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The Dalles daily chronicle. [volume] (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948, June 29, 1899, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042448/1899-06-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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NO 66
Caiapaip Will Cease Until Bat Weather
is EnM,
Meanwhile, Otis' Force Will Be In
creased to 40,000 Men Before
Fighting Is Resumed.
Washington, June 28. Secretary Al
ger, Adjutant Corbin and Colonel Bird,
assistant quartermaster - general in
charge of transportation, had an bonr'a
consultation with the president today
relating to the question of reinforce
ments for General Otis. A definite de
cision was reached to continue recruit
ing men at all the recruting stations,
and Secretary Alger said after the con
ference that General Otis would have
40,000 when the rainy season, closed for
resumption of active operations.
The enlistment are to be for eervice
in the regular army and recruits are to be
organized into regiments or assigned to
regiments already formed after enlist
meat. No organizations are to be ac
cepted if sufficient recruits can be ob
tained by regular enlistment. General
Corbin said the enlistments would be
for three years. Arrangements are to
be made at onca for increasing the
transportation necessary to get these
additional troops to the Philippines.
The decision to reinforce General Otis
by the end of the rainy eeason ia inter
preted to mean that active campaigning
will cease until the bad weather ends.
By remaining quiescent under good shel
ter during the rainy season it ia hoped
that the health of our troops will be
conserved and the danger front climatic
fevera reduced to a mininum. General
Otis haa cabled to the war department
that he has .the skeleton organizations
of two of three regiments which he pro
poses to raise in the Philippines.
At the war department this is said to
mean that General Otis haa the officers
for these regiments selected and that
they are now to be filled with enlisted
men. The war department eaya that
the recruits now being enlittol cannot
be u?ed for the volunteer army, although
it would be an easy matter to transfer
these men with their own consent t the
volunteer service if it should be deter
mined to raise additional trooje.
Mad Woman's Fortune.
St. Louis, Jane 28. In a dingy, stuffy
little room" in the rear of So. 1221 South
Third street, Officer Hanrahan found
concealed in a dirty trunk and a valise
a sum of money exceeding $15,000 in
government bonds, gold and bills of large
denominations. The police think that
this small fortune is the property of Mrs.
Walbonger Wackerle, an aged German
woman who is now a patient ac the in
eane asylum.
But little is known by the neighbors
of Mrs. Wackerle. They say that fot
years past she has been living in that
neighborhood ; always reticent, eccentric
and demur.
jSTyf U5'vLid IftftVBMEE&-
bsclutee Pure
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
tir e is decidedly worse thap since she
has been in the White House, and the
president will remain in Washington
probably all summer, and will take
very little vacation out of the city.
President McKinley'a projected trip
to the Pacific coast, which had been
looked forward to in anticipation of en
joyment to himself and improvement in
Mrs. McKinley'a condition, has been
abandoned. His trip to Minnesota has
also been abandoned.
The unfavorable turn in Mrs. McKin
ley'a condition is attributed to a cold,
which ehe contracted just before ehe left
Washington. She ia never strong and
this cold seemed to weaken her to such
an extent as to make it advisable to
avoid the exertion which would have
been necessary had ehe remained away
as long as it had been intended.
Of Treating Dyspepsia and Indigestion
by Dieting a Dangerous and
Useless One.
Reduced Rates to M. E. A.
He Will Not Be Able to Come Eyen as
Far as Minnesota on Account of
Mrs. McKinley's Health.
New York, June 28. A special to the
Herald from Washington eays: The
state of Mrs. McKinley's health at this
We say the old way, but really it is a
very common one at the present time
and many dyspeptics .and pbyeicians 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 the starvation plan ia supposed by
many to be the first essential.
The almost certain failure of the
starvation cure has been proven time
and again, but still the moment dyspep
sia makes its appearance a course of
dieting -is at once advised.
All tbisia radically wrong. It is foolish
and unscientific to recommend dieting
to a man suffering from dyspepsia, be
cause indigestion itself atarves every
organ, every nerve and every fibre in the
What the dyspeptic wants is abundant
nutrition, which means plenty of good,
wholesome well-cooked food, and some
thing to assist the weak stomach to di
gest it. This is exactly the purpose for
which Stuart'a Dyspepsia Tablets are
adapted and this is the method by which
they cure the worst casea of dyspepsia;
in other words the patient eata plenty
of wholeeome fcod and Stuart'a Dys
pepsia Tablets digests it for him. In
this way the system ia nourished and the
overworked stomach rested, because the
tablets will digest the food whether the
stomach works or cot. One of these
tableta will 'digest 3,000 grains of meat
or egga.
