Newspaper Page Text
DONE IN THE COUBTS.
John Considine's Wife Applies
for a Divorce.
NOT THE ONE HE LIVES WITH.
Aalnbl* Suit for Settlement of Starr
■•tat* Affaire—Hew Suite Filed—
Jail* Considine, in tbe snperior court yester
-4*7, commenced 'proceedings for a divorce
sgainst John W. Considln*, proprietor of the
People* theater. The plaintiff allege* in ber
complaint that «he was married to Mr. Const
dine in the city ol Chicago, Febrmary IS.
and that one child was born to them, a little
girl fire year* old, whose name is Agnes. The
wile charges that her huaband for tbe last three
or four years has been living with another
woman in tbo city of Seattle, in room* on
University street, which are furnished up with
■tuff taken out of their former boms She aays
that tbe defendant ha* not only lived with this
woman on University street as and wife,
but be has committed adultery with several
other women In thi* city in various time* and
She alleges that th* saloon and thester of
which the defendant is proprietor and manager
1s worth 00,09J t and that be is earning the cum
of 1500 per week, and . she seeks to secure her
lair share of tbla for the support of herself and
child. Upon tbe allegation that abe feared tbat
tbe defendant would remove the possession of
bis property beyond ber reach she asked for a
temporary re training order and for the appoint
ment of a receiver. There will be a bearing of
the order and tbe application (or the appoint
ment of a receiver on next Saturday la Judge
THE STARR ESTATE AFFAIBS.
Aa Heir Seek* to Have tho Property
Pat In Better Shape.
lilu J. Starr filed Id the superior court yea
teriay a suit of a friendly nature against Will,
lam H. Pumphrey and other* to ascertain the
exact status of certain matters pertaining to the
•»t ite of the lste Lewis M. Starr, of which she
Is the sole executrix and trustee In general.
The statement of tbe case seta forth that on
October 20, 1887, Lewis M. Starr died owning
large amounts of real and personal property In
tbe states of Washington and California. Ac
cor-ling to the last will and testament of the de
cedent, after a certain time the property was to
be divided among the various heirs. A part of
the property was devised to the plaintiff in
this case and • large portion of it was
bequeathed to Addison M. Starr, a brother of
the defendant The will, which is a very vol
nminons document, was admitted to probate
oa December 15,1&57, and under it and by virtue
of a codicil William U. Pumphrey, of the eity
of Seattle and county of Kins, was appolned as
a manager mud trustee of the estate as far as the
property located In this state was concerned.
On April 9), 1891, Addisou M. Starr, one of the
principal beneficiaries under the will, also died
before the estate of Lewis 1L Starr was in any
degree reedy for settlement.
The complaint further proceeds to set forth
that tbe estate Is Indebted to the German Sav
ings and Ix>*n Society, of San Vranciseo, la the
supi of SIOO,OOO, which has been borrowed on
tbe Washington block and the Starr-Boyd block
in the city of Seattle, and that tbe said debt
fsllsdueon December 12. 1893. It la alleged
that there are other outstanding debte amount
ing to $12,500 due to W. H. Pumphrey for tbe
ecrvlcos which he baa rendered to the estate,
and other amounts due In various sums
and to many creditors, aggregating 992,000.
The plaintiff seta forth these matters
In order to ascertain whether or not
the court will permit her to mortgsge
and sell some of the real estate in order to meet
the obligations coming upon her in the near
fuirre and to pay sums which are already due
to the various creditors of the estate. Tbe
plaintiff gives a long list of real estate belong
ing to tbe estate in Washington, which in tbe
segregate Is valued at something like $500,000.
ihe object of the suit, wblch appears on its
faco to be of an amicable nature, la to aecure
the permission of the court to borrow about
$76,000, to pay Trustee Pumphrey and In general
to ascertain rights for the purpoee of eventually
winding up the estate. Among other things tbe
plaintiff says that the Income from the estate la
only about $20,000 per annum.
