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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 17, 1900)
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THE MORNINpr OBEGONIAN, TUESDAY, APRDj 17, 1900. . .
TWENTY LESSONS IN FRENCH CONVERSATION
(Copyright, 1800. bjr Seymour Eaton.)
THE OREGONIAN'S HOME STUDY CIRCLE: DIRECTED BY PROF. SEYMOUR EATON
Note. These lessons bare been prepared fori
The Oregonlan Home study circle or JToi.
IJenno Kirschbaum. of Philadelphia. They are
intended primarily for Amerloan who purpose
attending the Part Exposition. Toe lessons
will include (1) common French words and
phrases, (2) easy conversation and (3) almple
LESSOR NO. 7. ,
A Few Caefnl Bints.
L To form the plural of French count we
have to add an "a" to the singular, as: U
llvre, the book; lun.lee-vr. La llvrti; lay
But 11 a noan enis lu - "x," "." It
does not change In the plunl asy more. The
plural then Is the same as the singular, as:
It brai. the arm; brah; la brat.
Sote Tbere are many more exceptions to sbe
above rules, of which we shall, however, give tba
s est Important ones only namely:
3. If a noun ends In "on" or "," stich
soon take "i" In the plural, as: fc chapeaw;
U,e hn; shsp-oh: la chspeatcx; lay
sbap-oh. nevr; the nephew; loh nah
Tuh; la nevntx; lay nuh-vuh.
4. Also, If a noon ends In "a"," this termi
nation chances In the plnral to "aux," as:
U cbevol; the horse; ahuh-Tahl; la
Vote Tbe article (or both the tnaarallne and
tamlnlne renders are "lea" In the plnral, without
Xoeh-Nee-eleti' Words sad Phrase.
1. This gentleman; ce monslenr; son
2. This man; cethomme; aett-tom.
a ThU friend; cetaml; sett-tamee.
4. This lady; cettedame; sett-dahm.
Mote Tne undent will see tens that "this" la
translated 1o three different ways ce,ert.t
according to the following simple rules, wbloj he
ought bear In mind, especially In forming sen
toncea. in writing and when carrying on eonver
caUon. ce Is used before any masculine noun be
ginnfacwlth a consonant, as: train; this
at Is used If the noun commences with a
torn-, or h mute, as: at htlel; this hotel; at
eWe; this floor; sett-tav-tsrj.
atte is used always before feminine nouns.
as eras rue; this street; and at before all
plnral nouns, as: a pares; these parka;
craaTennes; these avenue.
5. I jo; Jerals.
You go ; tous allez.
I do not co; je ne Tais pas.
Yon do not co; tous n'allex pas.
Do yon trot allez-vousl
Do you not pot n'allez-vous past
6. Ihsvepone; JesulSwallfc.
You hare ffone; TOUsftosalle.
I hare not (rone; Je ne suls pasjdle.
You have not gone; tous a'etes pa
aI1- . ,,jt.
Have you ponel etes-vouslleI
HaTe yon not ponet n'Ctes-vous pas-
7. It is Tery warm.
II fait tres chaud.
8. Yesterday It was Tery hot.
Hler II a lalU-nno chaleur excessive.
9. It Is not raining.
II ne pleut pas.
10. Is is not halllngt
Ne prcle-twil pat
11. We shall hare a storm.
13. It Is ralnln;.
13. It has rained all day.
II a plu toute la journee. I
The climate; le cllmat; klee-
Jtote In Preoch such terms as given aboreare
expressed In a Tery peculiar way. We may Sena
It strictly Idiomatic" : a literal translation Into
English would maVe no sense, since It would
round: It make warm. It makes cold, etc, T-io
Terb -o nntr Is employed lostrad Of ta U to
speaking of tto testier. The student mutt, there
fore, try to remember thit the Frenchman says:
It makes warm. It mokes snow, ec as:
Is It not foczy this morning;!
Ne falUUI pas un broulllardce matin t
14. How Is jtjar wlfet
Comment ta madamet
15. Does yonr daughter feel better to
Mile. TOtre fille so porto-tselle
16. Where Is your busbandt
Ou est tnonsleurt
17. Can I see yonr son?
Puls-Je Toir M. votre fllst
18. We -witi to take a rids with yor?
Nous deslroos falre tine promenade a
cberal arec Mile, votre fllle.
ISote-Tbe Trench aro Tery pout In addresslnc
parsons. If one U not familiar with a person.be
must always obsenre the polite form, aud speak
as sbowu abOTe: How Is Mrs. your wife!
Miss your danahter; Mr. ycur busbandt
Mr. toe dooutr. eta. In ipoaklor of ones own
family b akroe forwi li used as In Knfllsh tay
son; my wife. ete.
90. Some green peas;
21. Some string beans; de haricots Tertt
2. Salad with mayonnaise dressing.
De la aalade 1 la sauce mayonnaise.!
23. Creamed onions.
Des olimonil la crtne.
one-yon ish lah kretn.
24. Cauliflowers buttered.
Des choux41eurSwu beurre.
Day sboo-Qoor o buhrr.
26. Flaln boiled potatoes.
Des pommes de terre h l'anglalse.
Day nam dub talrr
28. Fried potatoes.
Des pommes de torre frites.
27. Baked potatoes.
Des pommes de terre cultes. '
S. Mashed potatoes.
Des pommes de torn en puree.
M. Sliced raw tomatoes dressed.
Des tomatet crues bleOwassalFoanees.
RECENT SCIENTIFIC DISCOVERIES.
rcopyitght. 1800, by
Note. These papers on practical science hare
been prepared for The Ortgonlan's Home Study
Circle by Prof. William J. Hopkins, of Drexcl
IV-IIIOTOGRArHY IX COLOItS.
