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THE SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCER.
g*gj iSSJKgSSi £ \"l\ coisoumtb n mi. RSCHER & MACDONALO Wholesale tars AVD IMPORTERS. HlliH Dl ILL ION W fancy and Staple Groceries Provisions, Tobacco A!«D. Cigars. Corner of Columbia street and Railroad avenue, BSATTIE. W. T*. Cbas. Louch, THE GROCER, MIX to 1416, - » Front Itmi Make* * eperUltj of keeping the iarifett ana Ircokeet rtock of choice Groceries and Prow In the city, and a* he bny» In far greater quautitie* than any other crorr in rt*-aftl«\ he KolJctt* and is bent able to fill order®, cither lanre or »mall. Yon will find that on ac count of hit immense trade hit whole »to<*k i» kept freah and clean, and that ho in able tojrive ron belter j>rire» than any other noil**' in the city. AlM> carer and packer of the ISBS BRAND OR Bkitwra Corn-fed. Sagar-corad. Unoovered Ham* anil Haoon, Which he Willi right frexh Imn hl» umitkc houiw. by the tingle piece, cretc, ton or carload. Bote ejecut lor 11AI.L UAVIH' DUNGENESS BUTTER Charl< >s I >i ich, FRONT ANTI UNION. HaniltoD Addition to- — Port Townsend. fl K K SILKS and SWAI.I, TROHTS BLOCKS $350 AND S4OO. tOTS SSO AND $65. For Olio Week (In Iv. Lots 50x108 and 50x 109 Feet- Tlii» a<itl it ion lies one mile from Wiiler front. one-third of a mile From the Kiwii ln'is addition, about four blorks from I lie Hast i nps, 100-foot avenue. Address for one week I; I;. CIKUY. Port Townsend. W. T. Just Received! - si iKMtHi; II»\ si II win; 1000 tbt. Arabian M.vh* Coffee 1400 lb* Jamaica Java Coffee the ftneit (frown in the world •000 Iba Plantation Java •SOOU*. Mouauia Costa Rica Ttot-w roffit> *»iU N» Try M Nmij • »»(inj "IVrfwUda Blmd ' J. W. HUGHES A- CO., KO6 Frowt Str^*t. SWI.INHI Sh r S,tle. At MABUItu S \\ :*:f. .u iocth ytf WLAMmon I. f. tIIIMUH, Of Biich Bi* Whstccm C«unty. Wliti ' • ka -V . w < <•* > ianr !•> ». t «»t.l u« b»» ».r»4»Mrr, k II CHAMHRKHIN IVmUc DEPARTMENTS. Dress Groods, Notions, Silks, Hosiery, Velvets, Corsets, Shawls, Cloaks, WTiite G-oods, DOMESTICS, MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS W. P. BOYD &. CO., 621 and 023 Front street, BEATTLB. W. T. J. r. HUVT. I KUIIIMT JAMES BOTHWEU-, HTCREIABT CAPITAL, >IOO,OOO. REDUCED 11ATKM. HOME FIRE INS. CO., OF SEATTLE. TRUSTEES: I' lIoYT Metier D Hortou A Co.Bankers \ J FraTlt, Ceehter Puget Sound Nat'nl Batik ft Hroa. &Co .Mcht. I H. <1 rtTßira, Strove. lialucs A McMlckcn, M I>. HaLLAaii, Praaidriit Seattle Hardware I Attorney*. Company. I f I A. B. ST**A«T. DRNNM. H H uTwi". Turaer, Eagle A Lewi*. 1 Da. T. T. MINOR. Mayor. EX -Gov E !'. FIRRY, Vice Frenident Paget Sound National Bank. m m mm LATOUR CO. GREAT SALE SILK I'LUSIIES I'Olt TJ IIS \YEEK ONLY. &c CO. W.M. 11. HUGHES Printing Company, SEATTLE, W. T. AM kind, J.„ | r, T^"-i. N. ARMSTRONG & CO., Livery Hack and Sale Stable; Managers Oi Seattle Transfer Company. rtreUclaaa Turnnuta. Onl»n HIM at any h»ur day or night. Tel.-ph.iti,, 41 Office corner Main and .Second «rw(». MORAN BROS., Iron Koimdoi's atul [Machinists, AND DEALERS IS We hare the w«*t compete pipe cutting and thn ad og ...achioerr L.ad a.id mirU.e .* «•!»». and all paired. * g \\ "tH-t. rK* riwl av •m- I - ft'- ■••'V i WASHINGTON IRON WORKS GO. Foundry. Machine and Boiler Shops, Corner Second, Jackson and Third streets, Seattle. J. M. FKINK. LOWMAN «fe HANFORD S. <fc P. CO. K IST Al3 K 1 1 1 v IST OS, Muua * H—ll. Farrmnd * Vot. T to P.&-B PATENT TEREDO PROOF PILE COVERING GULLINE & CAMERON. SEATTLE AGENTS FOR W.T. *>lj£ AGENTS rOR SEATTLE, WASHINGTON TERBITORY, SUNDAY, AUGUST 26 ISSB. BLAINE'S MESSAGE. Brilliant Answer to Cleve land's Screed. A «UTUL) IXDICTHOT. Tk« Mala gtat— ma Oalf He ess. Review* the Fisheries OnesMoa asd the rraMfst't Past as 4 Pres- Ht Attltade —A Sew Cmiert's ML LKWVTOB. Me.. Ang.:S.—The second public address of Mr. Blaine on the political is«ue> of the campaign was delivered here to-night. Mr. Blaine spoke substantially as follows • •• I tiiil not happen to have an opportunity of reading the full text of Pre-ident Cleveland's n«-aw on the fisheries until this morning. and with all due respect to the thief executive of the nation. I must -a; that, consid ering all the circumstances. it b the nuwt extraordinary document that ever was sent from the White bou<e to the capitol. Here are the main facts of the issae between Canada and the Cnited States. or perhaps. to speak more exactly, between iireat Britain and the Tnited states, in respect to the fisheries. It