The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947, March 29, 1899, PART 1, Image 1

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NO. 26
tie TurniBE Point il far Is Ntsr
at Bail.
Oregon Volunteers and the Twenty
Second Infantry Were the First
Regiments to Go to the Front.
Manila, March 24 Noon. The
enemy is extremely active in the vicinity
of Malahon preparing defenses, evidently
anticipating an attack. They keep well
undercover. A small body of rebels,
however, emerged from the jungle ou the
extreme left and fired on the Kansas
troops in the trenches, fatally wounding
Privates Cohen and Murr.
Tbe Oregon volunteers and the
Twenty-second infantry inarched to the
front today. The Third and Seventeenth
regiments have disembarked from the
Sherman. General H. G. Otis' brigade
ttrtuk their tents this morning, and an
early move is probable,
Sixteen English refugees arrived here
yeeterday from Dagupan, the railroad
teruiinue, on board the Saturnus. They
report that the natives are generally
friendlv, and the officers invariably
. According to Filipino eeeounts 1000
Americans have been killed, the fatalities
being especially heavy at Calocon, where
the United States troops "Rushed like
madmen against a storm of bullets.
6:35 p. u. Two Spanish prisoners
have escaped from Polo.
The lines of the Kansas regiment report
that the Filipinos have concentrated
their fores at Malabon and Polo. They
add that only Agninaldo's body guard is
at Malolns, and that the rebel leaders
apparently intend to stake their iortones
on a fight at Mhlobon, where it was ex
pected an engagement would take place
yesterday. If defeated, it is further
asserted, the rebels intend to disperse to
the swamps and mountains.
Rebels were pulling their bolo men in
front, believing that their charas will
avert the bullets. The boloa of the
Filipinos greatly outnumber the rifles in
their hands. The rebels are further
said to have admitted that they cannot
withstand the American shells and
bayonet charges.
The escaped Spanish prisoners corrob
orated the stories told of a food shortage
among the rebels, and they added that
the hospitals are short of supplies.
Rebels Propose to Make a Float Stand.
New Ybrk, March 24. A dispatch to
the World from M anilasavs: The rebels
are heavily massed in the trenches
opposite our lines on the north. This
evidently rimes from a belief on the part
of Agninaldo that a blow is to be struck
tery soon at Malolos, their capital.
Prisoners who have been brought In
within the last twenty-four hours say
that t!.e rebels have the last-ditch"
feeling, and will make the most decisive
tnd they have yet taken.
The second line of defense occupied by
the rebel forces is between San Mateo
id Mannalichei. There are rows of
trendies there, and the advance of onr
troops can only be step by step, w ith a
reactance to be expected at every trench.
The weather now is mot favorable,
nl there are onlyslghtyflve men in the
Will Destroy Agiiinaldo's Army.
Waniiimitos, March 24 It Is tinder
t od here that Otis has so far matured
plans of cimpaign that within a week
or ten ilaj she will be able t begin a
movement which is rxp.ited to mark
the dfftniction ot Auinaldo' army.
Athoinjh stragglers mi. I fugitives may
n'est the i,,,,) o( iMtnn fr (()llie tjmei
h b.l
lliir l...r.irM (Ilia lina
Nivered his n. xt blow, lh insurgent
riy as an organization will have ceased
lo xi-t.
S;is the Beef was Had.
PKNII.J. t.i (i..i. n 1. 1 t- T-
"" of S. I. l.i.U. ,,f K.rl.n. . re-
froni II, K ah t i siir a na rii t.alirn
he serve I as a cavalryman in the
tt..;..i t. .
...... u piafB regn.ars. H ssys,
i legiruing the beef icind, tnat tbe
- v, iwrvuiiun nro Daeej on
actual fact, and that all the soldiers
who tell the truth will my the same.
The beef was in most case unfit to uee,
and sickened the men who ate it.
Pope Ignores His Doctor's Orders.