When we eee the Image upon the ground
glass screen of the camera an exact re
production in both form and color of the
appearance of the object it does not seem
eo far beyond probability that the very
differences in properties of the light that
produce the color sensations and that -work
such wonders in the photographic film
chould of themselves register upon the film
the colors as truly as the form. It is only
to And a suitable substance, a photograph
ic eye, so to call It. that is not color
blind. But this Is not so simple aa It
sounds. Such a substance has never yet
been found, although the searchers for It
have been and still are many. Photog
raphy In colors, so far as It has been ac
complished at all, ha been accomplished
by asethods more or less indirect
Some of tho methods employed for thla
purpose are not at nil new, but are prac
tically unknown to the public Briefly,
they consisted in the use of a chemical
which possesses to some extent the prop
erties of the Ideal substance mentioned
above. When this substance, the violet
sub-chloride of ftlver, had formed upon it
the Image of the spectrum, colors were au
tomatically produced which were more or
less true, according to circumstances. The
colors were not permanent, however, and,
although many well-known names are
connected with this method, it has never
been reliable or satisfactory.
The Three-Color Proceaa.
The flret real success was obtained by
completely breaking away from the older
Ideas and uetng a method In which the
final colored photograph Is obtained by a
very roundabout process. This method in
all Its modifications owes it succenful
operation to certain physiological peculiar-ltlei-
of color sensation.
.When white light ia spread out by the
SQL Mushrooms with white sauce.
Des champignons.! la flnaneiere.
Day sham-peen-yoo rah lah fee-noBg-see-yalr.
31. Stuffed tomatoes.
Des tomates farcies;
82. Potatoes fried with onions.
Des pommes de terre a la lyonnalse.
S3. Tomatoes with mayonnaise dressing.
Des tomstetwi-la tauce mayonnaise.
34. Chicken salad.
Mayonnaise de Tolallle : TO-lyeo '
85. Lettuce salad with scullions.
Salsde de laltue aux petit Jolgnons.
36. Corn; du msls; mah-eece.
Prunes; des pruneaux; proo-no
Plnms; des prunes; prooa.
Apple sauce; marmelade aux pommes.
Cranberry sauce; marmalade aux
S7. Salt; du seU
Pepper dn poivre.
Bed pepper: du po'.rre rouge.
Vinegar; du Tinalgre; Tee-nsgr.
88. Crackers; des, WculU; beece-
Toothp'eks; des coreenta; koor-
Salt- and pepper-box; la salrere, e
Oil- and Tloegar-bottle; rhulllsr.
Napkins; des serrletles.
10: dlx (diss).
20; Tingt (yant).
0; trente (traunt).
40; quarant: (ka-raunt).
SO; clnquante (ssn-ksunt).
60; soixante (swas-sauot).
100; cent (saun).
500; cinq cents (saog-saun).
1.000; mlllo (meel).
10,000; dlx mllle (dee meel).
Hote In order to form from the eanttBsl the
ordinal numbers, add "leme" to the cardinal num
ber, as: dossleme, twolftb: Ireotlema, thirtieth;
dDouantIeme.flftleth.eta. If the cardinal ends In
-e" It Is dropped before -leme." After -dna'adl
a before It and final becomes a r; as nnt
There are some numbers whleh the stu
dent is adTised to study and remember from
the Tery outset; read tbem orer and or
aloud as much as possible and try to commit
them to memory. The most Important ones
VIngt-ct-on (21) Tlngt-et-onldme (21st).
Soixante (60) ; solisntl6me (00th).
Solxante-dlx (70) ; soliante-dlxieme(70th).
Solxante-et-onse (71) ; solxanle-elroosteme
Soixanto-douee (72) ; soixaDle-dontieme
Qnatre-rtagts (80); quatre - ringtlexae
Quatre-Tlngt - un (81); qnatre - Tingt
unleme'lSlst). 2fose-Tbe conjuaetlou "and," -rr" (arKcceun
nlylnjotnlnzthe unit 1 (coil or the number 11
telercn) to the sen. In 81. boweree, ihlaeonjane
Uoo Is loat.
Important (or the Study.
Before making any attempt to read the
text of the new French lesson the student
should, If possible, hear It several times
from the mouth of one who has a better
knowledge of the language than himself. It
Is also Important to try to familiarise one's
self thoroughly with the meaning and spell
ing of each word. To promote the latter ia
particular It will !e well to transcribe as
often as possible from dictation and from
memory some of the Important sentences:
then compare them with the originals and
note the mistakes.
The following Is a proper translation of
the last French exercise:
(1) We pay S3 a day In that hotel. (2)
Idleness is the mother of all Tlces. (3) The
o.-anges and the pears that one buys at that
merchant's are fine and good. (4) The
rvoms of this boarding bouse an Tery large.
(Jj They are Tery conrenlent. (6) lamgo
17 io high mass in the cathedral. (7) Come
with me. (S) Will you go with met (9)
English is spoken In this restaurant (10)
So much the better. (11) Will you take
some meat and Tegetablest (12) This fried
chicken is delicious. (13) Send us two real
cutlets, breaded. (14) This roast beet Is too
rare. (151 Take It away. 16) A stuffed
leg of mutsoa nod somo jelly.
Voatlulanj La Norraandle; Normandy.
Les pins beaux; the finest. EnEarope; in
Kurnr.e. Pays; ceuctry. Le cllmat; the
climate. Prendre; to take. Les eaux; the
waters. Vlte; faat. De l'antre e6U; on the
other side. Aaeoln; on the corner. Bellos;
fine. Les repas; the raeaia. Bestao
raat; restaurant lei; at this place. On sort;
they serro. Excellent: excellent. Ralson
nalles; reasonable. Prix; rttea. NOns
anrons; we shall hare. De la plnle; rata.
