Newspaper Page Text
THE SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCER.
Kjs zStZzssn::;s ohmwitd d m. MOORE UND CO., Cor. Stcond and Jams Sts., Seattle. - W. T. : CAUTION Eaqaires jroa before la vaatiag 1B real MUM to consider lb* (aneral principle* of mafc iavectmant* and to iarcctigatc ow elalm to giving the Createst Value fer Your Money That you can obtain In Seattle. Bcal estate iavestmenta mar be divided tat* two classes lit. Thoaa intended (or iM| holding and, 2d. Those intended (or qalek tarn*. < For Long •> Holding > K-.' It i« generally bait to bay la a locality which (rom Ita oataral advantages mast erentually inereaee greatly ia valae, but which la at preaant low priced, becanaa au- Improveri itaelf and because of lack of traaaportation and other facilities. Among tha inreatmcnU of thli claaa which wa offer are Hiawatha Park and Haxelwood addition). Oar ona and flveacre tract* In Hiawatha Park are offered at retail at priies, viz: I-Acre tracts, .... S2ae S-Acre Tracts, ... SIOOO far below thoaa at which any adjacent preperty can be bought In tracU of 40 acrea or more. Wa know what we are talk ing about whan wa make thia statement, and aak you to Investigate It. The laud Ilea high aad command! a magni Brent view of the Bound and the Olyapic rauge. It la worth all we aak for It, for gardening or fralt ralalng, but we believe ibat In tbrea yaara (poaalbly one) there will be rapid tranait to thia property, when it will be worth not leaa than 11900 fer acre. We offer lota 2&11 M (act In Hazelwood Addition At 160 per lot. We defylyoa to dnd any therlou within tha city llmtta for thia prioe. They are a (ew blocka north o( Madison street, are bat 2H milea (rom the poatofflce, and lia wall. Tha rcaaoua yoa can buy them far thia price are that tha land was bought when mach lower than It li now, that tha lota are not cleared, that the land in the immidlate vicinity ia not act tied, and that there ia as yet no cabla out Madison street You buy before these Improvement* are made and ao will gat All the Profit Arising (rem them. A cable road ia aa iure to go out Madlaon street aa the ana ia to ah inc. aud as aoon aa It does go Haiti wood lota will be worth S2OO, and will keep on advancing from that price. Investments for Qulok Turns. Kor thia claaa of iuve«tmenta property la localltle* which hava already had the advantage ol public Improvement* la beat adapted Of this kind we offtr lota Is Lewis & Oilman's Addition, ■F Lynch A Shields' Addition, Bagley's Orient Addition. All atar Jackson street Cabla mad. 40x100 in site and t'U.AKKD, S2OO to HO each. Than kas already 'orameuced along the line o( the new cable road what will be TUE (IREAIW aUILDDKI BOOM Maul* has ever seen. People will not CliMh even a (ew block* up our ateep bills ao foot when they cau avoid it by living en a cable line. Huudreda of home balMera and landlorda have already con tricted for from one to twenty hoases each along and near Mill and Jackson atreet*. Baah building movrmcnta greatly and rap- Idly iaorease valaes Call and InTMtigat*. MOORE una | Cor. Second and James Sts., Seattle, - W. T W. P. BOYD & CO, 621 and 6513 Front street, CLOAKSCLOAKS ARRIVAL OF THE FIRST INVOICE or New Fall Styles. J» The unparalleled success of this deoartment during the past season warranted ua In placing large orders early. Con sequently wo are In a position to offer thle season the largeot and choicest selection of the very latest styles of Laoies*, Misses' and Chlldrsn's Cloaks. LADIES' WALKING JACKETS In all ths Newest ghapee and Deaigna. A .'Large Variety Zef Children's Cloaks! In the ;*ery latestfstyles and very low prices. Oally opening of gPECIALTIEg In gtaple and Fancy Dry Coodi from Chicago and Mow York. 621 and 623 Front Street, SEATTLE. W. T. OA* CAPITAL, <IOO 000 \ TRUSTEED J. Fcrru, Caahler Puget Hound Nat'nl Bank W |% H. O. »T»i;r*,3UTive, Haines A Mi-Micken, m V jQ> Attorney!. .Mk(b A B. Htm* ast, Stewart <k Holmes Drag Co. « aDa T. T. Minds, Minor * Dawson, Pbyai- J. P. Horr.Mang'r D. Horton A Co..Bankers %» B. OiTiaaT.Mchwabacher^Broa.dtCo.,Metis itV#. M.'JMBAU.ASD.Pregident Seattle Hardware Company. H.JH. lJtwis, Turner.'.Engle * Lewia.j Kx-Qor. E. P. PsasT. Vtce-Prealdant Pagef Sound National .Bank. OYT, PsiuDSirr JAMKB BOTHWELL, 8«c««ta«t aud Ma*agsx Jtemoved to 620 Front Street, foot of Cherry. dAw A Consignment of $5,000 Worth of INFANTS' GOODS A.T HALF PRICE ————— Special Sale Commencing Monday. LATOTJR &c CO. Opera Block, front »treet. FREE OF COST. Eshelman, Llewellyn & Co., THE REAL ESTATE AND HOMEY BROKERS OF THE PACIFIC COAST. Kitcnd a cordial INVITATION to all VISITORS t« SEATTLE, as woil asto all reai drtiM. to call at their ofB«, POST BUILDING, MILL ST., SEATTLE, Kwt. rREKoV'oeT lO YOU And If you ,hou!d wi.h to plant mb« money in th« Future Great City ! Pacific Coast %/ e THE ONLY SEATTLE IN AMERICA. We caa Mil ya« lata la ROSS' SECOND ADDITION FOR $175 OR S2OO. Thi. i» the maaafaatartut renter of Seattle ~ k ~ addiiioa. or ba«iar*M and ireidenoe lota on the 2~u ia £u- iV .aad a -re, II will pav ,ou to ~11. Thla 1. Hrreta ta i*at-ia or » „ n >«otm»at and happme«a. vaur °** ,aai will pruTide (or your falure. aud thai of roar b»o t «<- '?»