Image provided by: University of Oregon, Knight Library; Eugene, OR
..v. on tho Dny of Sublg
OF OLANOAPO n.DDLED
. U'ork "if " " ' "
.. . n -m...
wuni i s
. i. Kuril. S'l. " viuinut
Ij-lflO. tit) IllOlllwr i..iim)hv iiii-i
I" ,i, i woiitlipr. tliorcuwra-
L. MtiK)!iml until yesterday,
I' 1 i .... ft 1l ! ttflltf U 1 1 ltd .
the vfttnmi "
i th town of 01angao und tlio
WhmentD whore tho gun win. mUu.
7 in from tlio Charleston, Con-
Liml Zufiro were thon landed tin
s'04 liMVT Ill"Urgoiv " jniiiiciniiiiK
u nnon. WHICH wan uuurjy no-
Ul by guncotton, nml then r
lin tho wawhijw. Tho Aniiirl-
Pono man Won,ol drln tho
....... i.. ..!. I.. !.
L.uifcff. tlio Americans. uuNcniu
lwrelnforcomcntJt moving toward , j,
Ltciro, wlilch wan nlwut throw milon
(cftho monitor' nncnoraKO. ino
titton, Conconi ntm .auro ioi
,' At 7:20 tho Montoroy oixmod
t,th lior icondary and main hat-
tha C 'lmrlfton mm incoro join-
I iamcdiatoly. -At 7:!i0 tho iuxur-
lcinaon uunwurou mo unit noi
close to the Monterey' mnoko-
lit The L'un was nrmi iwicu omy.
Ilk American lKimlwrdiu;' thon ho-',
"Trinw nl blH'J'Kt from tho '. " V " "m. AnJo an.i Brown,
jSliow. loft Civil., Hef,. J-J J to l,,g a ket hlI1tor ()
'' tonl,W 1y to Amtvy . " "M in tracing it llllll0Hl
laii-neral. At 0:30 the Monterey.""1" "eiu kiiiwi ami throe foriouHlj
lyu-ol to a nino ohuuu yanm, lining
:u.d battery. Two hundred and
lnrn worn lull' lwl alKint 800 vanln
hi tho cannon at 1 1 o'clock, under i
tc MnuKcr fire
Imen from tho clwrliMton wore
lur t to reach the beach, but tho
men were the lint at tho
ft, which they reached at 11:10.
j an. n wa found to lo a lC-con-9W
. t I .- ..I.
nrupp gu". jTwuiiiHiiiy u
fmm the Simniard. Moanwhilo
continue! to tholl tho'1
twi ijwicn on tno want ami wen
jc rikiro tho insurgent lire upon
j.- .on from tho trunchoa skirting i t"'1'1 ,ln,wa l,y two endues and cm
j ,,,,., j poixl of 25 heavily loaded cars. Tho
towr 01en cxplodwl r0 jKiunds of
riMtoa iu thrw disidiargos in tlio
to, which had umllcred from the
! American. then retnrnol to tho
(hit. the firing inland being kept up
Iifrotect tho embarkation. Tho Con
al l men wero tlio last to loavo tho
B'-i the warship.i wore rtnehod
Uit Brlnwr, with tho Concord's
In h, armed with a gatling, did ex-
juutvrorkon tho loft of tho lauding
7- Captain Moyere, of tho ma-
captured a muzxlc-loadiug field
fee. Lieutenant McDonald was in
aan-l of tho landing party, and tho
Iwrcncnt waa splendidly oxocutod aud
renumbers of tho Filipinos thoro
Iwdnot bo ascertained, and no dead
Ne Monterey fired for four hours
itaoH Irom her 10-inch iruns, and 17
1 her 12-inch l'iiuh. Tlio town.
I;owas riddlo.1 withsholla, tookflro
STRUCK A REEF.
'"pnrt T.rnUiuiw Kxtit A limit
Working llrr I'liiup Sli..llly.
fol Frail Cisco. Pnnt on Tlin ITnlffid
I1' transport Leolonaw camo into
I W today with tho pumps stoadily at
aliip's bottom. Tho Leolonaw
"W for Mauiln Soptombor 2, with
lot army uho. After leaving this
j?n temper waa dovolopcd aniong
"noises, and so many of tho animalH
M that tlin Il.... !..(' Ilm.n.
