The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947, August 02, 1899, PART 1, Image 1

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NO. 44
M EiiWe Em Arana From
This Would Avoid War and Show the
U. S. That There Is No Advantage
to Be Gained in Refusal to Have
Boundary Line Determined.
Keiv York, July 28. The Herald's
correspondent at Ottawa has interviewed
Sir Charles Tuiper, lender of the op
position and Senator David Mills, minis
ter of justice on the Alaska boundary
qaeetion. Senator Mi lis went at great
length to ehow that the Canadian con
tention was supported net only by Amer
ican precedents but by the language
of the treaty.
"The settlement of the question," he
Bjid, "in accordance with our conten
tion, is ft matter of great importance to
Canada, because it gives us easy and in
expensive ingress to our own territory,
whereas, if Hie United States wins, it
will be a great detriment to us and of
little benefit to them. I recall a bound
ary dispute between the United States
and Great Britain in which the Amer
ican authorities .'contended their views
ought to prevail because the contention
was of great advantage to them without
being seriously Injurious to England."
After detailing their contention that
the Canadian line was to follow the
winding "of the oast" and across the
mouthof inlets and estuaries from head
lands to headlands without following
the sinuosities of these arms of the sea,
Senator Mills made this statement:
Just why the Americans refused to
arbitrate or to compromise except on
conditions impossible to ns it shown In
the treaty of 1825. By tho Seventh arti
cle of that treaty, 'the vessels of Russia
and England or those belonging to their
subjects' were to he at liberty without
any hindrance whatever to enter all the
inland sea?, gulfs, havens and creeks for
the purpose of fishing and trading with
the natives. By article 10, the British
and Russian vessels navigating tho Pa
cific ocean, if compelled by storm or ac
cident, were allowed to take ehelter in
the ports of the respective parties and
were at liberty to rcCt there.
"Now is it not too clear to admit of
question that the contracting parties as
mmed that under the provisions of this
treaty there were ports and estuaries
lonj the coast that wero under the sov
ereignty of each? Yet if the United
States' contention is correct there were
Ports and waters remaing to Great
Brittin. Ai a matter of fact if the
treaty is followed, the Lynn canal will
tofonnl to be entirely within Canidian
territory. This point was made in the
commidion. On that Canada would
hve won. That is why there Is no arbi
tration." Seven Babies at a Birth.
Bbowshvii.i.. P.. Jnlv I'd Mrs
G,-o'Ue Ilackett, c .lor-.l. Nit-d 22, gave
birth to envmt luliies to 1 iy, four boys
ad three girls. Tli..nh inail, all were
H formed and Itnty lunge,!. Threo
,lved till noon, when ihey nuvnmbed to
th swful heat (if I lie. hadly Ventilated
rom In which l hey lay with their
mother, and later In the. atternoon three
H'ersj ilieil. One, it b,.y, remains and
doctors say he has a kxmI chanc to live.
Th father is laborer, 2 ears old. The
""her has hid tw cliil Ireii befoie,
wthof whom ar-.ilive.
Polygamy, or Spinstcrhood.
Cttrci, Jy 27 . r,.ei-iHl to the
'"oes-Henhl fr,,, Indep. ndence, Ka.i.,
: The girls' e uln ..f several South
rn Knias towns hnve rjlvei never
marryayoun mmi unless ho served
'lh the famom Twentieth Kansas.
ny say they are determined to keep
"ie'r agreement and that sooner than to
rry man who stayed at home they
, " "mti" "ingle all their lives. They
ntendtogiTathe boys of the regiment
bi Option hen they return.
Helping the Insurgents.
Nw ( York, July 2H.-A special to the
'rld from Washington says : Accord
g ,0 Verb reports to the navy from
oflberj returning from the Philippines,
Auuinaldo continues to get war supplies
through German merchants in Hong
Kong and Japanese merchants in Yoko
hama, although our consuls have been
directed to keep a sharp lookout for fili-busierii-g.
