CO on VOL. I. THE DALLES, OREGON, MONDAY, APRIL 20, 1891. NQ. 118. 3 rthe Dalles Daily Chronicle. Publixbed Dally, Sunday Excepted. BY THE CHRONICLE PUBLISHING CO. Corner Second and Washington Streets, The Dalles, Oregon. Term of Subscription. Par Year 16 00 Per mon th, by carrier 50 Single copy 5 TIME TABLES. Railroads. EAST BOUND. No. 2, Arrive 1 A. Depart 1:10 A. M. WESTBOUND: Mo. 1, Arrives 4:50 A. M. Departs 5:05 A. M. STACKS. For Prinevllle, via. Bake Oven, leave dally (except Sunday) at a. M; For Antelope, Mitchell, Canyon City, leave Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at 6 a. m. For Dnfur, Klnesley and Tygh Valley, leave ally (except Sunday) at 6 A. M. For Ooldeiidale, Wash., leave every day of the week except Sunday at 8 a. . Offices lor all lines at the Umatilla House. Post-Omee.-OPF1CE HOURS eneral Delivrey Window ..8 a.' ra. to 7 p. m. Money Order " 8a. m. to 4 p. m. anday G. 0. ". 9a.m. to 10 a. m. CLOSING OF MAILS By train going East 9 p.m. Daily " " West. .. ; 9p;m.. " " 'Stage lor Goldendale: .....' 7 :30 a. m. u 4. Prinevllle 5:30 a.m. " " Dufurand Warm Springs. ..5:80 a. m. " t Leaving lor Lyle Hartlund. .5:30 a. m. " " " JAntelope 5:30 a.m. Except Sunday. fTri-weekly. Tuesday Thursday and Saturday. " Monday Wednesday and Friday. THE CHURCHES. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. O. D. Tay lor, Pastor. 8ervlces every Sabbath at 11 a. my and' 7 P. x. Sabbath ' School at 12 x. Prayer meeting every Thursday evening at 7 'clock. , CONGREGATIONAL CHtJ RCH Rev. W. C. Curtis, Pastor. Services every Sunday at 11 A. X. and 7 P. X. Sunday School after morning service. Strangers cordially invited. Seats free. ME. CHURCH Rev. H. Brown, Pastor. Services every Sunday morning and even ts' Runrinv Kchnnl at 1'2 o'clock H. A cordial Invitation is extended by both pastor and people to aii. ST. PAUL'S CHURCH Union Street, opposllfe Fifth. Rev. Ell D. Butcliffe Rector Services verv Snndav at 11 A. X. and 7:30 P. X. Simdav School 12:30 p. x. Evening Prayer on Friday, at 7:au . , , l OT. PETER'S CHURCH Rev. Father BiidKS- QBE8T Pastor. Low Mass every Sunday" at- 7 A. m. - Hign Mass at iu:au a-, k. vespers at 7 P. X. 'V . SOCIETIES. : V ASSEMBLY NO. '2H70r K. OF L. Meets In K. of P. hall Tuesdays at 7:30 P. X. w A8CO LODGE, NO. 15, A. F. & A. M. Meets first and third Monday of each month at 7 lfODERN WOODMEN OF THE WORLD. i'l Mt. Hood Camp No. 59, Meets Tuesday even teg of each week in I. O. .F. O. Hall, at 7 :30 P. X. v COLUMBIA LODGE, NO.fi, I..O. O. Meets everv Friday evening: at 7:30 o'clock, in Odd Fellows hall, Second street, between Federal and wasnington. sojourning Drotners are welcome. 11. A. DILLS, tsec y K. M. C LOST E BT, . W. FRIENDSHIP LODGE, NO. 9., tC. of P. Meets every Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock, in Schanno's building, corner of Court and Second streets, sojourning members are coraiaiiy in vited. Geo. T. Thompson, D. W. Vause, Sec'y. C. C. W0H"EN'B CHRISTIAN TEMPERENCE UNION will meet everv Friday afternoon i s o ciock at tne reading room. All are inviiea. rrEMPLB LODGE NO; S. A. O. U W. Meets X at K. of P. Hall, Corner Second and Court streets, l nurnaay svenings at 7 John Filloon, W. S. Myebs, Financier:- M. W PROFESSIOKAL CARDS. TV R. O. D. DO AN E physician AND SUR J. J oeon-. Office: rooms 9 and 6 Chapman Block. Residence over McFarland it French's store. Office hours 9 to 12 A. M., 2 to 5 and 7 to 8 P. M. - AS. BENNETT, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Of- lice in Schanno's building, up stairs. The Dalles, Oregon. -pvR. G. C. E8KELMAN Homikopathic Phy J sician AND Surgeon. Ottice Honrs: 9 to 12 A. M' ; 1 to 4, and 7 to 8 p" a. Calls answered promptly dny or night' Ottice; upstairs In Chap man Block' D81DDALL Dentist. Gas given for the painless extraction of teeth. Also teeth set on flowed aluminum plate. Rooms: Sign of the Golden Tooth, Second Street. AR. THOMPSON Attorney-at-law. Office in Opera House Block, Washington Street, The Dalles, Oregon P. P. MAYS. . B. S. HUNTINGTON. H. 8. WILSON. MAYS,' HUNTINGTON & WILSON Attor-neyb-at-law. Offices, French's