Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 08, 1900, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE MORNDfG OREGONIA27, TUESDAY, MAY 8, 1900.
MINES TO GO DEEP
Plans ofcjthe Great Eastern
Oregn Properties.
MAY SINK TO 2000 OR 3000 FEET
Derelepsient Bac Proved That Ike
Ores Increase In ValKe and
Telsme "With. Depth.
SUMPTER, Or., May 7. Gold mining In
Eastern Oregon la passing out of the
"gophering" or experimental stage an!
into the stage of deep development. It
coats money to delve deep Into the bowels
of the earth, and doubt of the profitable
ness of this character of work has hereto
fore retarded Its progress. There was no
certainty that the ore bodies went down
or. If they did, that they retained the
values found near the surface. Many
Including men who professed to be min
ing engineers of experience, were of
the opinion that the mineralized beljL was
comparatively limited In extent. The
development of the past few years has
clearly demonstrated thatt Eastern Or
gon Is the largest gold belt In the world.
General ICisllngsbury, the expert In the
employ of Ie la Mar, the Idaho mine own
er, says no other field offers eo great
opportunity for prospecting. It has also
beenproven that with depth the ore be
comes richer and greater In volume and
values more evenly distributed. Min
ing In Eastern Oregon will be done to
a depth of between 2000 and 3000 feet. To
use the words of Frank S. Balllle, gen
eral manager of the Columbia mine, "the
depth to which we can go will be limited
only by mechanical problems hoisting
and pumping." Deep work can be done
cheaply In this country, as water and
timber are abundant and easy of access.
More frequently than otherwise timber
and water are on the ground which cov
ers the gold-bearing rock.
In this country the ore Is found In
chutes, the majority of which He at an
angle of 23 degress. Chutes 600 and 703
feet long have been found. Sometimes
the chutes are E0 or eo feet apart, and In
other cases 500 or 600 feet. They are gen
erally separated by quartz, all vein mat
ter, but, ,as a rule, carrying no values
to speak of. Sometimes the chutes are
found on the hanging wall, sometimes
on the footwall and again on both walls.
There Is no fixed rule for guidance. The
only way to locate the chutes and deter
mine their size and the value of the ore
In them Is to sink. In the great vein
on which the Golconda, Columbia and
North Pole are situated very few of the
chutes come to the surface. In the Gol
conda chutes have been found on the
200-foot level that did not appear on the
200-foot level.
Gettln.Ready to Sink.
Every mining property of prominence
in this country Is making ready to sink
deep. Two mines which are in a posi
tion to do this class of work are the
North Pole and the Red Boy. The lower
level in the North Pole is now 1000 feet
below the apex of the mountain, and an
encouraging feature Is that the values
on that level show more free gold than
at any higher point. E. J. Godfrey one ot
the owners of the Red -Boy, Is a firm be
liever In deep work. He says It Is the
only thing to do now that it has been
proven that the ledges go down, and that
values Increase with depth. Mr. God
frey has had experience in Alaska, the
Black Hills, Georgia, and Virginia. For
two years he has been endeavoring to in
terest British and American capital In
deep mining In Eastern Oregon, and suc
cess has attended his efforts. He has
placed an order for $55,000 worth of ma
chinery for deep work on the Red Boy.
The purchases Include the best make of
hoist engines, force pumps and drills. The
machinery bought has capacity to go 2000
feet below the present lowest level on
the Red Boy, which Is 500 feet. "Work to
be done during the coming Summer Is ex
pected to uncover an immense body of
ore. A three compartment shaft is con
templated. The ledge Is supposed to vary
in width from 12 to 25 feet.
Golconda Buys Machinery.
At the Golconda. the value of deep min
ing Is well understood. Golconda work
has proved that each 100 feet of depth has
added 30 per cent, to the value of the
ore. At the surface the chutes were low
grade, but at 200 feet they began to get
high-grade. They have increased in size
and value with depth. This Is true, also,
of the Columbia and other mines In Crack
er Creek district. The formations were
subject to leaching near the surface. It
is believed thai the Golconda with its
400 feet of depth, is below the limit ot
leaching.
The Golconda will increase Its entire
working plant this year, it will put in
a double Drumm. hoist, two cages, air
compressing plant. S2 concentrators, and
increase the number of its stamps from
10 to 40 This machinery, for which 550,
000 will be set r.part, will enable the mine
to treat from 100 to 120 tons a day. The
plant is now handling between 30 and 35
tons a day. The new machinery will be
in place and ready for work by September.
The Golconda Is now down 400 feet, and
Is cutting the station for that level, but
not drifting into the ore body. H. O.
Stickney. superintendent of the mine, is
a firn believer n depth. "Anyone who
knows anything about mining." he says,
"knows that all that Is needed In this
country Is deep work. Not a mine in this
country has reached the water level. "We
expect that the water level will bring us
a larger volume of ore. and higher and
more evenly distributed values. When
we get those things we shall have mines."
Results at the Columbia.
The Columbia mine lost money until
deep mining was begun. The three-compartment
shaft Is down 400 feet. It has
been found that the ore radically changes
with doth, and becomes more profitable
for concentration and stamp milling. Be
low the line of oxidization heavy sulphides
carrying copper are found.
"Each property in the country Is a
problem In itself," said Frank S. Balllle,
general manager of the Columbia. "Thor
ough development is absolutely necessary
before a dollar should be invested In ma.
chlnery. The character of the ore is llkety
to change with depth, and In such cases
machinery not suited to the ore Is a dead
loss."
It is reported here that the Columbia
will build a cyanide' plant and add It
stamps, making 20 stamps In all. Manager
Balllle will neither affirm nor deny the
reported increase in capacity. Men wh
have knowledge of the Columbia's af
fairs assert that an Increase will soon be
necessary, as the present plant is too small
to handle the output of ore.
GOLD IX DOUGLAS COtWTY.
Digging Which Turned Oat $1000
In 20 Days.
H. TV". Holden, who owns mining lands
in Douglas County, was at the Perkins
yesterday. Ho predicts that Oregon will
turn out more gold within five years than
Alaska will, with all the talk about Nome.