Your druggist will tell you that
Stuart'a Tablets 13 the purest and safest
remedy for etomach troubles and every
trial makes one more friend for this ex
cellent preparation. Sold at 50 cents
for full sized package at all drug stores.
A little book on cause and cure of j
stomach diseases mailed free by address- j
ing F. A. Stuart Co., Marshall, Mich.
A Thousand Tongues
Could not express the rapture of Annie
E. Springer, of 1125 Howard et., Phil
adelphia, Pa., when she found that Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consumption
had completely cured her of a hacking
cough that for many years had made
life a burden. All other remedies and
doctors could give her no help, but ehe
aaya of thi8 Royal Cure "It soon re
moved the pain in my chest and I can
now sleep soundly, something I can
ecarcely remember doing before. I feel
like sounding its praises throughout the
universe." So will every one who tries
Dr. King's New Discovery forany trouble
of the throat, chest or lungs. Price 50c
and $1. Trial bottle free at Blakeley &
Houghton's drug store; eyery bottle
guaranteed: 5
Use Clarke & Falks Rosofoam for the
teeth. - tf
For the National Educational Asso
ciation meeting to be held at Los
Angeles, Cal., July 11-14, 1899, the O.
R. & N. Co. will make the following
rates from The Dalles : Going and re
turning all rail route via Portland and
Southern Pacific $44.15; rail to Portland
and steamer Portland to Los Angeles
port of call, including meals and berth
on steamers, returning same route,
$39.15 ; rail to Portland, steamer to San
Francisco and rail via Southern Pacific
from San Francisco to Los Angeles, re
tnrning same route, $39.15. Tickets on
sale June 30th, July 1st and July 4th to
9th inclusive, final limit for return Sept.
5th. For further information cail on or
address Jas. Ireland, Agent, O. R. & N.
Co., The Dalles. iO-J
Dreyfus Looks Old.
New York, Jnne 28. A dispatch to
the Herald from Paris says : La Martin
has interviewed the mate of an Ameri
can eteamer which paseed the Sfax at
Cape Verde islands on June 19. He saw
Captain Dreyfus on deck and he eaya he
looked broken down, and like a man of
sixty. The captain of the Sfax ordered
them to keep off. Captain Dreyfus sa
luted the flags when the salutes were ex
changed. Would Not Suffer So Again for Fifty
Times Its Pi Ice.
I awoke last night with severe pains
in my stomach. I never felt so badly in
all my life. When I came down to work
this morning I felt so weak I could hardly
work. I went to Miller & McCurdy'a
drug store and they recommended
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy. It worked like magic
and one dose fixed me all right. It
certainly is the finest thing I ever used
for stomach trouble. I shall not be
without it in my home hereafter, for
I should not care to endure the sufferings
of last night again, for fifty times ita
price. G. H. Wilson, Liveryman, Bur
gettstown, Washington Co., Pa. This
remedy is for sale by Blakeley & Hough
ton, Druggists.
A diseased stomach surely under
mines Leilth. It dulls the brain, killa
energy, destroya tha nervons system,
and predisposes to insanity and fatal
diseases. AH dyspeptic troubles are
quickly cured by Kodol Dyspepsia Cure.
It has cured thousands of cases and ia
curing them every day. Ita ingredients
are such that it can't help curing.
Snipes-Kinersly Drug Co.
Gun-shot wounds and powder-burns,
cute, bruises, aprams, wounds from
rusty nails, insects stings and Ivy poison
ing quickly healed by DeWitt's Witch
Hazel Salve. Positively preventa blood
poisoning. Beware of counterfeits. De
Witt s is safe and sure. Snipes-Kinersly
Drug Co.
For Sale.
Three houses and four
lots in The Dalles, as a
whole or separately. Lo
cation healthy and desir
able, near school. Pays
exceptionally good inter
est on investment. Prop
erty in good condition.
Mrs. A. Fitz Gerald
839 Golden Gate Av.,
- San Francisco, Cal.