I, .VI .VVIUtlliT IUl ilitU
and landed thoro tho commissary
wrse aud tim mnri. .in,, i. TllA
"Port thon startod on tho'roturn
WP to this city.
Daring tho threo day prior to roach-
"SlblSnnvt in IMJ. 1 .!....- ...on
2 l0'i that no observations could bo
n, and, having lost hor bearings
li lftw Btruck a reof near Mon-
eaiDg. Bho was for flvo hours stuck
JWoff at high tido it waa found that
' Wged rock had torn a holo in hor I
Jtwill bo nocossary for tho Leolonaw
hS? . dO'dook for a considonvblo
. "Haul ing. in addition to tho loak,
ITha i UUy HU1UUUU
Pttlenco on tho roof.
limn 1... .11.. ,.i.. i 1
Li! iu br llii(.- Hmilc.
w",cn80, Sopt. 20. During a sovoro
itel raIu ator'n this ovoning tho
0oo,p ,r8 Cleveland, laden with 100,
ear n! f lum,,0, Bnnlc la tno harbor
CBt'"" ""uiio ot tlio Chicago river.
Hen , 0Hry Davla nill a crow o 11
trabij roacul1 by tugs with consid-
G0 TO THE PAN.
'""Yah ."-, M Km
A. 1.1 i ..
lllrH in gold 'IL H?""'0,"? "'""Band
frown lrlk.,o,, m5, ;tt,;V,,,V"'
2 '"lies H,th n am. ,". nlioul
Wl,M, ,, ,,0t ,,,, '
"' "'lll UM Willi tin,
m m iH '"""t11 ar tho summit
' Mount Ster-lin,, ,,f 1 . ... . ,mu.
. -"ki mi uiuvanon nl
"iOHrii u.i ( n fi.i.t ..I . .
i.l. .. i " ",;a lOVOl, mi.
tlio liick into !
roun. uiicovomj Htrenk of very rich
Itiaruand lRBt, tho claim for thorn.
Ihoy ook out Uv!r.il thotiHuml dullar
in Kold lust j-(.r iHjforo tho hiiowh of
wlntor drovo thfin oir tho claim, tho
itol.l u, inn imiudwl out in a hand mor
mr. Jhln mHiwii it 1h CHtimHto-l thai
ho luoky mliicni Jinvo takon out not
Imn than .$20,000 in like manner, and
how lout; thidr load will lat no ono
IirotondB U know.
Ihoy hnvo mn a cut into tho moun-
and havo only
10110WO.J tno .ay Htroak thun far to a
depth of 20 f. t. 'Hio gold is found iu
a porphyry formation or lodue which
on tho bedrock and pltchcH into
mountain nt a coiuiilnriibln nn 1
I'ho iiud hitN to a laro number ol
prowcUir trying to duplicate it in
tho iamo fcoction, but a yet without
COLLISION ON A BRIDGE.
Frnleht Truln. Ciii.h T..cn.r With
Ft. 1'Rtil, fppt. 23. A fiorioua accl
tlent occurrc-I on tlio Omaha railroad
M"Jy today ner Windoin, Minu., four
j"--i, " a rcHr-eii'i collision o;
in irauw on a ori.iKc
Tho doad are Kiijdneer Hainufon.
riromaii ltobt-rt. who died at 0 a. m.;
I iroman Stratton and John Kolx-rtH.
a traveling man from St. James, Minn.
The injured, none fatally, are: George
Tow, engineer; Jolin YfoniKUs, engi
neer, and ThouiHH Merrill, fireman.
, Tho Omalia rjioclal freiuht train,
Htauding on the bridgo ovur tho Dea
1 Moiiiea river, near Windoin. at about
1:80 ,,,'lt night, under what 1h eup
jkiccI was a miyapprulienuiou of ordew,
was crashed into by another freight
liriugo went uown, carrying tno cn-
giiicw and part of hoth trains, anl ni
1 tho water in tho rivor was liut four feet
I deep, tho debris cauht (Ire, and heavy
' damago renultwl, while four men met
death in an awful form. Conductor
i Williams, of tho train wilich was
' struck, llod after tho accident, after
' tolling conflicting stories as to its
Washington. Sept. 2!J. Tlio foroiiro
commerce of tho United States iu the
month of August 1S9D, is the largest in
tho history of that month. Tho ex
ports are nearly 25 per centh hiirer
than thos-o of August of tho phenomenal
year 1808, and Uil por cent hijjhor tliau
tlio average August in the years 1801,
1805 and 1600, while for tho eight
months of tho calendar year endimj
with August they are tho highest in our
history- Tlio total exports for tho
eight months ending with August,
1800, wero $702,r.05,!132, against .f 778,
032,207 in tho phenomenal year 1808.
