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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, January 11, 1889, Image 1

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THE SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCER.
VOL. XV.
ONLY
A FEW
LEFT
Popular Lots
ISTEA-ie.
MAMSON STREET.
THEY ARE GOING FAST.
We are Offerißf Them
AT LOW PRICES,
I* ORDER TO
Close Them
Out Quickly.
TITLE GUARANTEED
RY TUK— *
SMltle, Title Insurance & Trust Co.
A MORALE \ » > TACHPTTF FOR
»«full timmut f ni» pmvtift** pric* »tu*u
v ' ; :
• Wm
W. P. BOYD & CO.
DRESS
FABRICS.
ENGLISH, FRENCH AND SCOTCH SUITINGS, SILK AND WOOL
BROCADES, HENRIETTA CLOTHS.
A. complete line of Rnghnh Twe«df» and la
diwi* Tailor Buitingft lor ntm»t and
pnwtieal wear.
RICH SILKS, SATINS. VELVETS & PLUSHES.
•let*, rHMfw>Tticnt«*rie»«, Gallonnn, Peniian Rrmdii,
Panry Brauta, for
DRESS TRIMMINGS.
LADIES', MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S
Wool Hosiery.
Krom jEra«U»*i in Wool to the tinewl ctunlityot
Ca»hrn»*rf. An elegant line of
PLUI SID HJOI Silk UK LISLE hom:.
MEN'S FURNISHING OOODS A SPECIALTY.
DRESS AND NEGLIGE SHIRTS,
EARL AND WILSON'S COLLARS AND CUFFS,
SCARFS, TIES, GLOVES, HALF HOSE, HANDKERCHIEFS, ETC.
All the Diirnble Makewol
Silk, Wool and Merino Underwear
In All H»v.e#*.
621 and 623 Front Street,
W. T <"=w
CAPITAL, 8100 000
TRUSTEE*
J, f i HTH, (aakler InjU'-r noiunlNat'nlßau*
II . <i riTai'VK, Strurr. Malni/a A M< Mlrken, V J%
i— >ii. v iO»
A. B. HTKWAKT, » ««n4 l(olme»Drux<W
l)H .T. T. Jlißim, Minor & Ifewaou, i'hjii m m
J. I". H.)TT,M«i!*'r V. llorton A Co .Hanker* •*
B. (UTXSJiTWhwabaclier Br'*.
V. 11. BALLa*D, FretMcat geattle Hardware t
Com pan j. C( (VV» *
H. H Lewi*. Turner. En*!c A Levi*. JL,
Ex-< iov. E. P. FCKKY, Vtoe-PnaMent fu*. OT
Sottn<l National Bank V
J P. HOTT, nuMW JAHE3 BOTH WILL. B«C«*IART AHD MUA<,«
Remove rt to 82P Front Street, foot of Cherry. <l4*
SWEEPING REDUCTIONS
—At THK
CMS mill mm.
820 FHONT STREET,
FOIt THIRTY DAYH
Wi-hing to reduce our stock before our annual inventory, we have decided
to reduce all our pood* for the next .'*) day 10 per cent., or 10 cents on every
dollar. Purchaser" will find tliis an excellent chance to buy goods cheap, a-*
this I* l«na llde, and the first reduction fale we haveever had since in the city.
POSITIVE BARGAINS! NO HUMBUG!
Our CIH>II» are marked In plain ligore* and one price all through the house.
R. LOUR COMPANY.
GREAT PIEDTJOTION
i '■ . 15
FANCY DRY GOODS I
—————
LATOUR CO.,
Oprra lilook. Front utrrot.
LOOK OUT FOR OUR GREAT CLEARANCE SALE
ViSl T < )'RS
A-" KKLI- k* MHIDWCT*
OF SEATTLE
Are cordially invited t<> cali a! the oft; « of
Eshelman, Llewellyn & Co.,
POST lUILDING,
! For printed matter •>{ this wonderful country l». mail their K**trrn friend-.
Wo havo some of the Choicest Property In all parts ot the City,
which we wi be pteaaed to show Interning Purchasers.
Wo quote the following A*- riptioo of the M-eix-rv a- MSU from Weal So
uttle front »" article in the S..n Francisco Journal of t k>mmercw:
Our f-eattle friend- we trust, will pardon a stranger within their pate- of
er " it tl.l-frratuiton- #d*tce but we take an eieeptioi.al interest it. the trulv
I magnificent surroundings of this comiiw • West hnd and must run the risk
( heme considered gushing 'in our [.raise by some and cheekv m oar
;1 . sou l* i. I advt. e by others. We must MCW our*eUe* by sarin*_»»«»«
have ted this . ,«a*t front Ata-ka to the Mexican bonier \\r haw seen
j the sun rise on the Alps. *nd have revelled in the "v
summitof I!w. we h.ve felt the soft influence of the Me.Jiterr.nean w.d ..e-
I -.glitrd ri the i-!.e : rmifti t«a»hs -i the furious Rhine \S' ba%e
i > II and admired the line-i -cenery of the tMd World and the New .but ft««l
i u> one spot have we ever lieeti »o impressed with the beßßt* of tlw luhlscai*
!i- »ith llut viewed 'rom the table Und of Westj-eattle It fe simpir imHu.-
<>ll one -ide of vo . the majestic Rainier points his hoarv ctest into the wry
! heaven. Alone in his grandeur. like a ver> god, his «. "•£*
■ ..; seem- to dwarf int.. pigmies tlie surrounding mountains that woulu ew
s-punts in front of ton Mount Itaker. Mother white and glistening moir
-ler though hundred mil.- or so away thrusts ÜBMlf Bpowyou
vi-ion. whilst right an.l left of you the Cascade and the Olv mptc ranges u i
t background I the most « vpn- ie moulding* that the mind of man can con
vive, wild and nutted in their outline and even changeful in their soil. a .