«» -vJttTo ,ia«a". ii p-pa;ati.. a ml 2 aootka Railroad., wife and fki dreo ieattl. »id o«»a.. # Become or., of her pneperew Hv. a chance WeaUh i. aow within S73&TC?«&VWSSVEl "&£& . •*«« I. tke v- York af the f^i.c. COLLECT INSTEAD OF PAY RENTS. BE YOUR OWN LANDLORD. PG,B PATENT TEREDO PROOF PILE COVERING GULLINE & CAMERON. SEATTLE AGENTS FOR W.T. & B.C. SEATTLE, WASHINGTON TERRITORY, SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 11, 1888. INDIANA CARNIVAL. Fantastic Jubilation Over Harrison's Triumph. WEST VIRGINIA FOB BABBISON. BeyhUe— Gala ta Www Hampshire —Trickery of Data war* Diaatrtli. IsDiAH ArotH. Nov. 10.—The weather was unfavorable to-day and to-night for the great ratification meeting that was advertised to take place Early in the day • steady drixxling rain set in and continued until nightfall. The sidewalks and streets were conse quently delog«d with mud, and alto gether it was the most disagreeable day erf the season. In view of this unfavorable outlook for an outdoor i demonatration the committee having the affair in charge, early in the after noon called a meeting and postponed the ratification until next Wednesday night. However, the postponement j by the committee *is too late to pre vent the arrival of a number of dele gations from Crawfordsville, Clinton county, and several small delegation* from other places in Indiana and llli noix. The demonstration to-night was, therefore, purely an impromptu local affair. Gen. Harrison did not come down town, the weather being to in clement. Karly large crowds began to congre gate on Pennsylvania avenue and Washington street. It was the same motly-looking crowd that has tilled the streets lor the past four days, blowing their tin horns and ringing bel's. As evening approached they were reinforced bv several hundred 'out-of-town Republicans, notably the delegation from Crawfordsville, which was accompanied by five uniformed drum corps. About t o'clock the rain ceased and people began gathering on Pennsylvania avenue and around the New Uenison hotel, not knowing that the big demonstration had been post poned. liy a o'clock the jam was terrific. The'sidewalks were nearly impassable, and far into the muddy streets the crowd surged back and forth, making a hideous din with their thousands 01 tin horns, dram corps, torpedoes and lastly incessant cheers. Within the New'-Denison the scene was a repeti tion of Thursday night. All sorts of outlandish garbs were to be seen. Some wore Chinese dolls on their breasts. Others had their plug hats covered with red flannel, while not a few had a j>aper log cabin stretched over their hats, giving them the most unique appearance. Manv were covered with little flags, while their head gear rivaled that of a Sioux chief. Others again wore red calico pants or bright-colored coats, any thing to l>e odd. When the Crawfordsville drum corps marched pa>t the hotel, at S o'clock, the excitement reached its zenith The men cheered themselves hoarse. Then came horsemen dressed in fan tastic garbs, with hat* full of flags and coats chalked with.figures. Following this cavalcade came a band; then : about fin veterans, who were also cov ered with flags and pictures. Sky rocket*, Roman candles and cannon torpedoes in profusion greeted the procession as it passed down Pennsyl-; vania avenue into Market street. Fol lowing the veterans came nearly a thousand nondescripts gorgeously ar raved in old plug hat-< and brilliant suit*. No two men were dressed alike, and manv of them were Ko rean candles. Perhaps the best display was that of student* of the Indiana liental Col lege. Thev carried a coffin. Within sat an upright skeleton with a foot protruding and the head swathed in a bandana. The inscription of the cof fin was, "Free Trade Baby." The student* proToked storms of applause as thev marched through the great crowds. Another device that caught the crowd. v>- asniall coffin carried on a pole and inscribed. "Death to the red bandana." and l>eneath, the words, "Good-bye, Oh (irover, good bye." An express-wagon, hauling a uiammoth "< irand-father's" hat. over three feet in diameter,painted re«f, was vociferously cheered. Some half-dozen drum corps were consolidated, and be hind them came an endless