He exhibited two vials of gold, tasen
from a placer mine at the junction of
Cow Creek with the south fork of the
Umpqua, where one man had taken out
$1000 in 20 days by the primitive sluice
box process At present, Louis Ash. the
fortunate -possessor of this rich digging?,
has to rpen? entirely upon rains for
water to supply h!s sluice box. and so the
mining season on that particular claim
Is very short. Mr. Holden Is forming a
company, however, to bring water a dis
tance of 11 miles In a flume, and when
this Improvement has been made, a hy
draulic system can "be worked the year
around. The ground pans out from 35 to
76 cents per yard, which is exceedingly
rich. 10 cents being conoidered good pay
for gravel under the Influence of a hy
draulic pipe. Louis Ash has 1100 acres
of such land, so there is no danger of
the diggings giving, out right away.
The miners of Douglas County have
done well th!s year, Mr. Holden says, as
the wet season has been of longer dura
tion than usual. .
Quotations of Mintage Steclau
SrOKANE. May 7. The closing: bids lor min
im: stocks today were:
BlacktaU jo MWReservatlon SO 11
Deer Trail Con. Sfciltossland Giant.. 2
.Evening star ... sui
Golden Harvest. lC
Tha TXn. Q.w. j4'l
Sullivan 11
Tom Thumb .... 17
FlaEhlU 1
Piio Alto '..
Bit: Iron 2J4
Miller Creek .... 2
But. Hump Der. Z
Sonora 34
Hecla 1 35
Morning Glory. 2y
Morrison ;fv
Noble Five 3
Princess Maud.. 3W
Hamb. Cariboo.. 25W
Republic 09
KAN FRANCISCO. May 7. Tbe ofllclal clo
liiE" quotations for mining: stocks today were:
Alta. 40 O-.IMexIcan SO 24
Adl ".'Occidental Con ... 12
Belcher lllOphlr 30
Best i Belcher... SOjOvcrman SO
Bullion 2)Potos! 20
Caledonia 1 2T!Sa.vage II
Challenge Con ... 14iSr. Belcher 2
Ch0"" 2lsierra Nevada ... 32
Confidence ...... 60Sllver H1U 1
Con. Cal. & Va... 1 SO.standard 00
Crown Point lOi Union Con 10
Gould & Curry... 17 Utah Con ... a
Hale & NorcroEs.. ol Yellow Jacket .... 18
Justice 2,
NEW YORK. May 7. Mining stocks today
closed as follows:
Chollar so lSlOnlarfo S7 75
Crown Point nlnr-M- ?j
Con. Cal. & Va... 1 4oj Plymouth 12
.ueaawood 60
Gould & Curry... io
Hale & Norcross.. 30
Iron Silver i
Homestake ......DO 00
Mexican 21
Quicksilver 1 50
do prat 7 50
Sierra Nevada ... JC!
Standard 4 00
Union Con ........ 15
Yellow Jacket .... 13
BOSTON, May 7.-Closlng quotations.
Adventure SO 0O
Franklin -SO 135
Humboldt ...... 75
Osceola 65
Auouez M. Co... lfe
Atlantic 23J4
Boston & Mont. 2 Pfl lOnitifr
Parrott 41
Butte & Boston. CS I Santa Fe Copper 5
CaU & Hecla... 7 53 (Utah Mining .... 2S
Centennial lTfel Wolverines SStf
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
THE PORTLAND.
w ?S?&nt JFil I John z Saw. San Fr
? 7$ 9. Brit? cago Go XV Prescott. San F
EC Carroll. Fremont, John F Merrill. San F
m JChas TV Howar, S F
S 4? reeland. TacomajMrs Geo Borland. Iowa
FT.H, Calcott, Chicago iMr & Mrs J B Dyer.
Mr &. Mrs XV S Wat- Oakland. Cal
?!' '"? DurE. P G H Curtlss & w. Chgo
Helen P Watson, do
Jas Dunsmulr & wf.
Victoria
I Miss Curtlss, Chicago
J A J Schevrns, Chicago
I J S Kennedy, Boston
Thos Doyle. Tacoma
SvEiTSiy 25co. liV ? WWt- Spokane
w rraa .ai a. none, unicago
XV E Brothers. N Y S C Thompson. St Paul
Jh'Sar?!Mff' 2F H Braden. St Paul
JNewark. N J chas X Garey. N Y
5UJ-Jie4?k:..Saa,.3Eriaa iA w C. s Fran
Vn ? K?tschnd SFiT J Lendrum. Spokane
Mif,-P Sampson. H c Ward. Omaha
n.r-Z c.k , Lo Kosmlnsky. S F
Henry Sampson. Jr. dOW H Wyman. San Fr
tZZe?s' Geraan- Wm R Bigelow. Baltmr
r tS Fa .. (Chas w Lattlmer. do
G Lovering. dp Geo O Lee, Oaklnd. Cal
w-iE' P.hlla. E E Nelson. Rochester
ln?xnBB'lU N T Herman Klaber. Ta-
New York
tsi "zr -"juis, I coma
J H Young. San Fran
Mrs E D Harrison.
Oakland
H Cooby & wf, Belle
ville. Can
Miss H R Cooby. do
R Tannahill, Jr. Belle
ville. Ont
C H Jones. Tacoma
Geo H Edwards, Ho-
Otllsm Wne
jjr es. airs Hal c Wy-
mitn. rtrnlt
W McMullen, Boston
ueo bpaugenberg. Den
iR L Hodgdon. Seattle
W Atly. San Francisco
a. - lse, Astoria
W VI Thnmaa Run TV
Chas G Brlggs, Qulncy
R R Cornwall, San Fr J
THE PERKINS.
D W Francr. ;a1m
I A J Pickard. Eugene
jMiss Effle McDonald.
