Thomllnson,
who Is a thorough master of the business
and to whom much of the credit for tho
success of the venture Is due.
The company has gypsum mines five
miles distant from the works, and there
Is a whole mountain of this substance,
which is a valuable Item to them.
This enterprise is quite Important to
Huntington and Baker County, Inas
much as It represents a nice little pay
roll, and everything connected with tho
handling of Its product is manufactured
right at the mills even the casks for
shipping are made here. The writer ac
cepted the courtesy of a ride to the works
with Mr. P. H. Flynn one day this week,
and we made a personal InsDection of th
entire works, and we must express our
surprise at the vast amount of business
which is going on so near to our little
city without previous mention. It is tho
greatest enterprise of Its kind In tha
Why the South Is Democratic.
Montgomery (Ala.) Advertiser.
The one reason why the South, must
oppose the Republican party Is more Im
portant than the dozen which are held to
favor It. Tho Advertiser has opposed
Mr. Bryan, but the Advertiser is for the
South. It has opposed the silver policy
of the Democratic platform, but between
an obsolete Democratic policy on tho cur
rency question, which nobody can now
enforce, and a Republican policy on the
suffrage question which the South-haters
of that party will enforce If they can, we
know well how to choose. The past four
years have brought their changes. Sliver,
from being an Imminent and tangible
peril, has becomo but a windy threat.
Mr. Bryan, on the problems of finance,"'
may continue ,an inept contention. But
Republican supremacy may bring "the
step from Ineptitude to Iniquity," and as
between an ineptitude, which is Impotent,
and an iniquity, which Is formidable, the
Advertiser must stand for the candidate
of the Democracy.
Persons suffering from sick headache,
dizziness, nausea, constipation, pain in
the side, are asked to try one vial of
Carter's Little Liver Pills.
CawEf Mb Gut Out or
Removed! was Plasters