was our belief, and still i-, that after the article-of the treatv at Washing ton relating to the li-herie-, had ex pired, the Canadian government behave'i in an unneighborlv, unseemly and unjust manner toward" our fish ermen in refu-ing them the rights which they had longcnjoyei. by pre scription. In order to bring the government of the Dominion to a ju-i appreciation of the subject, congress authorized the president in the -pring of 1837 to adopt a policy of suitable retaliation, to direct among other things that whenever and -o long is American ves-els were deprived of com mercial | rivilege» in the ports of Canada. that Canadian ves sels -hould be deprived of like privilege* in port* of the Cnited .■states. This, if I may indulge in appropriate .-lang. a genuine "tit for tat" policy in which the punishment was admirably ntted to the crime. Presi dent Cleveland declined to enforce this policy and allowed outrage after out rage upon our fishingvesseis to go unre re ssed. He was bent on some form of negotiation with Kngland even against the express will and wish ot the Cnited State- senate and in defiance of the large -hare in the treaty-making power which the constitution assigned to the senrite Finally, without the consent of the senate and practically agaln-t its protest, the president or ganized a commission to frame a treatv that -hould settle all point- of dispute. He thus gave what was never intended by the constitution' a psr ti-an side to an international discus sion. It wa- nevrr designed by the found ers of our government that inter course with nations should be con ducted by Kepublians or by Democrats or bv Whigs or by Federalists. It should lie by the nation as a whole. Why shoulit the railroads of the I nited States that transport SSO,OI*>.UOO worth of Canadian jtoods in transit 1* deprived of their business and endure a large 10-- on account of a -udlen whim ot the president ? Whv should the Iran-it from Detroit, liutfedo and New York over both American and Canadian rail be sus pended when it has no relation what ever to the iisherv question t Why should a large tralhc l«etween Quebec and Montreal on the one hand and Portland on the other, by which Port land becomes the winter port of Canada, tie summarily stopped at the caprice of too president be cause of hi- chagrin over the act of an independent, but. as he con siders it. a refactory senate? Is it the de-ign of the pre.-! lent to make the fishery question odious by embarras sing commercial relations and com mercial exchange along liflOO miles of frontier and to intti< t on American comm unities a nee dc - and vexatious and perilous! on fusion of trade ? If con gress will give him enactments win h Ke ,-t-ked he will give them retaliation until thev cry "hold, enougtr'and will allow him to settle the ii-bins que-- tion with precise manner in which the -enate so contemptuously rejects it Is not the pre-ident's fiosiiion a mere political devii e to divert the attention of the American people from hi- free trade mes.-:ige and from the Mill* tariff bill? 1- not the bluster on the fisheries to be the plan of for Democratic party ? Arc not permit- for bravado lo be i--ue*l by the political agent- of the adminis tration marked on the back "Hood till alter the first Tue-day in Nov< m ber"? We have our partisan differ ences at home and sett e them on our own soil in our own way, but towards all foreign j>o«er- on. the g'obe we should present one united, undivi-ible Ameri an republic, llit this wa- not done. The tr<at> w as launched as a Democratic partisan measure rather than a patriotic Ameri can measure. ar.d the London |>aper have been following their usual voca tion of eulogizing the IVmwracy and abusing the Republican party, with ►.reatlv im reaseJ vituperation against the Rep Mil in p i'tj i ver since it was found that the senate was bent on maintaining the national dignity. It is plainly apparent from trie text of the constitution itself that the wise n eii who framed it intended that the ordinary legislative power should be • committed to the majority however small, but no treaty could l«e framed without the overwhelming support of public opinion. They provided, | therefore, that it should require in all cases two-thirds of the; senate to ratify a treaty; but} despite thi - the national administra-• tion went ahead regardless of results and negotiated a treaty so repugnant j to the American Instinct of t*o-tbird» of the senate that it wa- absolutely re- Jf< t«sl by a majority