mob of horn-blowers, who-e object was to make as much noise as possible. Many carried strings of sleigh-bells. Others had hand-bell* and devils' drums and horse-fiddles, and their success was unquestioned. They inarched through the city for two hours, and at mid night a goodly number of them are still on the streets. AT HAMHSON'S HOME. The continuous din of the past four davs has grown (Monotonous to down town residents, and regular hoarders at the hotel* are leaving to escape the affliction. All this time Gen. Harrison sit* quietly in his librarv. reading the news ol the dav and . hatting with an occasional friend who call*. Among hi.) callers to-day were (ien. Lew Wallace. Con gressman llarry of Chicago, also John Devov, president, Joseph R. Ryan, first vice-president, and Michael Krem lin. second rice-president, of the Aati- Clevelsnd and Protective league of New York. Thev came expr#*-ly to congratulate the general and were cor dially received. \VRST VIRGINIA. Latest Returns Indicate a Repnltli- Vletory. WHr.El.iNi., NOA . 10.—The figure* of thet wo committees are getting very close together for this state. The .•batman of the Democratic commit tee claims less than 200 Democratic majoritv on Fleming. I>e!iiocratic candidate for governor, and thinks Hubbard. Republican candidate for attorney-general, may be elected. The Republican committee claims from 300 to ."00 majority on governor, and thinks the presidential ticket has also pulled thro ugh There are still 12 counties either imperfectly or not at all heard from, and upon these and pos.*ible corrections in other* depend* the result*. The canvass seems to be with the Republicans especially for governor. The IVruo cratie committee have reduced their estimate of 561 this morning to less than -M0 this evening. Two Republicans have certainlv been elected in the First and Fourth Congressional districts; and McGinnis (Rep ) i* probably elec ted in the Third. There is more uncertainty among Re publicans in regard to the second. The late-t dispatch from that district indicates the re-election of Wilson (l>em.) bv 00 majority. His majoritv in ISM was 15£». and two years ago 90. M« HAMPSHIRE. Republicans Carry the State and Cain a Congressman. COSCOKD. No*. 10.—Complete returns ! from ail town* and ward* in the state I g}»e Harrison 15,r> Cleveland 45.4 H. ? r"i-k 15T0. The congressional <ielesr» j tion is Republican, DELAWARE. Democrats rnsiplrlsg to Csatn! the Legislature. IKJVEK. NO*. 10. —A movement is on i foot to contest the election of A B i Richardson (Rep.l in Kane county on behalf of Ridgle* «Pem » The ef feet of unseating RV hardsonand «eat ing Bidgley would be to make the legislature a tie on joint hallot and pre rent the election by it of a T nited State* senator, thereby placing the appointment in the hands of the governor, who would of coarse be expected to name a Democrat. SKUAIKA. I HwrlMS'i rianUlr Will Beach ThlrtyThonsand. Oiiit. Neb.. Nor. 10.—Official re i turns received by the Bee from 31 counties in this state which four years J ago cast over half of the vote, given i Harrison 56,08». Cleveland X».677. This is a gain of f«00 for the Republi ' cans in the state, and 30,000 plurality ; for Harrison. Gov. Thayer s major-; ity will be about 21.000. The increased vote of the state is 56,000. CALirOK.III. Cleveland's Majority In 9m Fran cisco Very Small. SA* FSASCISCH, Nov. 10.—Complete unofficial returns of the vote in this! city Harrison 25,754. Cleveland ' 27,433, Curtis 28. For chief justice.! iieattyjt.9s*, Searles 28,534. Associate! justice, Works 23,563. Sullivan 30.18?. | DAKOTA IS DELIGHTED. ■anlHS'i Election SipltM Ad miaaloa t* Statehood. ST. Pan., Nov. 10.—The victory of the Republican national ticket waa celebrated in 100 cities and towns to night, torchlight processions, fire works and highly wrought orations Wing the features. In Dakota especi ally. the enthusiasm knew no bounds, as the election of Gen. Harrison is un derstood to mean admission of North and South I>akota with little delay. Minneapolis celebrated to-night with 10,000 people in line. Bt. Paul is pre paring for a grand commemoration Tuesday, to which the people of the Northwest are all invited. MONTANA. An Overwhelming Republican Vic tory —<3 ain or a Delegate. ST. FUL. NOV. 10.—A Helena spe cial to the JSonerr JVow says The lat est returns from the territory incicate that Carter (Rep.) for congress has 4700 majority, and the legislature will stand: Council—B Republicans, 4 Democrats; the house ha- but 4 Dem ocrat*. The total vote can net be ob tained yet, but shows a large increase over two years ago. A special train loaded with Helen* Republicans went to Butt« to-day. where a celebration was held. " PENNSYLVANIA. Harrison'* Majority Nearly Sixty Thnuuad. PHILADELPHIA. NOV. 10.