glorious tints Through this property will pass the Seattle A
Southern K R.. which w ill at once be rapidly pushed to completion witn a
iepot close handy to the ferry slip. OB either side wif! extend wharves ana
warehouses, factorie an.! store-
SEATTLE, WASHINGTON TERRITORY. FRIDAY, JANUARY 11,188?.
RAILROAD TREATY
(too Id? Cl«*aringr-House Plan
Adopted.
FEXALTIE* rt)R KATE CI TTIXO.
Tike Interstate Commlssloa'» Fa -
itofMßnt-Hanker* Pl»d|e<l to
DlKAartf* Kosd-Building.
SEW Y"»K, Jan. 10 —At the confer
ence to-dav between the bankers and
presidents of railroad lines west of
Chicago and St. lx>uis. which lasted
about three hours. Charles F. Adams
William B. strong and Frank H. Bond
who were appointed a committee at
the last meeting to perfect a plan of
organization and confer with tha inter
state com merce com mission .submit ted
a report and plan. In the report the
committee says it ha- considered that
in the matter of tr;. "c it wa« best to
adhere strictly to the agreement known
a« tti" agreement of presidents ut J*e
! l't of January. W. They have not
sought to extend the provisions of
that agreement or introduce into the
; pre-cut plan features likely to excit
discussion. They have sought to in
troduce. in tha suuple-t po--iblef'>rm. ,
the machinery necessary to secure the
i inter-stale. otuuitrcr act and at the
' same time to make the agreement of
January 1 effective. In order more
effectually to set-tire the results, it jj
proposed that the association should
tie an association of presidents, to the
end that the highest officials of the
various companies may 1* made rc-;
sponsible one to another.
THE cLEAmso-aotrsK PLAS.
The plan appear-, to be in its entire
ly very similar to that of the proposed
: clearing-house, which created so much
l comment a short time ago. It is -üb
| -tantially a- follows: The object of
' the as-ociation i the enforcement of
the provisions of the inter-state com-:
merce act and the establishment and :
| maintenance of public, reasonable,
uniform and stable rates in conform-'
ity with the provisions thereof, also to
; secure complete retorts of competitive
traffic, subject to the provisions of the
, interstate commerce act, and ni'h
| other (traffic as is seemed advisable
. The board of managers 'hall consist
j of an accredited representative of each
| company, the president of which is a
member of the association. The rate
; com m Ittee- appoivted by the board of j
managers for the freight and pas-en-,
|g» r departments, shall be constituted
' whose province it shall be to consider
j all proposed changes in rates, rules
j and regulation- of traffic, -übject to
I approval of the as-ociation. Their :
conclusions, when unanimous, shall
l>e made effective when they ,-o order , !
j but if they differ the question at issue
shall be ri ferred to the board of man
' ager-, and if they disagree, it «hall lie ;
• arbitrated by the executive board as ;
hereinafter provided. A provision of
through rate- is provided for.
One officer of each company the
! president ol which is a member of the
1 association shall In - held responsible
j for the strict maintenance by his com
i tony of all the rates and rules estab
lished by the a-sociation. The U>ard
i of managers -hall hereafter establish
such rules and regulations a- it may !
, deem eipedient. to limit needless out
lay and reckless striving for business
through separate agencies or the pay
' ment of commissions; <>r they may, if
! they deem proper, totally abolish and
forbid the same in whole or in part, or j
j cau-e joint agencies to !>e e-tablished,
I the expenses of which shall lie paid by
I the as-ociation. The auditor »f the
j association shall have authority to ex
! amine and check any and all accounts
jof each company. N'o vouchers or
: other form of concession which would
j decrease established rate- or influence
I the routing of business -ball lie pai l or I
: allowc.l unless is given bv
the executive board. ' nuptroller- or
! general auditor- -hall be instructed by j
their re-|iective presidents *■> pa.-- no
way bills, expense bills, claims or,
vouchers extended at rates or charge
i different from those duly authorized.
Officer- making report- to the associa
tion -hall certify to their correctness,
and in < i-c Irregularities are cbargul
may be examined under oath by the
! executive Iniard.
When a charge is made to the ex-'
ecutive board that any provision of
the inter-state commerce act ha- lieen
violated or any rate, rule or regulation
\ established by the association disre
garded, the accused shall lie given 10
j days in which to reply, and if after
investigation it then should appear to
the executive board or a majority
thereof that the charge i- sustained,
1 -aiii executive Iward -hall, if such of
' ien-e involve- violation, real or appar
; ent. of the provisions of the intet-state
' commerce torbtwith communicate its
! findings together with the
j evidence in support thereof,
1 to the interstate commerce couitnis
| -inner- for such action a- said com
mi—toners may deem prop* r. If such
J offenses involve a violation only of the
! articles of this agreement and does
not involve in addition thereto any vi
olation of the provi-ions of the inter
state commerce act, a penalty shall In*
j a-sessed of not le-s than $250 for ea h
offense.