vote. What*then ' At the first rebound' the president has leaped >*> far over t on the other side that he a-ks author ity to cripple all our commercial rela ti rs wuh Canada from I'a-aiua quaddy bay t«« Vancouver i land tiavimr for three years offered to waive the r ghl- o: l;»d»er:. « tnu Ih national dignity at the san e time, the president de-ire- now to cross over to ) the other side of the ques tion and out-ber**l Herod in hi- demand* for retirees lie eeems eager to-day to discharge a a hole lottery of Krupp guns on the question, when la-t year a l*Unk car tridge from a noeket would have settled the whole a!ta.r Alter sub jecting the country month after month to the humiliation «»f unprecedented -urrender, the president supports na tional dignity *:th the real a new convert <»r rather with extravagant enth .siasm l*re tenders are no* manifesting so re newed. deep and keen sense o! the wrung- *e Have eiiwrieoced from <•re.it Britain in Canada on the matter of fisher* - that they sc- ond the pres ident's extraordinary wirrernkr. and in the sUn* of ItMtioeralk leader-, tluv r. re "thirsting f«*r Canada gore ' Tt • I»emoerattc pepfi were -bor', time ago te>ur.g M i««aehusett* ati'. M ine that their little question over A * c-»,it;sh on the *-anks o Newfoundland wa.* not torih C£»n-iu* rration in the national congre- and if t*«ev keep annoying the country it U»ey wo-.wii in ti*e end drive oug«e>* into giving the full market of the United State? to >ll the bhtrscn in the dominion. My friend*. history repeat'* itself Let W call your attention to a re markable piraleil between the course of President Cleveland and the course of Pre-ident Johnson. After he re turned to the Deoiocracv in a more weighty negotiation with V.ngland than that relating to fi-herin, you will readily remember that under instruction.* from Andrew John-on our minister to England. the late Rev erdy Johnson, negotiated a maty de signed to settle the Alabama claim. It was negotiated with Lord Clar endon. the foreign secretary of England, and is known' a* the Johnson-Clarendon treaty. It was communicated to the Senate just before the expiration of Johnson's term anil the senate had it under con sideration when President Grant was inaugurated. It was rejected with emphasis and indignation, just as the senate has now rejected the fisheries treaty. A few months later PresidentVirant sent to congress a communication on the whole of Alabama claims. Referring to the Johnson-Clarendon treaty be used these weighty words which "I beg to read to you '"Believing that treaty thus misconstrued in scope and in adequate in its provisions would not have produced the hearty, cordial sentiment on the pending question.— [Here the telegraph line went down. —Et>. ] ANOTHER WEAK POINT. Canadian Exports In Bond Through l". 8. Ports May b* Cnt Off. Sew You, Aug. 25—A lltrahl, Washington special -ays: It is un derstood that a verv important dis covery has been made, by which one of the greatest privileges now enjoyed by Canada will immediately cease by order of the secretary of the treasury, and that i- the right to .ship her pro ducts in bond through the territory of the I'nited States for export from ports of the I'nitad Suites. It was supposed that article 29 of the treaty of Washing ton was in har mony with the laws which were then on our statute books, and that they were still in force. investigation -hows that this is not true. The priv ilege was given Canada first by arti i cle 29 of the treaty to send her pro ducts to our ports" for export. That privilege never liefore exi-ted until congre«s enacted in March, 1573, that the right should be given as long as the fishery articles of the treaty" re mained in force. They have 'O ceased, and -o the privilege gfven by that law j has also ceased, OPENEI>~iviTII ESTHI SIASM. The Democratic Campaign In Cali fornia Inaugurated. San Fbakcwco, Aug. 2s. —Advices received from many points in this -tate denote that the Democrats for mally opened thtir campaign to-night with considerable enthusiasm. BASKBALL. New York Registers— Indianapolis Actually Win* a flame Philadelphia. Aug. 25.—G00d field ing and hard hitting won to-day's game for the Giants. Score: New York 7, Philadelphia 0. Batteries: Builinton and Clements for Phila delphia, Keefc ami slattery for New York. PilTsKiEo, Aug. 25.