il..1..-v-...11.- . . . . , . cm mm vol.. I. THK DALLES, OREGON, MONDAY, MAY 4, 1891. NO. 130. The Dalles Daily Chronicle. FnbliHhcd Dnily, Sunday Excepted. BY THE CHRONICLE PUBLISHING CO. Corner Second mid Washington StreetK, The Dalles, Oregon. Term, of Subscription. Per Year 6 00 Per month, by carrier ." Single copy 5 TIME TABLES. Railroads. A8T BOUND. No. 2, Arrive 12:55 a. u. Departs 1 : 05 a. if . " 8, " 12:15 P.M. 12:35 P.M. WE8T BOUND. Mo. 1, Arrives 4:4)1 A. M. Departs 4:50 A. M. 0:15 P. 5:30 p. j:. Two local freights that carry passengers leave lor west ana east at a a. m. 8TAOKS. For Prineville, via. Bake Oven, leave daily except Sunday) at A A. M. For Antelope, Mitchell, Can von City, leave iiimni o, ncuiicauajBuiu i i inn v n, ni o a. M For Dufur, Kingsley and Tygh Valley, leave . oaiiy except eunaiiv) at k a. m. For Uoldendale, Wash., leave every day of the wwi except nunaay at a. m. Unices for all lines at the Umatilla House. Post-OfBce. OPP1CK HOURS eneral Delivrey Window 8 a.m Money Order " 8 a. m Sanday O. D. " 9 a.m. CLOSING OP MAILS By trains going East. . . . . .9 p. m. and ' " " West 9 p. m. and "Stage for Goldendale 'Prineville .. "Dnfurand Warm Springsi . " 4 Leaving for Lyle b Ilortland . to 7 p. m. to 4 p. m. to 10 a. m. 11:45 a. m 4:45 p. m .7:30 a. m .5:30 a. m. .5:30 a. m. .5:30 a. m. .5:30 a. m, I Antelope Except Punday. tTri-weekly. Tuesday Thursday and " Monday Wednesday and Saturday. Friday. THE CHURCHES. THIRST BAPTI8T CHURCH Rev. O. D. Tat J? lor. Pastor. Services every Sabbath at 11 A.M.' and 7:30 P. M. Sabbath School at 12 M. Prayer meeting every Thursday evening at 7 V CLUCK . CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Rev. W. C. Curtis, Pastor. Services every Sundav at 11 a. M. and 7 P. M. Sundav School after morning service, strangers cordially invitca. seat tree. ME. CHURCH Rev. H. Brown, Pastor. Services every Snnday morning and even ing. Sunday School at 1214 o'clock m. A cordial invitation is extended by both pastor and people hi ail. QT. PAUL'S CHURCH Union Street, opposite v J nun. Kev. .u u. Butciine Kector. services very Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:30 P. M. Sundav School 12:30 P. M. Evening Prayer on Friday at OI. PETER'S CHURCH Rev. Father Bkohb- O orbst Pastor. Low Mass every Snnday at t a. a. JiiK'i jaass at w:au a. m. vespers at 7 P. M. SOCIETIES. A 8SEMBLY NO. 2870, K. OF L. Meets in K. -Y of P. hall Tuesdays at 7:30 p. M. . WASCO LODGE, NO. 15, A. F. & A. M. Meets first and third Monday of each month at 7 P. M. ' T" ALLE8 ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER NO. 6. AV Meets in Masonic Hall the third Wednesday of each month at 7 P. M. If ODERN WOODMEN OF THE WORLD. Ill Mt Hood Camp No. 59, Meets Tuesday even, log of each week In I. O. O. F. Hall, at 7 :30 p. m. ' COLUMBIA LODGE, NO. 5, I. O. O. F. Meets every Friday evening at 7 :30 o'clock, in Odd Fellows hall, Second street, between Federal and Washington. Sojourning brothers are welcome. H. A. Bills, Sec'y R. u. Closter, N. G. FRIENDSHIP LODGE, NO. 9., K. of P. Meets every Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock, in Scbanno's building, corner of Court and Second streets. Sojourning members are cordially in vited. Geo. T. Thompson, D. W. Vacse, Seo'y. C. C. WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN TEMPERENCE UNION will meet every Friday afternoon at S o'clock at the reading room. A 11 are invited. TEMPLE LODGE NO. 3, A. O. U. W. Meets at K. of P. Hall, Corner Second and Court Streets, Thursday avenings at 7 :30. JOHN riLLOON, W. 8. Myers, Financier. M. W. PROFESSIONAL. CARDS. D R. O. D. DO A NE physician and sur- OKON. Office: rooms A anH A "l ........ Block. Residence over McFarland & French's store. Office hours 9 to 12 A. M.. 2 tn 5 ii t tn I P. M. A' S. BENNETT, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Of . lice In Schanno's building, up stairs. The Dalles, Oregon. I"TR. G. C. ESH ELMAN Homoeopathic Phy JL bician and Surgeon. Otlice Hours: 9 ... 1A . ul 1 tn A .in.) T ... u n u 1 '..11.. . . " i . 