The pre-idents agree among tlieni
-olves to immediately di-charge. on
the recommendation 'of the executive
board, anv employe guilty of a viola
tion of anv provision of thi- agree
ment. and he -hail not l>e engaged or
i employed by any member of the as-o
--1 datioii except upon approval of the
. executive lioard.
The board of managers shall deter
mine the territory to !»■ covered by
ithe agreement; anil the association
shall, oil matter- whi. h particularly
lie in any given territory. I* divided
. into sections by the board of managers
] and for the consideration of subjects
solely concerning such groups sepa
; rate meeting- shall be held.
Statistical -tatement- shall 1* i—m .
weekly to member-, in order to attest
the sincerity of the luemliers. antl to
j create a fund upon which fines a- cs--
!ed can In- collected. Each member
; -hall deposit and keep gold in a lank
'to lie named by the managers.
< to Uie credit and -uhject
to the draft of the executive
I oard, of not less than $!<"»*) in any
<• i-e. nor more than s.'<«•' as may lie
agreed, or as the eie- utive board shall
j determine.
AITR"YrJ> 11V Tltl I*TM»T.»TS i MMIs
•I'IS
In presenting the documents cn !e .
half of the oonniittee. Charles Francis
Adams - nd the report and plan of
organization had been discussed «ith
the interstate eoiitmisaioners iti detail
They were inclined to criticise, and
expre*»ed a decided opinion that the j
plan was .. va-t improvement on ,iny
thn >' vet proposed which had come to
their knowledge They sugge-ted a
few alterations in it relating to the
matter of form and expression, biit in ;
n.l i a.se -uhstantially affecting the re
iser All of tliese changes the "com
mit t»*e adopted. The report of the 1
committee was unanimously adopted
and the committee discharged by the
representative* of the Western roads
arrsoMf »T intTwiit uite. I
Alter a discussion in which the'
trunk Urn piesidents j-arti* ipaled, the j
foilewii g resolution was unanimously
passe<l bv ail present
Kt That l&e fundamental priß-'
> aprni whieh Ifce reported li.
based, to wit, ewforecneßt of Use lute.*- j
date commerce law aa<t arbitration of al! I
differ* net# betwc« i. companies fce and
keetby are approved ao<! will be adhered
to iayerfeedac the proposed otjebb rat
Ti»e following resolution, moved by
Depcw and scc-oaded by Roberts, was
unaaimouciy passed by the trunk line
presidents and handed to the chair
man with 1 revues* that it should be
incorporated in the proceedings:
Ef, r+d, That we are heartily ia farnr
of (triet eaforreseot of the inter »!av
act. of nainteoaaee of reasonable rate*,
lb-: principle of arhtrration and the tone
atina of an axoeiatSoa to enforce the** oS
jeets wsder feoeral icove of the r»-(- >rt
of the committee of presidents of Western
r. « !.. and ihal the trunk hoe
•honid a«; at the earliest possible date to
form an association to carry these purposes
into effect.
A resolution disapproving of the
payment of commissions wa- passed
unanimously by a;l present except■
ing Mr. CaMe of the Chicago. Rock
Island .t Pacific railroad, who ob
jected to voting until his competitors
no! present could be heard from.
A PKATM-BLOW TO AAH.SOAB-Bril.M3G.
Mr. Morgan said: "In regard to
the remarks made informally by Mr
Roberts shout building parallel line
and the attitude of bankers thereto. 1
am quite prepared to say. in behalf of
the Louses represented here, that if
an organization can l« forme.! prac
tically »a the basis submitted by the
committee, with an executive commit
tee able to en/uroe its provision?, upon
which bankers shall be represented.
Lhev are prepared to sav tbey will not
negotiate an 1 will do all in their power
to prevent the negotiation of any se
cur ties for the construction of paral
lel lines or thr extension of iines not
unanimously approved by such execu- j
uvf cotnmiiiee.'
The meetimt then adjourned and met
again at 2 o'clock and discuseed the
details of the proposed plans.
The agreement "of president* known
a- th« agreement of January 1. l*sy.
is adopted a- a portion of the articles
of the association.
At the later ses-ion the |»lans were
approved, section by section, and were
ordered engrossed for signatures. The
meeting then adjourned to meet at
Chicago on call ot the chairman.
THE FK E*K 1.1 ST REACHED.
Kaj»i«t I'rucrens In th«* Tariff Bill—
Gen. Wrwpr'i Blockade.
Wamiisgto*. Jan. 10.—After routine
bu sines? ihe senate resumed consider
atiou of the tariff bill at the paragraph
taxing leather not specially enumer
ated t>r provided for. 15 per cent, ad
valorem. No amendment was offered
Vance moved to amend the paragraph
taxing calf-skin)*, etc., 25 cents per
pound, by reducing to 20 per cent, au
valorem. Rejected.
On motion of Allison, paragraph
115, taxing manufactures of alaba-ter
ami amber -5 cent, ad valoren.,
was amended by omitting from it the
words "cord or cork-bark." and adding
to it the words "osier or willow pre
pared for basket-makers' use."
