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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, July 06, 1890, Image 1

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VOL. XVIII., NO. 56.
ijfeas and Cigars.
w*' *9
Ulllirt to OroctrlH.
mwe bare to say is: We an here to
Jt* TOIL and will sell you goods at bot
prices. If you will send us your or
we ate sure you will be pleased; and
can m»ke half your expenses out ot
Shi*discounts we give you for cash.
If wo are at all skeptical regarding tb«
•ton statement, a trial will demonstrate
C. L WEBB, Hasacit
Hams and Bacon
Umt smoked, home carad. uncovered. A
Kttle fclfln vrtce, but nut-qua ed in flavor
mi qasiity.
JUrrirtt, Fscker, Railroad av nue.
For isle by every first-da** grocer.
Lisle Thread and Balbriggan
Linen Pongee and Alpaca
Tennis Suits, Belts and
White and Fancy Vests.
Driving Coats, Office Coats.
Silk, Ox'ord and Madras
Negligee Shirts, Blazers.
Men's Furnishers, Hatters
and Shirtmakers.
Eallfor RepnMicaii City CoDventicn.
A wore*linn of the Republican! of the city of
JwHlt; ii hereby failed to meet at the Turn ilall
■ two city of Seattle on Tuesday. July 8, i«t
jwoclock p. tn., for the purpose of nominal*
oy eandi'latM for the offices of mayor, chief « f
JMeeand cty attorney, at the mautcipal eleo
W*to be held July U, 1850.
Ail Republican voter* of the city of Seattle ar*
rwjae»ted to unite in selecting delegates
BlfU contention. For the purp> se of select
«aelefttes primaries will be held on datnr
■V. Jnly 5, trom 6 p. m. to 9 p. m. in each ward
•?* 's?*' Poking places as foUows:
\\ Hrt—The city lot on bouth Third street,
MrYeßler areun*.
»eond Ward-City Hall.
Third Ward—The Armory.
Fourth Ward—Buttery greet engine house.
At tnwe primaries the Republican vo ers of
■Ka ward are requested to nominate delegates
»<ae c.ty convention as aforesaid, and hls<> to
wmioate one candidate for the city council
re«pe< tive wards. The person re
-22V hifhtgt numb r of votna in each
ya 'or councilman wili be declared the nam
"**ol the party.
Tae basis of representation for the city con-
JMHwn will he tht» same as that adopted f"r the
county rouvention, wl h the
aemioß that the Fourth ward will be allowed
**wlei**tes instead of ten. Under this ap
wionomt each ward will be allowed a repre
•Nation »s fo lows:
Fifteen delegates,
? L r d—JCle ven delegates.
-Twe". ve delegates.
Ward— Tw<lve delegates.
Toui-Fifty delegates.
"Toruer of the Republican County Committee,
- Chairman.
„ ®*st register before the closing of
w»k« Monday evening, July 7. In order to
to vote at the coming election.
f*tiMr*tion mode two weeks ago does not
*•«***«» at the coming election.
* following places of registration hare
■*= established:
FIfoT W\Rr>— Market street school-house.
WARD-Davis' store near Madison
! power house. Will a'.so receive rcgistra-
Second Ward.
tsd n. RTII ARl) — R olf» ho«se, corner Third
stre ts.
f °R hale IIY
Bril,iß BLOCK.
tod* i u any l erson finding the
m Pn° r ' ce i - Adams, drowned
Ba, j un e 8 , ,8 9 0.
Fancy Parasols
Come and Make your selec
tion early in the week. They
will not last long at the Prices
BrociiM Silt
Stff i Sill,
Poop Sill,
Ihit Silt
Parasols Unit Go.
1 P. M k Co.
Boyd Block, Foot of Cherry St.
The Seattle Crockery Company,
Have opened in their new store, and are prepared to show the public the
Finest Line of Chamber Sets in the City.
The latest novelties in French China for decorating, such as Menu Cards, Bud Vases, B onbonnieres
Bouquet Holders, Pot Pouri Jars, Biscuit Jewel Trays, Tete-a-Tete Sets, Etc.
The Choicest Rich Cut Glass,
The Newest Styles in China Dinner and Tea Sets,
The Prettiest Patterns of the Famous Baccarat Glass,
The Latest Designs in the Celebrated Rogers Silverplated Ware.
