t - 9 Mmb mm VOL. I. THE DALLES, OREGON, MONDAY, APRIL 6, 1891. NO. 108. The Dalles Daily Chronicle. Published Dally, Sunday Excepted. THE CHRONICLE PUBLISHING CO. Corner Second and Washington Street, The Dunes, Oregon. Terms of Subscription. Per Year W 00 Per month, bv carrier 60 Single copy 5 TIME TAB1E9. Railroads. EAST BOUND. No. 2, Arrives 1 a. x. Departs 1 :10 A. M. WEST BOUND. No. 1, Arrives 4:50 A. X. Departs 5:05 A. X. STAGES. For Prlneville. via. Bake Oven. leave dailv (except Sunday) at ti a. h. For Antelope, Mitchell. Canyon City, leave Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at 6 a. m . For Inifur, KingKley and Tygh Valley, leave dally (except Hundav) at 6 A. x. mt itomenaaie, wasn., leave every uay oi me week except Sunday at 8 A. x. umces lor au lines at tne u manna Mouse. - Post-Omce. orncE hours Ceneral Dellvrey Window 8 a. m. to 7 p. m. Money uraer a. m. to 4 p. m. Sunday a. D. ' " .9 a. m. to 10 a. m. ' CLOSING OF MAILS , By train going Kast 9 p.m. Daily West 9 p. in. ' "Stage for Goldendale. . . . . .'. .7.7 .7:30 a. m. " " " Prineville 5:30 a.m. u , Dufurand Warm Springs... 4:30 a. m. " fLeaving for Lylet HartUind..5:.S0a. m. " " " "(Antelope 5:30 a.m. Except Sunday. fTrl-weekly. Tuesday Thursday and Saturday. " Monday Wednesday and Friday. THE CHURCHES. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. O. D. TAY LOR, Pastor. Services every Sabbath at 11 a. x. and 7 v. x. Sabbath School at 12 x. Prayer meeting every Thursday evening at 7 Jo'ciock. J CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Rev. W. C. J Curtis, Pasor. Services every Sunday at 11 a. X. and 7 P. M. Sunday School ufter morning service. Strangers cordially invited. Seats free. M. E. CHURCH Rev. H. Brown, Pastor. Services every Sunday morning and even ing. Sunday School at 12J o'clock x. A cordial invitation is extended by both pastor and people to all. ST. PAUL'S CHURCH Union Street, opposite Fifth. Rev. Eli D. Butclirle Rector. Services everr Sunday at 11 A. X. and 7:30 P. X. Sunday cnooi 12:.ju P. x. evening irayer on r naay at :30 ;T. PETER'S CHURCH Rev. Father Brons- gbest Pastor. Low Mass every Sunday at ' A. x. High Mass at 10:30 A. X. Vespers at ' p. x. Rocnms. A 8SEMBLY NO. 2870, K. OF L. Meets in K. liX. of P. ball Tuesdays at 7:30 p. x. fTTA8CO LODGE, NO. 15, A. F. & A. M. Meets ITT first and third Monday of each month at 7 fAfODERN WOODMEN OF THE WORLD. UTL Mt. Hood Camp No. 59, Meets Tuesday even- ng of each week in 1. O. r . O. Hall, at 7:30 p. x. COLUMBIA LODGE, NO. 5, L O. O. F. Meets J every Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock, in Odd Fellows hall, Second street, between Federal and vasningion. sojourning Drotners are welcome. . a. dilxs, oee y it. clostbk, . it. RIENDSHIP LODGE, NO. 9., K. of P. Meets every Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock, in (tchanno's building, corner of Court and Second ireets. sojourning memrjers are cordially ln ited. Geo. T. Thompson, D. W. Vaube, Sec'y. . . C. C. fw-iJOMEN'B CHRISTIAN TEMPERENCE r UNION will meet every Friday afternoon I o'clock at the reading room. All are invited. EMPLE LODGE NO. 3, A. O. U. W. Meets at K. of P. Hall, Corner Second and Court inxuii uurauay evenings ai :au. John Filloon, W. 8. Myers, Financier. M. W. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. ER. O. D. DO AN E PHYSICIAN AND SUR GEON. Office; rooms 5 and 6 Chapman sk. Residence over McFarland & French'B e. Office hours 9 to 12 A. M., 2 to 5 and 7 to P. M. VS. BENNETT, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. .. Of . flee In Schanno's building. ut stairs. The palles, Oregon. DR. G. C. E6HELMAN Hoxosopathic Phy sician and Burgeon. Office Hours : 9 ft 12 A. x' : 1 to 4, and 7 to 8 P' x. Calls answered romptly dny or night' Office; upstairs in Chap an Block' D8IDDALL Dentist. Gas given for the . painless extraction of teeth. Also teeth t on flowed aluminum plate. Rooms: Sign of . a d ' .-vl .1 mi Tnnth Uxwmnrt KtMdt VR. THOMPSON ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Office in Opera House Block. Washington Street. ihe Dalles, Oregon WAYS, HUNTINGTON & WILSON Attor-nbys-at-law. Offices, French's block over V . WAYS. R. R. VnNTTNOTON. R.H.WllJnH rst National Bank, The Dalles, Oregon. E.B.DUFUR. GEO. W ATKINS. PRANK XENBFEE. DUFUR, WATKINS & MENEFEE Attor-nbys-at-law Rooms Nos. 71, 73, 75 and 77, jogt Block, Second Street, The Dalles, Oregon. T H. WILSON Attornky-at-law Rooms i T . 