—The official count of the city ami Philadelphia county was completed to-night, and gives Harrison 111,4<i1, Cleveland U. 1.- 050, Fiak 1227, labor 75. Blaine's plu rality in I*>M was 30,000. The official count of the state with four counties missing, places the plurality at 58,*10. KENTUCKY. Republicans Gala a Congressman la Taulhce'a District. LOCIHVILLE, Nov. 10.—The Demo crats now concede the election of Wilson (Republican) in the Teath Congressional District. This makes two Republicans in the Ken tucky delegation, a gain of one. GEORGIA. About 097000 I*l arallty for the Dem ocratic Ticket. ATLAKTA, NOV. 10.—Returns from ail but seven counties show Cleveland's plurality to be 58,257, and an entire Democratic delegation is elected to congress. CONGRATULATIONS. They Come to Harrison Mostly from Wor klngmfn. INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 10.—Congratu latory telegram- continue to pour in upon Gen. and Mrs. Harri-on. The total has now reached about <*loo. They are from all classes of people, but "by far the larger portion comes from individual workingmen or labor repre-entatives. Kvery Republican elector sent his congratulations. As many as 400 are from Republican clubs, and as many front veteran organizations. Front among this large numlier a representative of the Associated Press this afternoon noticed dispatches from Senator John H. Mitchell, of Oregon; Gov. M. F. Woodbnry, of Vermont; Congressman John 'H. (tear, lowa, Thomas J. Henderson. Illinois. Pat rick K.igan of Nebraska. President Weihe of the Amalgamated Associa tion and many others. Republican Parade In Los Angeles. Loa Asi.ri.rs. Nov. 10 —The Repub licans here had the largest parade to night ever seen here, there being over 0000 men in line, comprising clubs from Pasadena, Pomona and other surrounding towns. The Kearaarge Orderea to Sea. PORTSMOUTH, N. 11., Nov. 10.— The Kear-arge yesterday took aboard her powder, having received peremptory orders to go to sea to-day. She re ceived orders more than a week before to sail on that date and proceed to Port au Prince, Hayti, to protect American interests there, but the or der was countermanded on account of the reported arrival of the Boston at Kingston, the latter vessel being or dered by cahle to proceed to Hayti. but the Boston had sailed before the dispatch reached Kingston. The Bos now in Havtien waters. The Kearsarge will proceed to Hampton Roads to await orders. San Antonio International Fair. S\N ANTONIO, Tex.. Nov. 10.—Senor Man seal. secretary of state of Mexico, telegraphed" to-day that the exhibit from his country for the inter national fair, which opens in this city on Tuesday next, was en route by a special train. The Mexican commis -loner* have arrived here. On Tues day next at noon the fair will be opened by wire by President Cleveland at Washington, "and the machinerv will be started at the same time by Diaz in the City of Mexico. A Texa* Murderer Lynched. AI STIN, NOV. 10.— News of a tragedy at Orlev. 90 miles from Austin, rear bed "here today. An Italian named Davis siabain," shot and killed Richard Holt, because the latter would not loan him some money The partie- took Sabain to a mill and lynched him by tying a rope around his neck and swinging him te the limb of a tree. The Italian had an unsavory reputation. He Had No Accomplice. LOWKO*. SOT. 10 Oeneral Warren, i chief of tbr Metropolitan police. hu issued a proclamation ottering a free pardon to any accomplice of the Whitechapel munlerer lor informa tion whicn will lead to the murderer's apprehension A T>rr» (.«mH TrMIT CMnifmoru. No*. 10. —Negotia- tions for a Turcot Jerrnan treaty ha*e been concluded, and a draft of the eon rention has been submitted to the *ul taa. HarTird Beat* Wesley at Fo®lb«ll. JiosTi.x, Nor. 10.—A ehampionahip game of football between Har*ard and Weslev .oUeges. was played at Cambridge this afternoon, and won by the former. 52 to nothing. Mr. K*rt«> Kclam «• Terk. NEW Y'TI NOT. 10— Vice-Presi dent-elect Morton and family hare ! returned from Rinebeck to their resi dence in thia city. SEEKING THE DEAD More Than Fifty Men Killed at Pittsburg. Kan. WE* riRK BLASTS. Th* Rochester Holntsut Hon Ter rible Than at First Beported —A Dsn* Killed. ST. LOCU. Nov. 10.