NOT GUILTY or PERJURY.
Ei-I'urser McClelland Falls to Dls
proTe a Deposition.
In Justice Von Tobel'a court yesterday after
noon Henry Griffin waa acquitted of the charge
ot perjury preferred against him by Samuel
McClelland. The case waa the outcome or In
connection with legal difficulties between Uow
srd Haker, owner of tbe steamer State of Wash
ington, and McClelland, who was at one tlmo
purser. Baker discharged McClelland for al
leged misconduct and brought suit to recover
books of accounts retained by him. McClelland
then brought suit against Haker for money due
and claimed that under his contract be had no
right to discharge hlin, and that his wages con
sequently kept running. This part of the legal
entanglement la still In court.
A few days ago Baker met Griffin, who knew
considerable about the case, and got him to
make a deposition to be used in oourt, aa he
was going to leave the town. In the statement
he alleged that McClelland had on one or two
occasions brought women aboard the boat at
Taconta and kept them In bis room over night.
McClelland learned of the deposition, and had
Griffin arrested for perjury. At tbe trlaryester
day the prosecution failed to And any discrep
ancies In Griffin's statement otherwise than
that he might be wrong on the question of
SCHOOL IHBTRIC* StXJBD.
For Over IS.OOU on Alleged Steam
In the circuit court of the United States yes
terday, C. C Clark, of the Clark Steam Heating
and Power Company, bronght suit against
school district Na I, of Jefferson county, to re
cover 1 ,01.1.35 as damages for an alleged breach
of contract on the part of the defendant About
oytarasrothedffendant.lt la entered
Into a contract with the pialtitifls to put into the
schools of Port Townsend « thorough and com
pete system of heating aud ventilation at the
contract price of |6.,H|L For some reason or
• ther the defendant refused to a.iow the worn
t > I* done, although the plaintiff claim* to have
had the material on hand and a number ot
workmen engaged to do the work. They -rue
f r the pro tit they would have mad?, if allowed
t> do the work, the loss on material, the freight
1 ist and *\ eat, and the sums lost in payment to
t :e w •r&msn who bad bceu emptoted to Uo the
New Suits Filed.
The following new suits were filed in the su
perior court yesterday:
I> W. i'r ss vs. 3. 8L Little— Transcript from
J'-:et h> court >n Judgment for ffstso.
kit: us Chcste tJohn Fountain—Balance for
w .. done, |l. U'»V 7U
u I li we v» t:e Sidney Hotel Company—
-lor t " t'i for w.-rk lone.
M >. Sli»or»:ir» >»a r*. Kro ! MT. tVcimanaet al.~
F -r baia-ice due lor work aoae, goods
si i ana hire ul U-*iu.
John ("ran > ton vi Mary K Simmonda—Buit
1. r rent and restitution o* premieea.
E s* M. s>l«rr ▼•. VV. 11. I'uuphrey et *l.—To
•e.. « pro peltv richta.
■»'Ht«» bank, of T*c«>rri*, va. TbotriM
W t neon et *1 —Foreclosure 01 mortgage iw
cur* note oi §
•rrsmoa curat—o«bor*. j.
Willie J. Vail *«. H. A. Lillagur, receiver—
O- !<>r of diamiasa! by agreement
sal n .T#r **. k*Uy Bra.-TniMhml to
J :-c H nines* department
J . A . utron* ▼». Fujret Sound F!m T!it
0 r : *■„ y—cout.uued by agreement to Novem
«» t: I.lttel! vs. the Keut Mill Company
ll ' iu< var->,te ju4|m«bt; granted.