Fera beau: will be fine. Comment se portet
how 1st Beau-pere; father-in-law.
Bead and translate Into Englllh:
(1) Les ebevaux de la Norraaodle soot les
pins beauxde l'Eorope. (2) Le cllmat de
ce paySwest trea donx (warm). (8) D fait
plus doux que dans notre pays. (4) Beanconp
de person Ds Tont enEurope pour prendre
les eaux. (S) Cette dame marcbe tres Tlte.
(6) Je suls trea fatigue et je me sensindls
pose. Us sont de l'autre cote de la roe. ' (8)
Quelle est rette malson au colnt (9) E-ce
la "Le Grand Opera"! (10) Le legume en
France sont blen beaux. (11) La cuisine de
ce restsnrant est-elle bonnet (3) Id on
sect d'excellents repas, et 1 des prlx ralton
nables. (13) Nous aurons de la plnle. (14)
Croyez-vous qu'il fera beau domain I (15)
Comment se porte monslenr TOtre beao-peret
Before taking up a new lesson lbs student
Is adslsed to rehearse the text of all previous
lessons, so that as be advance he will be
come thoroughly familiar with all words,
phrases and Idioms already used.
Note The English translation of this ex
ercise will b foaod in the following lesson,
which will be published next Tuesday.
prism or the diffraction grating Into the
spectrum, tho tight at each point in this
band of color differs from that at any
other point in wave-length or frequency of
vibration, and in nothing else. Every
spectrum color, therefore. Is simple. In
Its effect in the eye, however, it may
not be simple: that Is, the color sensation
may be due to the simultaneous action
upon two or even three sew of the nerve
in the retina, which are supposed to give
rise to color perception. Moreover, of
two lights which produce the same color
effect, one may be simple consisting of
one wave-length only and the other a
compound of two or more wave-lengths.
The eye does not analyze, and It is possi
ble to produce any color sensation what
ever by combining in proper proportions
three simple colors red. green and violet
The relation which these primary color
sensations bear to one another In the
normal eye Is shown In the cut The pro
portion In which each must be excited to
produce the cfTect of a given color Is found
by taking tho height of each curve above
the horizontal line at the point correspond
ing to the given color, and the action ot
all at once gives the effect of white. The
addition of color in this way la very dif
ferent from the mixture of paints, and the
'three primary colors which are used in
any process will differ according to the
Suppose now that the light from any
source, a bright landscape for Instance. Is
passed through a plate of clear ruby
glass. The ruby glass alworbo all colors
except a pure red. and the effect of urlrg
such a screen Is therefore to s!ft out
everything but red, on of the primaries
A photograph taken through a red screen
will give a plate in which tho form Is re
produced in red values and In no others.
Similar photographs taken without mov
ing the camera merely changing tho
screen for one of green or of violet give
other plates in which the picture Is re
corded in green or in violet values. The
Images will be similar In the three plate
and similarly placed, but will differ In
tone In the different part In accordance
with the proportion of the almple compo
nents which maka up the light at those
Now, If positives are made from the
three negatives and each color screen com
bined with the positive corresponding or
the positives might be colored with suit
able red, green and violet dyes we have
the elements of a color photograph. Tht
three colored positive may be mounted
In three lanterns nd white light pro
jected through them. When the three prl
raary Images are in exact register on th
screen of the stereoptlcon, the picture ap
pears in Its natural colors.
This is the substance of the, three-color
process, whatever Its particular modlflca.
tlons may be. If the three positive are
Intended to be mounted together and
viewed by transmitted light, then dyes ot
different colors must be used; tor the ac
tion is one of subtraction Instead ot addi
tion. We must be sure that all the red
get through. from the red positive, all
the green from the green positive and all
the violet from the violet positive, and
this is just what would not happen If the
same colors were used In the viewing
screens that were used in the taking
The Joly Process.
There 1 one modification ot the three
color process, as outlined above. In which
the three primary plates are combined
in one. This Is accomplished In the fol
lowing way: A screen la ruled with fine
lines, 200 or 300 or more to the inch, the
ruling being In the color chosen as pri
maries in this cape, orange, yellow-
(u wss ikh kit "'
green and blue-violet The lines are col
ored in regular rotation. The first orange,
the second yellow-green, the third blue-
violet, the fourth orange 'again, and so on.
The three primary-color screens or tne
ordinary three-color process are thus. In
a sense, combined In one. A single ex
posure 1 made In the usual way through
this line screen and a positive obtained,
clvlnjr the three component color tones
separately, but divided Into small portions
In accordance with the ruling. A second
screen of ruling exactly similar to that
of the first Is placed In contact witn tne.
positive, and the picture viewed by trans
mitted light appears in It natural colors.
The colors In the viewing screen are red,
green and blue-violet
The success of this method depends
upon still another action In the eye itself.
If the lines on any cf the plates are seen
very near to or under magnification they
appear quite distinct and separate. At
some distance, however, tne sense ot ots
tinct form la lost the lines blend together
and the mixture of colors Is accomplished
by a mixture of sensation in the eye.
It Is this same action that Is responsi
ble for the color effects of woven fabrics.
the tone effects of engravings, wood cut
and half-tones, and to some extent the
color effects In oil paintings. The power
of the eye to distinguish form Is limited,
and portions ot the image upon the retina
which lie very close together are not seen
as separate Images. Thus the black lines
and 'white spaces of line engraving, when
viewed from a. distance blend together and
produce the effect of a gray of greater or
less dei th, according to the proportions of
black and white.
Evidently the viewing screen in the Joly
process to produce true colors must be ex
actly in register with the positive, each
red viewing line exactly above a line taken
through the orange of the taking screen,
and so on. If It Is shifted along by the
width of one line, a bright red becomes
a brilliant green.