1 js. vmis miswereu promptly duy or night' Omee; upstairs in Chan- vntsn Rlrwitr' ITTV SIDDALL Dentist. Gas given for the Urn painless extraction of teeth. Also teeth set on flowed aluminum plate. Rooms: Sign of the Golden Tooth, Second Street. I X R- THOMPSON ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Office I xv in Opera House Block, Washington StreeU. The Dalles, Oregon P. P. MAYS. B. 8. HUNTINGTON. H. . WILSON. ITICAY8, HUNTINGTON & WILSON ATTOR I It I neys-at-law. Offices, French's block over JFfrst National Bank, The Dalles, Oregon. S.B.DCrUR. GEO. WATKIN8. PRANK MKNEFEE. IFiUFUR, WATKIN8 & MENEFEE ATTOR- Vvgt Block, Second Street, The Dalles, Oregtfn. H. WILSON ATTORNEY-AT-LAW ROOTTIH 52 and N'aw Vmrt Tllorb. Rpnnnd Khwt. The Dalles, Oregon. W.&T.jncfiOY, BARBERS Hot and Cold BHTHS HO SECOND STREET. LOURING MILL TO LEASE. Hw4 OLD DALLES MILL AND WATER tNimpany's Flour Mill will be leased to re- MinaiDie paraes. r or iniormanon apply to the The Dalles, Oregon. In Some of our Lines of Ladies' We find we have not all have decided to Close them out These Lines yrwft Q Dor;($ola lid 9 pebble (Joat From such well-known shoemakers as J. A T. Cousins, E. P. Reed & Co., Gqodger 1 Naylor. : Oxir Ladies', Misses' and Children's Tan and Canvas Shoes we also offer AT COST. JVLeFARliAlMt) fiOlTH DALiliES, Wash. Situated at the Head of Navigation. Destined to be ' Best JWanufaGtamng Center In the Inland Empire. Best Selling Property of the Season in the Northwest. For farther information call at the office of Interstate Investment Co., Or 72 Washington St., PORTLAND, Or. O. D. TAYLOR, THE DALLES, Or. Columbia Ice Co. 104 SECOND STREET. IOB t XOB ! IOB ! Having over 1000 tons of ice on hand, wholesale or retail, to be delivered through the summer. Parlies contract ing with ua 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. . P. Thompson' President. J. S. Sohenck,. H. M. Beall, Vice-President. Cashier. First National Bam 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. DIRECTORS. D. P. Thompson. Jno. S. Schknck. T. W. Spakks. Geo. A. Liebe. H. M. Beall. FRENCH St CO., BANKERS. TRANSACT A G EHERAL 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. Shoes; widths and sizes and AT COST, Comprise & FRENCH. 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 Co., our. imra ana union streets, 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- PTIEE. ffEAT.TTTTTrr. Tf!T Cut from mouutain water ; no slough or slush ponds. We are receiving orders daily' and solicit a continuance of the same. H. J. HALES, Manager. Office, corner Third and Union streets. BUNNELL BROS., k . 190 Third Street. PIPE v WORK. Pipe Repairs ' and Tin Repairs A SPECIALTY. Mains Tapped With Pressure On. Opposite Thompson's Blacksmith Shop. PINKERTON ASSASSINS . Disguised as Deputies Shoot Down De fenceless Men in the Coke Re gions Trouble Ahead. President Harrison Headed This Way A Woman Burned to Death in Portland. Simoxtown, Penn., May 4. Last night superintendent Gray ' and a pit boss of Leisingring No. 3, went to rescue two men who had been working and were being held as prisoners by strikers. They were set upon and stoned. When .the deputies came to their aid a shot was fired by the strikers. Superintendent Gray then-ordered the deputies to fire and in a volley which followed, John Mayan, a striker, fell dead and another received a mortal wound. The situation is now reported quiet. Later. Uniontown, May 4. Labor people are in a state of excitement over what they term the cold-blooded murder of one of their number at Leisingring No. 3, last night. " John McSloy, a member of the execu tive board, has just arrived from Dunbar where he swore out warrants for the arrest of Superintendent Gray, yard boss and pit boss Callaghan and two Pin kerton guards, charging them with the murder of a man named Mahan. Arrests will be made this afternoon. McSloy said that the shooting was en tirely uncalled for. Strikers were only jeering Superintendent Gray and party over their failure to get the men to re turn to work, when the Pinkerton guards opened fire on the strikers with Win chester rifles, killing Mahan and wound ing another man. Labor people are swearing- vengeance and more trouble may follow within the next few' hours. The coke company and people charged with shooting, . refuse to talk on the matter. The coroner has been notified and will investigate at Bradford. Sheriff