The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947, April 01, 1899, PART 2, Image 1

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NO. 26
ii Attack on the City of 25,000 In
stants ti lis Man's.
oping trie internal government under
Smith a supervision. Reports are very
Their Garrisons at Bulacaa and
Ginganto Intense Heat Made the
Advance DiftVulr.
Manila, Maich 28. 11 n. m. General
MacArthur's division advanced nearly
lo miles without encountering opposi
tion thii morning. Ol approaching Bnla
cin, a town of 25,000 people, it halted,
preparatory to attacking it.
The heat is Intense, being nlntey
degree on the coast, and fully 100 degrees
in the interior, It made the Americans
suffer a great deal. In spite of the lipat,
however, everyone was eager to proceed
toward the enemv.
A detachment of ninety-six Filipino
prisoners was escorted into Manila today.
Their appearance aroued great
interest. Tiie rebels have unloaded
atxjut 500 men from a train, half a mile
in front of General MacArthur's forces,
with the ol'jVct of reinforcing the Filipino
gtirison at Bulacan sr.d Guganto, on
either side of the railroad leading to
Sew Yohk, March 23. Dispatches
from Matila to the Journal today repoit
that General MacArthur'tdivision, alter
ihort rest in the captured city of Mari
lao, look up the advance from that place
towarj Malolcs at 9:30 this morning.
The Immediate objective point was the
town of B'.cove, five miles north of
The Filipino prisoners taken yesterday
wording to the Journal dispatches,
he informed the Americans that
Aguinaldo wonll make last grand
Hand at Malolos, and if lie was defeated
he would make no further resistance,
but quit the revolution.
Report of the Fighting of Yesterday.
Washington, March 28. The follow-
In; dispatch has been received from fien
eral Ons:
Mauila, March 28. Severe fighting
occurred yesterday afternoon beyond
Marilio. A brilliant charge was made
b7 the South Dakota regiment, led by
Frost, against the famed troops of
Ajuloaldo, brought from Malolos. He
repulsed the enemy with slaughter.
Adjutant l.ien and Lieutenants Adams
d Morrison and four enlisted men cf
""regiment were killed, and Llect
nt McCleland and twenty-two en
'"ted men weie wounded. The loss
Tetterday was mostly confin9d to this
Partial destruction of the railroad,
blch ' ''"g rapidly repaired, Impedes
""Arthur's progress. Supply relay
""ns hava now reached Marilao, and
M'cArthur is pushing on. Our small
"boati are in T.uUca river, where
j,rM '"scntlort was done yetfidjy.
"y will relieve pressure on Mac
A'thur'i front materially. The trcops
,rinxcl,.t,tc)ndlton and spirits.
Proclamation, (iIied bjr Lun( gen.
-in-chief of the Insurgent forces, di
j thal H tow ns abandoned be burned
conseqiIeilce thereof tht country
.inflames. Otis.
h abovo dispatch was received
"Uhlnntn. -. r .
I. v " "l., aiarcn za,
" ii... . .
... --"in, rerers only 10 tne
of T "l ' ";ster,'y. i-othlng being said
"other itw 0tnml (nU
ounwl llml thii Tif(1 ifrtnuy)
Infant "'" ,'I'",B t,f 11 8 Twenty-third
Utu r " nt fr"Ml- T"
h't'CT "' ""' U,,,"y-thlM were
in " tl'H '-',pK''n volunteer
Tnini7? lvver aMn- T1,e
ManiU ' b"en IvrMt'1 io
ti.. fnt,1,i" Oenornl Corbin has received
(riin . March -'S.-Tho following Is
Wages Restored.
I ittsfield, N. J., March 27. Tho re
dnction made in the wages at Pittifield
cotton milla ia January, 18'8, was
resiorea today, w hen a new price litl
went into effect. "1 he increase averages
about ten per cent, and affects 300 hacds.
ja whence, Mass., March 27. The
promised restoration at tho Pacific
worsted and cotton mills in this city
went into t met today, about 5000 em
pioyes being affected. It is understood
that the increase is about ten per cent
ai i ne Atlantic mills the restoration
ncui una eneci tooay, this com
pany employs about 12C0 persons.