DISCUSSED LAW MAKING.
Interesting; Meetlns; Held br Central
W. C. T. U.
An Interesting meeting of the Central
W. C. T. U. waa held yesterday. The,
civic government class, under the leader
ship of Mrs. A. Sargent discussed the
"Manner of Making Laws." An interest
ing review of Joslah 8trongs book, en
titled "Our Country," The marvelous
progress of the past century was vividly
portrayed. An extract from the writings
of Miss Wlllard on the "Woman Ques
tion" was road, the summary being: "By
trie laws ot rational thought a got em
inent by the people must include women,
and that necessary idea is being slowly
embodied In law. This Is the mighty
philosophy of the movement for woman's
right to the ballot; that It would be the
one ingredient that can counteract the
virus of boodlelsm." Arrangements for
a May Day party at Mrs. H. J. Shane's
residence were made.
The literature superintendent reported
that some good temperance literature had
been received and placed in the hands ot
the Noon Rest matron.
The following programme -was arranged
for the next meeting: Responsive reading
on social settlement work; civic govern
ment class, lesson 7; brief review of sec
ond chapter of "Our Country": paper on
"Miss Wlllard en Gospel Socialism."
WONDERLAND FOR 1900.
Describes Territory Tributary to
Northern Pacific Railway.
Winderland for 1900, written by Olln D.
Wheeler, and Issued by the Not them Pa
cific Railway Company, Is one ot the best
of the Issues of this publication. The
subject-matter is descriptive of the re
gion tributary to the road, and begins
with a splendidly written descriptive
sketch of the Louisiana purchase, entitled
"On the Trail of Lewi and Clark." This
chapter describes the events that lead up
to the expedition, the expedition Itself,
and finally the country explored. This
chapter is followed by a description of
the road Itself, In a chapter called "The
Story of a Railway." This Is not only
Interesting to those whose occupation
causes them, to Investigate railway con
struction, but will be read with pleas
ure and profit by the general public The
next division is "Through Yellowstone
Park." and is a graphic description ot
the picturesque beauty of the famous
National park in the heart of the Rocky
Mountains, with its wonderful geysers,
cascades and falls. The hotels of tho
park are told of. and the final chapter
tells something of "Golden Alaska," the
vast and Interesting region about which
so little Is known. The publication from a
typographical standpoint is a work of art,
and It Is superbly Illustrated.
MODERN FOUR-STORY BLOCK
Henry Falllnir'a Estate "Will Build
at Third and Washington.
A four-story brick is to be erected this
Summer on the quarter block, southeast
corner of Washington and Third streets,
and the tenants ot the present bui.dlngs
on the lot expected to to given 30 days'
notice to vacate on May 1. The property
belongs to the Henry Falling estate, and
Is one of the principal comers In the
city. The ground floor ot the new build
ing will be occupied by railroad ticket
agents, as at present, and the upper
stories will be devoted to business offices.
The estimated coet ot the new structure
L- 1150.000. The frame building now oc
cupying the lot are to De torn down. The
were originally neat cottages when that
locality wa a reridence portion ot Port
land, but when retail business began ex
tending westward, the cottages were
adorned with square store' front and let
to'bttfnecs men. The change now to a
more missive and modern structure is
made In response to demand for room In
the expanding order ot buslnes.
REINDEER FOR ALASKA
WHAT HAS BBKX ACCOMPLISHED
AND WHAT IS WASTED.
Talk With Sheldon Jackson and Dr.
Harris Mors Daer to Be Int.
ported ThU Year.
WASHINGTON. April lo.-The Rev. Dr.
Bhcldon Jacknon is preparing to return to
Alaska In May or June and continue hi
relndwr work In that district ,
"We havo ta.COO at our disposal at prev
ent," he said, "but we should have at
least flOO.COO." ' x
"Yro," added Commissioner ot Educa
tion Harris, under whom .Dr. Jackson op
erates, "Alaska will support 10.000.000 rein
deer. The whole district I covered with
moss suitable for reindeer. Literally, Ihls
statement 1 not quite true, aa there aro
some small areas, near the Tukon, where
the silt ha assisted tho mess to advance a
step or two, and scrubby trees rceult
Mots is the first stage and then a higher
class of vegetation results."
"To be sure." said Dr. Jacksop, "there
Is one place In the Tukon Valley where
our reindeer nearly starved. It is one of
the places referred to by Dr. Harris. The
party in charge of the deer had to cut
some trees and get moan from their tops,
but this moss is of an Inferior grade and
not entirely suited to the doer. But. as
a general thing, there Is plonty of moss
In Alaska for reindeer and, in order to
protect the natives as well as the whites
from possible starvation in an emergency,
we should hurry along the work of swell
ing the number ot deer in all parts ot the
"By tho way. Dr. Harris," exclaimed
Dr. Jackson enthusiastically, "I have just
received a letter from Cape Nome. It Is
the first letter to be brought through suc
cessfully by reindeer mall-carrier teams.
It Is from Dr. Gamble, and he report all
of our reindeer doing well. He also in
closes a receipt from Antlsarlook, dated
Rodney Point about 30 miles from Nome.
This receipt is of great Interest It re
calls tne Jarvls rescue party."
ur. Jackson passed around the receipt
which has been carried hundreds of miles
over froren Alaska, in the dead of Winter,
from Point Rodney, near Nome, to the
Tukon Valley, to the mouth of the Ta
nana River where the reindeer mall
carrying part ot the journey ended up
tne iuicon to circle City and Dawstn, and
over the White Pass to Skagway and a
steamer for Puget Sound. The receipt
was written in inlcby Dr. Gamble, and
signed by Antlsarlook with a blue lead-
pencil, it is as follows:
"Point Rodney. Alaska, Dec 2, 1S99. Re
ceived from the United States Bureau of
Education, through Dr. Sheldon Jackson,
general agent, 328 reindeer, bslng pajment
In full for the 133 reindeer borrowed-by
Lieutenant D. H. Jarvls, R. C S.. Janu
ary 19. 1858. for the relief of the whalers
at Point Barrow, together with the na
tural Increaso of said deer for the years
183$ and ISM.