—Two games were played here to-day. The first s tame was won by Pittsburg through hard hitting, and they lost the second i by bad tieluing inthe first two innings, i first game—Score: Pittsburg ti, In jdianapolis X Batteries: Statey and Mider for Pittsburg. Shreve and "Heck ■ lev for Indianapolis. Second game: I'itt-burg 6, Indianapolis 7. Batteries: Knell and Carroll for Pittsburg. Bur i.i. k and Buckley for Indianapolis. ' Br ioklys. Aug. 25.—Brooklyn 0, Kansas t lity 1. riuLAPEi.PiUA, Aug. 25.—Athletics IC, Louisville 2. Cleveland, Aug. 25.—St. Louis. I, : < "leveland 0. i in( isnati, Aug. 25.—Cincinnati 10. j Baltimore 4. .Monmouth I'ark Hart *. M.'.sttomi Pake. Vug. 25. - Racing i'esults: Three-quarters mile —Rrah- ■ inin won in 1 :lti!-i, Beck second. Maria C. Third. Three-quarter- mile—Starters, Fa vordale and Vincte; Kavordale won in ! 1:1C\. One and one-eighth miles -Niagara won in I:slJj. Aurelia second. Spccial j ty third. ' Monmouth handicap, one and one | half mile- Firenxi won in 2:38, Exile -econd, Belvidere third. tine mile Rupert won in 1:11, M iroon -eiond, Arctino third. Five-eipths mile— Salisbury won in 1 02 ! ,. Flugeletta second. I'mpire third Mile—Tudor won in 1 t<' 5 ■ Free dom second. Lucy II third. steeplechase - Starters. Puritan. Alex r., and l-eroy. Puritan won, i l.erov second; no time. Saratoga ltace*. SARATOV, Aug. IV -Racing sum mary: Three-fourth* mile Proctor Knott won in 1:IM-j, Seymour e- ond, tlypsy Queen third. One-eighth mile—Wary w«.ti in 1 Belle d'Or second. Par-man third. One mile and SHO yards—Los Angles won in Peewee second. Elmira third. One mile—Leo II *or. in I 43*4 Mollie McCarthy's Last second. Clay- Stockton third. Steeplechase. two and one-fourth n• i les- Beech more won in 4 Id "J-J. Oeorge McCullough second Evange line th^rd- (hhafit liaees. Cmc.too, Auj, There were three regular events on the card at the trot ting meeting"to-day, it being the c'o ing day . In the free-for-all pacing the second heat was won bv Haven Boy in 2 .15*4. A feature of the day was an attempt by I'bet with nmnntng mate, j t*» break his own re« or-i of 2 0-">\ The nearest he came via* in the .second j trial, which was done in J:OT. The' weather was line, the track fast, and j the attendance large. ORIKN'TAt. NEWS. Operation* «f Tn Mere bant*-—C b«»l --era at llooc Konjj. V*A5 VCR. B C.,Aug 'S> Advices per steamer Alb«nv The Corean tele graph strvic? his ompleted line be tween Seoul and Tu*on. The Hob Tea Company are prepair ing luO cheats of tea as a sample tlie American market. It is rum<xre>l that the Chinese tea men of Foo-Chow are about to form a company for direct 1 tea export to London and Australia Hong Kong was to be declared an infected port the day after the Albany -ailed The inundation in If mo prov ince was of a serious character. One hundred and fifty IHJUM". at Ihagawa were carried away and ft© broken and 50 people perished by the flood s. fire In a I>e»*er Store. I»rs\ia. Au«. i'» Fire in the whole sale grocerv house of K. S. Brown A Bro to-nseVit dam aged the stock s.>*.- • fully insured Tru* C'attlemrn ri*hl a I»f»4ly l»uel. Aaus .r* %. Tei., Aug. 2k—loe KI- Uott and Harvey Spear, wealthy • at tleoen. fought, one with a shotgun and th»» other with a Winchester. Thirty or V* !«hot« were Spear was killed and two by-•>lander* vcHindel. 0 An Inuuif Father's tUaodjr I>ee«l» Rrwivin, Conn.. Aiwr l>r A «' . 4 leaoing c tiien and re t red New York dentist, while tem ■ insane, his s*;n ani then his own life thi* morning THE BIG BARBECUE Thnrman's Address to the Chicago Democrats. THE SAXK OLD ARU t" VENT. Set U he trapped lata KiprvM lac aa Oplatoa « the KetatlaUea Message The Ap4 Romaa Will Visit tha Paeiflr Coast Birisg the Campalga CatcAOo. Aug 23. —Judge Thurman arose and breakfasted shortly after 10 o'clock. Long before that time, how ever. bands and delegations called to serenade or be received by him. bat the policeman at the foot of the stairs allowed uninterrupted rest. Chief Justice Fuller called during the morn ing and had quite a chat with the judge. The parade of to-day began to form some time before neon, although 12 o'clock was the time set. and soon after that hour marched through the streets to escort the judge and party to the train on which they were to be taken to the lake beach. Prominent in the parade were organizations of naturalized citizens with mottoes such as: "We were made citizens legallyj '•No dynamite in our*,'" and other ex pressions of loyalty to their adopted country. The travsiiug men. local political organizations and some or ganizations from neighboring towns, and hand« and carriage* made up the rest of the procession. The judge »»■> greeted with great enthusiasm by the immense crowd that filled the sidewalks along Up line. After marching to the depot they were taken in car" to the beach which is about 12 miles below the city. At that point Judge Thurman'.