In fact everything pertaining to a first-class crockery store.
Important Reductions.
A lot of White Goods reduced to 5c per yard.
A lot of Children's Dresses reduced to 50c.each.
A lot of Veilings reduced to 10c per yard.
A lot of Under Vests reduced to 25c each.
A lot of Hosiery reduced to 10c pair.
A lot of Laces reduced to 5c per yard.
A lot of Embroideries reduced to 5c per yard.
Reduclions in PARASOLS and MUSLIN Ufl DERM
T>o "f'c! 1,216 SECOND STREET,
I JnLT 1 Mil O, Bet Seneca ana University
Crockery, E. LOBE CO.
S5 'flpffjfli GolDEM RULE
bkint M. ummltoL BAZAAR
Toys, n -ito 90 0 TO 912
Mechanics' Mill and Lumber Co
F.DWfN LOIPIRRVCK. President. ! AUN OLD W. CON AN T, Vice-President.
KICHABD M. Hl'UO, Treasurer. WILLIAM ii. «»UODWIN, Secretary.
Shingles, Mantels, Newels, Balusters, Etc.
A.sfe»et« Kepresented, 150,000,000,
Removed to rooms 101 and 102, Butler Block.
T»rc*>s- Tartrty of make*. My es m l pr.raa. P©« tlte'.y owl''
Vaßtrrn title** lot cuh or a<y U»rta* Coa«uH roar owa inte w: b i«-
what I bare tsoSVr Itcoau nothing and ma* *oj
rontiJermbie. Every laitrameat old Mtabllihud make aai fally war-
Third and Seueea, Seattle.
W.P.M k Cfl.
Railroad Men Robbed on a Train
Near North Yakima.
Gov. Ferry Refuses to Bpare Ga la
gher, Condemned Mnrderer.
Horse-Stealing as An Industry—Fatal
Accident at Tancouver—Dunsmnlr
Will Evict Hie Serf#—Go*. Moore
Declines Tidelaad* Commissiouersliip.
FJORTN YAKIMA, July s.—This afternoon
while Nort ern Pacific freight train No. 56
was stopping at Yakima Conductor
Neelles ran into a saloon near the depot to
get a time cheak cashed, and received for
the same four S2O gold pieces. Two rough
looking strangers were in the saloon at the
lime, and after noting the transaction hur
ried out. Mr. Needles paid no especial at
tention to their movements, and would
have thoght no mire about it.had lie not
encountered the same two men on enter
ing the caboose. When the train was fif
teen miles east of tnis point a brakeman
was with the conductor and he proceeded
to ask for the tickets.
He was met with the answer that they
were old railroad men, and they went
down into their inside coat pockets as if to
produce credentials, but instead each drew
a revolver and, covering bis man, de
manded their money. Protestations were
in vain, as the highwaymen knew they bad
coin, and finally they yielded up their com
bined rapital of $l2O. As the train slowed
up at a crossing the robbers dropped off.
Superintendent Prcfwell was notified by
telegraph, and he came down from Ellens
burg with a special engine and coach and
picked up Sheriff Leah and a posse at Yak
ima, who were soon scouring the country.
Deputy Sheriff Dan Summons found the
highwaymen, alter a brief search, in a
squaw camp, where they were bargaining
for ponies to take them out of the country.
He covered them with his gun, and, assist
ance being close at band, tbey were quickly
secured. The captors earn a reward of
$250, SSO. of which was offered by Con
ductor Needles, SIOO by the company and
$l(X) by Yakima county. The case is a
clear one, and they are bound to go over
the road, as the money was found in their
He Tells How Canadian Sealers Are Be
ing Armed With Swivel Guns.
special from Port Townsend a few days
ago stated that a special messenger had ar
rived from Washington City with instruc
tions for commanders of United States cut
ters to proceed to Behring sea and seize all
vessels found with any evidence of having
been engaged in seal fishing. Today the
story leaked out that two clipper schoon
ers are being secretly fitted out m Maple
bay, specially to meet tbe Yankees. It is
said that the vessels each carry a heavy
;-wivel, besides two smaller guns, and dis
guised as sealers, will tempt seiaare; so as
to bring on an encounter.
Captain Scott, a veteran sealer, says the
skippers of two vessels in which he was in
terested had armed their crews.