"It will be observed." continued Dr.
Jackson, "that we returned 321 deer to
Antlsarlook for the 133 that we borrowed.
Thlajndlcates quite well how fast the deer
increase. All told, we have purchased 547
deer for Alaska, and we have 2SO0 to 3000
now to show for the original purchase.
By next fall we will have nearly 4000, In
cluding deer of all sizes and ages.
"This season we expect to buy in Si
beria 00 more deer and bring them over
to our missionary stations. We figure on
the deer costing 5 to 36 In trading goods,
and that the total cost when landed Is
approximately 323. Therefore, we arc
willing and feel warranted In paying tS
a head delivered. For transporting the
deer to Alaska from Siberia we need a
small vessel, a steam schooner, that will
carry about ISO deer each trip. We find
that the deer do better on the decks than
between decks. That was our experience
hi bringing deer from Lapland when It was
proposed to take supplies to Dawson. We
have engaged about 500 deer, and expect
to land them all safely."
"Some people ask." Dr. Harris remarked,
"what we are going to do with rso many
deer. The answer is that the district is
so large and the needs of the natives so
great that we will need many thousand
head to guard against emergencies. Sup
pose, for Instance, that there is a short
ago of supplies in one ot the mining camps.
A raid would be made at once upon the
reindeer. The handful we now have
would not last long. The reindeer fur
nishes clothing, in Its hide, for the na
tives; furnishes food in its meat; fur
nishes milk and cheese, and Is, also, a
means of transportation. Away ip in the
Northwestern Territory there are thou
sands upon th6usands of moose. The
country will support them, and they are
only another kind of reindeer."
Dr. Jackson having referred to the rein
deer from Lapland for he "relief of
Dawson" and the supposfil starving min
ersfor which purpose Congress appro
priated JSO.000 his attention was called
to the remarks of those who dellghuln
denouncing his work especially In Alaska
and some of whom speak of him disre
spectfully ns "Shell-game," instead of
"Yes," he replied, bitterly; "I note what
they say in the papers. Their Hes do not
disturb me In my work."
In Alaska last Summer the leading Cath.
olio clergyman ot Juneau stated, on board
a steamer bound for Skagway, that the
Government educational work In the dis
trict would ever remain Ineffective until a
Eonsectarlan man was placed In charge
and the Rev. Sheldon Jackson was re
moved, or devoted nis""cnergtea entirely to
"We aro entitled to a. superintendent of
education for Alaska," said the prelate,
"who will recognize all denominations,
and who will not concentrate his atten
tion solely on one. In this respect Dr.
Jackson Is a failure, to speak of nothing
else. He should be here on the ground
and acquaint himself with our needs."
"I have been in Alaska for 20 years,"
remarked Dr. Jackson today In Wash
ington City, "and I feel pretty well ac
quainted with all of the needs of the na
tives and the permanent settlers. I have
given my life to this work."
He feels satisfied and proud ot his work.
Residents of Alaska, especially, question
the success of his efforts, but Dr. Jack
son and his friends are convinced that
unfavorable remarks emanate either from
those who are opposed to him on rellgous
grounds, or are falsifiers.
On one of the Alaska steamers last sea
son there appeared a slip of a young man
from Philadelphia. He" was Inexperi
enced, but fairly well educated. This
was, his first trip into the wild and to
him unknown West His fad was botany
and sight-seeing. Passengers related
stories of cannibals living near Unga. in
the vicinity ot which point he had been
assigned by the United States Bureau of
Education to teach school for the gov
ernment at 3900 per year and suppport
himself and when, finally, they left him
standing brt the wharf of Sitka and
steamed away he appeared very lonesome
and uncertain and manifestly homesick.
He was not an experienced teacher, and
asserted that political pull did not se
cure him bis pedagogic employment in
DlaT With Promise.
Baker cfty Morning Democrat
If any one thinks Baker City 1 going
to be slow during 1900 in the way of
public Improvements they' are mistaken.
There Is under contemplation at this time
the expenditure of more money in build
ing than at any time In the history of the
city, the estimated amount of which Is
3200.000 or more. ,
To start oft with, the city is to expend
3100.000 In the construction of a gravity
A sewerage system la contemplated, and
will surely follow the completion ot the
water system, which will coat somewhere
A brick building la about under head-
way on the. corner of Center and First
street, by Mr. Frank Schlund. Its cost
will be about 310.000.
The A. F. 4 A. M. will erect & temple
to cost 320,000.
St Francis' Academy la to be enlarged
at a cost of 310,000.
'The Sisters of St Elizabeth Hospital
Intend erecting a new hospital at a cost
An Opera-house, the money for which
ha been nearly subscribed, I to be built
at a cost of 315,000.
Other Improvements, residences and
business houses, are contemplated, and If
carried out, will sw;ell the amount esti
mated several thousand of dollar.
CHURCH AFFAIRS IN ENGLAND
Addreas by the Dnke of Hewcaatlc
at Sew York.
NEW 'YORK, April 16. The Duke of
Newcastle, who, next to Lord Halifax, is
the leader of the ritualistic or "Catholic"
party In England, made an address on
Sunday before the Men's Guild, of the
Church of St Mary the Virgin, the "high
est" Episcopal church In New York.