In ) ere tliun one instance. Eritis::
officers Lave aided tho United States in
preventing theehipment of arms from
j Hong Kong, but officers just returned
say there is no doubt the temptation of
fered by Aguinaldo'a high prices has in
duced meichanta to violate the neutral
ity laws end try to forci the imperfect
Twelve Spanish gunboats recently put
on blockade duty have done remarkably
good eervice In cntting off supplies be
tween different ielands. Last mail re
ports said they had captured 16 differ
ent cargoes of supplies, but not any val
uable munitions of war.
Come Out Red Hot and Go So High They
Get Cool Before Reaching Terra
Firma Again.
Hoxomti.i:, July 21, viz San FranciFCO,
July 23. The volcanic eruption on
Manna Loa is still in full blast. The lava
flow is apparently filling up the table
land, and Ililo and the whole island of
Hawaii are enveloped in smoke. Vessels
encounter dense clouds of smoke a hun
dred miles out at sea, and navigators aro
seriously inconvenienced. Kilatia Is also
smoliing freely and indications ate this
volcano will soon be in active eruption.
Frank Davey, a photographer, has re
turned from a visit to the volcano. He
says there is a series of eight craters;
five of them were dead, but appeared to
have been active quite recently. One of
the others was belching forth smoke and
fire and molten rocks of great size. Ac
cording to Davey, the rocks were as big
as horses and went so high that they
cooled before falling to the ground again.
It took Davey and his party 15 hours to
ascend the mountain from the active cra
ter to the summit, where their horses
were left. Two men became delirious
from want of water.
The trip is described ns a terrible rne
in the extreme. All' around the top of
the mountain was cold, but at the cra
ter it was very hot, The extremes were
such as would knock most anybody out.
Euiistments Are Numerous.
Washington, Jnlv 29. Col. Pettit,
commanding tho Thirty-first regiment
at Fort Thomas, Ky., telegraphed the
war department today that his enlist
ments number 1130, which is within 200
of the full quota of the regi.nent. Ho
will withdraw the recruiting officers on
Monday and the regiment will then be
organized for actual service. Ho thinks
Unit in a month it will be ready. It is
stated at the war depaitment that the
Thirty-first, the Twenty-seventh and
the Thirtieth will no doubt be ready to
sail for Manila on the lirant, Sherman
and Sheridan about September 10.
is ir umiiT
For an Keillor to Ieciiminrinl 1'atent
From Sylvan Valley News, Brevrad,
N. U.
It may be a question whether the
editor of a newspaper bus the right to
publicly recommend any of tho various
proprietary medicines which flood the
market, yet as preventive oi suffering
we feel it a duty to ssy a good word for
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Itemed y. We have known and
mid this medicine in our family lor
twenty years and have always found it
reliable. In many cases a dose of this
remedy would save hours of suffering
while a physician is awaited. We do
not believe in depending implicitly on
any medicine for a cure, but we do
believe that If a bottle of Chamberlain's
Diarrhoea Remedy was kept on hand
and administered at the Inception of an
attack, much suffering might be avoided
and in very many cases the presence of
physician would not be required. At
least this has been onr experience
during the past twenty years. For sale
by Blakeley A Houghton, Druggists.
Was Not Killed By The Cars.
HakirCitv, Or., July 29.-The cor
oner's Jury returned a verdict this even
ing that the nnknown man, apparently
about 35 years old, who was found nnder
Pumpter Valley railway car yesterday
morning, did not meet death from the
.... Th man was a stranger here. He
displayed money and was plainly but
neatly dressed.
Oacstica Kay Mi Selutiaa tf tie
Ma BsmSar? ProUn.