Wireless Telegraphy.
Washington, March 27. Consul Gen-
eral Gowdey, at Paris, reports to the
state department that he has been in
formed by M." Dourctet, the noted
inventor and constructor of telegraphic
apparatus, that messages enn now be per
fectly transmitted a distance of thirteen
miles through space without using wires.
ni .. .
ine messages are dispatched and re
ceived by means of maets ninety-nine
feet high at eacli terminal. One of the
principal obstacles encountered was the
apparent impossibility of accomplishing
an automatic registration of a message,
But this has been overcome.
Engaged by Mail.
Seattle, March 27 A romantic mar
riage was celebrated here Inst night, the
chief actors in which were Mrs. Irma
Knight, a wealthy widow, formerly of
Galveston, Texis, ami later of Redwood
City, Cal., and J. C. Deprep, a lawyer
of this city. They met for the first
time about twelve hours before the cere
mony, when Mrs. Knight arrived from
San Francisco. Dnpreo had handled
Mrs. Knight's legal business in this city,
and they became engaged by mail, agree
ing to marry if they were satisfied with
each other's personal appearance when
they met. Both are middle-aged.
Arrives With Spanish Filibuster.
Manila, Match 28. 7:10 p. m. The
United States gui.boat Yorktown has
arrived here with the Spanish steamer
Mondare, owned bv the Mendtzona
Company of this place. The steamer
was captured after a stiff chase in the
gulf of Lingayen, 245 miles north of
here. When ehe was first sighted the
Mundara was entering the gulf, but she
headed seaward. The Yorktown fired
two shots before the steamer was over
Fourth Victim of Omaha Fire.
Omaha, March 27. Mrs. Ed. Shriner.
who was Injured in the Patterson block
fire in this city laet week, died today in
terrible agony. She leaves a husband
and achild only a few monthsold. Mrs.
Shriner is the fourth person to die as a
result of her injuries In the fire.
A Centenarian's Journey.
Sr. Joseph, Mo., March 27. John J.
Overton, who will be 103 years old his
next birthday, departed today, unat
tended, to visit a ton at Boise, Cal. He
is in vigorous health, and looked with
disdain upon a suggestion that he take
a sleeper. He will tour the Western
states before returning. A year atso he
married a widow of 70. She recently
became insane. He.had buried three
former wives.
Fayne Moore Accused of Kobbcry.
New York, March 27. Mrs. Fayne
Moore was today discharged upon her
own recognizance by Juetico Fursinann
in the supreme court, under the charge
of "badgering" Martin Mahon. mio
was. however, held in lOOO bail on the
char.eof stealing silverware from the
Waldorf-Astoria hotel.
Hac ArtSur's Dimion Encannterea strone C0RBIN HAS
S. B. Armour Dead.
Kansas City, March 29.-8. B. Ar
mour, head ol the local pai k:ng-houie ol
Armour A Co., and brother vt P. I). Ar
monr, of Chicago, died here this morn'ng
of pneumonia.
Sherman at Washington.
Wahiiinotos, March CO. John Sher
man reached bis lesi.lence here tins
morning. Tho patient's condition is
A the seawn of Hi" when pneil-
. . I.
.w.i.Ij. soro throat, counim.
coldo, catarrh, bronchitis and lung
troub'es sra l l fiiarded against,
nothinu "is fi substitute." wH
Wwer He purpose," cr is "just
good" rh Out Miiiulo Cough Cure. Thai
is the one Infallible remedy for all lung,
throat or bronchial troubles. Insist
vigorously upon having t it "someum,
elm" Is J llerrd Ji it
Drug Co.
Use Clarke A Falk's Floral Lotine for
Four Volunteers Were Killed and
Thirty-Gve Wounded as a Result of
the Insurgent Fire Heavy Fight
ing Imminent.