62 and 53. New Voet Block. Second Street. tie Dalles, Oregon. W. &T. JHGG0Y, BARBERS Hot and Cold B T H S 110 SECOND STREET. $20 REWARD. IjILL BE PAID FOR ANY. INFORMATION ,V . leading to the conviction of parties cutting : ropes or in any why inwnenD wim me es, poles or lamps of Tai Electric Light H. GLENN. Manager. In Some of our Lines of Ladies" We find we have not all widths and sizes and have decided to Close them oat These Lines Frwtf?'Q t)09oIa lid 9 pebble Qoat From such well-known shoemakers as J. & T. Cousins, E. P. Reed &-Co., Goodger . & Nay lor. ' Our Ladies', Misses' and Children's Tan and Canvas Shoes we also offer AT COST. , D. P. Thoxpson' J. S. Schbnck, H. M. Beall, President. , Vice-President. Cashier. First Halionai Bank. THE DALLES, t- OREGON A General Banking Business transacted Deposits received, subject to Sight Draft or Check. Collections made and proceeds promptly remitted on day of collection. Sight and Telegraphic Exchange sold on New York, San Francisco and Port land. . DIRECTORS. Dr P. Thompson. Jno. S. Schenck. T. W. Spabks. Geo. A. Liebe. H. M. Beall. FRENCH & CO., BANKERS. TRANSACT A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS Letters of Credit issued available in the Eastern States. Sight Exchange and Telegraphic Transfers sold on New York, Chicago, St. Louis, San Francisco, Portland Oregon, Seattle Wash., and various points in Or egon and Washington. Collections made at all points on fav orable terms. COLUMBIA Qapdy paetory, W. S. CRAM, Proprietor. (Successor to Cram & Corson.) Manufacturer of the finest French and Home Made CAITDIE S, ' East of Portland. DEALER IN Tropical Fruits, Nuts, Cigars and Tobacco. Can furnish any of these goods at Wholesale or Retail . SFESH .f OYSTEfS In Every Style. 104 Second Street, The Dalles, Or. BUNNELL BROS., 190 Third Street. PIPE v WORK Pipe Repairs and Tin Repairs m - ..... A SPECIALTY. Mains Tapped With Pressure On. ' Opposite Thompson's Blacksmith Shop. FLOURING MILL TO LEASE. THE OLD DALLES MILL AND WATER Company's Flour Mill will be leased to .re sponsible parties. For information apply to the WATER COMMISSIONERS, The Dalles, Oregon. Stioe; AT COST.l- Comprise R..B, Hood, Livery, Feed and; Sale Horses Bougkt and Sold on Commission and Money Advanced on Horses . left For Sale. 3FFICE OF- The Dalles and Goldendale Stage Line. Stage Leaves The Dalles every morning at 7:30 and Goldendale at 7:30. All freight must be left at R. B. Hood's office the evening before. R. B. HOOD, Proprietor. Phil Willig, 124 UNION ST., THE DALLES, OR. Keeps on hand a full line of MEN'S AND YOUTHS' Ready Made Clothing. Pants and Suits MADE TO ORDER On Reasonable Terms. Call and see my Goods before purchasing elsewhere. 1891. ICE ! 1891. The Dalles Ice Go., Cop. ThM and Union Streets, Having a sufficient quantity of Ice to supply the city we are now prepared to receive orders to be delivered during the coming summer, rarties conti acting with us can depend on being suppliec through the entire season and may de pend that we have nothing but PUEE, HEALTHFUL ICE Cut from mouu tain water ; no slough or siusn ponas. We are receiving orders daily and solicit a continuance of the same. H. J. MAIEE, Manager. Office, corner Third and Union streets. Columbia Ice Co. 104 SECOND STREET. Having over 1000 tons of ice on hand, we are now prepared to receive orders, wholesale or retail, to be delivered through the summer. Parties contract ing with us will be carried through the entire season without advance in prick, and may depend that we have nothing but PURE, HEALTHFUL ICE, - Cut from mountain water ; no slough or slush ponds. Leave orders at the Columbia Candy Factory, 104 Second street. W. S. CRAM, Manager. F. TAYLOR, PROPRIETOR OF THE City Market. A DULL MONDAY. No More Bloodshed among the Coke Strikers, but Warrants. Are Out for the Arrest of Rioters.- TWelve Hundred Painters Go on a Strike Blaine will Demand In- . demnity from Italy. The Associated Press Reports are Sent Exclusively to tne Chronicle at r The Dalles. KO FURTHER KIOTIXG. All Quiet In the Pennsylvania Coke Regions. Mi. Pleasant, Pa., April 6. Quiet prevails in the coke region today. There has been no ' disturbance of any kind. The first effort to start , the coke works since the riot commenced was made this morning. Four hundred men are at work, a majority of them being old em ployes. They have not been interfered with in any way. x Sheriff Clawsen came over from Greensbury this morning with warrants for the arrest of twenty-five rioters and Supt. Morris Ramsey