At Any Rate, the United States, Canada
and Britain Must Be Neighborly
About it
London-, July, 29. -The Alaaka bound
ary again looms large in the newspapers,
and a heated discussion is raging for and
against the suggestion that a harbor
should be leased to Canada. The official
view seems to he favorable to this com
promise as a basis for a friendly arrange
ment. It h pointed out that as the
United States, Canada and Great Britain
have to live as neighbors, and, in there
hearts desire to live as friends, neither
side can afford to asjume a noopossiruus
attiude or act as if it were the last tran
saction to be arranged and as the main
question at issue, though almost lost to
view among the multitude of irritating
side issues, was a means of easy access
to tho Klondike, the lease of a harbor
would seem to be the practical need of
Canada. On the other hand, the Satur
day Review voices the feeling of a consi
derable section of the public in pointing
out that by accepting the suggested
settlement Canada debars hereelf from
again raising the question of territorial
right, and becomes a mere licensee w here
she desires to becomo the owner in fee
simple. Manv think the proposed com
promise would lead to endless complica
tions, annoyances, acts of retaliation
and attempts on one eide to exceed their
own or restrict the other side's rights
under tho proposed compromise, the
Saturday Review thinks Canada ought,
in no event, to surrender her rights In
international law, unless she concurrent
ly receives considerable concessions from
the United States on other questions be
fore the commissioners.
The Saturday Review proceeds to
claim that Canada now suffices, both
politically and economically, and has no
further need of the United States; that
oi ly the most factious policy on the part
of Great Britain could revive the annex
ationist party in Canada, and asks what
possible reason the Canadians could have
for involving tho country in the gravest
international questions.
Private Girard Acted in Obedience to
Good Impulse.
Pokti and, July 29. Governor Geer
yesterday received tho following letter
from General Summers in regard to
Private Frank Girard.
"Headquarters Second Oregon In
fantry, U. S. Volunteers, Presidio, San
Francisco. .Cal., July 20. Hon. T. T.
Geer, Governor, Salem, Or.: My dear
Sir I am in receipt of your fuvorof July
17, together with several petitions in the
interest of Frank Girard, a private in
company I, of this regiment, and In re
ply would etate that there is no nec-ssity
lor any nneasiness in his cnse,as this
man was granted all the privileges that
were possible, and ho will not be dis
turbed. He has done exactly what yon
or I, or any other soldier of metal, wonld
have done under the circumstances, and
I certainly would not be disposed to
treat the matter severely. He will
have t ) report here for final mnter-out.
It is not the disposition of the command
ing officer of tltt! regiment to be severe
with nian who endeavors to act in
obedience to good impulses. He has
done no more than would have been
done by any other person, and Is en
titled to all possible consideration.
"Brevet Brig. Gen. Commanding Second
Oregon Infantry, U. S. V."
Did Boil His Wife.
Chicago, July 29. Adolph L. Lnet
!' sudden death in the penitentary
at Joiiet on Thursday last has brought
to light the fact that States Attorney C.
8. Deiuen has had locked up in the
vaults at the criminal court building,
almost from the bet-inning of accused's
iiia! for wife murder, two jears ago, an
implication that is considered morally
bis confession of guilt. It was made by
Lnetgert to a fellow-prisoner in the jail.
It was sworn toby tho latter at the
time before the state's attorney. Now
it is given publication for the first time.
From this document itwcn'd appear
that Laeigert a'.ked his wife to fo with
him to the sausage fuctory office on
May 1, 1S97. She refused. This anger
ed him. During the quarrel that follow
ed he gave her a violent kick in the side.
This rendered her unconscious. Luet
gert expected she wonld come to, but
she did not. Seeing t tint she had died,
he disposed of her body in tho factory
Christened by Little Gertrude Ballln,
the Boat Slid Easily and Grace
fully Into the River.
Portland, July 29. Fully 5000 people,
fringing both the Morrison and Madison-
street bridges, standing 10 deep on the
docks along the west side ot the river,
and crowding every possible point of
vantage on the eaet bank, witnessed the
launching of the 30-knot torpedo-boat
destroyer Go'dsborongh from the wa8
at the Wolff&Z flicker Iron works yester
day. The event was called for 2 o'clock,
and it came off on time. Belated sight
seers wero still struggling with their
earlier ueikhbors for places to view the
launching when the last shore was
knocked from the cradles, and the boat
began slowly to gather headway for her
first jonrnev. In 40 seconds more she
was ri ling gracefully on the river. There
was hardly a ripple under her stern as
she entered tho water, so easily did she
slide down the ways, and scarcely did
the lines intended to restrain her lift
from the water and vibrate as they tight
ened before she was quietly swinging
dawn with the current, n flag which was
unfurled as she lnft the ways floating
from her stern. From the knocking out
of the first shore there had not been a
hitch, and the launching of the Golds
borough was a start in life which any
sailor might covet for the ship on which
he cast his lot.