Manila, March 29.-7:30 p. m. At
daylight MacArthur's division advanced
from Marilao oloni; the railroad to
Blgaa, five miles disUnt, with tbe
Nebraska, South Dakota and Pennsyl
vania regiments on the riuht and
Kansas and Montana regiments and the
Third artillery on the left. Wheaton's
brigade ia In reserve.
The American forces met strong op
position in the jungle. First one Ne
brat k an, then one ' Pennsylvania!!, and
afterward two men of the Montana regi
ment were killed. Thirty-five were
wounded, including one officer of the
Kansas regiment.
Tbe rebels burned the villages as they
retreated In bad order toward Malolos.
The enemy also tore up sections of the
railroad iu many places, and attempted
tohurn the bridge at Bigaa, but the fire
was extinguished owing to the timely
arrival of the Ameiicans.
Tbe rebels bad not finished the
trenches along the line of today's march
showing they were not prepared for our
advance. It is believed, however, that
there is to be hard fighting before Ma
lolos is taken.
Resumption of American Advance.
Washington, March 29. The follow
ing from Utis lias reactiea me war de
partment :
Manila, March 29. MacArtbur ad
vanced yesterday only to the outskirts of
Marilao, as it took until late in the
afternoon to repair the road and railroad
bridges and send cars through with
supplies. The march was resnmed at 6
o'click this mornini:, the troops moving
rapidly on Uocave, from where they will
continue to Big.a, seven inhes irom
The enemy had destroyed the railway
and telegraph line. A construction
train Is following our forces. The
enemy's resistance is not so vigorons to
day. Our loss thus far is slight. The
towns in front of our advance are being
destroyed by fire. The troops are In ex
cellent spirits. OTIS.
thn houses deserted. They were not
molested by our soldiers, but Chinese,
who slipped between the armies, are
looting w hen they can, an I have taken
possession of several houses, over w hich
they have raised Chinese flags, some of
which were torn down.
Plan Decided on as a Good Way to
Recognize the Volunteers' Gallant
Service Adjutant-General De
clares the Boys Have No Wish to
Quit Before the End of War.
'A n . mum&
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
Manila, March 2. Noon Tbe
American army advanced at C o'clock
this morning sweeping onward three
miles before 10 o'clock, and driving the
reliels beyond Bocave, to the east of
Bulacan, and on the railroad leading to
Malolos. Tho troops met with but
slight resistance.
The Filippines firel volleys yesterday
evening (or the purpo e of drawing the
American liro and disclosing the locality
of the Am -ricAn position. Two men of
the Pennsylvania regiment and one
man belonging to tlm Dakota regiment
were wounded. The Amer'cann re
mained silent.
Tho country atonnl M.irilao and
Manila present? a picture of desolation.
Smuko is curlin,' f.-om hundreds of ash
heaps, and H o remains t-f trees and
fences torn by shrapnel are to be seen
everywhere. The appearance of
the country is as if it had been swept
by a cyclone. The roads are strewn with
furniture and clothing dropped in their
flight by the Filipino.
Bodies of dead Filipinos are stranded
In the shallow s i ( rivers or resting in the
jungle, where they crawled to die or
were left in the w.ik ( the hurriedly
retreating army. Theso bodies give
forth a horrible odor, but there is ro
time e.t present to bury them. The In
habitants who 111 t'" M"rilo0 and
Moycaywavan ItfM.i 'ii'h Vk that
on the tables our soldiers found spread
money rn I valu .1.1- s, and in thn rooms
trunks containing other property
Jul v!ut. 1 u-u tia'-13'
Chicago, March 23 A special dis
patch to the record from Washington
says: Alj'itant-General Corbin says
nothing has occurred in the history of
the country to endear the volunteer
troops to tbe regular organization as
tbelr conduct at Manila during the
present movement on Malolos. Not
only have they shown excellent dis
cipline, but they hive eagerly sought
duty on the firing line, andj have never
faltered -in an advance on the enemy.
There has been no shirking In their reg
iments and no complaint when called
upon to bear the brunt of an assault.