McCormick made twenty-eight evictions this morning. . He reported that there was trouble and ' that a num ber of deputies were roughly handled. At Leisingring No 8, the men are bet ter armed than at any point in the re gion. They have been drilled for three weeks. Such preparations look war like and further trouble is feared in the neighborhood. Coke operators report an increased number of men work at the various works in the region. A dispatch from Dunbar tells a dif ferent story about last night's shooting. It is in effect that Gray, Callaghan and Agrew, all bosses, escorted Mahan to work and the deputies mistaking them for rioters opened fire upon them, killing Mahan instantly. ( The Meal ITlahtiries Muddle. . Chicago, May 4. A Washington special says: "The outlook now is that the close season will be declared "by the United States government and the North American Co. won't have any catch this year. If it shuts out its own lessees, the government may be counted to make short work of the poachers regardless of the feelings of the Canadians, but there is no ground on which the British gov ernment could refuse help in this work and its co-operation will be offered with a view to showing ' that the United States is reallv in earnest." A New York A HKlnment. ' . New Yokk, May 4. Jesse H. Lippen- cott sole lease of the American grapho- phone and president of the North Amer ican Stenographer Co. assigned today with preference amounting to 25,000, Liabilities aro estimated at 1500,000, Assets $100,000. The American ' Graph ophone Co. and American Phonograph Co. is not, it is said affected by the fail- Burned to Death From. Cigrarette Smoking-. Portland, May 4. Harriet Halprun- ner who was severely burned last night by fire communicated to her clothing from a lighted cigarette which she was smoking at the time of going to sleep, died this morning from her burns. Coming; This Way. Red Blcf-, Calif. May 4. The presi dent arrived here at 8 :30 this morning. He met with a warm reception. After brief addresses and handshaking the party left for the north at 9 o'clock. Chicago Wheat Market. . Chicago, Til., May 4. Close; wheat easy ; cash 1.011.01 ; July, 1.00. Ban Francisco Wheat Market. San Francisco, May 4, 1891. Wheat, buyer '81, 1.75). " ; ' m POPE LEO'S VIEWS. Cardinal Manning Says it in a Maxterly . Treatise. London, May 'J. Cardinal Manning granted an interview to your correspond ent on the subject of the forthcoming papal encyclical on the labor question. His eminence stated that the promulga tion of the encyclical had been delayed by the condition of the pope's health and other impediments, and would probably not be made before the end of the present month. The cardinul ad mitted that he he had been very inti mately consulted by his holiness on the subject treated of in the encyclical, and he had been permitted to read in ad vance a draft of the composition substan tially as it will be laid before the public, and he could confidently declare it to be one most important documents ever is sued from the Vatican. It is of great length and discusses all phases of the labor problem. The tone is sympathetic and temperate. Cardinal Manning ex presses his conviction that it will prove to be a beacon of hope, not only to Cath olic workingmen and their employers, but to the masses at large, irrespective of sect or creed. The cardinal, in allud ing to the royal labor commission, which held its first session today, rejoiced in the opportunity afforded through this body of obtaining the practical recom mendations of the leading representa tives of capital and labor, which could not fail to result in benefit to all inter ested in a satisfactory solution of the all absorbing problem. PARSKLL KKTICKNT. His Friends Think a Fresh Surprise is Contemplated. London, May 2. Mr. Parnell, who was at one time particularly frank as to his views and plans, has of late become extremelv- reticent, even in dealing with his friends. He will give no informa tion, either as to his future action on the Irish land 'bill, or as to the campaign in Ireland. The change in his demeanor is so marked that it has caused an im pression that he is contemplating some fresh surprise. ,It is said Mr. Parnell will