has sworn out warrants for the arrest of fifteen addi tional Italians.' These warrants have been placed in the hands of constables and it is expected that before midnight at least thirty of the rioters will be in jail. SHOT TO DEATH. Win. T. Kelshaw is Killed by a Small Boy at Dixie. Waixa Walla, Wash., April 6. News has been received from Dixie, Walla Walla county, that William G. Kershaw was shot and killed last Sun day by a boy named John Rodgers. Kershaw was sitting in a closet and the boy was playing with a needle gun which was . discharged either accidentally or with the intention of scaring Kershaw. The ball entered his left side and came out under his right arm killing him in stantly. When arrested the boy said he knew nothing, about the shooting, ex cept that the gun went off. POOR CANADA. " A Religions War Probable in Manitoba. Quebec, April 6. Canada may now have on her hands a big religious fight as well as a political one over the Manitoba school act which was recently adopted by the legislature there and .which pro hibits religious instructions in public schools. The entire Roman Catholic hierarchy have entered upon a war against it. Grand Trustees Discharged. - Galesbubg, 111., April 6. S. E. Wil kinson, grand master of the brotherhood of railway brakemen, has discharged Chas. T. Salisburg, John C. Glen, Chas. W. Flanders, John O'Eourke and R. S. Bedman, grand trustees of that organiza tion. The reason for this, Wilkinson said, were usurpation of authority and failure tp make proper examination of the books of various officials. Salesburg of this city, one of the trustees denies the authority of Wilkinson to discharge them and says that they are still serving regardless of the order. Reciprocity Treaty Conference '. Post poned. Washington, April 6. The confer ence between Secretary Blaine and Canadian ' officials concerning the recip rocity treaty has been postponed. The President has signified his desire to be present at the conference and as his coming trip to the west would interfere in that it was thought best to postpone negotiations until such time as the President could give ' the matter his attention. Germany Wants Onr Hogs. Berlin, April 6. It is announced that Germany has resolved to withdraw the embargo upon American pork. Official notice will probably be delayed some time in view of certain negotiations go ing on between Germany and the United States. Nickel Counterfeiters Arrested. Peokia, April 9. Edward Peterson, John Wood and Grant Shoup, have been arrested and charged with counter feiting. All their tools and a half bushel of counterfeit nickels were captured. Painters That Won't Paint. - New York, April 6. A thousand journeymen painters struck today to enforce a demand for higher rvages. It ia reported that a number of firms had yielded and granted the advance. ' ' 1 . To Re-Open the O'Shea-Parnell Case. " Dublin, April 6. It is hinted that the O'Shea-Parnell divorce case will proba bly be re-opened. ' Should this be done, farther revelations damaging to Parnell will be made. - AT THE NATION'S CAPITAL. General Butler Creates a Little Excite ment in the Treasury Department. , Washington, April 4. General Ben Butler created some little excitement in the treasury department yesterday after noon. He went there to get his check from the government in payment for his froperty on Capitol hill, bought by the ast congress. Secretary Foster had the check made out fGr $275,000, as appro priated. As he laid it before the general the old man took out the deeds from nis pocket. The general looked at the check and said : "I want J9 more for this deed." The secretory replied that he was sorry, but the appropriation only al lowed $275,000, and he could not pay the extra $.9 demanded. The general then waxed wroth and raised bis voice so loud that he was heard all over the treasury corridor. He swore that he was not going to lose $9 for drawing up a deed, and he would see if the govern ment would pay it. He grew so mad that he finally refused his 1275,000 check, and put his deeds in his pocket and walked out of the treasury. For this $9 General Benjamin may refuse to sell his property unless he cools down in a day or two. ". IT IS OITR TURN NOW. Blaine .. to Make Demands Upon the Italian Government. Haekisbukg, April 4. Secretary Blaine is preparing to take advantage of the present excitement in Italy to secure, if possible, a surrender of that country of two Italians who were concerned in the murder of Mine Boss