I.arge Gang Infests Eastern Washington
and Northern Idaho.
SPOKANE FAT/LS, July s.—Horsethieres
have made a grand roundup in Eastern
Washington and Northern Idaho during
the past few days. The method of their
operations indicates that they have a
regularly organized band with a
leader. A few days ago they
took 500' head of horse* toward
the British Columbia line through the
Flathead Indian country. A Walla Walla
farmer reports a loss of fifty head. They
were traced to within a few miles of Spo
kane Falls. William Davis, of Cheney, lost
a stallion for which he recently paid SI.L'OO.
A large number of ranchers organized for
pursuit of the thieves, but with little hope
of success, as they have a good start.
Governor Kerry Kefu«f>* to Save the
Clnrke County Murderer.
PORTLAND, Jaly s.—Edward I). Galla
gher. who is to be executed at Vancouver
next Friday for the murder of Louis Marr
ia*t November, is believed to be insane by
the people of that city, and efforts are
being made to save him. Governor Ferry
ha* been asked to grant a twenty days' re
i.rieve for the purpose of getting expert
testimony as to his sanity, but the gov
ernor says he will not interfere.
At the time of the murder Gallagher was
accompanied by a man who was impli
cated in the crime. The accomplice has
never been found and Gallagher studiously
refuses to give his name. He says the man
was a stranger to him.
Cruel Threat of Dummnlr, the Coal
Kitig of Naitaimo.
S\N FRANCISCO, July s.—The steamer
Umatilla, which left today for Victoria,
had on board R. Dunsmuir, the coal im
porter, who is gojng up to Vancouver
inland in an attempt to settle the strike
among his miners. lie has 600 men em
ployed, and he says that if they do not re
turn to work, at the former hours and pay,
he will evict every one of them from their
houses. which all belong to him. and that
he will the i get new men. The wholesale
eviction, he stated, would take place July
12th, should the miners still refuse to work.
He DOM Not Wish to HPTY P as Tideland
OI.YMFIA, July s.— Governor Ferry re
ceived a telegram from ex-Governor Miles
C. Moore, in which he declined to act as a
member of the tideiands commission.
•lucicr Burke and the World'* Fair.
CHICAGO. July s.—Judge Thomas P.nrke,
of >eattie, aiternate-at-large from the Pa
cific of the World's Columbia com
mission. left for home today over the
Northern Pacific. Judge liurke is return
ing home with the intention of seeing that
tbe future population of the Pacific coast
should at once l>egin preparations upon a
j:rand scale for exhibits at the World's
fair, and that they should permit nothing
to go amiss to carry oat such intentions.
I'M'fho Train at ritehali*.
CHEHALIS, Jnly s.—Over 5,000 strangers
listened to the confuted address of Citizen
Train, the drawing card of the Fourth of
July. Two thousand witnessed the ball
game between Chehaiia and Tacoma clubs,
which resulted 17 to 7in favor of Tacoma.
A grand ball, attended by nearly 400 peo
ple, closest a very enjoyable day, and Citi-
Zen Train left this morning for Tacoma,
loaded down with flags, evergreens and
flowers, with which he will decorate the
Train villa on the hill.
An enthusiastic meeting was held to
night to organize a fire department and
take active measures for fire protection.
The recent fire has stirred interest in the
OLYMPIA, July s.—lncorporations:
First German Congregational church, Rltz
Pa lfic Illus'rating company, Spokane Falls;
capital, IIO.COO.
Willapa Transportation company, South Bend:
capita), tlo.oOO.
Swedish society, Wallhalla, a benevolent so
ciety; Taecma.
Pacific Lime company, Tacoma; capital, 112,-
Town of Mount Vernon, Skagit.
Lake Washington Belt Line company, Seattle;
capital, t'J,OOO.OOO.
Port Angles Street Railway company; capi
tal, $200,000.
Port Angclee Light company; capital, $200,-
C. E. Remsbnrg. of Fremont, haa been ap
pointed a notary public.
Shipping Intelligence.
RAM FRANCISCO, July s.— Departed—Str
f'maiilla, Victoria. Cleared—Sic str
Montserrat, Victoria; steamer Wilmington,
Port Townsend. Sailed—Str Wilmington,
Port Townsend.
