' VOL. I. THE DALLES, OREGON, SATURDAY, APRIL 11, 1891. ,NO. 111. 2) The Dalles Daily Chronicle. relished Daily, Sunday Excepted. THE CHRONICLE PUBLISHING CO. orncr Second and Washington Streets, The uaiie, uregon. Ternis of Subscription. fmt Year ..$6 00 Fer month, bv carrier 50 Single copy 5 TIME TABLES. Railroads. CAST BOUND. Mo. 2, Arrives 1a.m. Departs 1:10 a. h. WIST BOUND. Mo. 1, Arrive 4:60 A. M . Departs 5:05 A. K. STAGES. for Prineville, via. Bake Oven, leave doily (except Sunday) at a. u. Fur Antelope, Mitchell, Canyon City, leave Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at 6 a. m. For Dulur, Kinguley wnd Tygh Valley, leave sauly (except Sunday) at 6 A. M. For Qoldendale, Wash., leave every day of the week except Sunday at 8 a. m. Offises tor all lines at the Umatilla House. Post-Ott.ee. omcx hours eaeral Delivrey Window 8 a. m. to 7 p. rn. M oney Order j ," ,.8 a. m. to 4 p. m. aaday Q. IX. - .... " 9 a. m. to 10a. ui. .' CLOSING OF MAIL ' Sy train going Kast 9 p.m. Daily West 9 p.m. " "Stage for Goldendale 7:30 a. m. " " " Prineville ..:. m. . " Dufur and Warm Springs. ..5::) a. m. " fLeavlng for Lyle 5t Hartland. .6:30 a. m. " " JAntelope 5:30 a.m. Except Sunday.! ...... . " -. Tri-wkly. Tuesday Thursday and Saturday. " Monday Wednesday and Friday. THE CHURCHES, ST BAPTIST CHCECHRev. O. D. Tay lor, Pastor. Services every Sabbath at 11 a. if. and. 7 P. M. : Sabbath School -at 12 M. Prayer meeting every Thursday evening at 7 ' salock. w t .. !. ..- .. . . ..: .J,,-' CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Rev. W. C. Curtis, Pastor. Servioes every Sunday at 11 A. M. and 7 P. u. Sunday School after morning aeryice.. Strangers cordially invited, Seats f,rc$. Mi E.i CHCRCh Rev.; H. Brown, Pastor, a .'Services every Sunday morning and even teg. Sunday School at 12 o'clock M. A cordial to.ritatiou. is extended by both pastor and people to all. ST. PAUL'S CHURCH Union Street, opposite Filth. Rev. EU D.tiutclifle Rector. Services very Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7 ;30 p. x. Sunday School 12:30 P. M. Evening Prayer on Friday at 7:80 - ST. PETER'S CHURCH Rev. Father Broms srist Pastor. Lour Mass every Sunday at 7 a. m. High Mass.-s. 10:30 a. M. -.Vespers at 7r.i. SOCIETIES. ASSEMBLY O. 2S70, K. OF L. Meets . in K, of P. hall Tnesduys at 7:30 P. M. . ' ' :: W"" ABCO LODGE, No! 15, A. F. & A.'it. Meets first and third Monday of each, month at 7 ..' .' . . . MODERN WOODMEN OF THE WORLD. Mt. Hood CampNo. 39 Meets Tuesday even ing of each week in I. O. F. O. Hall, at 7:30 p. m. : COLUMBIA LODGE.'-NO.X I. O. O. BVMeets every Friday evening at 7:80-o'clock-, in Odd Fellows hall, Second street, between Federal and, Washington. Sojourning brothers are welcome. H. A. Bills, Sec'y R. G. C loots a, N. G. FRIENDSHIP LODGE, NO. 9., K. of P. Meets every Monday evening at 7:90 o'clock, in Bchanno's building, corner of Court and Second streets. Sojourning members are cordially in vited. Gso. T. Thompson, , VX. W.Vatw. Sec'y. t .... J C. C. WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN TEMPERENCE UNION will meet every Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the reading room. All are invited. T" EMPLE LODGE NO. 3, A. O. U. W. Meets at K. of P. Hall, Corner Second and Court Streets, Thursday svenings at 7 :30. John Filloon. W. S. Myers, Financier. M. W. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. DR. O. D. DO A NE physician and sur 8IOK. Office; rooms 5 and 6 Chapman Block. Residence over McFarland & French's store. Office hours 9 to 12 A. M., 2 to 5 and 7 to f A 8. BENNETT, ATTORNEY-AT-TAW. Of Jc fice in Schanno's building, up stairs. The Dalles, Oregon. . DR. G. C. E8HELMAN Homoeopathic Physician- and Surgeon Ollice Honrs- 9 to 12 A. M'; 1 to 4, and 7 to H p' m. Calls answered promptly dny or night' Office; upstairs in Chap man Block' 1 D8IDDALL Dentist. Gas given forthe ' painless extraction of teeth. Also teeth set on flowed aluminum plate. Rooms: Sign of the Golden Tooth, Second Street. - AR. THOMPSON Attornky-at-law. Office . in Opera House Block, Washington Street, The Dalles, Oregon . . . . . f. P. MAYS. B. 8. HUNTINGTON. H. 8. WILSON. MAYS, HUNTINGTON & WILSON Attor-neys-at-law. Offices, French's block over First National Bank, The Dalles, Oregon. K.B.DUFUR. GJtO. W ATKINS. PRANK MBNKFBB. DUFUR, W ATKINS St MENEFEE Attor-mbys-at-law Rooms Nos. 71, 73, 75 and 77, Vjgt Block, -Second Street, he Dalles, Oregon. WJ WILSON Attorney-at-law Rooms Thel Oregon. . ; W.