only continue in anything like con stant attendance in parliament until one or two of the more important amend ments to the land bill have been disposed of, and will then leave the measure to his friends in the house, and personally re-commence his agitation in Ireland, possibly to contest Cork against Maurice Healy. Not Afraid of the Tariff. London, May 2. One of the largest makers of tin plate in Wales has refused to join the proposed movement for a general stoppage of production. He alleges that the proposition is a fool hardy one and declares that the recent democratic victories in the United States have shown that the new tariff is an un stable thing. This being so, it is not likely he thinks that capitalists will put much money in American tin-plate manufacture. Even should the Ameri- ! cane go into the business, he says they wuuiu unu it lmpossiDie to mane oti,um.i tons per annum, as had been claimed, and would be doing well if they suc ceeded in producing 60,000 boxes yearly. The Welsh newspapers generally are opposed to the shutting down. Kobert Kajr Hamilton Again. Cheybnnk, Wyo., May 2. Thos. Cooper, a guide just in from Jackson's Hole, revives the story of the suspicious circumstances in connection with Robert Ray Hamilton's death. - He says no identification of the body has ever been attempted, and that many people of that vicinity believe a body from some medical college was shipped there, dressed in Hamilton's clothes and dumped in the river, with the circum stantial evidence carefully planned to make it apparently a reliable story of Hamilton's death. Left Oakland in a Huff. ' Oakland, Cal., May 2. President Harrison left town in a 'huff. When he got off the train at West Berkelev he grumblinglv remarked that he "didn't" propose to be hawked around through every little one-horse town in the coun try." Later, when he arrived at Lin coln square and saw the path to the platform blocked, he declared that if he was chief or police he would see that the streets were clear. Then turning to the driver he commanded him to drive to the pier as fast as possible, so that he could catch the boat for San Francisco. He Will Probably Die. Oakland, Cal., May 2. Rev. George W. Bothwell, of Brooklyn, N. Y., who is likely to die with the cork of a medi cine bottle in his lungs, was for some time pastor of the Second Congregational church, of West Oakland. Mr. - Both well came to Oakland a little over two years ago from New Orleans. About a year ago, and after over a year's service in Oakland, he resigned and went east, and about the first of this year was called to the position he now occupies. The Work of a Miscreant. Wheeling, W. Va., May 2. At Mar tin's ferry today, an unknown miscreant gave three bo'ys, James and Milton Twiney and Charles Wilson, a dynamite cartridge. The boys played with it until it exploded, frightfully mangling them. Two of them will die, and the third will be blind. Quick Retribution. Reno, Ney., May 2. News is received of a fatal shooting affair at Long valley, seventeen miles north of Ophir, result ing In the instant death of Charles Davis who was shot by Hugh Miller. Miller made improper overtures to Mrs. Davis, who informed her husband, and the quarrel resulted in the latter 's death. Freight business along the Union Pa cific is Black, and the railroad boys have little work to do at present. Passenger traffic is not diminishing, however. East Oregonian. - Colored Man Boneed. Chattanooga, Tenn., May 4. Infor mation has reached here this morning of a horrible holocaust which occurred last night at Duck Creek on the Chatta nooga Southern road ten miles out of this city. The kitchen, construction train used in building the new road, caught fire in some unknown manner. Four colored men, King Meadows, John Harvey, Will Brooder and Elder Miles were burned to death. The theory in, that the men were mnrdered and then burned. The Forest Fires Subdued. May's Landing, N. J. The heavy rains have quenched the forest fires around here and in the vicinitv of Pleasant Valley. In addition to the great loss sustained by the burning of valuable timber, much small game was destroy ed and wild berries are ruined. Bringing in Contract Labor. New Yobk, May 4. Fifty Hungarian