, McMinnville. Or
W A Kent. Pcrrydale
jMrs W A Kent, do
Mrs D W Fraser. do
Mrs A G Young, Oak
land. Cal
Misa Ymmr n
tvi Garrtsn, Thorp. M Ferrell, do
rA Hadden, Lyons. R S FarreU, Long Ben
Oregon M Crances. do
I 31 Hadden, do Mrs Crances, do
E i-arder. Chicago iJ M Coarly. Spokane
Edward R Chapman, ,G J Farley DTuIet
Tacoma Vm Kinnard. Spokane
Mr E B- Chapman. do'H Envin, CaidvllTla
tartas8e' Cooc- H G Halley. St Joe; Mo
a t0.n9 . I J w Douglas. Astoria
VvyiS?1, Sth Bad 'Sirs J w Douglas, do
S1 Thorpe, TacomaS L Lipscomb. Kan Cy
a n w.Qb tacoma S French, The Dalles
y'Sht, Tacoma ,Mre S French, do
-F H Conant. Tacoma jD J Cooper, Dalles
John Barclay, Blacky B F Pike, Moro. Or
Diamond. Wash iS J Oliver. Omaha
o H Douglas, St Paul! A U Hansen. Kalama
SUvtasston, Oakld.OrI F Moser. Silver Cy.Id
Mifs. ,Helen Bushneil, iMrs J F Moser. do
Oakland. Or MlssMtser. do
F P ese. K C iD Congdon. San Fran
i . Johnson, Ilwaco W M Redpath. Spokane
Mrs L E Johnson, do IH J Keesiey, Spokane
N Bangs. Duluth. Wis Q D Romey. Salt Lake
M Gogins. Duluth. WlsiMre O D Romey, do
O A Copelagd. Spokan W Frank Paine. Boise I
Tv?,P ACopeland, do (Mrs W Frank Paine, do
JNeiiio Shea. Anaconda.Miss Byers, Pendleton
T Ji Howe. San Fran (Frank Rogers. Heppner
J H Bums. San Fran ij Mills. The Dalles
L S Cass. Waterloo, lalFred A Bailer. Dalies
ir'S H. s Cass- do iPred Brown, Astoria
9 P Sumner Ia 'F Cohn. Palmer. Or
""" ,""". juvou3, i. uarneia. .maimer, ur
Vfth
IM F Hardesty. Astoria
Mrs John Boyd, do
Miss Rnvil. An
ia .Dner, Astoria
C F Wise, Astoria
W H Busch, San Fr
C C Germes, Jr. Gmt'sfw F Thompson. Falls
Pass. Or J city. Or
Mrs $3 c Germes. do JAB Cherry. La Grand
)), lVpced Ashlnd. Or, Mrs A B Cherry do
W J Chadwlck. San Fr B J Crlsfell. Astoria
Mrs W D McDonald. Mrs S J Crlsfell. do
McMinnville, Or H Fletcher. Astoria
THE IMPERIAL.
C XV. Knowles. Manager.
W L Gibson. Pendletn 0 O Williams. Ohio
Jas Keating. Astoria
Edw j Knapp, Syra
cuse. N Y
iurs iinams, unio
P W Mctcalt. Berkele)
Geo H Howell, do
J P Hefferman. St PI
F Ownes, San Jose
m Oixrn Kan .Tma
J W Wilson, Douglas
xt .amis, xieppner
Mrs Mill 14nnn..
John LInck, Tacoma
John B Hume. Salt Lk
J A Douthit. Dalles
S B Herron. Chicago
C M Wooster, San Joi!
Airs wooster. Ban Josf
A F Pwlts. Denver
C Elmer, Smith, York,
Pa
Mrs Smith, York. Pa
C H Kelly, Vlsalla,Cal
Geo G Gauld. San Fr
Mrs Gauld, Sari Fran
IT T. Cnnlr ?p.ittl
Jura xl ju. .moods, Har-
rlsfin. lAnYir
I J Bremerton. Cascades
a uremenon. Cascades
W .W Fuimer, San Fr
Mrs M W Wallace, In
dependence Mrs R Wheeler, do
Al Herron. do
H C Berge. Arlington
E P Inth Tn1
Geo Benton, Ft Benton
H H Henaricks, fossu
D T Queen, Greenleaf,
Kan
Georgie Pearson, do
Miss Li " Avcicn. ao
iui.; Sf!. Vf e iJi """'iS!?
M D Hare. Hlllsboro
P A Mann. Baker Cy M P Callander. Knaptn
E M McComas, Pen- JMrs Callander, do
dlcton. Or Albert Dunbar, Astoria
E B Bingham. Albany A B Leckenby. Rainier
H J Johnson. Nevada T A McBride, Oreg Cy
Charles Wauzer, city i
THE ST. CHARLES.
Mrs J N Wilklus, Ta- IJas McLeod. Pendletn
coma jJohn Foley. Saule's
George Farr, Goble jW G Kelso. Kelso
D W Bower. AberdeenlMrs Kelso & son, do
J B Jones. Aberdeen E D Schlappe, La
Mrs Jnnrj AYurArt I Cmsi
J B Forsythe. Dllley Jos Dernhack. Stevens
Frank ftofrr nit-ir.
. uauicis. juoany
Pcint
J L Dernhack, do
Mrs Lee Condon. Spok
"c" uti. xiowe
CLeighty. do
Jas Duncan. do
G W Robinson. Che
halts Geo Baker. Washougal
C J Llttlepage, Latou-
rell. Or
ojucn. vxnaon, boon.
G Briggs, Spokane
C Sharp. Champoeg
J J Schmitt, Rainier
Mr Schmitt. Rainier
Jt. e Chlpman. Qulncy
Mrs Chlpman. Qulncy
F F Rutter. Clatskanle
Mrs Rutter. do
C S Johnson. do
WJ Muckle. Rainier
J V. TTni1riVa C.l.
J Vlning, Maygers
j ja vaugnn. Stella
xj. vjuDtr. tan Jacinto
-win x-miey, Astoria
." "" Astoria IVJ -licjr. Newport
AS Harrison. KalamaMat Herron. Newport
ouu Jiaiey. Newport
S M HflHman
.Mrs Herron. Newport
Y Pi,i!Un' Mayors
J W Todd. Dalies
3 h11- Eugene
M H Hamilton, do
. ?.Valrnl. Sllvertn
JvJa,ney. Sllverton
C Mathers. Sllverton
C Morris, Sllverton
v.uris ;nmu, xvnappa
C J Simpson, Buxton
E C McLane. Denver
a l. Petty. Kan City
Mm TAttx Vtt.io r
C M Knight, Sycamor
x- u x-awarxis. do
;H C Jackson, Goldend)
v S Rnrant Cj .....,: r. t. t..i.a
JT TJeston. do ,Mrs E Johnson. Etna
vOIVaan' Scappoose (Dave Fouron, Casson.