Paragraph 41fl. taxing manufactur
ers of l>one. etc., .10 per cent. ail valo
rem, was on motion of Allison,
amended by adding to it "cork and
cork hark.' 1 Alli-on moved to amend
paragraph 155 by reducing the duty
on pearls from zS to 10 per cent, ad
valorem. Adopted. After some di«-1
cussion Brown wanted to increase the
rate on precious stones, set and not es- j
peeialiy enumerated, from .15 to 40
per cent, ail valorem so as to make it
correspond with the amendment yes
terday us to jewelry. Agreed to.
Brown moved to amend paragraph
410 (and the la-i on the dutiable list),
by taxing watche- and watch-caMs 25
l>er cent, ad valorem, by adding to it
"gold watcher and gold watcli-case- 40
per cent, ad valorem." Agreed to.
The clerk then proceeded to read the
free list. lieginning at paragraph 441.
Vance objected to the paragraph as to
braids plaid*, laces, etc., suitable for
ornan>. nting hats and bonnet*, and ■
moved to t.ix them 20 per cent, ad va
lorem. Rejected.
Plumb moved to make paragraph
557 rend simply "fresh fish, ' striking
out all the other words. So quorum
voted n:i4 the bill was laid aside. 11'
pages having been disposed of to day.
Adjourned.
Till >lo> •! HF4DUX K CONTIM EH.
Washiv.t v, Jan. 10.- In the house
Weaver of low : r d.-ad no objection to
the reading of ihc journal, but the
clerk having conc'uded that Weaver
brought forward his two dilatory mo
tion- to adjourn, and that when the
hou-c adjourned it lie to meet .Satur
day. Ballots and roll-calls were then
the order until 1: I<>, w hen the house,
recognizingits helplessness, adjourned
WKAVI.K NOT TO BK BULLDOZED.
Washiwotos, Jan. 10.—Regarding
the aoa«i! >ck in the house over Weav
er's parsi-tent effort- to farce eonsid
eration of the Oklahoma bill, the
li«uio> rats lielieve it would !*• untie s
for tliem to discipline Weaver by
mean-of a caacus. as he refu-ed to
abe> the edict af the last one. One
Democratic member significantly re
uM thai the hooaa uauld not
I rook Weaver's actian many days
longer, b it that if necessary a resolu
tion of expulsion would be brought in
Such an extreme uneasiness, how
ever, hardly to tie expected. e-pe
ciallv a- Weaver is mcrelv exercising
the right- which the rules accord to
him. Some of the Republican mem-
Ixts contend that the -peaker should
decline t > recognize Weaver when lie
ri-e< I i make his filibustering motions.
They claim that although such aclion
of the speaker would lie in the nature
of a de-potic exercise of power, it
would be justified by the present exi
gence and would be in accordant e
with a precedent -et by previous
speaker-
nooi.i.Kowrn's demands.
Th*y An- IniulDrlrntlf I'rolertnl
- rti<- Seliali- Srh#4iilf
Waiuinui i. Jan In The National
Woolgrower- A--ociation met in con
vention to-day. lllicer- were elect
ed a- follow- President, lion.
John McDowell. Washington. Pa.;
vice-pre-i'ieiit OA Win. Itlack,
Texas trea-'ire: I. 11. Wallace, Mis
souri, and -i retaryJ. II Kirkpatrick
California Resolutions were adopt
e>l declaring that while con
gress maintained a general poli
cy of protection the woolgrowers
and wool manufacturers in the I'nited
Mate- have a right to demand that the
dutie- on wool and ou woolen an I
worsted goods shall lie adjusted and
maintained so as to secure to
them the American market; protc-t
--! r,•• agair-t the senate tariff bill
so far as it affects wool; pro
viding for a committee of -even to
formulate such a schedule of
tariff duties for wool as may bedeemed
just and nec<-sary. and to present
the same to the finance com
mittee of the senate ami urge
its adoption: further declaring
that the determination of an econemy
and financial policy for this
government is so important
to the wool-growing and all
other indu*tries and business of
the nation as to require
immediate and definite legislation, and
if this -hail not lie armmpti-hed dur
ing the present cotigrt - - an early extra
session of the Fiftv first is recom-
Lcaiiti TtKirr kkdicki>.
Hue-Fourth of the I'rnpoard Italy
to tie Taken Off.
Ws. Jan. I#.- -The Ibtt Jo
morrow will say: The members of
the .-enate -oiiiniittce having charge
of the tariff bill have decided to offer
an amendment making the duty on
iumiier $1 per thousand feet,
a reduction of 25 per «nt
in the bill as reported
from tbe c mnnttee It was first pro
fwsed to make the dutv *1 To. but a
compromise on tiie ti 1 rate was se- ( .
I ired by l' 0 senators from the North- '
west. A j rovxso will lw inserted that '
this rate shall be conditional on Can
ada removing her export duty on j
lumber.
READING'S GRIEF.
First Reports of the Calam
ity Not Overdrawn.
HUr A HtMIKF.Ii LOST.
THa Ralat of tka Mill Mill 9UII Hide
Waay C.rpeae—Sad hem
la tke City.