F atu H Knowiis v*. J. J. Smith et a!.—
<> U'nM new judgment be entered in the
*• *>. Cullata v*. I~ Pii;ar—CoatintiiKl by
•-: «vi..0..t to N vembcr 15 at c*wt ol the de-
J >»vph Welter v». U Dil'er—Continued by
* "en: i ' \ v« iber la at c--at ol the do
u Mr* nt va. George Jtrackett—Jnrront
i < v.» Foere'.t Tk. A U.ght -Judgment by
delaul; ! rl»Vaud eo*t*.
mtskt a < r*r-u< Hnsnisa, j.
l> » -. i'ln BL W. Baker A Co.—
O 'tr t r \ ii ... atioa of dettoaitiona; ne ad.
['*" F VV I,;!Ui«(.T *». Char>* !I«'9H|
"-a»r iru ndiug decree oa dlacviptuß ot prop
«r \ : ».ir •,
Ouo - :.a<la *» Matt', la "^hfcda—Find nea '~»l
la :• Mil r, tif' .» ou» >! i»w • gr>* > l.
V. ii ul »a. tllv- K. iiui cl Vk. Ls.c. r va
SSSESJSP* for b * Plaintiffs; defendant
T * Gaor ** °- Severance
the court taken under advisement by
■rnniOß COCKT HOtES. J.
f«^ t U*°ii*y^ lngton r# - J - R Crawford—De
not « ail| y: °° motion of defend-
•tricken from etlMdtr and
ca§u! require to pay witneaa and court
Fm 8 * 1 t "* Ritchie—On motion of
u£i?forJsu T jUdgmeat »>y de
milinn **■ T y ,w * Rooso-On
fault renLWfOT®^ 0 "* 1 jud * a " nt by de "
pro bats dbpaktvbmv—LicarsKssso. t.
tvCrt I*? ll,rdlan * hI P ot Francis J. Griffiths-Re
fn* ■£?fr^r°'i at °I S ru * rdt& n presented; hear
ing set for Friday, October 7.
of j r V*** ot M. Hosklnson—Petition
rfi»in„: !t T V * nJ Helen V. George for order*
nv$ m lnistrator to convey real estate;
Hearing Friday, November 1L
of J«remlah W. Borst-Ftnal ac
vemt*r^ii ,XeCUtor ' hea^u * «et for Friday, No-
HUNG HIMSELF IN JAIL.
A. Crasy Laborer at Kent, After Several
Fssllares, Kill* Himself.
August Paters, an employ* at the Bmith Com
paaFs lumber mill near Kent, committed sui
cide early yesterday morning in a deliberate
manner by hanging himself in tbe "iock-up"'
with a strip torn from a blanket.
Peters carte to Marshal Zimmer at Kent Tues
day aifernoon and aaked to be locked up for the
night. He presented a pitiable condition, with
bis lace cut and bleeding, and said tbat he had
been wandering in the woods for two days
without food. The day before he took off his
snspenders, tied them to the limb of a tree, then
around his neck, but when he dropped they
broke and prevented him from ending h4p life
On one occasion, some time before, ho drew a
rasor across nls throat, but missed a vital spot
and lived. He told the marshal that If he
would let him sleep in tbe "lock-up" he would
get some money coming to him from the mill
company and so sway. In accordance with hla
-request he was put In one of tbe ceils, a
small room with on* little window pro
tected by iron bars. Between this room
and the one adjoining was another window
similar to the first sad barred in th* aame man
ner. When the mafibal went to tbe prison yea
terday morning he found his lodger hanging by
hi* neck, his tongue protruding aud his eye*
bulging out in a horrible manner. The man
had evidently died from *low strangulation, for
hie feet were drawn up and his hands wero
clenched like a drowning man's. The rope was
long enough so that when be stood up straight
It b ting about bis neck loose. Coroner Horton
arrived on tbe first train and discovered tbat
Peters made one attempt that night before he
succeeded In killing him«elf. His body was
found under the window of the portion between
tbe cells, and outside the other window was a
broken piece of the same cord that strangled
him. His body was brought to tbe city *nd
now lies *t Bunney & Stewart's. The coroner
decided that an inquest was unnecessary, and
in all probability the body will b* buried at
tbe county'* expense, as Petera* personal prop
erty amount* to but |2.50i
August Peters was 27 yeara old, unmarried so
far as known, and is thought to have come from
Rock Island, 111. He baa been in Kent a short
time and no one knows of his relatives. In ap
pearance be was light complex.oned, had blue
eyes, light hair and little of it, tbin mustache
and beard of about a week's growth. He was
about Ave feet six inches tall and would weigh
145 ponnda His gothes were tlfbsa of an ordi
nary laborer. De left no papera or clue other
than hia talk with Marshal Zlmmer that could
In any manner sccount for the cauee which led
to hia killing himselL
FOURTEENTH STREET SLIDE.