—A special from I Pittsburg, Kan., gives details of the horrible holocaust in the shift of the , Pittsburg A Cherokee Mining Co., la-t i light The company had more orders than they could till, and had been run j ning an unusually large force of miners. Yesterday morning let men i were lowered into the mine. At noon j the shots fired all right, and later miners descended for afternoon duty. At 5:30 they were ready to tire shots again. The first shot had been fired, but be fore the men could be hoisted a terri ble rumbling noise was heard tbove, and a black cloud of dirt, slate and : dust shot into the air from the mouth of the shaft, tearing away the tracks upon which the cages were hoi-ted. and filling the shaft with debris. The explosion occurred on the east side and is attributed to the inexperience of some new men. Before the men outside could re cover their senses a miner appeared at j the shaft nearlv suffocated. He was ; helped out. followed by others, until a large number escaped—how manv is j not known. There wa» plenty of help at hand, and those at the top' devoted their attention to rescuing their en-: tombed companions. The fan-house, only slightly dam aged was first repaired, canvas Wing j tacked over the holes that had Wen torn. About 12 o'clock the fan-house was ready, and tresh air was pumped into the mine.driviug back the poison ous gas and averting suffocation. At-' tention was then turned to repairing the cribbing so that the cages could be 1 lowered. Men were lowered into the shaft by a rope and bucket, but could ac complish nothing. At 2a. ra. the cage was ready to descend and the first re.-cuing party was lowered into the shaft. Owing to bad air tbey could not remain long. On tbe first return of the cage it contained a number of uninjured but badly demoralized men. Tbe bottom of the shaft wa« badly damaged ami it was difficult to get at the dead. As found they were piled together at the bottom, while the liv ing and badly wounded were hoisted to the top. At 4 a. m. five of them had been rescued, and at 1 p. ra. four more were brought out alive. At 2 p. m. 25 dead had been recovered, and nine wounded, with 25 mining, sup posed to be dead. A large number of the killed were French and Italian miners. A tempo rary hospital was prepared in a black smith shop near by, where the most heartrending scenes were witnessed as the mangled and badly burned men were carried in. David Tweed and N. El wood died soon after being taken out. The casualties are now placed at 52 dead and eight injured. The principal difficulty in ascertain ing the names of the victims lies in the fact tuat there were a large num ber of new men who were not known to the Pittsburg people, and many may never be identified. AT THK Firs MOUTH. Weeping Vi>l»«i Searching for Their Dead. KANSAS CITY. Nov. 10.—A Journal special from Pitt-burg. Kan., says The developments of ihe day have only added to the horrors in No. 2 shaft of the Cherokee A Pittsburg Coal Company. The citizen* of Girard and Pittsburg responded nobly to the call for assistance, and every citizen in the latter place offered his services. Dur ing the long and dreary night thous ands of men, women and children thronged about the main shaft, await ing anxiously for some tidings of the condition of ihe men beneath. Clouds of sulphurous smoke rose from the pit. Now and then -orne poor woman learned her husband was among the victims and would break the stillness of the night by a heart-rending wail of sorrow that melted thestrongesthearts with pity. The rescuing party did noble work during the night, and when morning came man v wuiing hands came to their relief. Throughout the entire day the great cage, which had been repaired, made regular trips, bringing to the shaft the mangled and torn bodies of the unfortunate miners. Up to a late hour last evening .'M dead bodies had been recovered, most of them so badlv bruised as to be un recognizable bv "either friends or rela tives. Robert P rite hard, a Scotchman, and Frank Meersbinger, a German, were found at the bottom of the main shaft in a dvingcondition and brought to the top. " Both died at 4 o'clock. A temporary hospital has lieen piovided, and a neighboring blacksmith shop has serve.! as a morgue. Here the Imdie* were placed for the insj-ection of friends Among the 4G Isxlies recovered the following arc recognized: Weesen bwye, James Watson, James O'llara, George Weesenbwye. Frank Thomp son, G. Moore. John Conner-, Daniel Lamb. Wm. Fo-ter. K Woxl, 11. Ed son. Frank Furk, Robt. Priichard, John Jones, Frank Mershlinger. T. n. Roger-, Dave Tweed. J. Kennedy. [Joseph Beertinet, Aex sipler Giw tave Dafanck. Jos. Delik. Basa Bard, Song Dianco, Frank Roche, Alex I Leicovilie. Robt. Richards, John Mor -1 head. Henry Rurtgg. . The mine is divided in division* ea-t and west. The explosion took : place on the east siue, and it is thought nearly all those in that side succumbeo to the powerful blast of ; -moke and gas. Owing to the im mense volume of sm«*ke and gas about the main shaft, only a few suc ceeded in reaching it. A majority of tho-e saved escaped hrough a