Their record from the moment they
embarked to the present time has been
excellent, and the reports received at
the war department, General Corbin
says, Indicate that any attempt at send
ing them homo for muster 'out before
the campaign is completed would excite
a riot. They desire to remain as long as
there is any fighting to be done, and the
department, in recognition of their ex
cellent service, will not order them
horie until the military problem iu the
Philippines is solved, or the volunteers
formally request to be released.
Floods in California. '
Stockton, Cel., March 28. Reports
from many sections of the San Joaquin
valley show that the flood caused by the
late heavy rains is increasing instead of
receding, as it was anticipated it would.
Water is still pouring in on the lowlands
but in some places the area covered is
not increasable, owing to the depth of
the pockets. In some placas the water
is bo deep that the owners do not expect
to have their land drained before July,
too late for planting a second crop.
There are many small streams in this
section, and it is these that are causing
the moat troub'e, the larger ones being
Kenerally high banked. In some places
the floods will be beneficial. It Is es
timated that the flooded area covets
nearly 30,000 acres.
President Returns to Washington.
Washington, March 28. President
McKinley this afternoon returned to
Washington after an outing of two weeks
and a day. The special train bearing
the president and the members of the
party who have been with him through
out the trip pulled Into Pennsylvania
depot here at exactly 5 o'clock this after
noon. Owing to a lack of definite knowl
edge of the exact hour of the return,
there were only a few people gathered
at the depot to witness the arrival. The
train was shifted to a sidetrack outside
the depot, where Acting Secretary of War
Meiklijohn, Adjutant-General Corbin,
8 'cretary Torter and Mrs. Smith were
waiting, and carriages w ere in readiness.
The party entered the carriages and
drove to their homes, Mr. and Mrs.
McKinley being driven direct to the
White Houe.
Rational Socicl? It k Essipizei fur
Ms Porpss?.
Headquarters is to be Established at
Washington In a Building to be
Erected Especially for the Society.
New York, March 29. The Herald
says that plans are afoot to reorganize
the National Red Cross Society, with a
view greatly increasing its scope.
Primarily, it is intended to establish
permanent heaiiquarters of the National
Red Cross Society in Washington. The
proposed plan contemplates the erection
nf a building at Washington to be
devoted solely to the u?es of the society.
The proposed plan does not contem
plate extending the work of reorganiza
tion at present to Cuba, Hawaii or the
Philippinelslanda. In the United States,
the country will be divided into depart
ments as they now exist. Each depart
ment will be administered by a chief,
who will have control of the territory
under bis charge, acd who will in turn
be responsible to the executive com mitlee
of the board of diiectors. It will be the
duty ot each chief to so organize his de
partment that lecal Red Cross societies
will be within his jurisdicton. These
societies will be responsible to bim.
Tbe plan does not contemplate that
any person oftnected with the society
shall receivt pay for seivices, except tbe
chief of staff at Washington, and the
clerical and eimilei labor which will be
absolutely necessary to employ.
Consensus of Opinion at Washington is
that Kautz has Acted Entirely With
in His Orders and that the Govern
ment Will Sustain Him.
at h? ml, that I e wil' be sustained byth
Ujiled Stites government.
The Situation is Improving.
Washington, Much 30. Af sietant
Secretary of War Allen bis I-sued the
following ctatMitent: The las-, dispatch
from Kautz is aa fol'owj :
"Auckland, March 29. The situation,
is Improvingeince thetelegram of March
18, via Sidney, N. S. W. Kautz."
London, Marcli 30. The British
foreign office has received an official dis
patch confirming the news from Aplitv
announcing the outbreak of hospitalities
there. First news of the bombardment of tho
coast towns of Samoa was contained in
an Associated Press dispatch sent out
last night, which said that the trouble
growing out of election of a king had)
taken a more serious turn and resulted
in the shelling of the coitBt villages by
the United States cruiser Philadelphia,
Admiral Kautx commanding, and the
British cruisers Porpoiso and Royalist.
The bombardment has continued inter
mittently lor eight days. Several villages
have been burned, aud there have been,
a number of casualties among and Amer
ican and British sailors and marines. A
yet it is impossible to ei-timate the
number of natives killed or injured.
Convcrsative Estimate Fixes it at 15
Tcr Cent in Umatilla.