block over First National Bank, Tbe Dalles, Oregon. E.B.DUPUR. GEO. W ATKINS. FRANK HENEFKB. DUV, WATKINS & MENEFEE ATTOR-A8-at-law Rooms Nos. 71, 73, 75 and 77, Vogt Block", Second Street, The Dalles, Oregon. WH. WILSON Attorney-at-law Rooms 52 and 6.1. New Vogt Block, Second Street, The Dalles, Oregon: ' B AR BE RS Hot and. Cold HO!tbUnU STREET. .... $20 REWARD. WILL BE PAID" FOR. ANY INFORMATION leading to the conviction of parties cutting the ropes or in any way interfering with tbe wires, poles or lamp of The. Jllectric Light Co. H. GLENN. Manager. In Some of our Lines of Ladies' We find we have not all have decided to Close them out These Lines prfy 9 Doi7$6Ia lid 9 pebble Qoat From such well-known shoemakers as J. & T. Cousins, E, P. Reed & Co., Goodger .&: Naylor. Our Ladies', Misses' and Cliildreij.'s Tan and Canvas Shoes we also offer AT COST. Removal DRlfV GOODS STORE Has removed to 177 Second opposite his former -stand r where he will be pleased to see his former customers and friends". He carries now a much larger stock than before and every : Department is filled with the Latest Novelties of 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 price, 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. D. P. Thompson' J. 8. Schenck, H. M. Be all, President. Vice-President. Cashier. First national BanK. THE DALLES, - 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. DIREOTOR& . . D. P. Thompson. Jno. S. Schenck. T. W.. Sparks. , Gio. A. Lube. H. M. Bkaix., i . -. FRENCH & CO., BANKERS. TRANSACT A GENERALBANKnrij 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. ShLoe; widths and sizes and AT COST.-fc- Comprise flotiee I street (French 'er Block) nearly the Season. 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 GoM Cop. Third and Union Streets. Having a sufficient quantity of , Ice to supply the city we are now prepared to coming summer. Parties - contiactin witn us can depend on being supplied through the entire season and may de- i i. - x 1 1. 1 - 1 . FLTEEr HEALTHFTIIr ICE Cut from mountain- water ; no slough or slush ponds. -. , ' . . ' We are' .'receiving, ordera daily; and solicit a continuance of the same. H. J. MAIEE, Manager. OflSce corner Third and Union' streets. BUNNELL BROS., "iSOThVrd Street! PIPE v WORK. Pipe Repairs anct'Tin Repairs A SPECIALTY, r Mains Tapped With Pressure On. Opposite Thompson's Blacksmith Shop. TROOPS WILL MOVE. The Biggest Movement of United States Troops Since the Late War About -to Take Place, Italians Do a Wholesale Job of Butch' ering in New York-Fifty Bakers Arrive in Portland. New York, April 20. Herald's Wash ington correspondent says the most ex tensive movement of the regular army troops than has taken place in peace for many years,, will shortly be ordered by the war department. All regiments that have been at one station for four years and upwards will be moved provi ded the appropriations will permit. Among these regiments is the Fourth In fantry which has been in Idaho and Washington since 1886. THE COKE RIOTERS. Tbe Trouble Still Continues Among the Men. Scottdale , Penn., April . 20. The rioting of the strikers continues in . the coke regions.. The Leisingring- plant of the Frick coke company has been kept in an uproar since Saturday night. The works are surrounded by a mob day and night and the explosions of bombs and firing of guns can be heard at all hours. The coke company have sworn out an in junction against thirty-three leaders and also instituted: criminal charges against them.. The injunction papers and war rants have been placed in the hands of the sheriff and constables but they claim they cannot serve them without the as sistance of troops. . A number of coke plants are, running, in fall force while others have started up again. FAVA HEARD FROM. The Doughty Baron Unbosoms- Himself to a Faxis Newspaper Man. Paris, April 20. Baron Fava, Italian minister at Washington, who recently left the United States on leave of ab sence has arrived here on his way to Borne. The Soleil declares that . the Baron is much annoyed at the action of the United States