S HTJr Scappoose Wash
S.V fler- Siskiyou W H Evans. do
MUs M Byerly. Os- M Burnett, do
T?rd. lH Corbln. Spokane
J Y McCune. Oak H1U F D Mann. Spokane
i.E-.T,Ue' Tillamook J H Johnson. Spokane
3J..G 5n,;de' Gray's R lc T Cooper. Spokane
Jle3J?Plu, d0 !John x Smith. Seattle
J L Alberson, Cornu- Mrs Smith, Seattle
pollm J h Atwood. Burns
Mrs Alberson. do (Mrs Atwood. Burns
Con Lang. Siltmon IS T Atwood. Burns
T J Morrisoi. SumpterlMlss Atwood. Burns
M Merrill. Oatskanle 1
Hotel Donnelly, Tmcemn.
European plan; headquarters for com
mercial men. Chllberg's restaurant In
connection.
Hotel 'Branswiclc, Seattle.
European: first class. Bates, 75c and up. One
block from depot. Restaurant next door.
Postmaster sit Hemelala.
TVASHINGTOX, May 7. Among- the
nominations sent to the Senate today was
the name of Lieutenant John M. Oatt. to
be Postmaster afHonoluln, Hawaii.
INSANE ASYLUM REPORT
FIXAIfCIAXi STATEaCEXT FOR THE
HOJiTH OP APRIL.
Marlon Connty Scbool StatlstJea
Early Sheep-Shearlnsr Xaval
Mllltla Cralae.
SALEM. Or., May 7. The financial
report of the Insane Asylum for the
month of April, 1S0O. shows the following:
Value of articles consumed SS17S a
Total payroll -5119S
Average monthly expense, per cap
ita 11 9J
Daily 40
Inmates
Number of patients March 31 1163
Received i
Returned 2
Number under care , HSi
Discharged io
Died io
Eloped i
Number of patients April SO 1163
Number of officers and employes... us
The general report says that, owing to
the rank growth of vegetation on state
land about to be plowed, 300 to 400 sheep
have been pastured thereon, the state
receiving 5 cents per head pasturage. The
superintendent states that it would be ad
visable for the state to own that number
of sheep, to be pastured In that manner.
Marlon County School Resort.
The annual report of County Superin
tendent George "W. Jones, of Marlon
County, for the year ending March 5, 1S0O,
shows a decrease In the number of resi
dent pupils, an increase- in the enrollment.
In teachers salaries, and In both receipts
and disbursements. The general statis
tics of the schools for the years 1S99 Sand
1900 are as follows:
" 1S99 1300
Persons between 4 and 20 years of
age SS33 9775
Pupils enrolled in public echools.61SS 63&i
Average daily attendance 4315 59o
Number of teachers employed.... 245 221
Applicants examined for teach
ers' certificates 74 tl
Applicants failed to pass 35 25
Teachers employed holding first
grade certificates 22 151
Children not attending any school.3021 2235
Teachers employed In private
schools , 63 42
Pupils In private schools 797 750
Number of legal voters 5261 4G37
The financial report for the year ended
March 5. 1900, shows the following, figures
for 1SS9 being given for comparison:
1S39. 2300.
Estimated value school- '
houses J257.&00 00 $204,800 00
Value of school furni
ture 35,400 00 33.450 00
Value of apparatus,
etc 7,640 00 6,720 00
Insurance on school
property 150,500 00 150.000 CO
Average salary, male
teachers 33 00 43 so
A.verage salary of fe
male teachers 23 00 34 15
Saiary of Superintend
ent 1,000 00 1,000 CO
Funds in the hands of
clerks at beginning of
year 577 29 1.5S8 82
Raised by district tax 18,679 23 26,358 65
Apportioned from coun
ty school fund 35,523 00 60,65153
Apportioned from state
school fund 1L903 80 14,817 S3
Raised by rate bills... 177 25 291 16
Received from, other
sources 15,056 82 14,27 13
Total receipts J 81.921 44 5103,015 15
Paid teachers' wages. 5L456 41 54.0S8 91
Paid insurance 1,764 23 454 16
Paid for repairs 1,553 44 3.C53 04
Paid for furniture 319 78 1,503 24
Paid for fuel, etc 3,513 35 3.&S3 i6
Paid for clerks' serv
ices 1,05171 924 S5
Paid for apparatus 436 98 1.049 24
Paid for school sites 1,072 CO
Building schoolhouscs. 2,946 36 6,292 86
Rent of schoolrooms 886 90
Other expenditures .... 17,284 36 26,853 13
Total disbursements.? 0.332 62 JlOO.lfil C9
Cash In the hands of
clerks, March J5 1,688 82 7,854 06
TJnapportlonedfunds In
hands of County
Treasurer 5,000 00
Early Shearing.
State Land Agent L. B. Goer sheared
his band of CO sheep last week, the yield
being about eight pounds of wool each.
So far as known, this Is the first shear
ing done In this vicinity this season. The
sheep were Merinos and Shropshlres. The
wool was sold tc the Salem "Woolen Mills,
but the price paid is not announced. Mr.
Geer said today that he had two reasons
for shearing early. One reason was that
he believes It is good for the sheep to
stand out in a heavy rain Just after being
sheared, the rain driving off the ticks that
Infest the sheep. Another reason was
that he believes the price of wool is
higher now than it will be later, and he
preferred to shear early and avoid a pos
sible drop In prices.
Manager Coshow, of the woolen mills,
said today that his company is offering
from 16 to IS cents, for this year's clip of
wool. Several small clips have been re
ceived, all Indicating that the quality will
be better than usual. As soon as tho
present spell of rainy weather Is past,
shearing will bo general In this vicinity.
Xaval Militia Crnlnc.