Hfituii, Pa. Jan. 10.—There is
mourning and sorrow in many a
household in Reading Uvday. The
pall of death hangs orer the city. Fa
thers, mothers, brothers, sisters, rela
tives and friends are grief-stricken
over the wreck of last night. Perhaps
one hundred spirits are bushed for
ever in death as a result of the wreck
and ruin wrought in this city by the
storm.
The cyclone left the entire t ity in
darkness, relieved subsequently by
electric light* and huge bonfires which
shed a lurid glare over the scene of
death. AU night long brave and will
ing hands wwM in the work of res
cue. The disaster was fully as bad as re
ported last night. The hospitals ami
undertaking establishments are filled
with the victims. The physicians are
all bu«y. and many private houses
have been opened for the accommoda
tion of the injured.
This morning everything was di
rectly in contrast with the l'ury of last
night. All was again bright "and glo
ri.n.s in the heaven-, as though mock
ing the work of last night. The I'oli-h
ehurch disaster ef several months ago
a" one of the most herrible accidents
that has sUrtied tin- oemraunity. but
the kiss of life of that fatal cave-ir. \
sinks into comparative insignificance
when placed ia parallel with the awful
vi itation ef last evening.
TH K MAYOR APPEALS VOIS Atli.
Mayor Kennev at 10 o'clock thi.-
uiorning issued the following procla
mation : "I hereby earnestly appeal to |
the professional. business 'and other
citizens who may 1-e able to favorably
respond to meet at the courthouse this
afternoon at 1:30 o'clock to devise
wa\ s and means to aid the injured
and .1 ,-t the families of tho-e «ii®
pen-bed last night in the fall of the
silk-mill at the Philadelphia Head
ing railroad paint-shop. The fearful
cyclone that struck this city at 5:31>
lsi-t evening has brought sorrow and
want to many of our |ieoplr who are
in such circumstance- as to l>e unable
to meet the emergency, and the occa
sion calls loudly for immediate action.
Quick to respond to others in distress,
do not fail to do speedy justice to out
own grief-stricken people."
ALL IN A IIIUV
The work of rescne was greatly re
tarded from the singular manner in
which the silk mill collapsed. It did
not fall, but was bodilv crushed down,
turning in upon itself in one mass.
Not a vestige of the walls remain
standing above the stone foundation.
The rafters and titulars of the flooring
project in all directions. As the build
ing was steam-heated the ruins did
not take fire; otherwise not one of the
unfortunates could po-siMv hwvi es
caped death in the most appalling
form.
AH r.YS-WITS E»' STATES! EXT.
The only eye witness to the disaster,
as far as known, was Mrs. Gimmill.
residing near the mill. "About 20
minutes of fi o'clock," said she to an
Associated l'res- reporter, "I heard
an awful crash. Thinking it was a new
house bring put up alongside us. I ran
to the frontdoor. A great cloud of dust
hung over the silk mill and I could
hear the crashing of timbers and the
roar of falling walls. The next mo
ment 1 -aw the mill a great heap of
ruins, from the midst of which came
such an awful moaning, groaning and
terrible cries as I never want to hear
again. Not a soul could I see coming
out of the mill, and it seemed many
minutes to me before anybody came
to the spot."
Wußk COSTISt Kit ALL JCHIHT.
Teams of every description, omni
buses. coaches, fire wagons, ho-pital
van- and private vehicle- werepres-eil
into service at>d were running rapidly
to and from the scene of the di-asttr
all night, bearing the bodies of the
wounded, dying ami dead to their
homes or hospitals. From the -tate
nient of some of those who escaped
from the building, it apjiears to have
gone down in an instant. There was
a loud crash of breaking timbers in the
mill. All rushed toward the main
door-. A good many succeeded in
getting out. Four girls saved them
selves bv jumping fiom the second
story windows. The tir-t rumbling
noise was followed instantly by the
falling of the building, the upper
stories going first with its human load
Had it not been for the fact that but
few of the hands were on the third
and fourth tloois at the time, scarcely
a life would have been saved.
275 raon.r. is TUB MUX.
t .eorgc lirimshaw.one of the propri
etor-of the mill, who liarriy escaped
with his life, having received several
-evere wounds, stated that there wete
about 275 persons, principally girl
and boys, in the establishment at the
time of 'he occurrence, t'p to s
o'clock thi- morning a largw majority
of these were still in the ruinr
Til* HEATH LIST.
Following is a li-t of the casualties
corrected up to 7 this evening
Burned to deaUi in the Philadelphia
,t Heading paint -hop- Allen l.anden
berger John Foreman, John 11. Kaler.
Sheridan Jones, tieorge A Schaffer.
Three others seriou-lv injured.
The list of casualties at the ctlk
mills is as follows:
1 lend —Sallie Savior, Mary hvat -
Harrv Crocker. Annie Bandmauer,
Mamie li«e-«, Ell* Rfclen lower, >ame
Beckel, Kva ISophie Winkle
man (forelady), Katie Leed«, Millie
Cbri-tman. Barbara Seilbeimer, W in.