in regard, to the New Orleans affair. - According to-that ' paper the Baron stated that marquis Imperiali, Italian charge' d'affairs at Washington, will be recalled. "Italy," the, Baron added, ""is not to have a diplomatic representative at Washington until the New Orleans affair is finally settled.." TEMPEST IN A TEAPOT. The Telegram of Portland Charges- the Mayor With Partisanship. Portland, "April 20. The Evening Telegram will this afternoon publish an article accusing Mayor Van B. DeLash mutt of partisanship in the appointment of the committees to prepare for Presi dent Harrison's coming reception; The article alleges a large majority of the committees are republicans. A BRAVE MAN TO THE REAR. General John Gibbon Placed on the Re tired List. San Francisco, ApriL 20. General John Gibbon, commanding the division of the Pacific will be placed on the re tired list -of the army today, having at tained the age of 64 years. The general's military career covers a period of forty eight years, during which time he has served in nearly every military capacity in the army. General Gibbon's Successor Appointed. Washington, April 20. Col. August Valentine- Kantze, of the Eighth infan try, was today appointed brigadier-general in place of General John Gibbon, retired today. General Kantze is at present president of the small , arms board which meets in New York soon. Killing Oft the Italians. - Morristown, Penn., April 20. Yes terday while the workmen were remov ing rock, an unexpected cartridge in a stone quarry below this city, exploded, killing two Italians, and dangerously wounding another. . A Tale University Professor Dead. New Haven, Conn., April 20. Dr. James K. Thatcher, Professor of Physi ology of Yale university, died suddenly this morning of pneumonia; aged forty three years'. . The. Presidential Party.. San Antonio, April 20. The . presi dential party arrived here at 9 o'clock this morning and was met , with an en thusiastic reception. - They left at noon for El Paso. The Market Still Excited. . Chicago, April 20. The excitement in the wheat pit continued today though it was not so wild as during the early hours of Saturday. Chicago Wheat Market. Chicago, 111., April 20. Wheat, May, 1.14; July, 1.12&. WHAT FOSTER WILL DO. Prospective Large Payments Will Wipe Out the Surplus. Washington, April 18. Secretary Foster was at his desk at the treasury department this morning, disposing of business which had accumulated during his absence in New York. He repeated this morning, his opinion,, expressed some days, ago, that tie did not think there would be a surplus in the .treasury next year. In view of this, he is con sidering the advisability of not paying the 4 per cent, bonds that mature next September .1 There are outstanding about $25,000,000 of 414 per cents, nearly half of. which are held by national banks to- secure, circulation. It is the secretary's idea to follow , the plan adopted by Secretary .Windom in 1881, when the 6 and 5- per . cent, bonds matured. These bonds were not re deemed when they matured, but Secre tary winaom made a contract with the holders to pay 3 and 3 per cent, inter est at the pleasure of the government. becretary foster thinks that a similar agreement with holders of the 4 per cent., bonds can be made, and the inter est put at 2 per. cent. . The subject -will be considered in all its details. A DROGGIST'M CARELESSNESS. Ga-re m Toung Man Morphine and Caused His Death. Seattle,. April 18 The body of Wal lace W..Kerr,. the young man who died yesterday from the effects of twenty grains of morphine taken in mistake for sulfanol, , was viewed by many today at the morgue. . It is assured that Kerr's death was due to the' carelessness of the druggist,. James O. Hooper, and the coroner s jury this atternoon tound that Hooper was euiltv" of gross careless ness." Robert CoCj the dead man's roommate, insisted that he called for sul fanol when he went-to the drugstore but Hooper swore that he asked very plainly for "sulphate of morphia. Ihe drug gist, however, did not comply with the law with regard to the sale of morphia, for he