immigrants were detained yesterday and seventy-five more today. The barge office authorities are suspicious that im migrants are coming here under con tract as they possesesd little or no money. Burned to Death. Rochester, N. Y., May 4. Early this morning a two story frame building burn ed and Herman Stephanski and wife perished in the flames. Other inmates had a narrow escape from death. The fire originated frpm a lamp explosion. A Blighting Frost. Boone, la., May 1. A sharp frost this morning did much damage to the fruit in this section. Associated Press Weather. . San Francisco, May. 4. Forecast for Oregon and Washington light rains. He is Their Friend. Pilnevillo News. It is a' wretchedly mistaken notion with some people that the local mer chants is their enemy that he cares nothing for their prosperity, and only strives to fill his own coffers with money. The local merchant should be, and is, the friend of his customers. He should be, and is, interested in their welfare both socially and financially. This fact is so self-evident that it needs no argu ment. Upon the prosperity of his cus tomers depends his own prosperity. Those who are wont to imagine things of this sort regarding the local merchant ought to sit down and calculate about how many times the local merchant has befriended 'them when they were in straightened circumstances ; how many times they have asked said merchant to sell them goods that they almost bad to have on time, and then "ask themselves if they paid for those goods strictly ac cording to promise. Now, gentle read er, we know of a merchant who reallj and truly does not care one whit for your prosperity. The store-keeper we refer to lives in some distant city, and. is in the habit of sending you sweetly worded circulars about how cheap are his goods, etc. That man don't want to see you, never expects to see you, and doesn't care whether or not you burn out or die tonight. Better think better of your home-dealer. He is a necessity, and a very handy one to have around sometimes. .Jay Gould's Prayer. We have it from the best authority that the wizard of Wall street prays, and when he prays at all, it is as follows : Our Father, who art in England, Rothschild be thy name, thy financfal kingdom come to" America, thy will be done in the United States as it is done in England, give us this day our bonds in gold, but no silver; give us plenty of men's votes to keep a monopoly in- V"Wtum anil ft!anla in ifKnn Wrn. F T uiu Vl l. 1 ill 1 1 ViO All Uil ll-C IT 3 J know, our father, we have done wrong; 1 we nave roDDea the honest poor, and brought distress to many a door. We know it was wrong to refund the bonds, and make them payable in coin, we know it was wrong to water our railroad stock, but then knowing, we made money by that, Thou know est our father, that we are above polities. It is the Fame to us whether democrats or republicans rule, for thou knowest' we are able to sway all political lobs in our favor. Lead us not in the way of strikers I ait deliver us from the hand of the insane Knight of Labor and the farmers' alliance. Thus we shall have the kingdom, bond, interest, power and gold, until the Republic shall end. Amen. Now comes the Portland Telegram with an appeal that the new cruiser be named Portland. It won't do. The Oregon and Maine cities' would always be disputing over the honor, and nobody imagines for a moment' that the secre tary of the navy would allow the vessel to be dubbed the "Portland, Oregon." In the name of euphony, and peace, The Review repeats its suggestion that the cruiser be named after this city. The Spokane is a swift and beautiful river ; the racer Spokane was a fleet and noble horse ; the city of Spokane is always at the front, and it would be beautifully appropriate to name that swift cruiser the Spokane. Review. Educate yourselves upon the economic questions that effect your interest, and be prepared to sensibly discuss then and under all circumstances. Equip your self with the statistics, and knock your opponent in the teeth with the figures that will convince. Whenever you see an important statement which bears on any question you expect to discuss, com mit it to memory and perserve the state ment for future use.