Snvder. Oeorge Nirman, l.ihy isboeler,
I»ai-v Iter Iter, Emitu N'"-ter, Site,
Horner. Annie Fisher. Sallie Harrisoti,
Annie Kir-her. Mary Fitzpat'ick. .-ai
lie laust p. C. Becker,MatiMa <»row-
Sadie shade, Emma Blum. John 1-e
--.ler The nunifier of injumi so far a<-
counted for is 117. Of these many are
expected to die
i<FSEMU'S Alll rao* CITIZENS.
This afternoon a largely-attended
meeting of citizens »»■ held in the
court house to devise means for toe
relief <rf the sufferers Over *'.%•»»«
was subscribed on the instant. Any
amount needed was promised and the
entire citv will 1* < aava-sed for funu
The work of hunting for the .lea.!
continued all of today,and the scene
•nrroundtojr thr n»iil »*re but* r fPf*
tit urn of what ensued during the whole
of hist night There were fathers and j
mothers wailing. he-**, hi rig there;,
cuers to gi*e the"' » ,,roe ®J
their missing sons and daughter" K
has been determined to push the war*
of n-scue all of to-night.
The list of deaths M-nt to the Avw
ciated I'ress to-night is believed to be
the first thoroughly i«fWt one ret
published. It is not as large as
was at first feared, but still there
are many missing and there is but
one belief, and that is that probably a j
d»sxn or more of the missing are .till
t-eneath Ibe debri- The coroner
has summoned a jury, and tomorrow
will begin aniaquesi on the bodie
i»t th« urt mm roasted to deatk m the
Heading shop. They wUI bold no in
to, est on the silk mill nctims until
satisfied all are token out.
Vary little bosfeesa we* done here
' to-day, the citv firing way entirely to
the excitement attending" the lerr.-te
disaster Mr Gritnshaw. |e~«ee at til*
mill, estimates tne tiambfr of dead at
35 to 40 A number ur w seriously
injured that ihey will .sir.
THE riTTSBI RU DISASTER.
Nlasteea Kndlfi Rrr t<rrrd aad
Mora la the Rata*.
Prmnkj. Ja: 10.—The mirh for
the victims in the ruin« wrought bv
yesterday's storm was prosecuted alt
night ami will b* rifOMuJr continued
; until the debris is cleared away. This
will probably lake several day*, and
the exact number of victims will not
he known until the work 11 completed
Thi* morning the mangled remains of
John Koger> and Thomas Jones, brick
layers. were found under one of the
walls of the Welden building. Joseph
Clehritip, acrii 16. rtacoed last lush:,
died this morning. The death list now
foots up IV wounded .V\ mining
S. There is no hope of any in
the'ruins being still alive. The death
list will exceed a score.
The morgue was besieged with oar
ers all day. ami many heartrending
scenes were enacted as "the v»itor> dis
covered in the distorted feature* of the
dead the well-known facva of loved
ones.
The official* are satisfied that there
are at least 30 persons in the wreck.
Maiiv eye-witnesses state th«v are
positive that when the first -hok oc
curred a number of persons were in
the alley hack of the Weldon and adja
rent store*. "I have no doubt.' said
Coroner McDowell.-that 25 or 30 more
persons lie buried in the ruin*. Sev
eral person* informed me that thev
saw a crowd of men run to the
alley, which was the next laome'i!
covered witli deUri- feet deep.
THt PBATH LOT.
At 1 o'clock this afternoon toe list
of dead included 15 names Thoiua-
Jones. John lliil (colored), Janus
Mciioogh. Ceorge Mason, Charles
I'itch, John Hiifrpisuit, Samuel
Btrir ftr, ri'h (ii'ehrenger. Thomas j
McKeo, John Donnelly, K.ch tr.i rar
roll, Leonard ShifThauir, Sanuel
Brown, Jr., Dr. James 1.. Read, Willie
Qeotman and an unknown man.
The bodies of the last live have Bot
h*e« recovered. but it is knoun posi
tively they are in the ruins.
A tour of the hospitals this morning
found all the wounded doing well but
William Springer, liernard O't tir.or
(colored), Minhacl Ilvan, T. Ijetuon,
Ernest Rhinehart and Alfred Lambert,
w ho are in a critical condition.
PlTTsn BU, Jan. 11. At midnight
the seventeenth body, that of Charles
Mi-Kee. was found in the rear of the
Weldeti store. It is thought the re
maining bodies will be secured In-fore
mornintr. Two more bodies were
found .it! :.'SO.
The Sunbury Wreck
SVSBCBY, Pa.. Jan. 10. Albert Wil
liam*. injured at the Sunbury nail null
during last night's storm died to-dav.
Search for bodies is still going on.
TttK GALENA LKAVKS HAITI.
Yellow .lark Item* lit Will Toward
American War Vessels.
Nr.w YORK. Jan. 10. -The steamer
Claribell, from West Indian ix.rt-, has
arrived and brings news that the
ti.tlena. Admiral Luce's flagship, has,
like the Yantic. been compelled to
leave Hayiiau waters on account of
yellow fever among the crew. It ap
pear*. therefore, that no Cnited Slates
war steamer is left in Havtian waters,
and until the arrival of "the Ossipee,
whim sailed a few days ago from Nor
folk navy yard, American interests in
the Black licpublic will he unpro
tee'ed
WMiiisnToa, Jan. JO.- Secretary
Whitney say* ihere is no truth m the
report tliat yellow fever ha-. broken
out on the I'nlted State-, ship Galena,
now in Havtian waters.