The Crime of a Rejected Suitor at
Arlington, Or., July DO. At 8 o'clock
last night, Al Kessler attempted the
murder of his sweetheart, Miss Maude
Mitchell, who came here fiom Portland i
few days ago.
Miss Mitchell had rejected Mr. Kessler,
whereupon he followed her from Port
land to thii place, and, locating her,
watched his opportunity to get in his
deadly work. When she was preparing
for bed, Kesslor entered her loom,
masked, knocked her senseless with a
club and tied a towel r.bout her neck to
produce strangulation. He then jumped
out of tho window and escaped, thinking
he had accomplished his purpose.
The peoplo nt the house, hearing an
unusual noise, went to her room and,
receiving no answer, forced the door,
and found Miss Mitchell, as they sup
posed, dead. Medical aid was sum
moned and she was restored to con
sciousness, and will recover.
The police are on the track of young
Sue For Marriage Fee.
Hii.i.siioiio, Or., July 27. A very pe
culiar case has been filed in Justices
Humphrey's court. The parents of a
bride sue her husband for f "0, alleged
to be due for their consent to the union.
Julius and Minnie Peopples are the
plaintiffs, and Joseph Rooks the defend
ant. The complaint alleges that tt e de
fendant agreed to pay plaintiffs that sum
for the girl's services from the time of
marriage nntil she became of age. The
plaintiffs allege that no part of the sum
has been paid. Rooks married Mbs
Peopples lft November.
"We have sold many different rough
remedies, but none gave better satisfac
tion than Chamberlain's," says Mr.
Charles Holzhaner, Druggist, Newark,
N.J. "It is perfectly safe and can be
relied upon in oil cases of coughs, oolds
or hoarseness." Sold by Blakeley A
Houghton Druggists.
m -
Makes the food more delicious and hotesome
ovm aioo pownrn co.. npw vow.
Its AM if Natives Is Par Prom
Commission Seems to Have Accom
plished Nothing Justice Chamb
ers Talks.
San Fkaxcisco, .Inly 28. Samoiin ad
vices under date of July 14, were receiv
ed today by the steamer Moanna as fol
lows: The situation In Samoa is one of
great uneaeiness, the attitude of natives
being far from reassuring. Several fights
have recurred in different portions of
the islands between supporters of rivals
for the kingship, and several natives
have been killed. Nothing much seems
to have been accomplished by the high
commission since arms were surrendered
by the contending factions.
Chief Justice Chambers, being dissat
isfied with the support extended to his
court by the commissioners, will leave
today for Washington. Their action in
refusing the aid asked for to eu9taiu the
court's authority is said to have been
prompted by dispaciches received by the
German commissioner from his homo
government, which, It is claimed, is
greatly displeaeed with his recognition
of the eupieme court in the kingship
The commissioners have been well re
ceived on all the islandii they visited.
They expected to sail for the United
States on tho Badger on July 1G.
General Otis Denied a Permit to Go In
to Business to a Volunteer Who
Would Not Re-Enlist.
San Fbascisco, July 30. Private
James A. Doyle, of company D. Second
Oregon regiment, died late last night at
the general hospital, from dysentery.
At the deathbed were the comrades and
tentmates of the dying soldier, who
gave his life to raise the flag in a foreign
land. Private Doyle enlitted at La
Grande, 0. The body will he burled
tomorrow at the Presidio, with mili
tary honor, unless ic.murr hib lii-ard
Privati Doyle was about 3" years of
oga. He spent seveixi week- in the
hospital at Manila bli" hi- regiment
left the Philppines. His condition
while here seemed to improve until a
day or two since, when h liegin to sink.
"Otis froze me out of Manila," said
Private Ling, who is reyi-tered ith the
others at the Montgomery house. "I
wanted to start a little restaurant there,
and legged Oils for a licence, but. he
would not have it that way. lie said I
wanted to have my eating-house too
close to a Spaniard's place of business,
and that the competition whim n o be
fair. Another man wanted to go in with
me. II told Otis ha would starve un
less he got employment very soon. If
you do not want tore-enlist in the army
you would better leave the island, was
all the satisfaction he got. There is ro
show for n soldier in Manila.
