The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947, September 27, 1899, PART 1, Image 2

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The Weekly Gbronicle.
Adverttalag Katae.
Ojlr.chor lea In DaJlv 1 w
O u two Inrnee ana und lour lorne j w
O far lour inche and under twelve Inchee. . T5
Over twelve lncha 6
dnelneh or leaa, per inch . . 12 90
Otm one lnrh and nniler four lncbee IW
Otht four Inchea and under twelve luchea. . 1 SO
Over twelve Inche W
Tbe Commercial Cluh of Lewis
ton is wide awake and Just now is
pushing tbe free-portage railway
question with a vigor, and tbey
ehould receive support all along the
lioe. They say the scheme can be
accomplished in one year by tbe
antuotmation of 2."0.000, in ad
dition to 1200,000 still remaining of
the boat railway appropriate. In
wheat freight alone they claim tl,
500,000 per year will be saved. At
a recent meeting of the club the fol
lowing resolutions were adopted:
Whereas, The legislatures of the
states of Washington, Oregon and
Idaho at their last sessions memorial
.zed the congress of the United States
strongly endorsing the movement
for tbe opening of the Columbia and
Snake rivers to navigation from the
mountains to tbe ocean; an J
Whereas, The general navigation
of tbe Columbia and Snake rivers is
now entirely prevented by the ob
structions in tbe Columbia at The
Dalles and Celi'o in Oregon and
Washington ; and
Whereas, The removal of said
obstructions will, in the opinion of
all parties familiar with the fact?, be
worth millions of dollars annually to
Eastern Washington, Eastern Oregon
and all of Idaho, for the reason that
(1) the said rivers folio the pre
vailing lines of tiade and transporta
tion, more even than do any other
of the greater rivers of the country,
and that (2) the vast resources of
the section named, known as the In
land Empire, in wheat, live stock,
lumber and minerals, require more
:nd cheaper transportation facilities;
WiiKKEta, The proposed ship
railway, or a ship canal, to overcome
Slid obstructions is cn imperative
necessity for tiic welfare of the
country ; but as the construction of
cither form of works would cost from
12.500,000 to 14,000,000 and would
requite runny yean to complete, and
as a portage railway will be essential
for use in the construction of such
works, and could iu the meantime "be
tised by the public for the transfer
of freight from steamboat to steam
boat around said obstructions, and
could easily and cheaply be built
and in operation within one year;
now, therefore, be it
Resolved, That the senators and
repiescntatives in the congress of
tbe United States, be, and are hereby
respectfully petitioned to enact a
law at the coming session of congress
which shall appropriate tbe sum of
$450,000 (including tbe sum of ap
proximately t200,000 still remaining
in the funds appropriated for the
boat-railway) for tbe immediate con
struction of said portage railway as
a preliminary to the ultimate con
struction of tbe boat-railway or ship
cinal, and for use meantime by the
public to make possible the naviga
tion of tbe rivers for the cheaper
transportation of the products of the
interior country, thus developing to
a state of maturity the commerce
of t ie rivers in readiness for the full
use of the larger work when that
shall be compacted; and, further, be
Resolved, lbt all commercial
associations and all municipal and
county bodies acd commissions in
the states interested, be, and are
hereby earnestly invited to Join in
this effort, which if successful would
greatly beneflt the entire Pacific
coast and all the commercial and
industrial interests thereof, and that
all partii-s addressed lie and are here
by requested to vigorously, earnestly
and constantly uige upon their sena
tors and representatives in congress
to pass such an act nt the next ses
sion of congress.
There may be some anti-expan-aionists
in the state of Kansas, but it
Is evident that they arc in the
trinority, says tbe Spokesman-Re-
view. Jerry Simpson," who, in a
speech Friday, said be had rather be
fighting with Aguinaldo than with
Otis, found that be had struck any
thing but a popular chord, and be
W!is obliged to leave tbe platform be
aiuse of tbe loud and indignant
protests of bis audience.