&TJCGOY,, BARBERS. ' . ;;;Hot and Cold . H3 KT H S i 110 SECOND STREET. ,-f- $20 REWARD. "T-ILL BE J'VV FOR ANY INFORMATION leadirip V,. Reconviction of parties cutting ttosroDes ot"n anv wav interfering with th wins, poles or lamps of The Electric Light CO.V . 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 out These Lines pri7l7 9 Doijola d 9 pebble (Jpat From such well-known shoemakers as J. AT. Cousins, E. P. Reed & Co., Goodger & Naylor. Our lAdies', Misses' and Chndrer's , Tan and Canvas Shoes we- also offer AT COST. ; . a . x '"' D. P. Thompson' J. S. Schenck, H. M. Be all, President. ,M- Vice-President. Cashier. First jatlBli Ball THE DALLES. , OREGON A General Banking Business transacted Deposits received, subject to Sight : i i i.Draft or Check. . , Collection made and proceeds promptly remitted on day of collection. Sight and Telegraphic Exchange sold on New York, San Francisco and Port- - . .-. - .. . . -.. .lao4.v.. ,: .. -. j piRKCTOptS. v D. P. Thompson. - Jko. S.' Schb'nck. T. W. Sparks. Geo. A. Likbb. H. M. Beall. BANKERS. TRANSACT A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS Letters of Credit issued available in the " Eastern States. ;. . Sight Exchange and Telegraphic Transfers sold on 2?ew 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 fl Qapdy paetory, W. S. CRAM, Proprietor. (Successor to Cram & Corson.) Manufacturer of the finest French and Home Made CA1T DI E S, East of Portland. . , - . ( . DEALER IN . i , ;.- - 1 - . ' . Tropical Fruits, Nats, Cigars and Tobacco. Can furnish any of these goods at Wholesals orRetaU , . . . . , . . In Every Style. . 104 Second Street, The Dalles, Or. BUNNELL BROS., IQO Third Street. Pipe Repairs and, Tin Repairs A SPECIALTY. Mains Tapped With Presatre On. - . .. - . - i Opposite Thompson's Blacksmith Shop. FLOURING MILL TQ LEASE. rPHE OLD DALLES MILL AND WATER X Company's Flour Mill wiU be leased to re sponsible parties. For information apply to the . . WATER COMMISSIONERS, The Dalles, Oregon. Shoes; AT COST.-lr. Comprise R. B. Hood, Livery, Feed and Sale Morses Bought and Sold on Commission and Money Advanced on. Morses left For Sale. 1 , t f ' ;-opfice 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' S- 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., Cof. Third 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. Parties conti acting with us can depend on being supplied through the entire season and may de pend that we have nothing but .. PUEE, HEALTHFUL ICE Cut from mouutain water ; no slough or slush ponds. ' We are receiving orders;' daily and solicit a continuance of the same. , H. J. MAIES, Manager. Office, corner Third and Union streets. Col u m bia I ce Co. . : "104 SECOKD STKEET..". ' I. XOOEI t XOJbl : 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 price, and may' depend that we have nothing but .r ,' . : f 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. WANTED. CASH, HORSES, CATTLE, SHEEP OR HOGS for the improvements on a pieee of railroad land within four miles of The Dalles. They con sist of a one-story, new house, 16x30, good sheds, stable and cave and a two-wire fence around 40 acres. The land is splendid fruit land, some wood on it, and running water right near. For further particulars enquire of J LESLIE BUTLER, The Grocer. THE CHICAGO ELECTION The Election Commission Finds a Judge that Breaks Open Sealed Ballot . Boxes. The Italian Government Building More Cruisers Report that our Minister has been Ordered from Rome. Chicago, April 11. The board of election commissioners met today ' for the purpose, of taking up the canvass of votes cast at the city election Tuesday. The board proceeded to hear evidence in the matter of the alleged misconduct of Dennis Slieehan one of the democratic judges of election. Harris, one of the republican- judges, testified to Sheelan breaking into the box after it had been locked and sealed.1 ' '' ' J Sheehan . testified " that the whole trouble arose from the fact of wanting to run things to suit himself and did not propose to let democratic judges: have any voice in the matter. He admitted that he broke the box with a hammer but he said it was with no intention of fraud. ' ' , The investigation was then laid over until after the completion of the canvass, lii the meantime Sheehan was released on bail. . - ; ... ,. ! The board then turned its attention to the canvass of votes t after going over the first'ward subject to revision-of certian precincts', which ' was Objected : to, the board adjourned until Monday morning. ' The result in this was as canvassed showed a loss of twenty ; by- Cregier," of five by Washburn,' and two by Harrison. IN TBI COKE RBOION. Ttaa Convention Still In Session lOOO - Men Want to Oo to Work. . , : 'Mt,' Pleasant, April 11. Much 1 un easiness prevails among the cokers today. It was expected that yesterday's conven tion would settle the strike, but a resolu tion to continue the fight had a depress ing effect.