Londo.v, March 24 According to the
Rome correspondent of the Daily Chro
icle, the pope ignores his doctor's pre.
scriptions and follows his usual occupa
tions, though he is so feeble that it is
doubtful if he will he able to hold tbe
n xt c n-iistury. The question of a con.
clnvrt is the subject of much secret nego
tiations. CONFESSION
Chinese Admits Perjury and His "Ac
complices" are Discharged.
Bakke Citt, March 23. Lee Mow,
the Chinaman who was charged jointly
with Frank Shinn and William Small
with the larceny of $1000 worth of
jewelry and nuggets from a stone ware
house in Chinatown, on the night of
December 15, 1898, last evening In Jus
tice James's court, denied the truth of a
confession, which he had signed in turn
ing state s evidence, and the court die
charged Shinn and Small on the ground
that tbe testimony was totally in
sufficient to hold them. Lee Mow will
probably be prosecuted for perjury. He
is an opium fiend and testified that be
did not know what Unconvicting papers
contained, when lie signed it.
General sympathy is expressed for the
relatives of Small .and Shinn, who are
among the oldest and most respected
residents of this county.
Discoverer of Buffalo Hump Succumbs
to Pneumonia.
Lkwihton, Idaho, March 23. Charles
F. Robbins, who with Bert Rigley die
covered the famous Buffalo Hump last
summer, died here today of pheumonia
He had been on a big spree ever since
the farst discovery, and came to Lewis
ton only a few days ago to receive med
ical attention. Several Buffalo Hump
friends were with him at the time of his
death. He had frittered away almost
all of his money, having but a small
pait of his original Big Buffalo inteiest
left. He was 42 years old and tin
married. He will be buried here to
morrow. Keuiarkabl Biuut.
Mrs. Michael Cirtain, Plalnfletd, III.,
makes the statement, that she caught
cold, which settled on her lungs; she
was treated for a month by her family
physician, but grew worse. He told her
she was a hopeles victim of consumption
and that no medicine conld cure her.
Her droggist suggested Dr. King's New
Discovery for consumption ; she bought
a bottle and to her delight found herself
benefited from the first dose. She con
tinued to use and after taking six bottles
found herself sound and well ; now does
her own housework, and is as well as
she ever was. Free trial bottte of this
Great Discovery at Blakeley & Hough
ton's drug store. Only 60 cents and 1.
Every bottle guaranteed. 8
Fine Gold in Kiver Bars.
Baker City, March 23-Snake river
bsrs, for hundreds of miles along the
Eastern Oregon border, contain from oil
cents to $10 per cubic yards in fine gold.
The Midas bar.ninety miles southeast of
Baker City, Is estimated by experts to
contain over $4,000 000.
Violent Whooping Cough.
IUker City. Or.. March 24. Ytster-
llsy, within twelve hours, the 1 and
2-vear-otd daughters of Colonel and Mrs.
VV. F. Butcher died from a violent form
of whooping rough. The double funeral
1 1 . i . ,i m .riurnnfin.
Will I' III""' III"'"" '"'
To Vuf l"1 1" ,n" 'y
Tiikn Laxative Uromo (uinino Tab
M. All droits refund the money If
it frlls to cure. '-'.V.
LI Hung Chang to Return to Power.
I'KKiNd, March 21. It is learned on
good authority tUt U ,,,,n- CI"M,g
again upon the point returning to
power, and that he has been restored to
favor Willi the Chiueso government.
Intention Is to LeaTe Hone in Cnlia Afte
Acril 25.
Twenty-three Regiments Must Be
Moved, and Every Available
Transport Will be Pressed Into
New York, March 24. A dispatch to
the Tribune from Washington says: Ad
jutant-General CorbiD has undertaken
to get the volunteers out of Cuba by
April 25, and arrangements are now be
ing perfected with that end in view
This is fully two weeks within the limit
of May 10, set by the president before
he left for the South.
The proportions of the undertaking
may be realized when it is remembered
that twenty-three regiments must be
transported by sea to the United States
within a month. All the government
transports now in the Atlantic will be
utilized. These include the Dixie,
which has been secured from tbe navy
department; the Cornal, the Crook, the
Kilpatriek, the Sedgwick and tbe
Thomas, besides such Ward and Plant
line steamers as can be used.