PORT TOWNSEND, July s.—Arrived—Bktn
Alcaide, Honolulu. Departed— Bktn C. O.
Whitntore, lumber. Honolulu; sh Prussia,
lumber, Caliao. Cleared—Bit Fresno, Port
Pierce; schr James G. Swan, Douglass
HADLOCK, July 4.—Arrived—Str Alcazar.
PORT MADISON, July s.—Sailed—Bk
PORT MADISON, July s.— Sailed—La Gri
Belllngham Bay Mails.
WASHINGTON CITY, July s.— The post
office department has issued an order for a
daily steamboat mail from Fairhaven. via
Sehome, Whatcom and Anacortes. to
Blaine. A daily steamboat mail between
Seattle and Tacoma and these points will
also be ordered.
Milihand Drowned at Yanconver.
VANCOUVER. Wash., July s.— This after
noon Fred Ryan, an employe of the Michi
gan Lumber Company, while walking off a
barge that was being loaded, fell off the
gang-plank into the water and was
drowned. The body has not been re
Northwestern Postoffices.
WASHINGTON CITY, July s.— Postoffices
established—Waco, Nez Perce county,
Idaho, Alida J. Fanne, postmaster; Sher
burn, Linn county, Oregon, Nevels B.
Washburn, postmaster; Frankfort, Pacific
county, Wash., John H. Biggs, postmaster.
What Seattle Feeds On.
PORTLAND, July 5. —A car loaded with
4000 turkeys, chickens, pigeons, geese and
ducks passed through the city today for
Seattle. It came from Ord, Neb.
Dropped Dead in Tacoma.
TACOMA, July 5. —H. A. Seymour, a dray
man, dropped dead in a fit this afternoon.
He leaves a wife and seven children, the
eldest aged 18.
Wool Growers Declare That it Would
Destroy Their Industry.
ST. LOUIS, July s.—The officers of tbe
Wool Growers' National Association have
issued another address to the wool growers,
setting forth the dangers of the proposed
Senate amendments to the McKinley bill
as far as wool is concerned. The address
Sc ator Hale's amendment, if adopted, will
admit wool free of duty from all the nations of
this hemisphere. Cleveland's free wool recom
mendation was no more dangerous. Foreign
wocl would supplant domestic wool and your
industry would perish. The republican plat
form would be violated, the principles of pro
tection surrendered and the production of the
wool necessary for clothing in the United States
transferred to foreign nations.
The address further protests against the
proposed Senate amendments to strike out
the clause prohibiting sorting of wools, and
to strike out the words "including charges,"
thus raising tbedividing line, and continues:
We have yielded all that can be safely yielded
in justice to our industry to secure general pro
tective legislation. Any of the amendments re
ferred to are dangerous. Hale's amendment
would work absolute rain. Either on* of these
amenlments will perpetuate fraudu'etit prac
tices in the importation of carpet wool, etc. We
call for your immediate action as individuals
and as associations. Give notice to those repre
senting you in the halis of legislation that you
expect the Republican party to redeem their
pledges and fulfill their promises by speedily
passing the McKiuley bill.
New State Senators Will Not Permit
Withdrawal Irrigable Lands.
WASHINGTON CITY, July s.—The new
state congressmen believe that the pressure
brought to bear by Powell's friends, who
fear the terrible scoring he will get in the
senate, will induce him to materialiy mod
ify his withdrawal map and to
•present one withdrawing only such
lands as are really irrigable, bbould the
matter ever be brought before the Senate
there are eight senators who are ready to
puncture the matter with facts as they
know them to exist. Senators Allen and
Squire, of Washington, will show that
their state has been badly treated. Sanders
will be aided by Power in showing that
Powell knows nothing about Montana,
while Senator Casey is loaded as regards
North Dakota, and so far as the irrigation
of that state is concerned can teach Powell
all there is to know in the matter.
Moody is ready to do battle for
South Dakota, while there are half a dozen
senators from the older states who seri
ously object to having the lands in their
states withdrawn from homestead settle
ment. Powell must come down.
Murdered and Thrown in the Lake.