did not label the bottle. The prosecuting attorney mav bring criminal action against the druggist. Kerr's re mains are being embalmed, and Tuesday the body will be -shipped to Massachu setts lor interment. AWAITING HIS DEATH. A New York Murderer . Who. is Praying for a Stay of Sentence. Sino Sing, April 18. Warden Bris this morning was remarkably cheerful communicative, " and was disposed to talk about the two murderers, Mcblvam and Trezza. He said :. , I haven't the slightest idea that there will be an execution here next week, and I have thought it would be a long while before any execution took place ; buone thing I want to say is that I am all ready. . The dynamo room is fitted up, the chair is in position, and all that is necessary is the time. But believe me, Terezza will get a stay just as McEl vain did, just as all the rest have. Nicola Terreza, the man who killed Alexander Salvano in Brooklyn, is 1 now counting the hours and wondering whether his counsel .will come forward with a stay for him too. He heard of what he calls McElvain's good luck yes terday, and said that he was glad that there is not one in the big prison' who believes the execution will take place next week. INDIANS AS SOLDIERS. A Company to Be Enlisted at Port Town send. Port Townsbnd, Wash., April 18. Lieutenant J. R. Lindsay, of the Four teenth Infantry, stationed at Vancover, arrived at Port Townsend a few days ago and will begin in a few day the work of enlisting a company of Indians to be added to this regiment. This is an ex-, periment that the government is under taking,, and Lieutenant Lindsay . has been detailed to put it in operation here. The lieutenant feels confident that he will succeed in enlisting fifty-five bucks for five year' 8 service, and will visit res ervations: in this vicinity, first. He is informed by the department that it is the ultimate object of the government to have the proposed enlistment service among the. Indians take the place of the old scont system. Ten out of the fifty five Indians enlisted are allowed to be married and take their squaws with them. CALIFORNIA'S ALLIANCE. Tbe State Executive Committee Conclu des Its Labors. San Francisco, April 18. The execu tive committee of the state- farmer's al liance was in session here from Wednes day morning-until Friday night. ;- John S. Dore-, of Fresno, was chairman, and John Poundstone, of Colusa, secretary. The books of the treasurer, secretary and business agents were examined -and found in order. Reports from the state organizers showed that -' twentv-nine counties have been organized, and that the alliance has between 23,000 and 29, 000 members in this state. . A state con vention will be held in Los Angeles Oc tober 20. Accused of Wife Murder. New YoRk, April 18. Phillip Derrin ger, the husband... of the woman whose funeral was stopped yesterday by the police, and who is. accused of . having killed his wife, was arrested today, while trying to collect a life' insurance of $140 on his wife, and was locked up by the coroner, pending an inquest. Dr. Hoyt, the family physician, called at the cor oner's office and gave Derringer a very good character. He said Mrs. Derringer was a . very dissolute woman, and had had no upper teeth for years and he did not like to have it stated that her hus band had knocked them out on the night of her death, . San Francisco Market. . v San Francisco, April 20. Wheat, buyer '91, 1.81K- -hv AT HEART A MURDERESS. The Wife of Judge Bettis of Spokane Tries to Have Him Assassinated. Spokane Falls, April 18. The start ling disclosure has been , made that the wife of F. A. Bettis, a prominent citizen' and ex -official, had been plotting to bring about his murder. For a long time Bettis and. his wife have been separated, and Mrs. Bettis recently be gan divorce proceedings, but afterward withdrew the in. a bitter ngbt has been raging over the community property as Bettis is a wealthy man. Not long ago police officers learned that Mrs. Bettis was in consultation with a suspected crook from the east. They contrived to secrete themselves in the presence of the conspirators