venti lating -hait on one of the south cuts of the west diri-ion, about «*) feet away. Twenty -four -aved had l«tn reported up to 3 o dock is the after noon. Heart-rending «cene« could be wit t essed during the entire day and f« in.o the night. Sorrowing wive- wuh fatherless children wended their way through the morgue, gazing on the features and • 1 'thing of the victims, hoping against hope that their to*™ ones might not be among the dead Persistent reluctant e on the part of 'be mine official- to give any information concerning the accident made it im possible to -ecure accurate informa tion concerning tho-e who were in toe mine at the time of the explosion and those who escaped. THE KOCH ESTER HOKBOB. A Ck«lee <*f L*«HH Three »««!« or D> ilk by rlre. K»»-H ■ rria N. Y.. No*. 10.— Last e*ening'» i re «• tJ e wo st that e*cr (iCcarrvd in tl»i* city. At 12 »ifM were Uwt and SB pe i n injured. The r-URixrv 1 >— wilt urn n» to e buildi e *>< spp'OachaMe only on «« de and the hem n had onl* a na r r< w lly to work in. Ibe build ing stood 01 the edge o' the upper skieot th<- tiene**- rirer. The falls are 96 feet high. Wlen the firemen arrived be windoe. *n tie street side of the buiiding were ..lied with men calling for he»- There were ® men instd* the room and soon the air was filial with falling human bodisv At least 39 jumped from tW thin! story. AH wtrt more or less injured, am] fire died befurr lhay could he removed. John tiall. fireman of the work-. Joseph Doaaer. Joseph WebWr. Henry Snyder. C. O. Ochs and 21 others are' missing. 11 is supposes! all tie missing are dead in the ruin*. It was reported at 10 a. m that 10 more bodies had been found in the rains. i L»Tn-Thrw more bodies hare > been taken from the rains, burned to . crisp, so that it is impossible to re : cognUe them. The list of dead re- I mains the same. The walls hare been torn down to-day. and a large force of ; nien will set to work to-uiorrow to look for the dead in the ruins. The total of dead bodies now re -1 covered is nine. The wails have been leveled with dynamite and search is going forward night an day. INVENTOR KCKLV IN DISTRK3S. An Attncfcanent luaxl Tar Hl* Ira pri»otiM«at. PiiiLAUftrnu. No*. 18.- The court of common pleas this morning made a rule to issue an attachment against ; John Keely for oonte.ipt of court in j not obeying an order of the court. It : also discharged a rule to open a sealed , package which is in the hands of the I court and • hich is said to contain a | description of the Keely inTJ'or. It : also continue*! the injunction against Keely until further notice. ! The suit by which Keely is thus brought to grief is " one instituted in equity by lten j nett C. Wilson some time ago. with a view of determining whether ! Keely's apparatus corresponded or wa identicai with a certain nolor device | which Keely assigned to Wilson in l t'nder an attachment Keely can , i be taken at any time and committed to the county jail pending the pleasure <>f the court. The attachment, how ever, was not placed in the sheriff"- hand's to-day This is regarded as an indication that the court has no de*ire to inflict the degrading penalty of im prisonment on a man whose contempt simply embodies the advice of counsel, upon which be acted. GLADSTONE* 8 HOT CAMPAIGN The Grand Old .Man Alternately ChMrrd and Htaaed. IvOKdos, Nov. 10.—Mr. and Mrs. Gladstone made a journey from : Birmingham to Wolverhampton in n carriage drawn by four horses. They i were heartily cheered along the route On arriving at Wolverhampton Glad- i -t-.tie proceeded to the drill hall,' where he received a number of ad- ; dresses. In replying he was repeated ly interrupted by disorder, finally cul minating in an uproar that compelled him to abruptly close his remarks. Great confu-ion' followed, the crowd making a rush and demolishing the benches that seperated members of ■ the press from the public. Steward guarded a private door, by ■ which Gladstone left the hall. The j ex-premier proceeded to the railway ; station, the platform of which was closely guarded, and started for Ox- j ford. At Snow Hill, a crowd that had i gathered, groaned and h«oted. At! Leamington, a former luayor of the town welcomed Mr. Gladstone and his wife, and presented Mrs. •<lad-tone with a bon<juet. At Banbury, they | received a similar welcome. At Oxford, a crowd which was com posed largely of under graduates, groaned and booted at Gladstone as he was driven to the residence of Warden Keble. BKRLIX LSTTBR. Soclftllata Active Agtlaat the Im< pcror—Good Skftlißf Weather. copyright. 18X8, by the AMoriated Trot BERLIN , Nov. 10.