It is seldom nowadays that a public
meeting is broken up because tbe
auditors do not agree with tbe
speaker. Free speech is pretty gen
erally toleiated, and a man is allowed
to have bis say, even if be does
indulge in remarks with which bis
hearers do not agree. There may be
interruptions and interrogations, but
they are usually of a kind which an
orator can reply to effect ivtly if be
has tLe right on bis side.
biruoson was hooicrt irom tue
platform because be was advocating
tbe cause of one wbo is arrayed in
arms against tbe government of the
United States. We acquired sov
ereignty ot the Philippines through
fortune of war. Whether we are to
retain them matters not. That can
be tettled by the American people
later on. But until the United States
decides to relinquish its authority,
Aguinaldo in fighting us is as much
of an enemy of this country as Spain
was after the decimation of war.
Simpson, in glorifying Aguinaldo,
was indirectly giving him aid, and
the Kansas people when crying the
speaker down peihaps had in mind
those two sections of the revised
statutes which read as follows:
Section 5331. Every person owing
al'egiancc to tbe United States who
levies war 9gainst them, or adheres
to their enemies, giving them aid
and comfort within the United States
or elsewhere, is guilty of treason.
Section 5332. Ever- person guilty
of treason shall suffer death; or, at
the discretion of the court, shall Le
imprisoned at hard labor for not less
than five years and fined not less
than $10,000, . . . and, more
over, be Incapable of holding any
office under the United States.
The New York Woild is the latest
paper ot prominence to make the
absurd attempt to infhte a boom for
Admiral Dewey as the Democratic
candidate for president, says the
Telegram. In scare type it declares
that "in only one way can the Dem
ocratic party elect tho next president.
This is by nominating a man for
whom every Democrat will vote."
It says that no other possible candi
date fills this requiiemcnt, and that
the need of tho hour is a name, a
man, namely, George Dewey."
This sounds very much like a con
fession that the Democratic party has
no principles upon and for which to
stand and battle, no issues that it
dare courageously present and man
fully sustain it has no chance to
win unless it can secure for its use
the name of the nation's popular
But, considered in any light, the
proposition is tbe rankest possible
exhibition of political silliness. There
are several good reasons for thus
characterizing such an appeal, but
two, or even one, of them is suffi
cient. .
Dewey positively refuses to be a
Dewey in a party fenso Ii not a
Democrat, never has been one, and
has no sympathy with any of the
principal declarations or objects of
tbe Democratic parly, as they are
certain to be formulated and promul
gated by tbe next Democratic na
tional convention.
To this it might be added (bat
there is no evidence that Dewey is
an exceptionally suitable man for
president. One day's work made
him a great admiral, and gave him
world-wide fame; but it docs not!
necessarily follow that be would
make an ideal president.
All this, however, is unnecessary
to discuss or consider, for os lorg
ago as Inst February Dewey declared,
for publication, as follows:
"I would not accept a nomination
for the presidency of the United
States. 1 have no desire for any
political office. I am unfitted for i',
either in education or training. . . .
I desire to retire in peace to the
enjoyment of my old ogr. The navy
is one profession; politics is another;
I am too old to learn a new
fession. I have no political associa
tions, and my health would not stand
tbe strain of a canvass. I have been
approached by politicians repeated
ly, . . . but I have absolute'y re
fused to consider any proposition
whatever. This is final."
This direct and positive statement
has never been denied or modified.
It means Just what it says. Dewey
would under no circumstances accept
a nomination, and most certainly
not from the Democrats, thus array
ing himself against tbe administration
under which he was given glorious
employment and won undying fame.
Hence tbe clamoring of a few
papers for Dewey to become a presi
dential candidate, either Democratic
or Republican, is flat newspaper
The utter implacability of jealous
tage when roused to tbe murderous
point is well illustrated by tbe details
of tbe tragedy at Walla Walla Thurs
day, which resulted in the death,
under the most shocking circumj
stances, of three persons. There is
a lesson in this that persons wbo are
too ready to sow the seeds of dis
sension between husband and wife
might suidy with profit to the com
munity, and possibly with safety to
themselves. Oregonian.