"We in England are passing through a
most anxious time," he said. "At the
moment the war absorbs public notice, and
we aro enjoying a temporary lull, but It
Is .only temporary, and I fear we have
much trouble ahead. When tne arcnDn
ops delivered their preposterous Judgment
lost July, Catholics were dumfounded,
because most ot them thought that at
i-oat It would be a compromise, odious as
compromise always Is, when matters of
Catholic faith and practice are at stake.
"But the judgment being what it was.
the right course would -have been for
Catholics to present a united front and
finally to refuse obedience. That the de
cision was only an opinion we have the
primates own authority for stating. Un
fortunately, Catholics did not act togeth
er", and many of those priests whom we
had looked up to as pillars of the faith
were the first tc yield, some through sheer
panic, other through what I think a mis
taken sense ot duty. Thank God there
are some who remain firm. Their posi
tions are very difficult, and In "some dio
ceses the bishops are pursuing a course
ot systematic persecution of these priests
who wlfl not betray their people by sur
rendering their Catholic principles.
I havo maintained throughout that in
cense must be fought for vigorously, be
cause the real attack Is not upon it but
upon the whole doctrine of the Eucharist.
It is the real point that Kenslt and all
tho blatant Protestants In England nate.
and it Is that Catholic truth, that they
are determined to root out of England's
church If they can. Incenso Is only a
preliminary object of attack, but It Is
quite certain that all the rest will follow.
and that is why we can't submit
I feel, many Catholics feel, that tne
only remedy for the evil is disestablish
ment In the days when every member
of Parliament was, at least nominally, a
churchman, the connection between
church and state, was possible, but now,
when Parliament contains men of all re
ligions and of no religion, the connection
is an apomaly, and If Parliament should
attempt to revise the prayer-book, a con
tingency by no means impossible. I trem
ble to think what the result would be.
I dislike to see did things disturbed, but
my conviction Is that we Catholics In
England should work for the complete In
dependence of the church, and you here
will, I feel sure, assist us 'With your
Mining Clnlma by Allen.
PORTLAND. April 16--(To the Editor.)
Would you kindly, through the columns
of your paper, answer the following ques
tion? Can a foreigner who enlisted in the
United States Army at the age ot 16, and
served three years, and who received an
honorable discharge therefrom, can ho
at the age of 21 take up a mining claim,
without procuring his naturalization pa
pers? A. HOWARD.
No. Section 1, of the Oregon mining
laws, passed at the special session of the
Legislature in October, 1898, says:
"Any person, a citizen of the United
States, or one who has declared his in
tention to become such, who discovers a
vein or lode . . . may locate a claim
upon such vein or lode. . . ."
However, any alien who has served in
the United States Army and received an
honorable discharge, may become a citi
zen on application, without having taken
out first papers, the only condition being
one year's residence and good moral char
acter. i i
For Fusion In Washington.
SPOKANE, April 16. The Democratic
State Central Committee today fixed May
19 as the date, and Spokane as the place,
of the state convention to select dele
gates to the National convention.
Thomas Maloney, ex-secretary of the
committee, was elected chairman, vice
H. T. Jones, resigned. C H. Goddard, of
Dayton, was elected secretary. A confer
ence with the Populist State Central Com
mittee developed a disposition for fusion,
and it was agreed by both bodies that the
fixing of the state convention should be
postponed until after the Democratic Na
tional Convention, when the two bodies
will meet at Seattle and arrange the basis
of fusion, which will probably be one con
vention of 600 members, with 250 Demo
crats, 250 Populists and 100 Silver Repub
A Lone Connty Birth Xotlce.
Elmer Carlyle has secured fa hand to
help clear up his farm. The new man ar
rived last Thursday and has not done
much work yet except to assist at the
milking, but when he has had time to get
the run of things about the place, and his
teeth and hair have grown he will prob
ably make an Impression upon the forest
Examined for Larceny.
TOLEDO. Or., April 16. At his prelim
inary trial Saturday evening, Frank Ba
ker, arrested at Drift Creek last Tues
day, with Bert Griffith, charged with lar-
has taught us ho w to make th c
best Emulsion in the world;
Experience has proved that
this Emulsion is worthy of
entire confidence. There
are many imitations of
and all kinds of substitutes for it ;
but none equal it If your doctor
recommends you to take Cod-Liver
Oil, or you know yourself that you
need it, get SCOTT'S'EMULSION ;
it is the best Cod-Liver Oil in the
Ifwe had your address we would send
you a sample and a pamphlet telling
more about it.
toe and tiJx. all drotgUts,
SCOTT & BOWNE.4itPearL.KewyeTk.
BEECH AM SI
PII I 6 c-i
(ft laaaaaaaakaV 10 ceat 2S ctatJ. J
ill. UHlt. IIIIIIIIHHII
ceny from a dwelling, waived examina
tion and was bound over to tho Jujy term
of the Circuit Court HIa bonds were fixed
at 3250, and in default he waa committed
to jalL Both men were arraigned again
today on a second charge of larceny by
stealing- and killing cattle. After a hotly
contested trial, they were bound over,
.bonds being fixed at 3300. Baker and Grit-!
'flth will have to answer a third charge
of arson by burning the dwelling ot Al
bert Watklns March 12. W. D. Grif
fith has not been captured.
t a i
Certificates of Nomination.
SALEM. Or., April 16. Secretary o
State Dunbar today received the certifi
cate of nomination- of Thomas H. Tongue,
Republican candidate for Congressman
from the First district Mr. Tongue's ac
ceptance ot the nomination has also been
received, it having been transmitted by
Certificates of nomination of the follow
ing candidates ot the Democratic and Peo
ple's parties have also been received.
W. M. Ramsey, Supreme Judge; W.
Schulmerich. Food and Dairy Commis
sioner: William Smith, Congressman from
Second district; Bernard Daly, Congress
man from FJrst district
An Oregon .Postmistress.