Ilrryfm ! l 'urmtrii.
Carpentras, Franco, Sept. 2H. Ex
Captain Drey fun arrived hero this
morning, and wont to tho home of M.
Valabro;:uo, his brothor-in-law. Al
though tho arrival of Dreyfus at tho
homo of his rolativo, who has been es
tablished as a cloth merchant hero for
a quartor of a century, was soon known
no demonstration occurred. JIme.
Droyfus is oxiwetod hero tonight.
While Drovfus' health does not permit
of his receiving visitors, it is hoped tho
climate will restore his strength dunug
tho next few months, which ho is ox
pocted to spend horo.
Hiuiiler" f,,r ,w"
New York, Sept. 21. A special to
tho Herald from Washington says:
Immigration from tho north o Italy
and from Sweden is to bo invited to
Hawaii. Tho Hawaiian minister of
finance was at tho treasury department
to ay to consult officials. Ho said
hat ho was on his way to Europe to
: j...,irlmts from among tho hot-
-r classes in Northern Italy and
Sweden to Hawaii.
struck fr 8ir
T-nf in.. Rout. 23. Fivo hundred
laboronon oction 18 of tho drainage
caiml struck today. Tho contractors
bave been paying thorn twice a mouth,
it owing to tho frequency of tho
sorocs which resulted from this, it was
dooidod to pay monthly. The men
t,ot III til M.irun" f'ty
Washington, Sept. 23.-General Otis
i" f"rinod tho war dopartmont thai
S?SStal of mall, Hout by the
Lsport Morgan City, wero lost in
tho wrook of tho vessel.
SALEM MILL BURNED.
' on llii,,iK mm. I rln About
l fill, OOO.
falem, Or., fiept. 25. Tlio mill and
elevator warehouse of tlio Kalom Flour
ing Mills Company, located at tho
corner of Commercial and Trade Htrcots,
wero destroyed by firo at 4 o'clock this
morning. Tho total loss is alwut
11 50,000, ft llTii0 ,mrfcf wilc, wljj
fall on farmers who had grain stored
at tlio millH. Thoro was over 125,000
bushels of wheat stored in tho build
tints, only about 25,000 bushels of
which belonged to tlio mill company.
I'ho lire was caused by adust explo
sion near tho cleaners on the third floor
of tho mill, and It spread rapidly,
iho insuranco on tho mill company's
buildings and machinery, which aro
almost a total loss, is about $00,000,
while their value is placed at about
$75,000. Only about 30,000 bushels
of tho stored grain was insured, so tho
loss to tho owners is great. Consider
able of tho grain not damaged by water,
it is thought, can bo cleaned and sold
for about half price, and tho mill com
pany will take Immediate steps to aavo
all that jxiHsibly can bo saved.
Tho mill, which was run as an in
doi;iident concern by men interested
in tho Portland ilouring mills, may
never bo rebuilt, as tho Portland Flour
ing Mills Company owns another mill
in Salem. Tlio firo wag ouo of tho
largest ever seen in Salem.
OUR HEAD IS TURNED.
Ho Huyi n.iM trlii Hinllli, Who Thinks
Dnney la ) Vcrmllnuitml.
Toronto, Out., Sopt. 25. Goldwin
Smith, writing iu a local paper, says:
"Nothing could show tho extent to
which tho head of Columbia has been
turned by the war more than her ador
ation of tho hero Dewey. "What did
tho hero Dewey and his comrades do?