For the past week every effort has
been made to bring home at least ten of
the regiments before April 1, when
Surgeon General Wyman, of the marine
hospital service, insijts that quarantine
against West Indian ports shall be es
tablished. -
Owners Offer as High as Forty Dollars
a Ton for Hay, But Can Get
Long Creek, March 24. Reports from
tbe surrounding stock country indicate
fearful loss of all kinds of stock. What
makes the situation all the more dread
ful is that the next two weeks are bound
to witness the death of hundreds, and
perhaps thousands more. A well known
stockman from Monument says that In
that section aione, fully 6000 sheep
would perish before the lambing season
was passed. The lambing season, which
begins next month, will find a large per
centage of the ewes in a very poor con
dition. W. C Gibbs, who arrived from Susan-
ville today, says that as high as $40 per
ton had been ofTered for hay, without
success. He says that A. Sloan had lost
three hundred bead of cattle, and was
entirely out of hay. In many instances,
as a last resort, whole grain is being led,
and in one or twocises stockmen hnve
actually commenced to feed flour to the
weaker cittle and sheep. Conservative
estimates place the loss of cattle sj far
in northern Grant county at 1800 hesd,
and it is claimed that many more are
likely to die.
Juhn Elliott says that horses continue
to die, and as an illustration cited the
fact that one day last week he ran on
band near his place on the Middle Fork
of the John Day river, ana wittun
twenty-four hours after first seeing them
twonty-two head had died. While the
loss of stock In Northern Grant county
is great, and in some instances will
bankrupt stockmen, the community
generally will not suffer, as there will
still be thousands of sheep and cattle
Stockmen recall the winter of 180-90
as similar In manv respects to the pres
ent ono. Stockmen had ceased to f-ud
their droves, and in many cases had
ap ni them to the ranges. While they
were still weak a deep snow followed by
cold weather came, and during March
fully fifty P1' rinit ' M" ,l"cl1
county perished. But this year the
hope is generally entertained that tbe
weather will certainly moderate before
such au enormous loss has been sus
Of Treating Dyspepsia and Indigestion
by Dieting a Dangerous and
Useless One.
Ws say tbe old way, but really it is a
very common one at the present time
and many dyspeptics and physicians as
well, consider the first step to take in
attempting to cure indigestion is to diet
either by selecting certain foods and re
jecting others or to greatly diminish the
quantity usually taken, in other words
tbe starvation plan is by many supposed
to be the first essential.
The almost certain failure of the star
vation cure for dysyepsia has been
proven time and again, but still the
moment dyspepsia makes its appearance
a course of dieting is at once advised.
All this is radically wrong. It is fool
ish and unscientific to recommend diet
ing or starvation to a man suffering Irora
dyspepsia, indigestion itself
starves every organ and every nerve and
every fibre in the body.
What the dyspeptic wants is abun
dant nutrition, which means plenty of
good, wholesome, well cooked food and
something to assist the weak stomach
to digest it. This is exactly the purpose
for which Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are
adapted and this is tbe method by which
they cure the worst cases of dyspepsia,
In other words the patient's eats plenty
of w holesome food and Stuart's Dyt
pepsia Tablets digest it for him. In this
way the system is noutished and the
overworked stomach rested, becuase the
tablets will digest thfc fotd whether the
stomach works or not. One of these
tablets will digest 3,000 grains of meat
or eggs.
Your druggist will tell you that
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets is the purest
and safest remedy for stomsch troubles
and every trial makes one mors friend
for this excellent preparation. Sold at
50c ts, for full sized package at all drug
A little book on stomach diseases
mailed free by addressing F. A. Stuart
Co., Marshall, Mich.
Pendleton Man Makes Good Use of a
Pendleton, March 20. John II. Pree,
a farmer living at Lee 'a crossing of Birch
creek, came inarching into town yester
day carrying a loaded shotgun, and
driving ahead of him two hobos. Pree
was at work in the field near his house,
when he saw the two hobos leave the
house with some plunder and, hurrying
to the dwelling, found that he was shott
bout $20 In cash, besides several arti
cles of value. He took down his old
shotgun, loaded it carefully with buck
shot, and went in pursuit of the thieves.