Flannigan and Mine Paymaster McClure, near Wilkes barre, in. October, 1888. Two Italians were found guilty and hanged, but two others escaped, and were traced to Italy, whither they fled to enjoy the $20,000 they had secured. Through some hitch the Italian government has never sur rendered these mnrderers to the United States authorities, although officers properly authorized were sent over to bring them here for trial. . The state ment is made here that these two Ital ians are either in jail in Italy, or under police surveilance. This fact is known to Blaine, and it is said that he is pre paring papers in the matter to be used in connection with the United States re ply to Italy on the New Orleans affair, and to answer to the demand for an in demnity for the friends of the men who were lynched in New Orleans. CHANGE OF HEADQUARTERS. The Union Pacific Will Transfer Tekoa to Walla Walla. From Walla Walla, April 4. It is learned from responsible authority that the Union Pacific has had intention for some time of changing the terminus of the Washington branch from Tekoa to some point. They have finally concluded to move the headquarters of the division to Walla Walla about the middle of April. This will cause the office of W. H. Hol comb, superintendent of the Washington division, to be moved there and all other offices connected therewith. It is also the intention to make Walla Walla the terminal division of freight trains on the same branch. This will necessitate the erection of a round house building in addition to a depot for office rooms for the superintendent, train dispatchers and other officials. General Manager McNeil is expected to arrive at Walla Walla Monday and will make the necess ary arrangements for the transfer of headquarters. . A NATIONAL INSULT. The American Flag Hoisted on a Pole and Riddled With Bullets. . Kingsley, N. Y., April 4. A dispatch from Le Fever Falls states that considera ble excitement exists there over the out raeeous act of a number of Italians em ployed in the quarry. The Italians in question held - a meeting and adopted resolutions denouncing the outrageous conduct of the mob at ftew Orleans and the American constitution in general To emphasize their displeasure with the people and the government of the United rotates, the Italians hoisted an American flae on a-pole and then riddled it with bullets. The quarry officers, hearing of this, instantly discharged the men Most of the Italians have since left the place. What Jerry Simpson Would do. New York, April 4. The Commercial Bulletin todav savs: A farmer who can get $1000 in gold for his farm today had better sell it before he votes for an alliance president, for the only money he will be able to get if Simpson's no tions prevails, is a kind of paper on which any farm owner, or owner of a corner lot, can borrow to the extent of half its market value, more or less. As several thousand millions of this paper will be issued about as soon as the debt ors can get their mortgages drawn, paper of that variety is not apt to be long lived." She Will Hunt In Oregon. New York, April 4. Lillian F. Smith, the female rifle shot, writes that she ia going to return to Oregon to hunt, then have a boat built and go down the Col umbia river to the Pacific ocean and then to San Francisco. She will then take the boat to the world's fair and put it on exhibition. -At the same time she will be ready to arrange a match to shoot against any one in the world with a rifle. - The San Francisco Shoe Strike. San Fbancibco-, April 4. The Shoe Manufacturers' association at a meeting this afternoon decided that unless the strike existing in the factory of Bucking ham & Hecht is amicably settled by next Saturday night, all the factories con trolled by the association will suspend operations indefinitely. This means that 700 men and 300 girls will be thrown out of imployment. The object of the lockout is to throw a large body of men on the shoemakers' league to SUFFERED HORRIBLE DEATHS. A Frame Building Destroyed and Eleren Persona Perish. Rochester, . Pa., April . 