They sat in almost perfect safety and
destroyed at long range a lino of help
less tubs, with somo hundreds of tho
xxr Spaniards who manned them,
and who alone had any opportunity of
showing heroism on tho occasion. So
lerfectly secure did tho Americans feel
that they adjourned to breakfast in tho
middle of their sjwrt. There was
among them a single casualty, and had
they all gone tiger hunting ono casual
ty at least probably would havo oc
curred. "For this, however, Dewey, is de
clared to bo tho equal of tho great sea
men who conquered iu the terriblo days
of Aboukir, Copenhagen, Trafalgar. If
ho wero to inclined ho might probably
bo elected president of tho United
"Canada cannot possibly take part
in tho celebration of Dewey's triumphs
without evidence of discourtesy toward
Spain, a friendly nation, which has
done Canada no wrong. Spain, let it
bo remembered, though deprived of her
possessions iu this hemisphere, is still
a Mediterranean power, decayed at
present, but capablo of restoration.
Tho British government will hardly
thauk tho Canadian government for
making hor an implacable euomy."
HOOTED OFF THE PLATFORM.
Jrrry Slinion, rrnUo of Acul"l'l"
Wni Too Much for III lleurnra.
Kansas City, Sept. 25. A dispatch
to the Journal from Wichita, Kan.,
Ex-Congressman Jerry Simpon was
hooted off tho platform here this ovon
ing while 'addressing a local G. A. K.
reunion. Mr. Simpson said:
"I glory in tho spuuk of Aguinaldo's
men. They aro simply fighting to re
gain tho land tho Catholics took from
A local miner has asked: 'AVho
is John Brown's soul marching with
Otis or Aguinalilor 1 uoiiovo jonn
Brown's soul is marching with Agui
ualdo." Air sinmsnn said in substance that
ho would rather bo with Aguinaldo
ith fieneral Otis. An old sol-
dior ill tho audienco roso aud said that
tho speech was driftiug too much into
remind This was annlaudod and
greeted with cries of "Throw him out!"
and "Kick Simpson on uio pmuunur
Mon and women aroso and hissed, and
v.n V-nnt: rrviin?. "Put llim OUtI"
Simpson appealed to tho crowd to sit
down. "I am coming to my perora
tion," ho said, although ho had been
speaking only 15 minutes. Cries camo,
"Tako your pororation to Aguinaldo."
Simpson attempted to go on, but no
ono could hear him 10 feet away. Tho
band struck up "Tho Star Spangled
Bauucr," and Mr. Simpson loft tho
platform. His retirement was grootod
with prolonged ohoors.
Killiiollton Relief Kxpeilltlan.
Seattle, Sept. 25. Moved at last by
tho appoals of tho relatives and frionda
of tho misguided mon, so many of
whom met death or encountered hard
ships and sufforiuga almost boyond hu
man ondurauco, Canadian officials havo
dispatohed a reliof expedition ovor tho
Edmonton trail route. Tho resouors
loft Dawson oarly in September. It ia
a splendidly equipped body, led by
Corporal Korviug and Constable Boko.
Tho voyago will probably require sovou
months. Tho expedition loft Dawson,
coiug down tho Yukon to tho mouth of
Porcupine rivor. Thence tho voyagers
co up the Porcupine to the portago til
Boll and Wost Rat rivora, where thoy
cross the mountains to tho Polly river,
theuco portago to tho Mackenzie and
down that stream to Fort MoPhorson.
Aln Running Thlnim III. Own Way
in Ilnrraon-Otiirr Klon
dike No tii i, .
"Swlftwator Bill," says tho Dawson
Dispatch, has somo what of a "pull" in
Dawnon, and has oxorcisod It to tho
extent of exterminating tho famous
Lamore family, root and stem, from
tho Klondike capital.
William Gates, or "Swlftwator Bill"
has had a world of trouble with this
family, and during tho spring when, by
reason of prior water rights, Gates was
unable to obtain water to sluice his
Dominion claims, ihoy wero making
him squirm by reason "of his shortairo
of ready cash. But when tho first
water rights wero consumed, Gates got
his dumps under wash, and once again
tho famous silk hat and long-tailed
coat wero taken In hand and "Swlft
wator Willio" was tho Yukon Monto
Cristo of old.