- speech will be made, but * hat interest-many. even more than does the speech, is the grand barbacue for which ten tieeves and ten sheep have been slaughtered, besides a carload of other eat ables aad drinkables. No expense has been spared to make the day a grand success. Thurman's speech will go over much of the «ame ground as that did at t'ort Huron, although he may handle the subject in a different wan ner. It has lieen desired that he give some expression of his opinion in re gard to the president's recent fishery message, but he shrewdly regarded that it is a poor lawyer who expresses an opinion without having thoroughly reviewed the case. He desired to ob tain copies of the original treaties, as well as other documents, but »a< un able to do, and would make no state ments to the public at the present time. Plans for the return home have not been announced, but it i< not likely any reception will be held along the way. Ihe judge goes to New York in a short time, to argue the telephone cases, and wid later take another trip through the country and in all proba bility visit the Pacific Coast. AT THE BEACH An immense crowd gathered at Cheltonham beach to near Judge Thurman and other distinguished speakers. A stand hail Iteen erected in the center of a large hall, aud around it the e.iger thousands jo tie I together in a vain attempt to -ee and hear the -peaker, anil the speaker di I his best to l« heard. Previous t » the event of the day the proce-siou was enthusiastically cheereo by the crowds that lilted the streets through which they passed. At the bea* h .ludgt Thurman was introduced by Lyman 1 rumbull. and-poke in substance as follows: "Friends and Fellow Citizens: Al low me to tir-t express my thanks to ■ludfje Trumbull lor the kind manner in wiiich he has pre-ented me to you. It is mv purpose to-day to s»eak ti(>on the taritl, but tielore I procce 1 to that subject 1 wi;l mention another. You have within the la-l few days heard not a little about the message of the president to congress on the rejection of the ti-heries treaty. 1 have no copy of the fisheries treaty in my possession here. I therefore cannot uisi -* i\ and I have no copy of the president's message, and therefore cannot quote from it. "But I want to s«ay that some years ago this country wan greatly agitated by a party called the Know-Nothing party. It wai a pasty to whom the Irishman was the iil>omination of abomination* an I if be was a Catholic Irishman be was the accursed of the earth; bit now, strange to say. these men who a tew years ago were Know- Nothings and the mo>t abusive of men of the Irish, of the iiertuans, and all foreign-born people, but of the Irish especially, are seeking to <-ourt what is called the "Irish vote;" to pet Iridi to vote against the men wsio by them in defense of their right- and in defense of every thing that *SN allege ! against them. Now they are seeking to get their vot« by it i representing tirover Cleve land. i'Krrting that he is under British inHuence. Tuere never was a more false assertion. You might as wel? tell me that Washington was under British influence. If anv man thinks there i* anything in the charge let him read the message the l*re>ident sent to cor gre-s this week. Cleveland knows too well what the interest* of this country are. lie lia* t*»o much sympathy with the American people, native and naturalised, t > be umier any fal-e or improper in lattice of any country. "And now. U» come t» the tariff question . A tariff is a tax imposed by ttie government .p »u go i ware and manufacture- into the I'nited for sale. The effect i to the price on everything upon whn hit is put. It does not raise the price up »n l>eef or twk pat ked in Chicago, on wheat sold in Chicago, for we do not import these , b it on what we do itn port, and -;milar art! Un manufactured in the country. A tariff raises the price and makes them c*»-t more to the «"ons»umer, and yet this tax i--aitl to benefit the lal>*-»rinz man. How <an a man be benefited bv a ta \ that at the ere wr. of his head and taxes everything he *e,.rs tiown to the i-ole* of hb feet ? So far a- it is ne< e-*«ary torai-* money lo carry on the (poeernraent to pay the pensions of the pallant «en who fo'ii'hl ft>r its preservation. the jM*oplv aiilir.sly pa* the tax. hut when <<>u t«x the people more »"ii are robbing them of money that bel. n<r* to them. Thii collection o< jurptu* revenue ha* been going «n (or »n« year-, and although the amount thus far collerPM ha- to «>m« eitent been reduced bv pating bond* at an enormous pre mium. there -till remain- in the treas ury »1 liooo.ono • Hut can von have an hon<-t puv emtoent with'thi- amount in the treas ury tor which it has not legitimate u-e. K*ervt*>dy who ran -uegc-t «oow scheme :"«r spending this money po.»