In proportion to population the
duties on imports in England are as
heavy us, those collected in the
United States. The dutiable articles
in Great Britain are tea, coffee, cocoa,
chicory, dried fruits, tobacco and
wine. If it be asked who pays the
tax the answer is, every Briton.
The foreign trade of the United
States for the first eight months of
the present year amounted tofcl,-
307,836,006, against $1,205,554,755
for the corresponding period in J 896.
An increase of 1 00,000,000, chiefly
in exports, is a great advance when
the bigness of last year's foreign trade
is considered.
Good Advice From Durur.
The roads leading from Tbe Dalits
south are in a very fair condition on, in 4
to the rains of some weeks ago, but it
frill be only a short time now until
the heavy grain wagons will make them
almost impassable.
Why not take the matter in hand now
before they jret bid and The Dailes
merchants keep a man steadily at work
on I lie ten miles nearest The Dalle"?
Bad roads knock many a dollar 'of
trade out of the hands of her merchants
every fall and it costs as much extra
later in the season to put grain :n the
market as would properlvexrxndeii keep
good rouda the year round Dispatch.
In a few cities in the state, and we be
lieve in Spokane, Waeh.. there is a law
forbidding expectorating on the side
walks. This ordinance originated irom
sanitary point of view, and is a good
one. Ia this age of the world when
microbes receive so much attention and
everything is filled with the nieasley
little thing, it is said that by being
careless in this regard the germs of con
sumption and other diseases are thus
spread abroad. However, if Dalles peo
ple have not sufficient interest in the
sanitary part of tbe question, for tbe
sake of cleanliness let's have similar
law enacted here. This filthy habit it
to much more offensive when pavements
are substituted for tbe old sidewalks,
and it is disgraceful the way onr pave
ments are used for cuspidors. In some
instances it is impo?sible for a lady to
pass along without ruining her dress
skirts, for a lot of loafers will post
themselves on some convenient step
and makes regular river of tobacco juice
about them, regardless of passers-by.
Beside the objectionable part in this re
gard, it is fairly nauseating to be com
pelled to walk over such filth. If swine
w ere allowed to nuke their pens on I he
streets of our city, we would immediate
ly take measure to prevent it. Then if
human beings place themselves on a
level with that animal, let them to
treated in the same manner.
Floral lotion will cure wind chipping
and sunburn. Manufactured by Clarke
& Falk.
A RM.I I.AH ftS.OO U A I Kit. 0 TC
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wa will aiil you t hi mat ry txpt m-,
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fcRMU-T flf IB rf-r nWr4 l.v u or
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of Mnii Wa'-lflrttoajhM im to on.
-n, and M"1 l'-V"i'ir' 'iHn and f ir-
roar rmrn toit iire rof
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math art UaroMUf raU.Ma. fcJUfb
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V f 4 LJ..Y UPMULoMUt FKliU, 92.79.
. i ,7i 1 1ll MAC klTOHl.'T.att;i
Cobbm Beaae Talk an the Keeerve
QueaMoa by Oat Who Kaawa.
Tvgii Valliv, Ore., Sept
Editor Chko.xicls :
la accordance with my promise, I will
write yon a few lines about the Cascade
Forest K-eerve. So, in ti e first place,
I would like to notice the interview
Kiveo to the Oregonian by Mr. Wilson,
eecretary of agriculture. It may be pre
sumption on my part to offer sugges
tions to so august a person as tbe Hon.
Secretary of Agriculture, but I submit
that any ordinary citiien ought to be
able to see as much in twenty-four
years' actual occupancy of the forest re
serve as the Hon. Secretary could porsi
bly see in two days from tbe spacious
w indows of the Hotel Portland, or from
tbe less pretentious windows of the
palace car in which he crossed the state.