New York, Jan. 10.--The t'nited
Slates steamer Yantio. Command
er Heyeeman, from Port an
Prince. Hayti, January 1, ar
rived Ui-night at quarantine.
On January 7 Corporal Kowe <lie.l of
yellow fever. Cadet Hri-tol and ><■ i
man Kelier are convalescent. I.ieut.
Miles is nut so well, hut the physician*
are hopeful.
Ml COMPROMISE
The Chicago t'oltee Try In Vain to
Hush the "Time*."
Chicago, Jan. 10.—To-night In
spector Kontield and Capt S.haack
sent a note to the Timrg, laying that
in the ordinary prooes* of
law it will lie months before
a decision can be reached
in their case, and offering to submit
the whole matter, immediately, to
three of the circuit judges of" the
city. they to lie selected by
a full bench, and decide
the matter. If the three or two of
them find a single charge
against the officers sustained,
Iton field and Schaai k bind them
selves to at once retire
from office and dismiss all proceed
ing-. ■ tvil and criminally, against the
Timet and it* editors.
The Time* to-morrow will decline the
offer, saying that the crime cannot lie
compromised and that the offer is sim
ply a scheme to stem a* far a* possible
the tide of public opinion against
the complaint- The Tinia claim* the
plan seeks to stoii its investigation
now. while every .lay new evidence*
are accumulating.
The Prodigal hen'l I'ertlon.
N*w Yoait. Jan. 10.—Wm. It. Fos
ter, father of Wm. K. Foster, Jr., who
recently robbed tbe produce exchange
gratuity fnnd of $12*.000 and then de
campeu, sent to-day a check for >.V),-
OOH for the beneht of the gratuity
fund. In a note enclosed the old man
said he hid intended to divide his
fortune among liis children, but had
concluded to irive hi* son'- share to
the gratuity fund a* a partial payment
of his stealing*
Shot bv an Invvutur.
■ r Loll-. Jan !• Ward NI Manu-,
a well-known capitali-t and real e-late
owner of ibis city, was called
t > the door of his re-idcaec to
dav, by Henry KrU. and shot
twice The wounds are not -erious
kr:z had invented a car-motor and aj»-
j lied to McManus for I nancial id in
bringing the invention before the pub
lic. McManus declined and the shoot
ing is the result. Kriz escaped.
& 10.(too for a llron«l Mare.
SE» Yo*s. Jan. a The Turf, f'irkt
and say* On Tuesday W. B.
Alien purcba«ed from Mr. ltonner the
I4v mare Mi** Majolica, f< >ai»*< i May
1. JKM, for $15,000. She is by Starule,
who trotted the old Fleetwood track
in l!t. anil is out of Je**ie Kirk, by
Clark Chief. Alien bought her for a
brood mare. She will lie trained the
ruining -ea*o!i and a record put on
her.
A Seed Merchant Unkind.
Krraorr, Jan. 10 - Luther Tallman,
dealer in seed* and fertilizer- at Kair
port, S. Y . came to I>etr«it Wednes
day for the purpose of buying «ee>i-
Ua'-t night. while retwming to the ho
tel from the theater he »a» held up by
two men and robbed of in ca-h
and fl,f**)in draft,-".
Atom !.«to<t* fur (tale*
Lfttn Ractc Af.*s< t. I>ak . Jan. JO.
The Indian* of this areix y have de
cided to call * general council of the
Sioui at the Kosebud agenry to "elect
a delegation of chief* to go to Wash
ington and negotiate the sale of their
lands.
A station Agent Abacusd*.
Mia iCrn. la.. Jan 10 —The sher
iff was notified to-day that T.. Wood
ford, lowa Central station agent at
Sheffield, la., had disappeared, lea Ting
a heavy >hort»|fe in bis account* with
tbe company
THE WIND'S SWEEP
A Large Stretch of Country
Ravaged.
A MAOAKA KRIDGE WRECKED.
lUaap t. Ike Kateat of •1.000.000
at tke Fait* Carlisle Indian
School Suffers
Ntw You, Jtn l<> . The disastrous
storm of last evening started from
over Lake Erie and worked south over
Pennsylvania with a cyclonic motion.
The tail of it struck Sew York, then
whipped out to sea, having given Long
Island a small dose of its force New
York did not receive the full force of
the wind storm. In this state, while
the wind did considerable damage, a
heavy rainfall was the principal !eat
jre. !n New Em-laml the water in
many place* fell iu the form of snow.
The steamer t.co Appold. wh:h
went ashore yester.l sy morning on
Long Island near Sag Harbor, has lieen
broken to pieces. I'be crew were
saved after great exertion* bv the life
: crew.
At Caijisle, Pa., the government
training school for Indians and a
number of other buildings *ere un
roofed. The loss »i!i exceed slflO,<»o<>.
AT NI AGARA I'ALU.
A Suspension Itridgr Lost Much
Scenery Kfwijatled.
1/MtMiT. Y., Jin. 13. Thesus
pentdon bridge nearest the Kail-was
carried away by a tale at .'i o'clock
this morning and ue|* sited in the riv
er. The tower« and cables remain in
tact. The material, iron and steel,
was owned by the Niagara Falls ami
Clifton Suspension Bridge company.