* to work t»> ct -i iue Appropri ation- are ma>ie that are disgraceful. Our forefather- unant thst •'«? nkeold have an h«<ne>t, frojcal <i •r.ftmi cat. repuMf m. democrat:. (»wm meat. they neveT intended t! AI it should coltt t SSIS - i an«l th»n •-t'.an'ier it extraea gar.tly in oner t > irt r>«l of the « ir ftn tl"* cari this niirniu* be re duced? The an-ier i> plain reduce tax--- Jfow the i--!w n fairy nwr. ' The Hreio nK -ay. rB!«r the uxe ■Of ail the invention* «iff den»e«! to shift the burden of tautirs from UM 1 rich ma.n's shoulder* on To the should er* of the pww roan, this tariff tax ii the most ingenious and insiduous ! »ow,_my good people. 1 am going to stop, in order that the grand man who " your candidate for governor mav be heard."' Judge Thurman then retired amid a volley of cheer*. There were large overflow meeting at which speeches were made by Kepreaentatives Mills. « a™ and others. nmc« FIKI IN roKTLAXD. -Narrow Escape for WtMltr'i Mill i l««kfr mmti Treatle Bnrned. PO*TLASD. Aur 25*- Pire broke out in the north end of the lumber vard at Weidler's mill, at 1:15 this after noon. Before the engine* arrived the lire had pained fearful headway, and a t.reexe blowing from the north it looked as though nothing could pre vent a terrible conflagration; but for tunately the wind shifted to the south west, and after two hour's hard fight ing the fire was gotten under control. Two million feet of lumber, much of j it old and nighty seasoned, was in the yard. Fully a" quarter million feet were destroyed. Two hundred feet of trestle of the Northern Pacific railway was al-o burned. The train arriving to-.lay was unable to come within a mile of the depot- The loss, including that -u-tamed bv the railroad company, will prob ably reach $7000: no insurance. THE HABEAS COR MS J V DOES. Investigating the Charges Against Sabla and Sawjrr. WASHINGTON, Aug. 2S.—Kepre-enta tive Thompson, Morrow and McKmna of California appeared before the house judiciary committee to-day ;o give their views upon the itiemo'rial presented bv the citizens of San Kran ciaco asking for the impeachment of i Judge* Sawyer and Sat'in for releasing Chinese from arrest by writs of habeas c.-rpus. The meeting was ?ecret and thecal: forni.t members cc-'flnfrl their stati- , nienta to the cjtu':?> jnof affairs which I resulted in th» present action and of the charges, being called in an ad- ■ vi*~ry capacity. The subject will be , further considers*! Thursday. THE OLD WORLD. Emperor William Will Not How to the Pope. A German Socialist Canvass-Italy Must Mark Oat Her Foreign l*ol- tey. and Will ISe Supported | Copy right. IMB, by the Associated Press, i BERLIN, Aug. The meeting be tween Count Kalnoky, Austrian i foreign minister an 1 si.nor Crispi, Italian prime minister, at Kger, does away with the necessity of a conference l>etween statesmen at Friedrich-ruhe. fount Kalnokv . and Signor Crispi dined together, and after dinner bom granted to rcpre-entatives ol the press They ' >uteu that there woUil 1* no change in the position of their governments, and that tile alliance would be main tained. Signor Crispi says, regarding the seizure of Massawah by Italy, that he doe- not believe that France will eventually deny the right of Italv to occupy that place. Concerning Trip o.i, he say-i the Italian government re lies upon the belief that the common sense of the French people will prevent their attempting any ag gregation beyond Tunis. A single'rood ! oi ground taken from Tripoli would 1* :i declaration ol war against Italy, ; wherein Germany and Austria would join, according to the present cou- I trait. Kmperor William will not visit the Vatican unless the Vatican authoii ties arrange that there be no sem blame in the ceremony of superiority. The Vatican in the meantime decline to ru.ike concessions to the Herman , emperor. The Cologne tkt-rttc say the attitude of the pope represents tlie absolute abandonment of the papacy. No Kuropean (siwer now | cate-t to support it- pretensions to the spiritual guide of the