Now, the Hon. Secretary says sheep
grazing should be prohibited in the
forest reserve, as the sheep eat and
trample down tbe young timber. Now
if such is the fact. I sgree that sheep
should be excluded. But before this
step be taken I think it is due to the
people interested in this grejt industry,
to take some pains to ascertain if it be a
fact that sheep really do destroy the
growtli of ynang timber. And on tbe
determination tf this question the gov
ernment should rest its case.
Between the owners of sheep and tbe
owners of cattle the old question of
range is ever present ; and has been drag
ged into the forest reserve controversy.
Owners of cattle say : "Yea, sheep de
stroy tbe timber;" and ask the depart
ment to exclude them from the summer
ranges, in order to give more room to
cattle. And now the cattlemen come
forward with a petition to the depart
ment, signed largely by persons who
really care nothing for it either way, to
increase the area of tho forest reserve to
still further curtail the paeturage for
sheep. And I will say right here that I
believe I have a speaking acquaintance
with ninety per cent of the voters of
Wasco county, and many in Crook
county, and I know their individual
opinions well ; and I will make the sug
gestion that if the government should
come out wiib a proposition to exclude
all stock from the forest reserve, a bowl
would go up that would astonieh eome
people. Iam personally interested in
raising both cattle aud sheep, and if I
could believe what most of the cattle
men lay down as facts, I should not
personally o'jj-ct to sheep being ex
eluded, for my business friends could as
well increase their holdings of cattle as
to hold sheep.
I reported officially lat fall 1 16,000
sheep in Wasco county in November.
do not fxpect to find owned in the
county on the same date this fall, over
100,000 sheep, and (be decrease in num
bers is not due to the losses of a hard
winter, as I expect to hear someone say,
but entirely to the annoyance and sus
pense attending the agitation of this
summer range question; and if tbe de
partment carries out its threats to ex
clude sheep from the mountains, one
year hence Wasco county will not own
50,000 sheen. Sheep cannot fxist on
the ranges of Wasco county without ac
cess to the mountains.
Now, I would like to ask the citizens
of Wasco county if the taxable wealth
of the county will not bo greatly re
duced. Cattle cannot increase to take
their places, and much of the county is
totally no6t for any other purposes un
less tbe pasturing of worthless cayuse
horses can be called an industry.
But to get back where I left off on the
timber quest ''n, I want to say, that In
twenty-four ears' observation, I have
never yet seen one little timber tree
bitten off by a sheep. Nor have I ever
seen sheep trample down any timber no
matter how small. Sheep would die of
starvation long before they would injure
much timber. Sheep do not eat fir,
pine, larch or hemlock. And, again,
I have had occasion to travel this sum
mer for more than thirty miles along
the eastern boundry of tbe Caecade
Forett Reserve, over a country where
tbe grazing is free to all kinds of stock
at all seasons cf the year, and the
gronnd is everywhere growing np to
timber, trees ol all ages. Many thickets
have opened up within the last few
years. No secticn of Oregon has been
more persistently and continuously
pastured tbau the timber lands lyinv
back of Kingsley, in Wasco county. And
yet tbe timber is getting ontiimaly
thicker year by year. Any one who
will go there can see for himself. If
the Hon. Secretary would take the
trouble to go there he could see it too.
All over Oregon it is the same, except
as the growth is kept down by tires,
timber is all the time increasing. What
farmer in the Willamette Valley would
ever think of trying to keep the young
firs from encroaching on his prairio lands
by pasturing with sheep. And yet we
are told that perhaps less than two
dczen sheep to the sccliou of land, for
one-fourth of tlmjeir at most, are ruin
ing the Cascade mountains, denuding
It em of their timber and drying np the
streams. A. A. Bos-sky,
Stock Inspector for Waco County.
SO Raararn1.
I will pay 20 for Information that
leads to the recovery of the 13."0 cedar
shakes, that were stolen near the Tvgh
Valley store last summer.
iei20 1m Bake Oven, Or.
la (.hates lClvr lb Scar, at th Awful
Tragedy Bodlea Wra Kacovarad
Laat Mht.