Governor Geer today received from the
Assistant Secretary of the Navy Depart
ment a letter stating that it is the desire
of the department that the regularly or
ganized Naval Militia of tho Pacific Coast
states shall each take a cruise of practi
cal Instruction and drill on board a naval
vessel during the present season. In this
connection It is stated that the United
States gunboats Bennington and Concord
have recently been detached from duty on
the Asiatic station, and ordered to the
Pacific Coast, where they are to go out
of commission for repairs. In view of the
fact that no other vessel Is available for
the purpose, as In previous years, the
department considers It possible to employ
these gunboats In the annual tour of
duty, previously to placing them out of
commission. The Bennington and the
Concord will each accommodate 75 Naval
Militiamen, but will not be able to handle
a greater number at one time. The letter
says: "In view of the present circum
stances and conditions of the service, the
department would be pleased to know
whether It would be practicable to divide
the Naval Militia of Oregon Into bodies
of 75 men each, and thus enable them to
participate in the usual annual cruise.
The tour of duty. If given, will continue
for a drill period of seven days for each
party embarked, and the general condi
tions and arrangements will be upon the
same basis as that of last year on the
United States steamer Badger." The mat
ter has been referred to Adjutant-General
Gantenbein.
Sentence Remitted.
Governor Geer today remitted the un
served portion of the sentence of Elmer
Scott, who has served six weeks of a
six months' term in the Washington
County Jail on a conviction of the crime
of sodomy. The remission is granted
upon the condition that the subscribers to
the petition for a pardon will see that,
as soon as Scott Is released, he Is placed
aboard the s-hJp Asplce. now about to
put to sea from Portland. Scott Is IS
years old, and arrangements were made
at his request to ship him as a seaman.
"Will Meet Prone Men.
Charles Long, director for Marlon Coun
ty of the Cured Fruit Association of the
Pacific Northwest, has arranged to visit
oeveral of the fruit-producing sections of
the county in the Interests of the associa
tion. The prosecution of Spring work on
their farms kept many of the prune
growers from being present at the meet
ing a week ago, when a large number of
the growers signed contracts. Mr. Long's
purpose is to hold local meetings, which
the growers of each vicinity may attend
without inconvenience to their work. He
will be prepared to explain any clauses
of the association contract that may not
be fully understood, and will glveall
growers a chance to sign the contracts.
The dates for his meetings are as fol
lows: Liberty, May 14, 7:30 P. M.; Rose-
dale. May 15, 7:30 P. M.; Jefferson. May
16, -1:30 P. M.; Marion, May 16, 7:30 P. M.
Bernard Daly's Caiapaljrn.
Hon. Bernard Daly. Democratic nomi
nee for Congress from tho Second Dis
trict, was In Salem today shaking hands
with his friends. Mr. Daly says that
owing to the fact that Mr. Tongue will
be in "Washington during the campaign,
he will not take the stump In his own
behalf. "While Mr. Tongue has a great
advantage over him in having the aid of
Federal appointees, Mr. Daly says he will
not take advantage of Mr. Tongue's ab
sence. He will make a tour of the larger
towns In his district, and meet as many
of his Democratic and Populist friends as
possible. He started at Oregon City, and
will travel south by way of the Southern
Pacific
Professor J. J. Krapps. who last Satur
day accepted a nomination by petition for
the office of County School Superintend
ent, today filed with the County Clerk a
request that his acceptance be canceled.
The petition for his nomination was
signed almost entirely by Democrats and
Populists. Professor Krapps Is- a Repub
lican. Indian War Yeteraas' Hot Adilrens.
At the last meeting' of the local camp
of Indian War Veterans, a resolution was
unanimously passed Issuing to the In
dian War Veterans and their friends the
following address:
"In 1SS6, when Colonel T. B. Wait was
our first grand encampment, he said In a
speech before the grand encampment,
that we must organize and get every
vote of the veterans and their friends to
vote together for our Interest. It Is now
Wmmk
fill
Henry B. Tscker, Oregon pioneer of
1S52, vrho died at Beaverton, Sat
Hrday, aged 00.
-u
SO years since we went to our country's
rescue, and what have we received? Com
paratively nothing. You should show how
many votes we have. Knock somebody
down that Is in our way, and then they
will want to know what the old fellows
want. They think we are dead, or If not
dead, we have so little sense that they
can fool us a plenty.
" 'If the G-and Army of the Republic
had not had votes, and used them, would
there have been anything said about their
patriotism? When a member of Congress
is in political accord with the House of
Representatives and does nothing for us,
see that he stays at home next time;
then, and not until then, x will you get
what Is Justly your due.'
"Though spoken 14 years ago, comrades,
we ask you, were not the words of our
first grand commander. Colonel T. B.
Walt, prophetic' words? Have we re
ceived anything, and is there any pros
pect that we will ever? Every two years.
Just before election, we get a dose off Mr.
Tongue's taffy, spread on thick with Col
onel Wood's confidential-assurance mop.
that in a few months at the farthest we
will be looked after to our hearts' con
tent. "It is now 44 years that we have been
seeking recognition In vain; now let us
appeal, to our comrades and friends to
stand by us, and go for snide Congress
men's scalps. Leave not a stone un
turned, nor a vote uncast against those
do-nothing Congressmen, who think that
with a little taffy Just before election
they can fool us until we have all passed
Into our graves, and then the future his
torian will write, '7000 Indian War veter
ans of the Pacific Northwest, within 50
years, all passed Into their graves with
out recognition, that very small politi
cians might go to Congress.' "
May Choral Festival.
The May festival of the Willamette Val
ley Choral Union will be held In the First
Methodist Episcopal Church In this city
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday even
ings of this week. The purpose of the
Choral Union Is to develop the singing
In chorus of the masterpieces of music
On Thursday evening Mendelssohn's ora
torio, "St. Paul.'- will be rendered, and
this will be followed on Friday evening
by Haydn's "Creation."
The soloists will be Mrs. Rose Bloch
Bauer, of Portland, soprano; Miss Lil
lian Roblln, of Salem, contralto; Mr. J.
W. Belcher, of Portland, tenor; and Mr.
Irvine; M. Glen, of Eugene, basso. The
orchestra will be formed of the best play
ers of Portland, EugeneT Corvallls and
Salem. The chorus is made up of mem
bers of the choral societies of Salem, Eu
gene, Albany, Corvallls and Dallas.
A Some Society.
About 30 residents of this city, who In
tend going to Cape Nome soon, met this
evening and formed a mutual aid organ
ization, called "Tbe Salem & Nome So
ciety." The following officers were elect
ed: J. H. Fletcher, president; Ben Tay
lor, vice-president; M. E. Pogue, secre
tary and treasurerr R. B. Duncan, J.