— The kaisers stric ture* on the liberal pre** continue to he discussed. A liberal organ to-night declares that restrictions on the liberty - -■ A —i-A—a L..» of the are contemplated, bui little credeno« is attached to the state ment. The socialist members of tbe muni cipal council trie J to pass a Tote of cen-tire on the resigned attitude of the municipal deputation which presented an address on government policy. The Voeticke Zriiung sounds a note of alarm on account of the proposed Russian loan. It nttacks the govern ment organs for their change of at titude in reference to Russian plan-, and declares that the loans secured under the conversion pretext have in variably lieen used to strengthen Russia's military force. The Journal urges that the Germans are sufficiently alive to this and to the power of Russia to offer definite opposition to such enterprises. The weather has been extremely cold, anil lovers of skating for several davs hnve been enjoying that sport Snow is flying thickly on all the mountains of Germany. THK WATER WAH BAD. The Bodies of Bleveo Children la a Canadian Reservoir. Bt. Ambkosk, Ont.. Not 10. Com plaints were made recently concern ing the condition of the citT reservoir water The authorities flnallT resolve I to emptv the reserroir. When the task was' completed yesterday, the re mains of 11 children were discovered in an adTanced state of decompo sition. The authorities are at a loss to know who are the authors of the ■larders. PORTLAND PIAOt'HTBICir*. Two New Small*"* Cases. Two Deaths—Bast Portlaad Attacked. Porruxn, Nov 10. -There were two new cases of smallpox reporter! to-day. Two women. Mrs II Wray and Miss Ca-pari. died from tbe disea-e la'e la-t nieht There are several ca-es in Ea-t Portland The authorities in both cities are doing all in their power to stamp oat the disease CAST I'F BT THB IBA. Wrsckan Near tha Colambla, Probably a Hound Steam*r. Po«TL**K. Nov. 10 All the coast steamers running out of the Columbia river are reported safe. Tb« wreck are washed upon North B—ch b not accounted for. and il ii belong to ?on»e I'ujret Sound vMMd. Freyrlnel »n the War Kadget (>4Ki«. Nov. 10.—Tn reply to cnti ci«m upon the war budget in the chamber of deputies to-day, M Frey cinet in-isted that all hope* of avoid ing it were Tain. Kven the- necessary preparation for war required an e*- .•eptional effort in order to insure the defen-e of the country. A great na •iob must maintain its honor (Cheers Nobody shoold he surprint that France desires to maintain ber inde pendence in the face of all Europe. M. Frevcinefa remarks were greatly applauded. ___ The MromoaColoar "> faaada. OTTAWA, Nov 10 —The Mormon del egates called on Sir John Mao'.onald to-dav. Tbev a-ked. ami»ng other things, for a poetotttce and far free water power, suppoing that in the Northwest they would bare to pay a special bi for turning any portion ot the water a-i'te They may j however, have free all the wale' needed The delegate* asked freedom from timber dues, as their ettlement i« away out ! on the prai.'ie 30 mile* from Umber right I" a Draw. New YOB* NOV. 10 - Johninr 'Jeorge and Jack Lyman, local pueu ists fought JR rounds to a draw th:« morning on Stateo island. time, one hour and 30 minutes. Both men wet* badly used op The Daefcea* «f Cambridge n,l.|. I>>*DO». Nov 10.—The Duchess of Cambridge is dying. VOL. XV.—MO. 150 EASTERN NEWS. Anarchists Meet in Memory of Spies. BARMW IS DEAD. Mr*. Jay OaaM't Death Msmata rlly Expected- Yellow Fever "•< T»t Eradicated. Ptrraat su. Nov. 10,-The first anni versary of the hanging of the Chicago anarch:*ta was celebrated in this city to-night by Pittsburg sympathizers of the dead men. The hall was packed with a mixed assemblage, but good °r d " w »» maintained. AlWrt Currlin of « htcago made an inflammatory ad dress in German, in which be' de nounced the police and spoke of the dead men as martyrs. The services concluded with a drama wnttan by August.Spies. ent:tle,l. The Nihilists. The performance was in trerman and the actors principally lo cal talent. Nkw Nov. 10.—Anniversary exercises in memory of the Anarchists banged at Chicago were held to-night. ' ? t M»evrtch -poke in Knglish and John MostinCerman. Three thousand were present St Wis, Nov. 10. a little band of anarchists ami their symMthiifrti, numbering perhaps all told, cele brated at Apollo theater to-night the ; anniversary of the hanging of Spiea ! and his associates In Chicago, a vear ago It was a very tame aflair. and nothing worthy of special note oo | curred. (UAIKMAN HAKNt M UKAD. He Survives Not l ung the ttemo crntic Defeat. New Yoaa Nov. 10.