Overhauling them, as they trudged along
the road with his property rolled up In
their blankets, he ordered them to right
bout face, and, without stopping, kept
them marching until he reached I'er.dle
ton, eight miles away.
As the season of the year when pneu
monia, la grippe, sore throat, coughs,
colds, catarrh, bronchitis and lung
troubles are to be guarded against,
nothimr "is a fine substitute." will
answer the purpose," or is "just as
good" as One Minute Cough Cure. That
is the one Infallible remedy for all lung,
throat or bronchial troubles. Insist
igorously upon having it if "something
ee" is olfered you. Snipes-Kintrs'y
Drug Co.
Bob Burdctte Married.
Los Angeles, Cat., March 25. Rot ert
, Burdelte, the humorist, and Mrs.
Clara Baker, were married today at
Pasadena. Mr. n I Mrs. Burdette will
make their future home in Pasadena,
where the humorist will Mil the ulpit
of the First Presbyterian church.
Chief Moses Dying.
Spokane, March 25. Indian Agent
ndorsMi reports Moses, head chief of
2,000 Indians on theColville reservation,
is dying of Bright's (lipase. He is
nearly eighty years of ago.
For the best results nee the Vive
Camera, For sale by the Postollice
Pharmacy. tf
v Absolutely
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
Ttluteers Won Elosij Battle Meatiut
Ptilitpiies n a Earl FieM.
Difficulties of the Campaign In
suing a Hidden Foe.
Los Angeles, March 25. The fol
lowing cablegram, senttoday from Manila
by Brigadier Gen. II . G. Otis to the Los
Angeles Times, touching upon today's
engagement, are self-explanatory:
"Manila, March 20 (Sunday 0. a.
m.:) To the Times, Los Angeles: My
brigade has pierced the enemy's country
after a brilliant and a severe engage
ment. The rebels were steadily pressed
back along the lines. The batt e is still
in progress. Four brigades are engaged.
The enemy is vainly attempting to make
a stand at the Taligham river, four
thousand Btrong. (signed; Otis, Brigadier
"Manila March 20, (10:45 a. m.) To
the Times, Los Angeles, Have crossed
the Rubicon. Otis."
A Hard Fought Battle.
Manila, March 20. --(Sunday 8:15, a.
m.) Twenty-six dead, and 150 wounded
n the hospital, is the latest statement
of the American losses in the engage
ment with the Filipinos. Today's
fighting furnished a specimen of the
difficulties with which the Americans
have to contend. . The Filipinos never,
except at Malabon, permitted their
opponents to get within several
hundred jardi of them. They
would fire volleys from their cover, and
then scuttle back to another cover, re
peating thete tactics for miles. Many of
the trenches had gullies and connecting
paths, through the cane and bruil,
enabled them to retreat, unseen. The
Americans, fighting a bidden foe, have
suffered a greater loss in proportion than
did the enemy. The loss of the Filipinos
had formerly been estimated from the
number of bodies found in the swamp
and through the brush. A larger per
centage of the enemy's wounded died
than of the Americans, many of them
perishing from neglect, the Americans
naturally attending to their own men
The wounded, af:er treatment in the
field hospitals, were brought to the
hospital by train. Several trips were
made from Caloocan to the city. The
first load to start for the city was com
posed largely of bnndaged soldiers who
shouttd "Give them hell, boys."
The Filipino Losses.
Washington, Match 25. Tbe war de
partment, late tnnight, made public the
following dispatch from General Otis:
"Manila, March 25. The perfected
northern movement is not yet complete.
Otis' and Hale's brigades, with the
mounted troops of the fourth cavalry,
the turning column, met with a heavy
resistance over a difficult country, and
are camped tonight six miles east of Polo
and six miles north of the line from
hich the advance was taken up.