We are constantly reading of terrible
tragedies, the large newspapers daily
giving sccounts of them ; but when such
things occur nearer home tbe awfulness
of the deed seems toome with renewed
force and we realise what it means for
a person to take their own life or that of
another, or to romuit like deeds.
Such a case was that which happened
yesterday about noon near the free
bridge at Des Chutes river, close to tbe
site of tbe Lumbeiing Company's mill,
when Mrs. Alics Gnytcn, wife of W. F.
Guyto.i, took her own life and that of
her boy, four years old, and daagbter
twenty months old, by drowning in the
No oue being near at the time it is
a it known positively bow it happened
bat it is suppoeed the mother took both
children in her arms and waded into
the stream. The husband wos not at
home ; but, as near as can be determined
a quarrel bad occurred In the morning,
and likely the wife brooded over the
trouble nntil she became temporarily
insane and then committed the dreadful
The water was shallow at that place
being but three feet deep, so that the
bodies were recovered latt evening and
an inquest held todav, the result of
which could not lie ascertained.
Mr. and Mrs. Guyton were married
about rive years ago in this city by
Judge Blakeley, and Mr. Guyton is well
kno'vu by Lusinets men here, who
speak well of him.' ll'u wife was quite
a little younger thnn he, being about 30
years old. Her maiden. nam" was Mis
Alice Coates, and she lived in Gras
Valley previous to her inarrince. She
was a niece of Mrs. Wm. Yourg, former
1 of The Dalles, but w ho now lives a'
Prineviile. Spea- ingot the unfortunate
woman today, one who knew said
"She w as a! ways good sensible woman,
and I cannot understand how she could
have committed such a deed."
The first news of the tragedy reached
this city last evening, wh-n Sheriff
Holder telephoned to Sheriff Kelly. A
telephone message received Hy the
Choomci.k today verified the statemer t
and gave as much information as could
be obtained at the time.
FUhermon Want Kaln.
Fishermen along the Columbia are all
wearing lonn faces ami wishing for rain.
The run of salmon is said to be exceed
ingly light this full, and the hundreds of
fishermen who had gathered r n the river
are not catching more than 'meat."
FiBh Commissioner F. C. Keed came
up from Astoria this morning. He says
that he does not exprct the salmon to
begin to run until the rain, and that
he is hot looking for rain until about
Novembtr I. He thinks the usual rains
of the summer ind cate a drv fall, and
from past experience he does not count
on the fish cominir up until there i a
slight riee of the ilrer.
There are plenty of fish outline ti e
bar, and the man with tl e ho k and
line isdoinj wsll, but no fisherman with
a oetcarxsto ver.ture outtide, and be
udhardlvget paid for his pains if
be did, for the water tl e.-e it tco deep.
You'd Batter Head Thla.
The council has perfected arrange
ments whereby they will enforce tbe
collection of the street and road tax in
The Dalles. All citizens between the
ages of 21 and 50, who are not physically
disabled, not active members of the
fire department, nor members of the
militia, must pay the tax, and If it it
not paid after the publication of this
notice, legal proceedings will be brought
against you at once to collect the same.
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure is a scientific
compound having the endorsement of
eminent physicians and the medical
press. It "digests what you eat" and
positively cures dyspepsia. M. A. Ketron,
RIoominirdale. Tenn.. aava It rn,,l hlm
of indiueston of ten veura' aian.l...
Butler Drug Co.
rint your house with paiuts that are
fully guaranteed to last. Clarke & Falk
have them.
i u t'oii ml. .ut ana to UN.
KI.HHI .n.l will mmJ
ln llilnt. n by .., m ,
kul,Jft-ltnxaniliiati Von mn
V.'a If arfc.i., Mil.)...
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I d ""''r tlmnaiiv l ll,r
i'7 ( nunany of II
Ct,l' A.J "" fr i'
"-7r A "i5l'"ai-ririr .
in$ )? Qy Don-I bs Deceived
HgCJ Z' A 'J 'Ii wnl'l l-a.l von lo
Iirvn ton f LI u....