Ho secured as a special attraction a
young girl from Portland, notwith
standing ho had to start her mother in
tho lodging-house business in Dawson
and supply her sister with ready money
to act as cnaperono. Ihla young lady
was a trained vocalist and pianist, and
soon cut a swell in the Dawson tender
loin, and with Gates' dust soon was a
Mrs. "Swlftwator Bill" Gates, better
known as Gussie Lamore, and her two
sisters and brother aro now en route to
San Francisco, and claim that Swift
water j'obbed them, as they wore given
oight hours to transact any pressing
business and loave the Yukon forever,
the officials claiming that they wero
too light-fingered in handling miners'
dust in tho Yukon. It is estimated
that they had .$25,000 each as a result
of their stay in Dawson.
"Swiftwater" is now cock of tho
walk in Dawson and the same spend
thrift as of old.
Unusual interest is being manifested
in the approaching trial of Arthur
Goddard, who killed James Prather,
his cabin mato last May. He has been
acting very strangely in his prison
apartmcnt3 in the barracks lately and
the police aro of tho opinion he is in
sane. He is closely watched night and
day. Captain W. W. Itobinson, jr.,
has sent in a long letter saying tho
prisoner was severely injured when a
boy and that his family considred him
Recently tho Ottawa authorities or
dered returned to American territory
1,018 barrels of beor imported by tho
Alaska Commercial Company and tho
North American Trading and & Trans
portation Company. Governor Ogilive
has just issued a permit allowing tho
shipment to go to Dawson and placed
in the bonded warehouse, along with
2,000 barrels of other beor, pending a
final decision by the Ottawa govern
ment. Since the opening of navigation, ac
cording to local passenger lists, 9,447
people have loft Dawson and 2,899
have arrived thoro. This aggregate
does not include 1,000 or 1,500 men
who floated down the river to Cape
Nome. It is estimated that there are
3,000 "broko" men in tho Klondike
who must get out of tho country or
become objects of charity next winter.
I. Hobson and A. B. Crane havo re
turned from a prospocting trip on Coal
and Twelve Mile creeks and Porcupine
river, along tho foothills of the Rocky
Mountains, without finding any placer
or quartz gold indications. Uioy pro
nounce the country barren of valuablo
mineral. It is a hunter's paradise,
thoy say, and tho valleys abound with
all kinds of game.
The remains of Chester Payno Hughes
have been shippod to Seattle for inter
ment. Ho is tho son of Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Hughes, and diod as tho ice
went out of the rivor on tho 17th of
last May. J. L. Boll, who diod on De
cember 20, 1898, has been exhumed
and sent to his old home in Whatcom,
at the requost of his son, J. H. Bell, jr.
Judge S. O. Morford, formerly pro
bate judge of Yakima county, Wash.,
has sold- his property interests on Bo
nanza, Hunker and other creeks to
Tom Kirkpatrlck and Dr. Bonner for
$95,000. He will return to his Wash
ington homo next winter and live in
peaco and happiness the rest of his
Tho government is building a wagon
trail from Caribou crossing to a point
below White Horso rapids through
Watson valley and around Thirty Mile
river. This will lessen tho distance
on tho winter trail fully 100 miles.
It is estimated that fully 40,000 tons
of general merchandise has been
shipped to- tho Yukon valley via St.
Michaels and White Pass. There is an
abundance of food at Dawson to supply
Thomas Mahonoy, general manager
of tho North American Trading &
nvnnsnortatfbn Comnanv. has pur
chased the morcantilo holdings of the
British American Company, 'ino pur
chase price was $100,000.
Henry Piltz is accused by Edgar
Mizer of converting to his own use
$1,500 from tho French Hill claim.
GENERAL TRADE IS GOOD.
ttenctlon In the Block Market ting II ut
R. G. Dun & Co. 'a weekly roview of
trado saya: Tlio reaction In the stock
market is not a sign of anything outsido
that market, but has caused many to
look for signs of a reaction olsowhoro.
Such signs havo been hard to find. It
has been for months a wonder that tho
demand for products was sustained at
rates exceeding past consumption in
any year, notwithstanding tho general
rises in prices. But tho demand does
not appear to abate, and tho riso in
Wheat exports fall a littlo below
last year's, but In threo weeks, flour
included, havo been 8,805,877 bushels
for Atlantic ports, against 9,293,831
bushola last year, and 1,021,008 bush
els from Pacific ports, against 007,901
bushels last year. But Western re
ceipts have been 21,759,852 bushola,
against 23,099,307 bushels last year,
and even moro impressive aro tho re
ceipts of 18,515,032 bushola of corn,
against 11,177,483 bushels last year,
and tho exports of 0,201,427 bushels,
against 5,943,900 last year.