The 10-s is $T •!>»». l'be bridge wul
probably lie rebuilt as soon as jtossi-
All the point* of interst along the
water's edge suffered mot* or law.
The water was never known » high.
The International hotel unroofed
anil several buiKUii|p Mown down
in the vtcmitv. Tne sale WJS the
severest ever known here.
The suspension bridge destroyed by
the Storm is a new carnage bridge lie
taeen Niagara Falls village ami the
Clifton house and should not l>e con
fnunded villi the railroad suspension
bridge. oTer which trains are running
as usual.
The bridge was built in ll<7o. Its
original cost was $400,000. Fully half
as much again has been expended on
it since the improvements. It was
considered one of the strongest struct
ures of the kind in the world
The gale destroyed much other val
uable property in this neighborhood
and the total lost will reach a million
dollars.
General In the Northwest.
CHICAGO, Jan 10 Dispatches from
many jioints in Mi< liigan, Indiana.
Illinois, lowa and Wisconsin indicate
that yesterday'* storm was ireneral
throughout the Northwest, although
most severe in Northern Wisconsin
and Michigan. In Wisconsin there
was a fall of snow of four inches to
three feet.
rennavlvanla'n ( spilal \Ullert.
ll<RKi<Rtao. Pa., Jan. 10. The
storm here was destructive and ter
rific. Houses were unroofed and
buildings wrecked. A -<hoolhon.se
was unroofed, causing « panic among
teachers and children, but fortunately
none were killed.
Umtnirtloii Altinc the Ohio.
WtttKUNu, Jan. 10.- The storm did
a great mount of damage in thi- city
an<l neighboring towns, an.l in the
counties bordering on the Ohio. All
through the surrounding country
many building's were unroofed ana
otherwise damaged.
ITAI.I.tM l'KO<ll:K!>«
Church I'ußdi Muat Ue <«overnuieut
Honda- Au Elective Hroatr.
Losdou, Jan. 10. A ' "hnm Rome
special -ays The royal speech on the
reojiening of the chamber will an
nounce three government bills One
for the conversion of the capital of all
religious foundations, believed to
amount to £IIOOOO.OOO, into rentes
chargeable on the state; the second
granting the deputies a parliamentary
indemnity; the third making the-en
ate partially elective.
Vlr* Anions Cotton Italta.
laisnoK, Jan. 9. The steamer Kgypt
arrived to-day with fire in her cargo of
cotton. The fire wa- apparently ex
tinguisbed at noon, hut at U o'clock in
the evening the steerage again became
full of smoke and a panic ensued
among the passenger*, which was in
crea-ed when It tiecame known that
barrel* of parafttne were stored under
the cotton The fire wa* extinguished
by midnight. Considerable damage
was done.
An American Hkater'a Victory.
ArnmiiA*, Jan. I#.—tnthe »katiag
championship conte-t here to-dav the
two-mile ra was won kv Jo*cph
I>. .nogbae of New burgh, N. Y.. in 0
minute* and 24 seconds, I'anxhiii,
the Russian champion, covered the
distance ia 0 minutes and II second*.
The be*t record previously made ior
ttie lane distance was r, minutes and
tl s*.en«U
Vrtiirh r»lillf«.
I'akis, Jan 10.- President Carnot
gave a grand banquet thi* evening in
honor o! all the foreign in.ba-«a.ior«
and diplomatic representatives.
In the chaml*r to iay l'rt -ident
Meline in the cpeningaidremdeclared
that his only ambition was to promote
the policy of peace
It'tulancer'* l.atest Maneuver
1A>XIIO!I, Jan 10.- The Stantitirri'i
Paris correspondent continue the
statement that Uoulnnger intends to
re*ign bin -eat in I tip chamber ofdepu
tie- fur the department <i( the
and will prefai-e the resignation with
■ motion demanding dl«-olutlon of
Parliament!.
tjueen Vlrtnrla tiulnf At>r»art.
I/nstKis. Jan. 10. —lt 1* officially an
nounced that Vl'ieen Victoria, Prince*#
Beatrirr and probublv Kmpress Kred
erick of (Jerruany will ja-» April and
May at Blarritc The f"rem b gov
ernment will order two (quadrofM of
war ve**el« to act a* an escort to the
royal party.
Warnml In the Moonlight,
I>ri*M«. Jan, 9.-38 armed moon
lighter- visited tcnaiita on theKenmare
esUte la-t night and warned them to
stick to the plan of the campaign
Eviction* at Kalcarragh, county I>one
gal. were renumed to day. Resistance
ia< offered and a number of persona
imprisoned.
Warrant* for IrUh I'atrioln.
Drsus. Jan 10.—When the ca*es of
|)r Tanner. Mr. Condon and John
O'Connor, summoned to a(>pear before
the Tipperary court to answer charge*
under tue crime* m-t, were i aUed Uie
defendant* failed to an.-wer, and the
court issued warranto for their arreat*.
The Ameer fired I p®».
ISowear. Jan. !t.-Adr>ce» haTe been
rectind from Afehai.i-tai> u the efTtc:
that during a parade of troop* at Na
karicharif. oa December 2, a Sepoy of
the infantry flre.l at the ameer, but
missed him. He was executed on
the spot.
NO. 55

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