and learn their plans. The man agreed to murder Mr. Bettis, and was to be paid five thousand dollars ; two hundred and fifty dollars cash seven hundred and fifty in ten days, and the remainder to be sent to him on the Isthmus of Panama. The agree ment between the parties was that the man who was do the deed was to come to the 'woman's home bringing the victim's diamonds to show that the work had been done, and the signal was to be when he went to her house to give three- taps at the door at. which, she would ask, "Who's there?" He was to answer "96." Last night was the time appointed to commit the deed, but the would-be assassin plaved false. He nevertheless called- at her home and gave the required signal, at which the woman became so nervous she could not light the lamp, and told him to: go awav and see him tomorrow and he should have the $1000. The onicers, knowing of the plot, were on the scene, and the man was arrested and made- a full confession. A reporter called upon Mr. Bettis in company with Officer Volk. "At first," said he, "I could not believe, what offi cers and others told me . about the plot of that woman against my life, but I now have indisputable evidence to that effect, and I am fully convinced of the fact, but f wish .you would say that I -shall not under any circumstances enter a prosecution against her, for it is a mat ter I -wish settled if possible quietly." x Mrs. Bettis was placed under ( arrest, and is now under guard at her home. . It is suspected by many that Mr. Bettis set a trap to catch his wife and that he succeeded. OCR ITALIAN PETS. Some of King . Humberts Subjects do Wholesale- Murdering. New York,; ;April 20. In Hoboken early this morning Angelo Gaboth mur dered his mother-in-law, and danger ously stabbed his father-in-law and was then shot and killed by Conoquito Chin chella, son of the murdered woman.. A general fight followed in which Gaboth'B wife was stabbed and also her brother. Robbery was evidently the reason foe the attempted wholesale butchery . THE PORTLAND STRIKE". Fifty Bakers from the East Arrive to .. take the Places of the Strikers. Portland, April 20. About fifty bakers arrived from the east today to take the place of the bakers here who struck several days ago. ' About a dozen of the striking bakers were at the depot when the train arrived but they caused no disturbance. The Great Stevens Case. Portland, April 20. In the case of Mrs. J. B. McCalla against Bain and others in the United States circuit court this morning Judge Deady delivered an opinion dismissing plaintiff's bill and sustaining the validity of the convey ances made by her father, James Stephens, to defendants. The property involved in the case is situated in East Portland and is estimated to be worth $200,000. Holcomb's Successor. Denver, April 18. In an interview here tonight, General' Manager Clark, of the Union Pacific, denied that the road is diverting freight from the Chicago & Northwestern, and says the management is disposed to live up to its contract. He also says there 'is no truth in the asser tion that Ed Dickinson has been ap pointed general manager of the Union Pacific, in place of Holcomb. He would not say, however, that such an appoint ment may not be made in the future. Fire at Walla Walla. . Walla Walla, April 20. Fire broke out at noon today in the restaurant of Mrs. Greeneway. on Main street, destroy ing the restaurant, Kirk Bros., livery stable and Pullin's blacksmith shop. The total loss is, estimated at five thousand dollars; insurance two thousand. Found a True Bill. Chicago, April 20. The federal grand jury returned a true bill this morning against Geo J. Gibson former secretary of the whisky trust, on a charge of at tempting to bribe a government agent to blow np Shufeldt's distillery i Th Act of Gentleman. - Chicago, April 20. Mayor ; Cregier has asked ' the canvassing- board that Hempstead Washbnrne (republican) be declared elected. Strike- For Higher Wages. Chicago, April 20. About 600 men employed in grading Jackson park,' pre paratory to the world's fair today struck for an increase in wages.