-- The convention is still, in session and hopes are- entertained that a compromise will be effected. " . The Eighteenth regiment left for home today, leaving the Tenth regiment on duty. - ' ' ' ' ' v- ' i- - " One' thousand men are ready to return to work next week.. . The arrest of rioters-, is still going on. At least 200' informations are out and over 100 arrests made. .' : " ": " JiOT ' GKNEBALL1 ' BELIEVED. A Report tnat' the Italian Government ' Has Ordered Oar Minister Away. ' Washington i April .11, It is ' impos sible to secure : any - information that tends to confirm the report from Rome that the Italian government is about' to give minister Porter his passports and sever diplomatic negotiations, -e , Secretary Blaine declined to make any statement touching upon the matter, .s There is strong evidence, tending to show that there is no warrant for such a threat ori the part "of the Italian 'govern ment and that if it has been made it was by a misunderstanding undoubtedly . at this juncture. :- - FOR SIGHT HOURS. The May Day Strike f " .- Honrs. for 'Shortened : Pittsburg, April 11. The proposed strike for the adoption of an eight hour day- to be ordered three weeks hence is the chief topic of discussion in industrial circles. About 150,000 men wili be affect ed. ''There are not that number of men engaged in mining coal, but that number will take part in the demands. It is threatened that the strike will more directly effect the states of Pennsylvania and Ohio.; ", . " MAY BE TROUBLE. Fears are Expressed that the A pacb.es - May Go on the Warpath. ' Santb Fb, N. M., ' April ' 11. A New Mexican is in receipt of the hews ! from Southwestern -Arizona .that . the 'White Mountain Apaches are very uneasy. It is feared they ' will' go on the war path. They are haying much trouble between themselves, ... . : . m,,,.'!. -.i i -s New Constitution, for New South Wales. ; Sydney, N.' S. W., April 11. The Australian ' federation ''convention '"re solved the draft of a new constitution which it has been considering and which is to be submitted to the convention in each colony and if approved the imperial government will be asked to take steps for its establishment. Baron Fava Gone Home. ' New "YoBKi April 11. Baron Fava, the Italian minister of Washington sail ed for Europe this morning. . . s Chicago Wheat Market. " . ' Chicago, HI., April 11. Wheat, steady; cash, 1.041.04. ... San Frsneisco' Market. San Francisco, - April, 11. Wheat, buyer season, 1.58?. - FOR AN" FIGHT-HOUR DAI. The Miners and Operators Fall to Agree. Pittsburg, April 9. The interstate convention of miners and operators came to a inharmonious end suddenly this evening. After a fierce battle of words and opinions, further talk was declared profitless, and an adjournment was taken sine die. This action means prac tically that the interstate agreement has .been abolished, and the amicable and harmonious relations which have existed between the two classes for the past five years are broken off, and may not be re sumed. It also means that 75,000 mine workers in the Ohio and Pennsylvania regions will Btop work May 1, affecting 500,000 persons directly, a'nd hundreds of thousands indirectly. Ar the mine workers of the country will also demand an eight honr day, the continuation of work after May 1, now seems almost im possible. Two of the great organizations knights of labor and the federation of labor are back of the men, and their money will be at their disposal. W. P. Rend, of Chicago, was the only one of the operatives favoring . an eight hour oay. ine oiners saia in sunstance they could not stand it ; that the cost of pro duction would be increased by it, etc. After the adjournment of the conference the miners held a meetinsr. and decided to demand an advance May 1 , equivalent to 10 