Wheaton's brigade, at Caloocan, drove
he enemy one and a half miles north
arrows the river. Hall, on the extreme
igh I, encountered a conehlerablo force
and repuWd it. The lighting is heavy
near Caloocan. The movement continues
n the morning. Our casualties are
about UiO, twenty-five killed. The
tiemy lot, in killed alone, 200,
ignsd) Olis."
CO., NfW VOttK.
Dr, Charles Corey, of Taeoma,
His Wife Twice.
Tacoma, Wash., March 20. Dr.
Charles Corey shot and killed his wife
this moruing while the two were lying
asleep. Corey was ill, and his story of
the affair is that he was laboring under
a nightmare, believing his wife was being;
pursued by a stranger w ho was intent
on killing her. In his dream Corey say
be followed the two from Tacoma t
Washington, and just as he fancied the.
man was about to stab his wife, he fired
twice with bis revolver. He awoke wkh
a start to find himself sitting in bed with '
a smoking revolver in hand. His wif
lay beside him, shot twice Ihrongh the
head. Corey had drawn his revolver
Irom its place under his pillow and killed!
his wife. The relations hetween Corey
and his wife have been very slfectionate-n
and the authorities believe I1I9 story..
He Is nearly crazsd with grief.and frlenda
are watching him to prevent his suicide
Mrs. Corey was a leader in social club
circles. She was afraid of a revolver,, and
frequently suggested a fear that she
would be killed by one. Corey was not
lralnes Cannot t Cured.
by local applications, as they cannot
roach the diseased portion of the ear,
There is only one way to cure deafness,
and that is by constitutional remedies
Deafness Is caused by an inflamed con
dition of the mucous lining of the Ens
tachian Tube. When this tube is in
flamed you have a rumbling sonnd or
imperfect hearing, aud when it le en
tirely closed, Deafness is the result, and
unless the inflammation can be taken
out and this tube restored to its normal
condition, hearing will be destroyed for
ever; ninecasa out of ten are caused
by catarrh, which is nothing but an in
flamed condition of the mucous sur
faces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh)
that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure. Send for circulars; free.
F. J. Cheney A Co.. Toledo, O.
CSold by Druggists, 75c. 6-10
Hall's Family Pills are the beat.
Homecoming of Oregon Boys.
Pendleton, March 26. Mrs. 81 nil,
mother of Dean Shull, one of the mem
bers of company D, Second Oregon vol
unteers, has written to Secretary of War
R. A. Alger, asking him to state posi
tively when the Oregon regiment will be
sent home from Manila. She has re
ceived a letter from the secre
tary, in which he sayi that as soon aa
the regulars who are now on their way
to the Philippines arrive and dit em
bark, the Oregon boys, with all the vol
unteers, will be sent home as fast as the
transports cvn bring them.
Mory urn Slave.
Te be bound hand and foot for years
by the chains of disease is the woisk
form of slavery. Geo. D. Williams, tl
Manchester, Mich., tells how such at
slave was madd free, lid say: "My
wife has been so helpless for five years
that (lie conld not tu.n over in bid
alone. After ueing two bottles of Elec
tric Bitter, she it wonderfully Im
proved and able to do her own work."
Ttiis supreme remedy for female dis
eases quickly cures in rvoiines, sleep-
lessness, melai.choly, headache, back
ache, fainting and dizzy spells. This
miracle working medicine is a godpenl
to weak, sickly, run down people. Every
bottle guaranteed. Only 50 cents. Sold
by Blakeley and Houghton, druggists,
For a quick remedy and one thai is
perfectly s.ifo for children let ui recom
mend One Minute Cntijli Cure, it is
excellent f ir croup, hoarseness, tickling
in tiie throat and roughs. S:iijes
Kinersly Drug Co.
nil..ine... rum? th- liin.... B ldkL.lI
l " H. ,t,-I,. . ,v .,V !f , T
J. r h,.lth. Th.-r nH.h-r irr.l.V.V r . ;.
LIT 2 'i """'""'I ri..lfr.-.....r Mil t.-tt-t
. 6x14 Lf dza(t. dr. BOiAHkO CO. Phua. Pa.