1.MI ap .MI.nn n.i, I,
La ' wnm aa ano, aa .l.aillaaaa
t 1 W
OUR $?.45 WATCH ""-" ""iTa i"V.?;
l.;.lnVn',rl"" V"k- """""I j. I
,Z2 :ts' "ut"CK A C0.(lnc.),Chlcsna
- . I.;. ,.,rt
sat . tf" ' hT. " -;!l"
pr ti.. .,:!.""..-" vr.
Zb " r,il-? VaT
P'! OUt.1l U ,.T7
specal premium wfiyy-y.?"?
III tuii iu k i , . , u
mm, TO1U, I:
ti k
In.trMnient .nd pl.noMJ i J? '" JS
.. .m..i, Am;'"-v-m air;
Farm for Bala.
Price $1800. $1000 down; biW.
reasonable terms.
Tirrt V nn.l.n I
closed, one hundrel and twenti Jl
deeded land, good title; betWBT
and sixty seres in grain and
good l oose of seven rooms, rrmrf k.J
and out bnildings. Schr0l hoowontu
place; well of water on the uorch
.u... iii.oi.tu mepiace; W bearing frait
' . trees, good garden ; forty stanis of bt
p,v,v,j ccuivmcui ui saiau irnit, Thij
farm is well improved, four mi'.n fa
Dufur, four miles from Enderibj
Reasonable terms. Apply to Bij
Soutiiwbll, on the place, on 8-Mila
At a Sacrifice.
Forty acres, 4' mile from SDrasot
landing, i mile from Carson P. 0.
Skamnnia Co., Wash. Good box how
four rooms and bath. Outbuildings rood'
Two acres young orchard winter sppln.
Land all good, and easily cleared. Five
or six acres sediment, soil very rich.
Sacrificed for f230; worn. $300. Don't
spend time writing, come and see it.
J. K. Eeovtii.
E. E. Turner, Compton, Mo., ii
cared of ilea by DeWiu's Witch Hazel
Salve after suffering seventeen years and
trjjng over twenty remedies. INijiicUiii
and surgeons endorse it. Bjware of
dangerous counterfeits. Butler DmiCo.
gtilHtt VI VALITT,
Cures Iaipotenc3,NiiihtEaiis3iorsaRd
wasting diseases, ail effects of self-
abuse, or excess and ind
cretion. A nerve tonic and
blood builder. Drlnps the
pink glow to i!c checks and
restores the Cre of youth.
By mail fSOc per box; 0 boxes
lor $2.50; with a written guaran.
cee to euro or refund the nioney.
Clinton & Jackson Sis., CHICAGO, IU.
Sold by Blakeley & Houghton, Tin
Dalles, Oregon.
(or a generous
Ely's Cream Balm
contain no cocaine,
mnrcury nor any other
Injurious drug.
It is quickly Absorbed.
Ciivea lleilef at once.
Tt nprn an4 eleanaaa , urAfl
the li wl I aaaoKC COLD 'N H tAD and Frotecta the Membrane
fe-nsM of Taate and Smell. Full 8iMWCPn1
Vi.e lne.jat Dnisirlata or by malU
m iikti i riiutni trim iimi . ... iu naircu
helns the team. Saves wear
expense. Sow everywncio.
S TIIK rmcniT court or tiiksi71
ol Oregon, lor the County ol Wasco.
Charlca (1. L. Hcnaon, jiUlnlllT,
Iti'tt'p A. Bcnpon, rlcfondent. Mmt-
iii'iuo A. UCiieon, tne anove nnu"
n the Name of the Htato rf ()rwn: K
You iiiTHhv .,,.ti n to m.ix'itr ana "" .
heromi.ln'nt in Hie above ei.ililnt '"'".".'he
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it oibllp.alou o ml notice. i"-'V, . .
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