people. IKsiplte the atlitUile of the Vatican, Kuiperor William pi rsonaily dt-Mrt to see the pope Arrangements have been made at the Vatli an to receive the emperor with the usual ceremo nies. The po|ie refused aly back stairs conference. The attention of Berlin centers upun the electoral contest in the Sixth dis trict. Ihe national liberals, progre s ' ist- and sociali-l-i are watcning tlie struggle a* an indication of the tend ency of national opinion. Hi rr llor f forth, minister ol the interior. ha< j received circulars from authorities lon the Swi-s frontier, reporting the proi-eedings of Liebknecht. the leading socialist who is stamping the|>opulous | centers of the Khine. anil making speeches which he wou d i not be allowed to make in Berlin. Ihe election is ' tiled for Thursday next De pite tlie repressive measures of the police, in eluding suppression of public meetings and wholesale arrests of socialistic j canvassers, it is thought Lisbkneaht i v. B get in. Connection to the Naiimtal-Ztituna ■ purporting to 1»- semi-otln ial has seri -1 •• is imp nt, as stating that the time ha- eomC when Italv must mark i out precisely the limits of her ft.reign policy. If the Italian govern ment find- it necessary to itti k j France, Germany must support her i ally. i This concurrent and ftemi-otfici.il language of tie pre** ia (tiring rise to leare that Biamank i* using Italy to drive France into war Elections are proceeding to-day lor ■ the Uobcrnian *;iet. The German* *o far a- iat present calculated, are I uefeated. An ec'-entric wi'l will lie u-ted in the court* at Pesth in December. A ! phy-ician, Dr. Goldcnberger. be j ijlit- it tied ViM.ifiO. to accumulate for | the benetit of posterity untd the iintere-t on the Manic wonld suffice to peliete the destitution every * here The tru«tee* calc dated that they could effect h de»tribution ! when the capital should reach one billion, but they declined t»> act. The will will now lie contested by claim anta tn America lain ton an : Madrid KXiLIHH HI til'ATI! Y llrtolßlloni Adopted la l.«nd»a by Sheridan'* Friends. I...*w>* Aug. 25. At a mee'.ng held to-day at the residence of t'oi. Gouraml, ~ revolution* of vyn.patlty wen (tamed in bonorof < ten -her id an. ( cd l-ourand pre-idetl. and in o|iening the merring p»nl touching tri'.uie to the deait MM and tim>he-l l>v reail Ing a telegram of corKloleri' r ti> Mr*, .-beridan Among tfc -e tn•' r t were Gen, Met iiirg. Col*. Vollero. iirahaui. danl, lUtynt>: 1« ami M Narry Maj. 11 twkin* afi'l ('-apt. Montfort. 1 atal kt|«lo*l«ri Thrrthlaf Markin* itnller. Ptrfdr a., Pa Aug. 25—A < .irry special «av* A tkratiinf ma i.i> »- boiler exploded thia altcmoun on the farm of rrar>k M-anahaa. *1 > > < and Arth r M Slay were infttantiv killeti, ami twootiier* •erlra ly hurt.' The butter waa blown through a barn fit 1 lot away. VOL. XIV—93 f WAR IN COLORADO. Ls !*, ——— 0 Maxwell tirant Settlers De fending Their Home*. * " MEXICANS IK WAR PAINT. A Sheriff's Po.se A darted by a Arwjr - Several Settler* kilted— Tile Invader* Likely to L*M Tkelr 1 Llvee-Maeh Bloodshed May En •we. p i t T*ntinai>, Aug 25.—What may prove a long and bloody struggle ~ opened to-day on the Maxwell grant, . at Stonewall. -10 tuile« west of Trinidad. The sheriff and posse sent to keep the f peace was n.et by armed settler, in ' numbers estimated at 2W to <**> men. ; The settlers demanded tV arm* of th« posse, which wax refused , The posse took up quarters in the l\H)ler hotel, a large frame building. The settlers endeavored to force an en trance, when the po*>e opened fire. ' R. D. Kussell. one of the oldest set* tiers, fell dead, and two or three other settlers were wounded. The building was soon riddled with hails. An eye-witness who gave this infor mation left while the conflict was still going on The cilinens are greatly ex cited. The sheriff is gathering men in nil nit* rs to go to the relief of the be i sieged posse. It is believed the barn I will be DU MI l and thai the dozen be -iegvd deputies w ill lie put to >leatlt j before morning. The settlers come from the tribu taries of the Purgmtoirr river, front Vermijo, N M.. and also from the 1 Castilla gTant. In those mountain iastnesse* .t seems u«eir. to oppose i theut with either militia or regular troops. t*ublic sentiment in Trinidad is en tirely with the -ettlers. Another ; i-ouner is expected to arrive to-night. The settlers cavalry Is composed ot both Americans anil Mexicans. Thtj ! Mexicans ate painted as if for war A NEW MEXICO FEI I>. ' A