Harding, A. A. Bashor, executive com
mittee. Salem Xotes.
Governor Geer today appointed John
H. Albert and Elizabeth McNary, both of
Salem, as members of the Board of Com
missioners to represent Oregon at the
Paris Expdfeillon. Both will attend.
Two more counties today settled their
1S99 state taxes in full, Washington Coun
ty paying a balance of $10,715 72, and Gil
liam $4333 79.
At a meeting of the Reform School
board today paroles were granted to the
following boys, they having earned the
grades necessary to entitle them to the
same: A. Hardman, of Linn County;
Walter Hensley, Benton; Richard Ely.
Marlon; Frank Park, Lane; Willie Walk
er. Clackamas.
The State Board of Education has grant
ed state teachers' papers as follows: State
diplomas, E. A. Mllner, Portland; William
O. SImms, Sheridan; J. J. Krapps, Salem;
Emma C Warren, Astoria; state certifi
cates, Katharine Maddocks. Peachland,
CaL; J. Q. Wlllets. Lakevlew; William
F. Fargo, Dora, Or.; Grace Plummer,
Portland; state permit, L. A. Stocking,
Centra! Point
Governor Geer today honored a requisi
tion from Governor Gage, of California,
for the rendition of Jess Mllllson, under
arrest at Portland, and wanted In Pasa
dena. Cal., to answer to the charge of
stealing 30 bags of prunes from C. P.
Thompson.
City Recorder N. J. Judah today com
mitted to the Reform School Willie Brule,
a 12-year-old boy Implicated In the chicken-stealing
that has been carried on in
this city lately. The boy pleaded gultly
to the charge. An effort was made to
raise funds to have the boy committed
to a private reformatory, but this could
not be accomplished. Other boys were
guilty of the same offense, and more ar
rests may be made.
GRAIN SHIPS ARRIVE OUT
FIRST OF THE 1900 AND LAST OF
1SS9 FiSET.
j y
Principality Is Benlnd Her Record
D oven By Hall Arrives From
Shanghai Sealers' Geed Catca.
The German ship Seestern. the last ship
to leave the Coiumola River in 1SS9, and
the British ship Principality, the first to
sail In 1900, both Arrived out together Sat
urday. The Principality, which left the
Columbia January 1. made the outward
run in 125 days, and the Seestern. which
left December 31. was accordingly 126 days
on -the way. Either of these passages la
under the average, but as botn of the
vessels are very fast sailers, they were
expected to a little better. With the ex
ception of the Glenholm. which sailed a
day later than the Principality, none of
the rest of the January tleet got away be
f or the 16th, and between the 20th and the
31st there were 11 of them bunched, so
that wc may look for numerous arrivals
out within the next few weeks.
There are still four December ships from,
Portland to be heard from, and five from
San Francisco. Puget Sound, as usual, is
In the rear, and none of the December
fleet from Tacoma or Seattle for Europe
has arrived out yet. The fleet from the
Pacific Coast to Europe la December In
cluded 36 vessels, of which Portland dis
patched 15, San Francisco 14. and Seattle
and Tacoma four vessels. The January
fleet from the Coast for Europe included
27 ships, of Which Portland dispatched 14,
San Francisco 12, and Seattle and Tacoma
one
AMERICAN REGISTRY WASTED.
Hawaii Feels the Need of a Free-Ship
Bill.
WASHINGTON. April 29. In reply to
the arguments advanced to Congressman
McCleary and others, in opposition to
granting American registers to essel9 en
gaged in the Hawaiian trade, particularly
with reference to vessels in the North Pa
cific trade, several answers have been
made. These answers have not been made
on behalf of the steamer Garonne, which
has been given the American flag by a spe
cial bill, but with a view to securing leg
islation either In the Hawaiian bill or In
a special bill for a number of vessels that
were glvenMhe Hawaiian flag prior to
January 1. 1899. Among this number are
the following:
Falls of Clyde. Star of Russia, Star of
Bengal, Wlllscott, Euterpe, Star of France
and Star of Italy.
Of this number, all but the Star of Italy
and the Star of Bengal were included in
the Hawaiian bill when that measure was
In the hands of the conference committee,
and special bills allowing them an Ameri
can register have been considered in both
branches of Congress.
Since August 12. 1S9S. It Is held that Ha
waiian citizens and Hawaiian vessels have
become American along with the acqui
sition of the territory, and that In foster
ing or benefiting the few vessels to be af
fected by this legislation. Congress is
doing no injury to American shipping, be
cause it Is legislating for Its own, and
that everyeneflt and assistance that was
due the American shipping theretofore
should now be gladly and generously given
to those coming under the previous laws
of Hawaii.
It Is claimed the sailing vessels In ques
tion were purchased and utilized In, mov
ing the crop of 1839, there being mean
while a very strong demand for more ves
sels to move that crop. Inasmuch as the
flag of Hawaii Is no longer recognized
upon the sea, that sovereignty having
ceased to exist, and now being without
any flag save that of the United States,
and inasmuch as all these- .vessels are to
be used In the Hawaiian trade, and have
been practically so used since August 12.
1S9S. American vessels, though not protect
ed by Its flag, and only entitled to the flag
of the Hawaiian Government, which does
not exist. It follows that these vessels, if
American registry is refused as asked for,
will be left without a flag or the right to
do American-Hawaiian business, and are
liable to confiscation wherever they may
appear. It Is asserted that some method
should have been devised at first by which
these vessels, having been duly registered
under Hawaiian laws, might have the pro
tection of the American flag, but that very
important provision was overlooked or
neglected by the governments and the Ha
waiian Commission, hence the necessity
of this legislation.
MADE A GOOD CATCH.
Victoria Sealing- Schooner Will
Arcrnse COO Skins.