6. A large frame structure, occupied by a tea, coffee and millinery store with the upper story used as residences, was burned early this morning. Eleven persons perished in the flames. The residences by J. Keene and fam ily, Italians. All the' ladies , have been, found but only two can be recognized. They are Mr. Keene and his son, an It alian girl escaped by jumping from the window. The fire started in Keene's kitchen from the explosion of a lamp. Damage by a Heavy Frost. Mobile,' Ala., April 6. A heavy frost this morning killed tomatoes, cucumbers, squash, beans, peas and potatoes are cut down about 50 per cent. Barnum has a Poor Show Now. Bridgeport, April 6. P. T. Barnum, the show man . who ' has been ill for several "days, has suffered a relapse and it' is feared he can live but a short time. Brick Makers Go on a Strike. Trenorn, N. J., April 6. Twelve-hundred brick makers struck this morning against a decrease in wages. San Francisco Market. San Fbancibco, April 6. Wheat, buyer '91, 1.544. Chicago Wheat Market. Chicago, 111., April 6. Wheat, fair; cash, 1.021.03. It costs the Americans about one mil lion dollars a year to plug their teeth. Made Them Work. While returning from Europe the cap tain told me a story of how he once utilized Hindoo superstition to have his ship worked. He was in command of an Indiaman, and the majority of the crew were Hindoos. As long as the weather was warm they cheerfully did their work, but when a cold storm came up they positively seemed to shrivel, and within a short time betook themselves to the hold, from which they could not be driven by threats or persuasions. The captain was at his wits' end, but sudden ly a bright thought struck him. He re membered the Hindoo horror of the pig, contact with which means loss of caste. There happened to be a well fed porker on board, which he took from its pen, tied rope to its leg and lowered it into the strikers' quarters. . The effect was. electrical. With a wild yell every man. rushed to the deck to avoid contact with, the unclean animal, and there was no. further difficulty in getting them to work in the coldest weather. Interview in St. Louis Globe-Democrat. Men Are Alike About Firea. "There is one thing," said the man from the upper part of the state, "which, I find, shows that we are all of the same blood. It is a fire. Of course, when there is a fire in a country town we all go to it. It is a rare thing, and we find it a feature of the season. Besides that, we generally take a hand in hauling out furniture or making ourselves useful in other ways. Now you New Yorkers get just as excited and interested over a fire as we do, and your fires are so frequent that they have not the merit of novelty, while you know that there is nothing which you can do to be of service, be cause your police and firemen 'will hot let you get near the blaze. But I notice that you all, boys and men, go chasing after a fire as fast as your legs will carry you. You have only to hear the dang of the engine to see a running crowd, or to catch sight of the smoke and away you go, following in the wake of younger and more agile men. That's just what we do in the country." New York Tri bune. It is a mistake to suppose that the knots or warts which are very common on some species of forest trees are due to insects, fungus, or accident, or are in any way unnatural growths. They de velop as results neither of the health nor disease of the tree, nor of such condi tions as special kinds of soil or situa tions. The first crematorium in the United States was erected at Washington, Pa., by Dr. F. J. Le Moine at a cost of $1,600. The first body to be cremated was that of Baron de Palm, Dec 6, 1876. The time occupied in reducing the body to ashes was two hours and ten minutes. ASSIGNEE'S SALE. NOTICE 18 HEREBY? GIVEN THAT IN pursuance of an order of the Honorable the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the countv of Wasco, made, rendered and entered on the 25th day of November. IK.KI, in the matter of the assignment of Wm. Karrei Co., insolvents, I will sell at public auction altogether to the highest bidder for cash in hand upon the premi ses, on Saturday, the 9th day of May, 1X91, at the hour of 2 o'clock P. M. of said day, all of the fol lowing described real property belongTing to the estate of said Wm. Farre & Co., insolvent debtors, to-wit: Lots 3, 5, 6, 7, 8 and 10 in the town of Antelope, in Wasco connty, Oregon, together with all the tenements, hereditaments and appurtenances thereto belonging or in In any wise appertaining. . C. V. LANE, Dated March 21st, 1891. Assignee. Dufur, Watkins & Menefee, Attorneys for As signee. dap3-wapl0-lm WEST DflliES Can now be bought of HAWORTII & THUB MAN on the following easy terms: Cash buy ers get the benefit of 5 per cent, dit count, while part cash and installment purchasers will not pay any interest. 116G0OBTST. van ana examine the plats at support.