Lang'lives in Russellville, and says he
and bis comrades are going north In
day or two.
Situation Docs Not Improve.
Ci.evki.ani), July 31. lierond an out
break In the Polish settlement which
the inill'.ia promptly supirjised, the
ni;ht passed without lerious trouble,
Many street irs were stoned in the sub
urbs, but so far as learned no one was
injured. A mob in the south end of the
city was dispersed by the militia with
fixed bayonets and a number of ringlead
ers arrested. The boycott movement
has reached a point w here it is almost
impossible for any one who rides on Big
Cons iluiated cire to purchase the nec
essaries of life. This is especially true in
the outlying districts nf the city.
Teaohvra' Kaanilnatioii.
Notice is hereby givcu that for the
purpose of making an examination of
all persons who may idler themselves as
candidates for teachers of the schools of
this county, the county school superin
tendent thereof will hold a public ex
amination at the court house in The
Dalles, Oregon, beginning at 9 o'clock
a. m. Wednesday, August 9, 1S99.
Dated this 29th day of July, 1899.
C. L. Gilbert,
County School Superintendent, Wasco
County, Oregon.
According to law, tho following pro
gram Isas been prepured by the state
board ot education :
Wednesday Penmanship, history,
spelling, algebra, reading.
Thursday Written arithmetic, theory
of teachiug, grammar, bookkeeping,
Friday Physiology, geography, men
tal arithmetic, composition, physical
Saturday Botany, plane eeometry,
general history, English literature, psy
WednesJay Penmanship, history,
spelling, reading.
Thursday Written arithmetic, theory
of teaching, grammar.
Friday Geography, mental arith
metic, physiology.
Wedneslay Reading, penmanship,
orthography, the art of questioning,
methods of teaching.
All parsons who have gra luated from
chartered institutions, this June, may
take examination upon ti e six branches,
even though they may have failed in
Juno. 29-lld
Spain's Mrratcst Nettl
Mr, R. P. O.ivla, ui Barcelona, Spain,
spends his winters at Aiken, S. C.
Week nerves iid ciused severe pains In
the back of his head. On using Electric
Bitters, America's greatest blood and
nerve remedy, all pain soon loft him.
He says this grand uiedicinn is what his
coun'ry needs. All America knows that k'dney trouble, puri
fies tho blood, tones up the stomach,
strengthens the nerves, puts vim, vigor
and now life into every muscle, nerve
and organ of the body. If weak, tired
or ailing you ned it. Every bottle
guaranteed, only 5oc. Soi l by Blakeley
& Houghton, druu'sts. 1
Mrs M'Kinlcy Improving.
Hotel. Chami'Lain, Clinton County,
N. Y., July 20. President McKinley
did not attend chinch today, but re
mained at th-i Hotel with Mrs McKin
ley. This morning he went for a long
walk with his fri-md, Commander Buck
ingham, ot tho navy, ami after luncheon
he went out for a short walk with Dr.
Rixey. Mrs. YclCinley continues ti
improved steadily. Tcnight the weath
er has turned cold, and there will prob
ably be a light frost.
A Night of Terror.
"Awful at xiety was felt for the
widow of the br .ve General Burnham of
Machias, Me., when the doctors said
she could not live (ill morning," writes
Mrs. S. H. Lincoln, who tten led her
that fearful night. "All thought she
must soon die fio n Pneumonia, but she
begged for Dr. King's New Discovery,
saying it had more than ones saved her
life, and had cured her of Consumption.
After three small c'oses she slept easily
11 night, an I its further use completely
cured her." This marvelous medicine
is guaranteed to cure all Throat, Chest
and Lung Diseases. Only 50c and $1.00.
Trial bottles liei at Blakeley A
Houghton's dm; store. 1
You can't c dyspepait by dieting
Eat good, wholesome food, rnd plenty
of it Kodol DyspefsU Cut digests
food without aid from the ston ach, and
is made to cure. Butler Drng Co,