K*tffn of Tcrmr in Donna Ana County. I.AB Cm era, N. M.. Aug.A ven detta has been declared between the • Lea and John Good factions in th« eastern part <>( llonna Ana county. A short time ago. a man named Mc- I Umald was «-sa—inated and in retali ation Walter Good, a «on of John Good, wax waylaid and killed, Aug. ,3. This section of country is (*1 miles j from the nearest railroad station anil , a reign of terror exists there. Sheriff ' Ascarte and |n>»se left here today, with warrant- for the arre-t of a largo number of these men. Probably an I appeal will lie made to iiov. 110-- to j rail out the uiititia. Mot I.IHM. ri HI.It OPINION. An Over-Zealous I.and Agent Ar rested for l.lbel. I'BOMI*. A. T . Aug. '2'}. M. K. f Slater, special agent of the genera! laud otlice at Mari. opa station has ! been arre-tedfor publishing in the Pres j cott Cotirin under an assumed name a letter charging ex-Altorney-»ieneral Churchill and others with having en ■ ieavoied to procure confirmation of I title of the alleged l'eralta Spanish j land agent. slater acknowledged the author>hin ' of the article an>l was held in f.'Klua bonds to answer before the grand jury. t'IUB(IEl) WITH Ml lillElt. Mrs. IlKfrann la The Notorious Trouble Again j Sis FKAM ISI-O, Aug. 2\- The coro ner's j irv investigating Ihe ea«e oC Anna Gaviers, the girl of Pi who died iat Mrs. Dr. Hagenow's maternity hos pital in this city July 'J»J, found that : death was the re-uli of a criminal operation, and charge Mr", llagenow i and L>r. Xavier llodel with murder. They also charge Mr- Hagenow ! with subornation of |>ei jury in instigat ing witnesses to give lalse testimony ' before the jury. Mir.llin I sTKUN « Itllt'S. The Frost In Oakota anU Minnesota I.lxlit--A Oooil Yield. ST. I'acl. Aug Z'< Crop repirts to the /Vowvi /Vf« do not malerially modify the favorable fore- a-1 of last week Harvesting is under way all along the line of the Northern Pacific and the Manitoba, and the weather I i< clear and has lieen so for several I days Predictions in regard to an ! abundant yield are venue i j Chamberlain. Dak , reports tb« largest crop ever known in that | county, ranging from 19to 311 bushels | |>er ai re Rep ,rt< in regard to frosted ! wheat are contradictory. In tho I I "evil- Lake district .'si per cent, of the crop i« said to lie affected. Tha | actual damage in most cues is to I isolated I,eld-, and in mixing could ho I avoided. The Bggregate of frosted nheat will l« small. The weekly croprej«rt of the North ern Pacific railroad *ay* it i« thought that tlit- (ro»t diii not affect the vieid mateiially. It seem* tt» have been confined to certain spot*. The frost appear-* to hate l»eer» BKMt -evere and the result* nio»t dl«»»trous in Woterl Minnesota and Ka-tern Dakota. I he weather of late ha* been all that , could lie 'le-ired. Wht'e estimate* vary, it would appear thit the wheat Iv••-!.i will arerapi- abo it I* Im-hels to the a< re. and that the crop of oat* will j be exceptionally fine HOltltl 111.1 till sltt.lt 111 ItKATH. Shocking Acrlilut at a Vineyard *e»r Fresno. Km-* ~ Aue 2 1 - While the roof of ' the great winery recently burne I at Mar k berita vine'ard wa< being rai«e>! tliii afternoon the si !e wall* spread the rod fell, horribly cru-ihing Charles Sberley, who die J lt»o ho ira later, breatinit the leg of Chsrle* i I! irke and injuring Contractor Tump ! kin# KOT.4KMC I>KID. * cam tut a:* mtmin. | L'ttaoo*. An* '-'V New* ha* tx-eu ' received id the death of Mr John Rose, ; formerly finance inini<ter for th» i Dominion of Canada He »»• hunt ing in Caitbne** In the north of ,"v-ot j iand. and fell dead as he vat about to ' fire at a *tap. Import* Int • Niberta. Sr. P grant ao, Aug 2> It i» of ficially announced that Ku**la will permit the free import of n»er<:l»andi*e at the mouth >f the Obia river until , January I. IM9, ami at the mouth of , the Yeniel untd the end of the year . j l« I*A**K.N(«KK LISTS. ! Northern Pacific— Paw.! Heron: H Atkir: <»n and wife, W.Taylor, j Ki:z it»tti Taylor, an l '3 second claaa : for the coatt. O.egtm A i ilifornia Pas-ed Med- I foru O. V. Kra-ter and wife, C. K. ! fho-en and wife, A \l Towne, John c prison and wife, J, Mill*, K. P. Noel I and wife, II D. l.u How, J. IH;«rk«®- ' beiroer, M a. T. kner. I. Born, M. Jenny. John Withrorr, John M ivrti, ill . K Ai :-w irtb. Waa. Wattle,« K. ■ Hack in an J K. 11-lt, II l*. 1 -Ida, eI ■ luith. P Arm«trong. H Mil -Jbir.i T P. Pic ken* and wi'e. K A. j j "trowbann, G«»r4e Hatnwr, K Her ringU-nl and 23 immigrants