SARATOGA, N. Y., July s.— Frederick
Sheppard, of New York, was found dead
in Lound lake yesterday. The body was
naked, and it was at first supposed be
was drowned while swimming. An
autopsy showed none of the ordinary evi
dences of drowning, but wounds sulhcient
to cause were found upon the body,
and it was discovered that his clothing was
rifled of a valuable watch and a sum of
money. The indications are that he was
murdereu on the t>hore of the lake and the
body stripped and thrown into the water
to give tbe appearance of accidental death.
Much excitement prevails.
Destructive Uainfall in West Virginia.
PARKERSEPEG, W. Va., July s.— The
fourth destructive storm of the week passed
over this locality yesterday, flooding cel
lars, damaging streets and sweeping away
crops. The sudden heavy rainfall flooded
the Kanawha and Muskingum valleys.
An unofficial estimate places the damage
in Mu-kingum valley at half a million dol
lars. Much of this is on government works
lor the improvement of navigation.
F.e«ervati< n» on any »;eain*hip line ia the
At-aati'- MTTice to Europe and England can be
•icurert at Northern lfic offK-e. A. Chllberg,
city ticaet
l.uck. fc. Tonkin, depot ucsai ageut, oea;u«
Russia Has the Sick Man
Firmly by the Throat.
Rising in Any of the Ottoman Prov
inces Will Bring a Big War.
Germany Abandons Prince Ferdinand—
Explorer Wissmann An Oplnm Fiend
—French Prohibitory Tariff on Amer
ican Farm Products.
BERLIN, July s.— [Associated Press,
copyrighted, 1890.] —There are growing
signs of an impending storm in the
Balkans. The situation is so grave that
the holiday vacations of leading officials of
the foreign office have been stopped. A
momentous change appears to have oc
curred in Germany's policy in the Balkans.
Instead of pursuing the semi-neutral diplo
macy of Prince Bismarck, the emperor has
directed Herr Radowitz to take the initia
tive in advising the Porte to meet the con
tending claims of Bulgaria and Russia.
Instructed through Chancellor Caprivi,
ltadowitz has promised the Porte an early
solution of the Bulgarian trouble, in har
mony with the Berlin treaty, and also that
an endeavor will be made to meet the Rus
sian war indemnity.
The emperor's scheme of settlement, ac
cording to the accepted report in diplo
matic circles, involves displacing Prince
Ferdinand and the substitution of Prince
Karl, of Sweden, as ruler of Bulgaria in his
stead, also arrangement of the Russian in
demnity by capitaiation of the amouryt
through the international council of ad
ministration which now controls Turkish
loans. The schsme seems to have re
ceived impetus from Emperor William's
conference with Prince Oscar at Cbristiania.
Though the financial proposals have not
been formally communicated to Russia,
De Giers, Russian prime minister, has re
ceived an intimation of their nature, with
the expression that they were not satis
factory to Russia, he stating that Russia
did not want to be concerned in rearrang
ing the Turkish debt, and preferred to hold
the Porte directly to its engagements. His
response means that Russia will not let go
her grip on Turxey's neck, given by the
war debt.
A general explosion in the Balkans may
occur before the powers have time to con
sider Emperor William's proposals. Greece
and Servia have added to the general im
broglio by each presenting notes to the
Porte to the effect that any concessions to
Bulgaria would require similar concessions
to the Greek and Servian nationalities.
The Servian note also declares that the ab
sence of law and order in Macedonia ex
poses Servians to continuous outrage, and
demands an instant remedy. A rising in
Bulgaria is likely at any moment to give
the signal for a general conflagration.
General Nicolaieff, Major Panitza's
brother-in-law, is among the most popular
officers in the Bulgarian army, and is in
Macedonia watching a chance to start a
The renouncing of Prince Bismarck's
visit to England is due to the altered as
pect of foreign affairs. He will go to his
estate at Schoenhansen and thence to Gas
tein, where Count Kalnoky, the Austro-
Hungarian prime minister, will also re
cruit bis health. After his recovery, the
Hamburger Nachrichitn, says, Bismarck will
enter the reichstaj. If he is driven to op
pose the government, be would prefer to
represent a National Liberal constituency,
be now being more in sympathy with that
party than with the Conservatives.