WASHINGTON. April 12. Upon the rec
ommendation of Representative Moody, a
postofflce has been established at Boun
vllle. Multnomah County. Or., on the
route from Cascades to Wnrrendale. Hat
tie L. Ricks has been appointed postmis
tress. Knabe Plancg. Wiley B. Allen Co.
Do you strike
on the heel of
your foot first
Mist people do.
This Jolts the
whole tody, and
It is injurious.
are made to pre
vent that You
can realize what
real comfort In walking is if this heel
cushion Is given a fair trial. Tour deal
er will charge 5)c attached. So he will
for other kinds that do not wear near
as well. Send :5c to the makers for a
sample pair. If he offers a substitute.
O'SULLIYAN BROS, LOWELL, MASS.
Vici kid lace, new round toe,
AA to E . . . . $3
Postage 20 Cents.
E. C. GODDARD & CO.
"Havre been nsln: CASCAKKTS for
Insomnia, with which I have been afflicted for
over twenty years, and I can say that discards
have given me more relief than any other reme
dy I have ever tried. I shall cer. ilaly recom
mend them to my friends as being all ihev are
represented." Tnos. gillaro, Elgin, 111.
Pleasant Palatable. Potent Tane Good. Do
Good, Merer Sicken. Weaken, or Grlpe.lDe.3Se.S0e.
... CURE CONSTIPATION. ...
Urlbf a,mtij biKiri Clint. aMtrnl. In Ttrt. 31S
ilaTll.Blft Sold ana imaranteed br alldrac-
w ww RUMIU .UJfcX.
S Tobacco Ilablt.
Delicacy of Flavor.
Superiority In Quality.
Grateful and Comforting
to the Nervous or Dyspeptic.
Nutritive Qualities '' Unrivalled.
Your Grocer and Storekeeper Sell It
la Eiif-Psus' Tin oily.
rrtfirti ky JAMES EPfS a CO., Ill
HiEJttpiUilc Ctenhtt Itaiu
Fsdllc Coast Ajents, Shtrwui a SfcnmJ
reiHAJT, SEC0M13T 02 TUTUZY BLOOD P01S01
Permanently Cored. You cac b treated at iuxam
under same guaranty. If you have taken mer
cury, lodlds potash, and still have acnes and
rains. Mucus Patches In Mouth, Sore Throat.
Pimples, Copper-Colored spots. Ulcers on aar
part of the body. Hair or Eyebrows tailing
COOK REMEDY CO.
ISM Masonic Temple, Chicago, 111. tor proofs ot
cures. Capital. KMM.UCO. We eollclt the most ob
stinate cans. We nave cured the worst case ta
19 to W day, joo-pag Book Trt.
IS BRANDED j J
OH EVERY jfT
SHOE. jg I 1
yfflfo fun t aisrtsto --
HKKHB 73 rar.Pfty?
3 TIT illPiin rTi""f-0
Not a. dnrlc office In the bnlldlnst
absolutely urejirooft electric llghta
and artentnn waters perfect sanita
tion and thorough ventilation. Hie.
vntora ran day and night.
ANDEItSON. GUSTAV. Attorny-at-TJtw...GI3
ASSOCIATED TRESS: E. 1 Powell. Met..!0
AUSTEN'. F. C. Manager tor Oregon and
Washington Bankers Life Awclatlon. of
Des Molnea. Ia 502-303
BANKERS LIFE ASSOCIATION'. OF DES
MOIJCES. 1A.:F. C. Austen. Manager.,502-503
BEHJCKE. H. W, Prln. Peraln Ehorthand
BENJAMIN. R W.. Dentist 311
BINSW ANGER. DR. O. S-. Phrs. & Sur.410-411
BROOKE. DR. J. M.. Phys. & Surg T0S-T0O
BRUERE. DR. G. E.. Physician 412-413-411
BUSTEED. RICHARD. Agent Wilson & Mc-
Callay Tobacco Co. C02-OJ
CAUKIN. G. E.. District Agent Trailers'
Insurance Co. T1S
CARDWELL. DR. J. R 604
CLARK. HAROLD. Dentist 214
CLEM. E. A. & CO.. Mining Properties. 313-31
COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY
CORNELIUS, a W.. Ph. and Surgeon 20J
COVER. F. a. Cashier Equitable Life 300.
COLLIER. P. F.. Publisher: S. P. McGulre.
DAT. J. G. & L N". 31S
DAVIS. NAPOLEON. President Columbia .
Telephone Co. C01
DICKSON. DR. J. F.. Physician 713-711
DRAKE. DR. 11. a. Physician 812-313-511
DWTER. JOE. F.. Tobaccos 403
EDITORIAL ROOMS Eighth floor
EQUITABLE LIFEASSURANCE SOCIETT:
L. Samuel. Manager: T. C. Cover. Cashler.30o
EVENING TELEGRAM 323 Aluer street
FENTON. J. D.. Physictan and Surgeon. 300-510
FENTON". DR. HICKS C. Eye and Ear...-3U
FENTON. MATTHEW F.. Dentist BC9
FIDELITT MUTUAL LIFE ASSOCIATION:
E. a Stark. Manasjr 001
GALVANI. W. H.. Engineer and Draughts
man ................. coo
GAVIN. A Preldent Oregon Camera Club.
GEARY. DR. EDWARD P.. Physician and
Surgeon t 212-213
GIKSY. A. J.. Phyr-lclan and Surgeon. ..7C0-710
GODDARD. E. a & CO.. Footwear
Ground floor. 120 Sixth street
GOLDMAN. WILLIAM. Manafer Manhattan
Life Insurance Co. of New York 200-210
GRANT. FRANK S.. Attomey-at-Law GIT
IIAMMAM BATHS. King & Compton. Props.300
HAMMOND. A. R. ........319
HEIDINGER. GEO. A. & CO.. Tlanos and
Orgar-i .". 131 Sixth itreet
HOLLISTER. DR. O. C. Pv.ya- & Fur..504-a
1DLEMAN. a it.. Attorney-at-Law..41G-.7-lS
JOHNSON. W. a 315-316-317
KADY. MARK T.. Manager Pacific North-
wert Mutual Reere Fund Life Aso..M-603.