Further government reports havo
been bo credited ehroad that cotton has
risen to 0.02 cents, but it comes for
ward more freely than in years of max
When men pay $3 to $5 per ton more
than tho latest quoted price for iron
products in order to get early deliver
ies, it is because dolay is threatened on
works or railroads or bridges, vessels
or machinery, promising a profit many
times the cost of a small fraction of tho
material. In such circumstances as
in much of the reconstruction and ex
pansion now going on, present cost
counts for little compared with tho
earning power of the finished product
in a timo like this.
PACIFIC COAST TRADE.
"Wheat Walla Walla, 58 69c; Val
ley, 0001c; Bluestem, C001c per
Flour Best grades, $3.25; graham,
$2.05; superfine, $2.15 per barrel.
Oats Choico white, 353Cc; choice
gray, 83 84c per bushel.
Barley Feed barley, $15 10; brew
ing, $17.50 per ton.
Millstuffa Bran, $17 per ton; mid
dlings, $22; shorts, $18; chop, $10 per
Hay Timothy, $89; clover, $0
8; Oregon wild hay, $6 per ton.
Butter Fancy creamery, 45 50c;
seconds, 3540c; dairy, 30 35c;
Eggs 20c per dozen.
Cheese Oregon full cream, 12c;
Young America, 13c; new cheese lOo
Poultry Chickens, mixed,' $4.00
5.00 per dozen; hens, $5.50; springs,
$2.504.00; geese, $G.508 for old;
$4.500.50 for young; ducks, $4.50
5.50 per dozen; turkeys, live, 12
13o per pound.
Potatoes 05 75c per eack; sweets,
22jo per pound.
ATegetables Beets, $1; turnips, 90c;
per sack; garlic, 7o per pound; cauli
flower, 76c por dozen; parsnips, $1;
beans, 50o per pound; celery, 70
75o per dozen; cucumbers, 50o per
box; peas, 34cper pound; tomatoes,
25 80c per box; green corn, 12K
15o per dozen.
Hops ll13c; 1897 crop, 4 Go.
Wool Valloy, 1213o per pound;
Eastern Oregon, 8 18c; mohair, 27
30o per pound.
Mutton Gross, best sheep, wethera
and ewes, 3c; dressed mutton, 6
7c per pound; lambs, 1a per pound.
Hogs Gross, choice heavy, $5.00;
light and feeders $4.50; dressed,
$0.00 7.00 per 100 pounds.
Beef Gross, top Bteers, $3.504.00;
cows, $3.003.50; dressed beef, C7o
Yeal Large, 0K7Ki small, 8
8)0 per pound.
Onions, now, $1.25 1.50 por sack.
Potatoes, new, 75c$l.
Beets, per sack, $1.10.
Turnips, per sack, 50o.
Carrots, per eack, 85 90c.
Parsnips, per sack, $11.75.
Cauliflower, 75o per dozen.
Cabbage, native and California, $1
1.25 per 100 pounds.
Apples, $1.261.60 por box.
Pears, $1.00 1.25 per box.
Prunes, COo por box.
Cantaloupes, 60 75c.
Butter Creamery, 27o por pound;
dairy, 1722o; ranch, 1217o per
Cheese Nativo, 1814o.
Poultry 14 10c; dressed, 10 Mo.
Hay Pugot Sound timothy, $7 9;
choico Eastern Washington timothy,
Corn Whole, $28.50; cracked, $23;
feed meal, $23.
Barloy Rolled or ground, per ton,
$21; whole, $22.
Flour Patent, per barrel, $3.60;
blended Btralghts, $3.25; California,
$3.25; buckwheat flour, $3.50; gra
ham, por barrel, $3.00; wholo wheat
flour, $3.00; ryo flour, $3.75. '
Millstuffs Bran, por ton, $15.00;
shorts, per ton, $10.00.
Foed Chopped feed, $20.50 por ton;
middlings, por ton, $22; oil cako meal,
por ton, $35.00.