News of the home-coming sealers form
ed the most Important feature of the Wll
lapa's budget brought from the West
Coast yesterday, says the Victoria Colo
nist, while the steamer had also aboard
1448 skins (the catches of the Favorite
and the Annie E. Paint), and the crew
of the latter schooner, who had been left
at Clayoquot, after her 739 skins were
transferred to the Wlllapa. Captain Mc
Lean, of the Favorite, who also came
home by the Wlllapa, reports picking up
the mast of a sealing boat, with two guns
lashed to It, the wreckage, It Is supposed,
of one of the Umbrlna's lost boats three
In number; The lost boat crew from this
schooner Is found to have consisted of
two Indian boatmen and a half-breed
hunter. Alex McDonald, whose home is
at Albernl. Of the fleet now Inward
bound, the E. B. Marvin has 654 pelts,
the Viva 707, the Umbrlna 70S,' Triumph
450, Dora Sieward 667, and Arletls 70S. The
average catch Is 5S9, which will no doubt
be Improved upon when the completed
totals are obtained.
BEHIND HER RECORD.
Dovenhy Hall Arrive, Thirty-Seven
Days Front Shanghai.
Tho British ship Dovenby Hall, which has
quite a record for fast passages, arrived
In yesterday, after only a moderate run
of 37 days from Shanghai. The voyage
generally requires about 40 days, but the
Dovenby Hall Is such a smart ship that
she has been expected for the past week.
Several ships are now due at this port,
and the list In the river will be material
ly swelled before any that are now here
As the blood contains all the elements necessary to sustain life, it is impor
tant that it be kept free of all impurities, or it becomes a source of disease,
potsomne instead of nourishing the body, and loss of health sure to follow.
Some poisons enter the blood from without, through the skin by absorption, or
inoculation; others from within, as when waste products accumulate in the
system aad ferment, allowing disease germs to develop and be taken into the
circulation. While all blood troubles have one common origin, each has some
peculiarity to distinguish it from the other, rontamnu nirwl Pr.;.n t;.ft,i.
Cancer, Rheumatism, Eczema and other blood diseases can Iw distinguished by
a certain sore, ulcer, emotion or inflammation anDearin on the Win i-vmS
disease shows sooner or later on the
Ma.UJ, kjc uic ic or ouiwatu sign ior me real uiseav. and attempt a cure hy the use of salves, liniments and otbec
external applications. Valuable time is lost and no permanent benefit derived from such treatment.
BLOOD TROUBLES REQSJ3RE BLOOD REMEDIES; the poison must be completely and perms
nently eradicated the blood reinforced, purified and cleansed, or the disease poes deeoer and sans the verv life. Mercnrv.
Tiatayi atvl ntvnip
jr -- -, ....w.. ...v uiunurcu iu una uiusc 01 uiscascs, are violent poisons, er
closes never cure, but do much harm by adding another poison to the already overburdened, diseased
1 mm nii mbe S- S. S.. Nature's own remedv. made of roots and herb
or any similar blood trouble, -write them
scuce. wcmajce no cnarge ior mis service, lioot on Mood and skin diseases tree.
Duffy's Pure
(For Medicinal UssO
ttO RISE!. OIL.
The World's On;
or torty. years eminent physicians have prescribed it It
has been tested thousands of times by the world's most eminent
chemists. The decision was always the same: "Absolutely pure."
As a tonic it is better than all the combinations of drugs that
could be compounded. It is not only a stimulant it is a medici
nal food, and is recognized as such by physicians. A leading New
York doctor said: " Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is a form of food
already digested." A bottle in the house will save suffering
perhaps life itself.
Guarantee: "We guar
antee that the most sen
sitive stomach will retain
Duffy's Pure Malt Whis
key when it will retain
no other stimulant or
nourishment."
JlDHfTV htyftlJf afA rmiir A-
oratattrew.llt-r17enre
,r"-.'on. Swd for fr-- book of information
PT.'.I.Mn
COt awav. Thf 'East African !s -mnMrif
one of the longest trips of the season
irom ionoiuiu. sne leit tbe island port
over a montn ago ana should have reached
Portland last month. The British ship
Argus, with general cargo from Antwerp,
by way of Port Los Angeles, is also fully
due. She left the California port 17 days
ago, and Is undoubtedly close at hand.
Another vessel fullv dtip is th Rr "Wir-
ren, 30 days out from Yokohama. The I
.rinmore. irom isagasaKl, will be due In
about 10 days.
Cnstom-House Statistics.
The report of the Collector of Customs
for this district for the month ending
April 30, Is as follows:
Vessels cleared for foreign ports., 6 (
Vessels entered from domestic ports.... IS i
Vessels cleared for domestic ports 12
Entries of merchandise for duty 56
Entries of merchandise free of duty.... 12 t
Entries for warehouse 5 .
Entries from warehouse for consump- i
tlon C4 '
Entries for immediate transportation t
without appraisement 93 '
Entries for consumption liquidated 4S i
Certificates of enrollment granted 6
Licenses for coasting trade granted.... 9
Value of domestic exports J492.71S CO
Receipts from all sources
Duties on Imports S 2S.CC5 ?1
Fines, penalties and forfeitures 12 97
.Miscellaneous customs receipts... 581 fa
Official fee3 34 co 1
Total
Refunds and- drawbacks paid.
..5 9,231 23
557 CS
Grain Fleet "Worldnsr. j
The British ship John Cooke, after tak- I
lng aboard about 1000 tons of wheat, is ,
finishing out her cargo with barley. She
was working yesterday, and the Asplce '
at the elevator dock was also receiving
cargo. The Sylfld. the latest arrival In
the river, was discharging ballast at the ,
band oocjc The Allerton Is still on the
free list at Astoria, her owners appar
ently having great faith In a better mar
ket for ships.
Domestic and Foreign Iorts.
ASTORIA, May 7. Arrived British ship
Dovenby Hall, from Shanghai. Condi
tion of the bar at a P. SL, rough; wind,
south; weather, cloudy.
Yokohama, May 7. Arrived Monmouth
shire, from Portland, Or.
San Francisco, May 7. Arrived Schoon
er Monterey, from Coos Bay.
Antwerp, May 6. Arrived Kensington,
from New York.
Plymouth, May 7. Arrived Statendam,
from New York, for Boulogne.
Naples, May 6. Sailed Werra, for New
York.
Southampton, May 6. Sailed Grosser
Kurfuerst, from Bremen for New York.
New York, May 7. Sailed Bovlc, for
Liverpool. ,.-
Queenstown, May 7. Arrived Ivernla,
fnfcn New York for Liverpool.
San Francisco, May 7. Sailed Ship Lu
cille; steamer Mackinaw, for Seattle.