Philippines Olio red to England.
London, March 29. The Birmingham
Post today publisher a report "emanation
from usually very well informed source,"
to the effect that tho United States at
the beginning of February propojed to
Sir Julian Pannccfote that Great Britain
takeover the Philippine islands upon
certain conditions. It is added that this
feeling has altered greatly tlnce the
heavy fighting, although it is said beyond
doubt the United Stales would st one
time have been very glad to exchange or
otherwise dlnhurden themselves of the
permnncnt charge of the Islandi.
Vitlranlo Kruptlnn
Are grand, but skin eruptions rob life
of jy. Bucklen's Arnica. Salve cures
them ; also old, running and fever sores,
Ulcers, Boils, Felons, Corns, Warts,
Cuts, Bruises, Burns, Scalds, Chapped
Hands, Chilblains. Best Pile cure on
earth. Drives out pains and aches
Only 25 cts. a box. Cure guaranteed.
Sold t y Blakeley A Houghton, drug-
Berlin, Maich 0. A brief official
dispatch Iro n Apia, Samoa, dated March
30, says: The bomber. iment of the
coast villages by British and American
warsMps, continues. In lurauunco of
military orders, white rteldents huve
evacuated many houses.
The chief of the Malietnr Tanus party,
who were txiled to the othir islands,
have bee brought ti:ck from Upola. The
firearms and amiLiinitioii taken from
Tanus Jan laiy 2 have been returned.
Determined t) Sustain Admiral Kautz.
Washington, Maicrt 30. The state
department has not received detailed 01
ficial advices relating to occurrences in
Samoa. The demonstration Is regretted,
but the opinion iaexpiessed that Ksu'z
acted 011 what wat bis bett judgement
and information. The state department
acknowledges that 110 ermament agree
ment caii be reached under a treaty in
w hich all three powers do not agree, and
hopes some settlement of the difficulty
may bi brought about when it becomes
apparent present r inditlont cannot 1 xist
Kautz acted w ithin hit instructions,
jii '.li .rv i no -JliuV, r. ItU tit f.:v. : n . .
Pendleton. March 29. C. A. Epptn
ger, a well-known sheepman, has re
turned from North Yakima. He says
the increase in lambs this yar will be
no more than CO per cent, unless perfect
weather condition prevail, when the in
crease may be as much as seventy-five.
Ordinarily tbe Ii crease under favorable
onditions should be 100 per cent, and,
in exceptionally good years, even more.
Many sheep are dying in Yakima county,
and the outlook is discouraging, accord
ing to Mr. E pinger.
Douglas Belts, former'y a representw
tive in the legitl ttnre from this county,
said today that throughout this eounty
the loss to the sheep industry wiil be no
less than 15 per cent, or 10 percent moiw
than the loss in ordinary years, Mr.
Belts is a c mservative man. He places
the loss at a lower figure than the ma
jority do. He says, however that the
heaviest loss will be looked for during
the coming two weeks to a month, for
the reason that feed is so tc.irce that the
sheep cannot reenperate from the weak
condition in which the severe winter
weather left them, and tho ewes cannot
properly nourish the young lamb.
Dralnen Canon! D Curei.
by local applications, as they cannot
reach 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 Eus
tachian Tube. When this tube is in
flamed you have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing, ami when it Is en
tirely closed, Deafness ia the result, anil
unless the inflammation can be taken
out and this tube restored to its normal
condition, hearing will be destroyed for
ever; nine cass 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 lor circulars ; free.
F. J. Cheney A Co.. Toledo, O.
tJ"So!d by Dmgg Ms, 75c. 6-10
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Fear a Flood.
La Ghamje, March 23. With tho ad
vent of the warm weather and the fact
that there is still a large amount of mow
in the mountains, which wiil proUthly
go off w ith the first rain, tl.ern U great
danger of a flood of the (irande Konifet
river, A committee of the city w ill to
morrow examine the ievet'a Hlong the
city front, with a view to stn ntheninig
them and preventing d:im:ige to city
, : ' V
SUulUlU abd wild thaliug