LAMONT. JOHN. Vice-President and Gen
eral Manager Columbia Telephone Co 008
LITTLEFIELD. II. R-. Phys. and Surgeon.. 230
MACRUM. W. S.. Sec Oregon Camera Clubll
MACKAT. DR. A. E.. Thyw. and Surg. .71 1-712
MAXWELL. DR. W. E.. Phys. & Sum. .701-2-3
McCOY. NEWTON. Attorney-nt-Law 71S
McFADEN. MISS IDA E.. Stenographer 201
McOINN. HENRY E.. Attorne)-at-Law.311-3!3
McKELL. T. J.. Manufacturers' Represents
MILLER. DR. HERBERT C. DentUrt and
Oral fcurgeon OlS-009
MOSSMAN. DR. E. P.. Dentist 312-313-3U
MANHATTAN" LIFE INSURANCE CO.. of
New TorX; W. Goldman. Manager . .200-210
Mcelroy, dr. j. g.. Phs. n sur.701-702-703
McFARLAND. E. B.. Secretary Columbia
Telephone Ox. ....COS
McGl'IRE. S. P.. Manager P. T. Ciller,
McKIM. MAURICE. Attorney-at-Ls-r 300
MILLER & ROWE. Real Estate. Timber
and Farming Land a Specialty TO")
MUTUAL LIKE INCURANCE CO . of New
York: Wm. 5. Pond. State M;r 4U4-403-4O3
MUTUAL RESERVE FUND LIFE ASSN.
M. T. Kady. Mgr. Paclflc NorthTej.t..GM-C03
NICHOLAS. HORACE B Attorn-at-Law.71J
NILES. M. L.. Cashier Manhattan Life In
surance Co.. of New York 20
OREGON INFIRMARY OF OSTEOPATIIT;
Dr. L. B Smith. Osteopath 40S-4OJ
OREGON CAMERA CLUB 2U-213-21G-21T
PERNIN SHORTHAND SCHOOL: H. W.
Behnke. Principal 211
POND. WM. S.. State Manegrr Mutual Life
In. Co. of New York 404-'0J-40I
TVinTLAXU EYE AN DEAR INTIRMART. XJ
Ground floor. 133 Sixth s'treet
Marshall. Manager SIS
QU1MBY. L. P. W.. Game and Forestry
Warden ......................... .16-71T
REED't1 MALCOLM. Opticians. 133 SIxst street
REED. F. C. Fbi Commissioner. ..........407
RYAN. J. B.. Attomey-at-Law 417
SAMUEL. L.. Manager Etjaltable Life 300
SANDFORD. A. C. . Co.. Publlshersy Agts.31S
SCRIENER'S SONS. CHA3.. Publishers.... 315
SHERWOOD. J. W.. Deputy Supreme Com
mander. K. O. T. M......................317
SMITH. Dr. L. B-. Osteopath 40S-10
SONS OF THEAMERICAN REVOLUTION .SO
STARK. E. C ExecutUe Special. Fidelity
Mutual Lite Association of Phlla.. Pa 601
STEEL. G. A.. Forest Inspector 213
STUART. DELL. Attorney-at-Law G17-C1S
STOLTE. DR. CHAS. E.. Dentist 704-703
SURGEON OF THE S. P. RY. AND N. P.
TERMINAL CO TO
STROWBRIDGE. THOS. It.. Executive Spe
cial Agent Mutual Life, of New York 400
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE 201
TUCKER. DR. GEO. F.. Dentist 610-611
U S. WEATHER BUREAU.. ..W7-90S-900-01
U. S. LIGHTHOUSE ENGINEERS. 13TH
DIST.. Captain W. fi Langntt. Corps of
Engineers. U. S- A SO
U. S ENGINEER OFFICE. TtrVER AND
HARBOR IMPROVEMENTS. Captain W.
C. Langfltt. Corps of Engineers. U. S. A. .810
WATERMAN. C H.. Cashier Mutual Life
retary Native Daughters 718-717
WHITE. MISS L. E.. Assistant Secretary
Oregon Camera Club 211
WILSON. DR. EDWARD N.. Phys. 4 Sur.304-3
WILSON. DR. GEO. F.. Phys. & Sur. .T08-T0T
WILSON. DR. HOLT C Phjs. & Surg.50T-S0S .
WILSON 4 McCALLAY TOBACCO CO.;
Richard Busteed. Agent 002-COJ
WOOD. DR. W. L.. Physician 412-413-411
WILLAMETTE VALLEY TELEPIL CO.. .61
NO PAY TUB
AN-E A puitlte way 10 perfect manhood.
EMrythlng ! falls. The VACUUM TREAT
MENT CURES you lthcut medicine of all
nervous or diseases of the generative organ,
such aa 1 manhood, exhausting drains, vari
cocele, lropotency. etc Men are Quickly re
stored to perfect health and strength.
Write for circulars. Correspondence confiden
tial. THE HEALTH APPLIANCE 0.. rooms
IT-4 cf rvro.it hulldlrg. Seattle. tVash-
Few persons need
Gout or Rheumatism, Uon the first approach
ot the paroxysm they have recourse to this reis-
eay; men. a single uaee is oucu suuitiun.
k. voueKRJa x co.. as..'u.ruiuuast.,ar.aa
V.-wm -., .
. I ---....