cents per ton on the basis of an eight hour day, failing in which a strike win toilow. - " '. THE RAILROADS BACK OF IT." " : Late, tonight some of the leaders of the miners stated thev were satisfied the railroads of the countrv were back of the operators in their fight against the eight hour movement, and that the : fight would extend tos the railroads also. ' .The operators, in a , general way conceeded that some western roads were support ing the fight against eight hours, but de nied any concerted move.., , , , A RUSSIAN EXPEDITION. . Any Interference hy Italy Will be Con sidered an Act of War. -- St. Petersburg, April 6. Russia will consider as an act - of wat any . interfer ence by Italy with the Russian expedi tion starting in three or four ; days for Abyssinia. , . Russia regards the. Em peror Menelek as the independent sovereign of mi fuucpcuucuk ui liu ii, auu win tolerate no obstruction in dealing directly with him. .The expedition is under the com mand of Lieutenant Mashkoff, a very determined man, : -of approved courage and powerful: physique. .He is 33 years of age, and has served two years in . the army of the Caucasus. The second - in command is ' a monk - named Tikhou. The expedition expects to be about two months on the journey. A substantial habitation will be erected there for use during the rainy season, and excursions will be made in various directions to gather scientific facts and make inquiries as to the condition and history of the people. -The expedition will remain three years in the country, and make an attempt to reach the great lakes from a direction not yet attempted by . Europe ans. It is this part of the programme that excites English jealousy, and it is feared may lead to underhanded attempts to injure the expedition, or at least to defeat its objects. .Lieutenant Mashkoff is conndent, however, that with : the friendship of Menelek, which he has every reason to expect, he will be able to resint any hostile attack. FLORIDA'S 8ENATOR8HIP.-I The President of the State Alliance Wants a Straight-Out Candidate. '' Tallahassee, Fla., April 9. The sen sation of the day is the publication of a letter from President Rogers, of the state alliance, in which he says: he cannot support Dunn for United States senator "because he is a national banker," nor Call, "because he is not in sympathy with the demands of the national alliance." The letter appeals to all alliance legisla tors (who number fifty-five a clear majority) to unite upon a straight-out alliance candidate. Over half the alliance legislators are su pporters of Call .however. Call does not favor the sub-treasury bill, but is in sympathy with the alliance on the other demands. THE SISTINE MADONNA. Mrs. Lei and Stanford's Beautiful Pres ent Arrives tn San Francisco. .," Sacbamknto, April 9. The beautiful painting of the Sistine Madonna, the gift of Mrs. Lf land Stanford to the Cathedral of the Blessed Sacrament, has arrived from Dresden, together with the frame and altar pieces. , They weighed nearly 4000. pounds. , They were taken to the cathedral this afternoon and unpacked . under the direction of Artist Jackson. The figures in the paint ing are . life size. The copy ws made for Mrs. Stanford from the .original by Rapheal, through a special grant of the emperor of Austria, and is the work of an eminent artist, of that country. , , . 'Objected to the Appraisement. ' , New.YohkV Aprils. Among, the de cisions banded down, by the board of appraisers today was one in which John Wana maker, of- Philadelphia, objected to duties imposed on some dry goods. The firm claimed that the goods were not appraised at an actual market ' price as required, also that the disallowance of discounts was at variance ; with the treasury regulations and the ruling of the courts on the subject. The board held the proper course for the importer was to demand a reappraisement, not to appeal from the collector's decision by a pretext. - ---;.t . , -- , ? .,.,-, . - ... Malls are Assorted. !" New York, .April 9. The German steamer Havel arrived this morning with mail numbering 52,500 pieces already assorted and ready to be sent out by car riers. The mail was assorted on the way over by the ocean postal clerk, assisted by the German postoffice. man. The Havel is the first steamer to bring mail under the recent postal agreements be tween this country and Germany. ' SHOT TO DEATH. A Mob at Sealand, Washington, Kill