Despite opposition in the English parlia
ment, the Anglo-German agreement rela
tive to African territory is considered abso
lutely safe. The German ambassador at
London has the assurance of Lord Salis
bury that the government is causing its
supporters to know that it will stand or
fall by the compact, and has secured a
normal majority. French reports of a
secret clause in the treaty committing En
gland to naval intervention in the North
sea and Baltic in favor of Germany in the
event of war are incorrect, although an
entente exists amounting to a concentrated
policy against France and Russia.
The Iteich's Anzeiger announces removal
of the prohibition against the importation
of Danish pork and bac m sides. The re
moval of these restrictions will afford
grounds for renewal of Minister Phelps'
communications concerning American
It is reported that the inability of Major
Wissmann to return to Africa is due to tbe
morphine habit, wbich he contracted dur
ing his long service in the Dark Continent,
lie suffered from insomnia to such an ex
tent that he was obliged to resort to nar
Two thousand persons attended a fete
in the winter gardens of the Central hotel
tonight in honor of the visiting American
American Corn and Wheat to Be Ex
cluded, as Well as Pork.
Paris. July s.— The Senate has shown its
hand plainly in regard to American Ques
tions. After a long debate it voted 3
francs duty on corn and 6 francs on corn
meal. It was distinctly avowed that the
duty on corn was to be considered only a
continuation of the policy toward Ameri
can pork.
Decariel declared that the importation of
American pork was only another mode of
importing American corn, and the French
farmers could not maintain themselves
against it. The prohibition of pork was
right and ought to be maintained, and the
duty on corn should alio be made prohibi
Millard called attention to the fact that
American pork is prohibited on the ground
of alleged r.nhealthfuiness. He declared
that this was merely a pretext.
An article published in the Temps, and
thought to reflect the views of the govern
ment, suggests that there might be circum
stances under which it may be desirable to
withdraw the prohibition against pork.
Gladstone Too Slronj for the Tories.
Londojc, July s.— Tne house of commons
committee yesterday negatived Gladstone's
amendment against suspension of bills
from one session to another. The vote
stood 11 to 9. It is reported in Conserva
tive circles that owing to the narrowness
of the government majority the proposal
to carry over the bills will be abandoned.
London Telegrapher* Threaten to Strike.
Losdos, July s.— The agitation among
telegraph operators ior higher wages is as
suming serious proportions and causing
great delay in the service. It is rumored
that the British government will apply to
the American Telegraph Company for a
large force of operators in case the dissatis
fied men go out on a strike. Employes
are indignant over this proposed action and
will request American craftsmen not to
help the government grind them down to
starvation wages. Several employes were
discharged today for participating in indig
nation meetings. A wholesale fctrike is ex
pected on Monday.
Paris Nihilist* Convicted.
PARIS. July s.— The trial of the Nihilists
has resulted in the conviction of Heinstein,
Xahachidze. Kanchintzefr, Laveniun.
Levaff and Orwowski, each of whom ha«
been sentenced to three years' imprison
ment and fined 300 francs. The wife of
Reinstein and a female physician named
Tromborg, were acquitted.
The New Spanish Cabinet.
MAOBIO, July f».—A new cabinet has been
formed, with the following members:
Prime minister, Canovas del Castillo; for
eign affairs, Duke of Tetuan; finance, Cos
cayon; interior, Silvela; justice, Villaverd;
commerce, Isao; war. General Azcarraga;
marine, Admiral Beringer; colonies, Fabre.
Disease Tortures Strangler Ejrrand.
PARIS, July s.— Eyraud is in a pitiable
condition. He suffers intense pain from
an internal disease with which he was at
tacked while in jail in Havana, and which
was aggravated by the voyage.
English Miners* Wnpi Inrrrued.
LONDON, July s. —Wages of Northumber
land miners have been increased by 'pet
cent. This makes an advance of 30 pev
cent, within a few months.
More Troops for Portugal.