AJmiiiislralion DistarM Oyer the
PlEjxee Alliance.
Politicians Have Advised the President
to Put Him Out of the Cabinet.
Washington, June 27. The adminis
tration ia thoroughly disturbed over the
Alger-Pingree affair. Alger waa down
to meet the president aa soon as he ar
rived today, with the intention of show-
ng his utmost concern and friendliness
to the chief executive. Other members
of the cabinet saw the president and
gave him to understand that the latest
developments ought to create a vacancy
in the war department. Several poli
ticians have been in the city, and they,
too, have given strong intimation that
a Republican administration haa little
room for Alger after hia alliance with
Pingree, who is an evident anti-admin
istration man.
Alger is considerable of a Dulldog, how
ever, and he never struck a job that he
liked any better than secretary of war.
He also must realize it ia probably the
last position he will have, and he wants
to hang on to it as long as be can. There
is no doubt that McKinley ia in a tighter
place than he has been during the ad
ministration, and Alger docs not intend
to leave him by voluntary getting out.
It will take all hia effrontery to remain
when he sees that every man with whom
he associates thinks he ought to get out
and relieve the president of the embar
rassment which ia caused by hia political
alliance. Alger -sill probably find him
self more and more ignored aa secretary
of war and snubbed by every member of
the cabinet; but he won't resign unless
kicked out.
Deafness Cannot De Cared.
by local applications, aa they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear
There ia only one way to cure deafness,
and that ia bv constitutional remediea
Deafnesa ia caused by an inflamed con
dition of the mucous lining of the Eus
tachian Tube. When thia tube ia in'
flamed you have a rambling sound or
imperfect hearing, and when it is en
tirely closed, Deafness ia the result, and
nnless the inflammation can be taken
out and thia tube restored to its normal
condition, bearing will be destroyed for
ever; nine cases out of ten are caused
by catarrh, which ia nothing but an in
flamed condition of the mncoua 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 & Co.. Toledo, O.
j"Sold by Druggiste, 75c. 6-10
Hall's Family Pills are the beat.
Mt. Lowe Railway Sold.
Los Angeles, Cal., June 28. Valen
tine Peyton, who waa the heaviest in
vestor in the Mount Lowe railroad prop
erty, at the foreclosure sale, haa pur
chased the Chicago intereet, that was
represented by A. B. Cody. The pur
chase price ia not known. The other
Chicago interest ia still held by the
Singer estate. .
For the Fourth of July the O. R. &
N. Co. will sell excursion tickets to any
rail station within 300 miles from tell
ing station at one fare for the round
trip. Tickets on eale July 2nd, 3rd and
4th and will be good for return passage
up to and including July 6th, 1899.
Ate Phosphorus.
Lebanon, June 27. Word waa re
ceived today of the death of the 3-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mra. A. T.
Thompson, of Foster, fifteen miles from
tbia place. Saturday evening the child
ate the phosphorus from a block of
matchea. All night she suffered intense
ay y p u jjp -jp- -yp- 'T- -TJT- -"P" JT- -- J?
It's Oar? CUay
of doing business. Keeps others gucs3ing; stepping
lively to keep up.
People wonder how we do it. Other dealers shake
their heads and make unworthy insinuations, but
we continue to offer surprises; invite you to call
and look, examine, compare and investigate to
your heart's content. We never make a claim that
we do not substantiate; do just as we advertise to
do always.
We will continue to sell
Ladies' $1.25 black figured Dress Skirts, full lined and velvet
bound, at
69 cents.
Ladies $2.50 black serge Dress Skirts, made as you would
have them made yourself; this week at the special price of
97 cents.
Ladies' fine vesting top, tan vici kid, lace shoes; spring 1899
styles; an elegant style and a bargain shoe at $3.50; this week,
Special, $2.65.
Ladies' fine black kid Oxford Ties, with vesting top, new coin
toe ; turn sole ; 1899 spring style; worth $2.50; this week re
duced to
See Our Windows.
IA. M. Williams & Co.
I sa.
I8-lnch Motor.
and lOfOrS
Circulars and particulars furniBhed on application.
F. S. GUNNING, Agent,
fill kinds of
funeral Supplies
The Dalles, Or.
Bufial Shoes,

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