the Murderers of the Frederick sen Family. The Grand Army Veeerans will Punish the Italiaa Miscrents who Insulted the Old Flag. Astoria, Or., April 11. A special to the Astorian from Sealand, Washington, says that John Rose and John Edwards murderers of the Fredericksen family over a year ago, were shot dead in their cells at 1 o'clock this morning by a mob who overpowered the jailer and broke in the doors. - WILL DEFEND THE OLD FLAG. Ulster County Veterans to Punish Its Defamers. ' Kordout, N. Y., April 11. Pratt Post G. A. R. today appointed a committee to investigate the recent Italian outrage at Le Severe Falls', where several Italians employed at a cement quarry hoisted the American flag and riddled it with bullets in retaliation of the New Orleans tragedy. Ulster county veterans are detremined if possible to bring these men to justice. HE WAS A BURGLAR. A City Editor's House Robbed in Order ' to Get Even. Indianapolis, Ind., April 9. Lemon Reinhold, ex-constable and attorney, was arrested this afternoon on charge of burglary. During the past month there have been numerous daring burglaries in this city. Last week several of a gang were arrested, and one confessed to the grand jury. He implicated Reinhold as the leader, saying the latter directed all the robberies. . Several weeks ago Rein hold's wife committed suicide, and an account in a local paper reflecting on Reinhold's cruelty so angered him that be ordered the gang to attempt to bur glarize the house of the city editor to get even.. , , . . .. - ITALY MAY FIGHT YET. Construction Began on Four First Class Cruisers. ' Rome,' April 11. Notwithstanding the enormous deficit in the Italian treasury the government has begun the construc tion of four first class cruisers,' and the work will be pushed to completion with all possible expedition. ' . NOT A WHEEL TURNS. A Strike at Denver Stops all Railroad Traffic. . Denver, April 11. The switchmen of both passenger and freight trains of the Chicago. Burlington fe Quincy struck this morning at Lincoln and Omaha. Not a wheel is moving. The officials say they will fill the strikers places. The Insurgents Meeting With ctuccesa !- ". .. .,- in Chill. ! Iquiqui, April 11. News has just been received here that Arica and Tacna , have been captured by insurgents who now control all of Northern Chili, as far south aa Copiapo. No fighting occurred, the government forces fleeing towards the frontier of Bolivia. He Loved His Soldiers There ' are many pleasant reminis cences about the late Gen. Devens. One is a reminder of his sensitiveness and kind hearted n eaa. After the battle of An tietain, in, which he had displayed great bravory and ability, he rode up before the Fifteenth regiment, which had suf fered great loss in this battle, and asked what the rsr-aJt had been. When told What loss it had suiTered he broke down .'.nd openly shed tears as he sat in his saddle before his regiment. ' The furious battle was not yet over, the roar of can non and the rattle of maaketry was still sounding, but the . brave general cried before his men as he thought of his friends who had lost their lives. ' His fatherly care and watchfulness over his men was well known." He took care to have as little loss of life as pos sible, and looked after their health very carefully. It is also well known that he was very liberal to the soldiers with bis money. He constantly drew on his pri vate bask account to alleviate the wants of soldiers in his company, and he also, nsedtom-ge them to send their money home, and would take it from them and give them checks on the bank in return, which titey could send home to their families. After the war he was equally benevolent to war veterans' in distress, and many men have him to thank for aid in their troubles. Worcester Oa etto, . . v, -i . ; Franklin W. Smith, of Boston, is the projector 'of an ambitions scheme to build an immense temple of the arts at Washington. It in to cost $5,000,000, and occupy ISO acres of ground. Mr. Smith has had the plans drawn,- it ' is said, and hopes to raise enough money in the next five years to begin the work. " Hilt Bnmer,5 a locomotive engineer, who was killed at Winchester, Ky., the other day, by the explosion of the boiler of his engine, had an unlucky record. It is said that while he was at the throt tle his engine had figured in twenty eight fatal accidents, although Bruner was in no sense cnlpnnla. .'