—It is reported that t'hairmau W. H. Itarnum died last night. He had sunk constantly ; during the day and no hope *as given : by the physicians this evening. [William H. Harninii, thairman of the Democratic national committee, was known chiertv for his management of the last three presidential cam paigns on the l>emocratic side. He was a man of great executive alulitv, but unscrupulous, and his dispatch to Inniana eight years ago, relative to " buying mules," namely, " voters," is famous. He was taken "sick the day after the election, and the disastrous news, coupled with his advanced age, three score and ten, made hope of re covery very slight. Uarnuiii was born in Connecticut, September 17, I*l#. received an educa tion in the public schools, ami when lfl year? oiil went into business. ll* was (or many year- engaged in the manufacture of ear-wheels ami in the production of iron from the ore. In he was elected to the state legisla ture. in INili was a delegate to the Union national convention at l'hila delphia, and the same year was sent to oongr—i as a Democrat. He was re-elected for four successive terms, and then, in 1x76. was elected to till the unexpired ti rra of Orris 8. Kerrv, deceased, ending March 1. 1871). Ite gained little renown as a legislator.) Mrs. Jay <*«>atd's Last Hours. NEW YOH, SOT. 10.— Tlie death of Mrs. Jay Gould is expected at any hour. Dr. llaldwin said to-night that heart failure had developed and there wa« absolutely no hope of recovery. NO COLD WItTHIK TXT. Florida Has a Lung Klege of Tallow Fever Ahead. N»w Ouun, Nov. 10.—A dispatch from Fernamlina. Florida, to the Times- Dtmocrn t says: Calls for relief are increasing and menus of affording it are decreasing. The feelings of those engaged in the work of relief is one of utter despondency. The pu > lie have responded rao:-t generou-ly, anil much more cannot be ex per ted, but there are thousands of mouths to fill for weeks to come. Gainesville, with a little of experi ence, sees that the fever is just becom ing epidemic, and unless cold weather intervenes must swell the list of victims, as also mu*t other places where the fever has recently spread. The weather now gives little hope of relief. J*i ksosvillk, Nov. 10.—Thirty-four ca»«s of fever for 21 hours; deaths 3. Total cases to date. 4t0»; deaths. CM. nntxTiriL CKors. Const Yield of Corn, Potatoea and Murk wheat. WamixgTO*, Not. 10.— Returns of the yield of com made to the depart ment of agriculture indicate a yield per acre equally as large as that of Itsft. and larger than any other crop since that of IHSO. In the com sur plus states the aTerage yield is as fol lows: Illinois 38.2 bashels. lowa 3(1.1. Nebra-ka 36 After three years low yield potatoes give an .iverage of about K) bushels l«er acre, or nearlv the rate of yield of 87.' J. The averages of seTeral promi nent i s)t*to-growing states are a» fol lows: Illinois SO, lowa ilO, Minnesota ;*T,. Pakota M), Nebraska *>. The average yield of buckwheat is approximately 12 bushels per acre, and the crop « nearly 11 ,000,000 bush els. The average for Illinois is 12.6 bushels, Wisconsin9.o6, Minnesota 11, lowa 10.8, Nebraska 11.3. (ierman A«*rr»*i«»a In Hmioi. Auckland, Not 10.—Advices from Samoa *tate that European* who*e houae* were injured by bullet* from German gunboat* in the uttack upon the Saiuotn* at Apia, have protested that the action of the German cotn man-iers wan a violation of the neutral territory. Kmnunlrr Bad Wralhrr. NrwYoaa.Nov 10 -Unusual rough weather at -ea during the past two days ban detained alt incoming steam ships. I>e:ise fogs overspread the lower bey up to noon Sot a tra sel ii.ii been sighted. Nearly a dozen steamship* are one to three days over ilM. Midnight rirv In *>a Francisco. HID FMKDCO, NO*. 10.—A des tructive fire broke out at Ninth and Market »treet« atout midnight. Mc- Cae'* carriage factory, I'tingle 1 * shoe factory and Fink A Chindler's furni ture factory were burned Total loss, IIOP.MJO, in««rance. Tkr Loud. A "TIBII" AppwaU. Ki-iaai a.-H. Nor 10 The TiMsnhaa given notice of appeal from the deci sion of Judge Kronear in the Time*- l'arnell case, in which be allowed proof of jurisdiction Pending deci sion on the appeal, the proceeding before Judge Kin near will he stopped. luak la the Willamette. PuiTusn, fiov. 10. The O. R. AN. steamer bonanza, in making a Land ing at Oswego. struck a rock and sank. In the place where she lie* the water I is shallow, hot it 1- thought her cargo , of ISO ions o." wheat is ruined. Trawled as u lirtlsarj ( ilmtaal. Pc *. Nov. 10. - The Hmtrnre of the mayor of f-tigo, who was con demned to si* months' imprisonment for violating the crime* act, ha-. b«wi c« nfirmnd by the court of apfHiU "• will be treated aa an o-dinacy criminal. T» Dsi'l Weather. .. HAS FUSKI* ' NOV. W.-I'Mfa tions for 34 hoot* for Oregon n* i Washington Territory: Ka»n; sonlh erly wind*, brisk in high on tW, im mediate coast. slightly warmer