LISBON, July s. —The chamber of deputies
by a large majority passed the hill provid
ing for a general increase of 6 per cent in
New England Desperadoes Terrorise a
BABGOB, Me., July s.—The ordinarily
peaceful town of Orono, eight miles above
this city, continued yesterday's celebration
today by having a regular Western fight
and throwing the whole town into an up
roar. A riot occurred at the Maine Central
depot which the company had been trying to
free from the presence of a set of tough
loafers, who are accustomed to make the
place their rendevous. Today six or seven
roughs, more or less influenced by liquor,
entered the station and breaking in the
door of the ticket office, grappled with Sta
tion Agent O'Neil, who was sitting at his
desk. By a sudden and furious onslaugh
they took ' him | from his feet and
commenced kicking him, dragging him
toward the door. He retrained his tooting,
caught up a short piece of gas pipe lying in
the waiting-room, and went et his assail
antg. He laid two of them out before help
came in the person of ftaggagemaster
Buzzell, who rushed into the waiting-room
with a revolver in one hand and a heavy
club in the other. Just as he arrived
three or four more roughs came in by
another door. The two railroad men went
at the crowd and a wicked fight
ensued. The superior number of
the roughs told, however, at once. Buz
zell then opened fire with the revolver, but
aimed high, hoping the smell of powder
would disperse them. At his first shot,
however, three or four revolvers were
drawn on the other side and Buzzell re
ceived probably fatal wounds. At the
height of the fight a train rolled into the
station and the men on board joined hands
against the desperadoes. There was a fu
sil ade of pistol shots. Several were
wounded, but the roughs were finally ar
Tom Clear? Defeats Dick Robinson in
Seyen Rounds.
PORT TOWNSEND, July s.—Tom Cleary, of
this city, and Dick Robinson fought seven
rounds at a suburban resort last night. It
was a private mill, the spectators being
charged $3. It was Intended that Cleary
and Paddy Smith, of Seattle, should fight to
a finish. The latter, however, did not see
enough money in the contemplated battle,
and at the last moment refused to step in
to the ring. Robinson was repeatedly
knocked down and badly punished. He
claimed he was not in condition, and has
challenged Clearv to fight to a finish.
Lord Lonsdale's Sfrvicei Bring About
tbe Match.
LONDON, July s. —Arrangements to match
Joe McAuliffe and Slavin for the Ormande
club stakes will be completed to-day. Lord
Lonsdale has advised Madden to accept
the terms offered, as he considered them
fair. As a sportsman he thought that be
could not advise otherwise. Madden has
taken Lonsdale's advice, and the articles
will be signed early next week. Madden
said be had never had any objection to the
Ormande club, but that he preferred Lord
Lonsdale's management.
Will Be Lynched if Caught.
NEW ALBANY, Ind., July 5. —Word
reached here today of a horrible doubl}
murder in Perry county. George Seals, a
desperado, who was driven out of the city
by White Caps, beat his wife to death. On
the next day Sheriff Gardiner came to ar
rest Seals. He was mortally wounded by
the murderer and has since died. Seals
will be lynched if caught.
The Duty on Mixed Coal.
WASHINGTON CITY, July s.— Assistant
Secretary Tichenor has instructed the col
lector of customs at San Francisco that
where anthracite and bituminous coal is
mixed so as to render it impracticable to
separate free from dutiable coal, the entire
cargo shall be treated as bituminous and
subjected to payment of the usual duty.
FythUm Catering for the Conclave.
Milwaukee, July s. —General Carnahao,
commander of the uniform rank, Knight*
of Pythias, reached Milwaukee today and
with his state went directly into camp.
Numerous state and regimental organiza
tions have arrived and are preparing for
their conclave, which begins Monday.
The Shot-Putting Record Broken.
New York. July s.— The world's record
in putting th« sixteen-pound shot was
broken today at the games of the National
Athletic Club, of Brooklvn. George 11.
Gray, of the New York Athletic Club, pnt
the shot forty-tive feet and one inch, being
one inch over any previous record.
Bond Forchaui Save •70,000,000.
Wabhisgtoh Citt, July 5. A statement
issued by the treasury department shows
that *277,260.800 of 4 and 4% bonds has
been purchased since August 3, 1887, at a
total cost of >324,707.259. This was a sav
ing over their cost at maturity of FT19,Y13,-
Kempton I'ai k Kaces.
Los do :t. July s.—The Princess of Wales
stakes at Kempton Park today were won
by Deuce of C\ubs. The Kempton Park
international 2-year-old plate was won by
feL Cyr.
All Cia*ses of tickets reading via he Union
Pacific to the tart are food via Salt I.ake Ciij
aud i>e >ver without extra charge. ▲. C. MarUu
city ucket a*eat,7'J) Betx.od itteet, b»um Uock
C. E. baidwin, agtnt, citj docs.

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