Victoria Arrived May 6 Japanese
steamer Toza Maru. from Yokohama;
Russian steamer Dalnyvostock, from Yo
kohama. Sydney Arrived May 3 Bark Columbia,
from Tacoma.
Iqulque Arrived May 2 Bark Coallnga,
from Vancouver.
Port Los Angeles, May 7. Arrived Ship
James Drummond. from Philadelphia.
Queenstown Arrived May 5 Bark Prin
cipality, from Oregon.
Terrific Storm in Texan.
SAN ANTONIO. Tex., May 7. A ter
rific wind storm struck San Antonio at 4
o'clock this morning, doing great damage.
The San Antonio Loan & Trust Company
outside and on the weakest part of the body, or where it finds the least resistance:!
frlt tro tTn.Tt ,.e.11. v.rMI.A.I Zm. 41.1. .1... f j; .
the blood, antidotes and forces ont all imourities. makes weak, thin blood rich, stroni?
and healthy, and at the same time builds
purely vegetable blood purifier known,
blood troubles. A record of 50 years of
nnmiiing speciuc ior an moon and skin troubles.
Ffco Maefical Treatment Onz Medical Department is in charge of
skillrd physicians, who have made blood and skin diseases a life stndy, so if you have"
Contagious literal Poison. Cancer. Scrofula. Rheumatism. Eczema, an Old Snrp nr TTtrM-.
fully for advice about your case. AH correspondence is conducted in strictest confi
iili Whisks
DUFFY'S PURE MALT WHISKEY
IS THE TRUE ELIXIR OF LIFE.
It Aids Digestion, Stimulates the Blood, Invteer-
atcs ific Brain, Builds Kervc Tissue Tones
up tfce Heart and Prolongs Life. It
Cures Consumption.
.Aa.A-wV,. .-.. . . in J. r . -t
DUFHVMA' TWHiSffcvm
l1IIUL.1f mi A I T Tir MI17L Wytf V.. .m ....
rv.V-
building was demolished. The loss Is e
tlmafed at S73.0CO. Ko loss of life la re
ported.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS.
Real Estate Transfers.
Armle G. Shofner and husband to
Harry L. Keats, Mrs. Maggie Mc
Arthur and Annie Terry, 7 acres,
sections 5. 6. 7. and 8. T. 1 S.. R. 1
E.; May 3 $2609 I
George M. Hawcs and wife, lots 3, 4,
5. block 1, Henry's Fifth addition;
also 92 acres, section 8, T. 1 S. R.
2 E.; May 2 3300 1
Vermont Marble Co. to E. E. Mer
ges, lot 4. block a. Sherlock's
addition; September 7 1250 091
.xancy smithson to Jacob Fltten
cer. N. Vr block 2. Rlvervlew ad
dition to Alblna; May 6 230 001
jfi.ari ixuis inoss to uoiumDia.
Grange, No. 267, Patrons of Hus
bandry. 2-3 acre of ground: Oc
tober 9. 1S97 11
Cornelia J. Graves et al. to A. L.
Mills, trustee, portions of Peter
Guild and wife D. L C, contain
ing 10 acres, and 6.C0 acres; Feb
ruary 15 10 1
S. M. Barr and wife to Caroline
A.West. lo"s 7. 8, block 228. Ho,
laday's addition: April SO rP
"W. J. Peddlcord et ux. to Mary E.
Stivers. lots 8. 11. 12. 15. blcck, 3.
Gradcn Park; May 7 525 (
University Lsnd Co. to Elmer E.
Jones, lots 15. 1C. block 188. Unl-
versltv Park; April 23 4109
K. E Sloan to G. TV. JofTeott. lot
S. blcck M. Tabor Heights: May
4 300
Daniel L"ng et ux. to Etta M.
Smith, lot 7. block 38. Tremont:
February 22 250 I
Tax deed. Sheriff for Mary Swen
nes to Beath Swpnnes. lot 6. block
9. Goldsmith's subdivision of lots
9. 10, Smith's addition; May 4 , S9l
Same to same, ,-iir.e 7 lil
Sheriff for Geo-ge Sorenson et al.
to James TV. Morris, Irts 3 4. 5. 9.
10. b'ock 1: lots 9. 10. blo"k 2;
lots 3, 9, 10. 13. 11. block 3; lots
1 5. 7. 14. block 4. Rosemont: Auiil
17 1701 Ot!
Title Guarantee fe Trust Co. to The
odoro Altora. E. 2-2 of lot G. Edsre-
wood; May 4 1 9&1
unaries w. Hudson t" Kllr?beth
Toiiphrtv. lot ."3?. htnnfc 17. Mount
Tabor Villa; August 3. 1895 1C0 OM
TIaTriti;-e Wpchj'pi.
J. B. Kenney. aged 31. King County.!
"Washington: Mary A. LouuIIoj, aged 24.
Carl S Kelty. aged 23; Alice V. Billings,
aged 22.
Blrthi.
April 23 Boy. to the wife of Delmarl
Shaver, 125 North Twentieth ntret.
April 7 Girl, to the wife of Peter Ll
Mackenzie. 348 Second street.
Mny 6 Girl, to the wife of Harry A.1
Zelmug. 372 East Eighth street.
May 5 Boy, to the wife of Albert EJ
Pender, 143 Stanton street.
April 5 Bey. to the wife of A. J. Clark,
CSS Alblna avenue.
April 10 oirl, to the wife of Charles Tj.1
Olson, city.
April 9 Bor. to the wife of Bruce E-i
Farrar, 453 "Williams avenue.
Deaths.
May 4 Infant of Delmar and Nel'le
Shaver, age lldays; 125 North Twentieth!
street.
May 4 Hazel Alexander, age 8 years;5SSj
Seventh street: meningitis.
May 6 Emlllne E. "Wynn, age S3 years I
10 months; 23 North Park street; ulcera-1
tlon of stomach.
May 4 Bucll Lamberson, age 53 years
10 months; CS5 Tenth street; apoplexy.
May 5 Mary L. Jones, age 36 years 10
months: Good Samaritan Hospital; shock!
from operation.
May 4 Joseph N. Charleton. age 42 years
5 months; St. Vincent's Hospital; gunshot
wound.
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