City Engineer Thomesa Fropoaea a
The most important business before tha board
of public works yesterday was the reading of a
report by City Engineer Thomson on the Four
teenth street elide, aa follows:
Some ninety d*ys since tftere was referred to
me aquestion of so Improving South Fourteenth
street, between Lane and Canal streets, as to
effectually prevent further slides in this district.
As yon are aware, this street within that limit,
as originally constructed, was a fill, in varying
depth of between five and about thirty feet, and
this fill was unfortunately placed upon a
stratum of broken and pulverised clay, which
overlaid a bed of very hard and smooth clay, so
that whenever the body of pulverized clay waa
dampened by water Its tendency was to move
upon the smooth surface below. There has
been such au extensive movement along thta
alide, however, tnat there ia a possibility that
this stratum ol pulverised clay has been
displaced, and that In its stead we
have, throughout a large portion of this block,
a column of sand and gravel extending from tha
hard sub-stratum before referred to to the sur
face. If that is true natural causes have by this
means prepared the ground so that tbe labor of
hereafter maintaining our street will be lighter.
Ibere is no labor which we can perform, how
ever, whleh will fully secure this street from
the dauger of slides while tbe brick works im
mediately below this block continue to remove
tbe earth which constitutes the natural toe to
the slope of the street. But while that con
tinues we can, by cutting off the water from the
upper side of the street, probably so protect this
fill as to render it safe tor the present. Tore
move thj« water I would suggest the following
action be taken:
Extend tha sewer pipe of 15-incb diameter
from Wellsr street aloug South Fourteenth
street to a point flity feel south of tbe south line
oi Lane street
Along the west margin of tha street, excavate
• ditch three (Mt iu width the entire length of
this block, from lAoe street to Canal street, a
distance of 671 feet; that the bottom ot this
ditch be taken to the surfact of the hard sub
strains heretofore mentioned. Then lay theroou
the entire length of the block, first, a atrip of
rilank four inches In thickneaa and tweiv*
nehea In width; seeond, along tnu top ot tills
plank, a continuous iiue of MMuch sewer pipe,
the Mine to >« laid with open Joints and with
numerous Y's opening to the westward; and
thirl, that we fill the bottom of thia ditch and
to a distance ot four or five fe«t above this pipe
with carefully la d broken rock, and that the
whoie ot the remainder ot the ditch be tilled
with ruck and coarse gravel to the very
surface, and that there be two Y's
leadiu* from Ihla hurled p.pe in the
diu-h to theeewer pipe: the first one to open
about fifty feel a< utti of Lane street, the second
one from the end of tne pipe into the sump near
the south sld« of Lane street, and that there be
various short cocueetlons run in samemauner
t<> the westward attd into the landa of beacon
The entire cost of tliis Improvement will be In
the ufighborbo.id of S3.iMO. hnt I know of no
•cheaper method which would l>e ol BUV rulue;
'and it this piau herein ruggeated I* faithfully
carried out 1 belter* that uo water will ever
asatu ra«s under the nwt, aal that the only
elide that can ever be occasioned h*rea?t«r w il
t<e by r«as<>n of ihs removal of the earth by
making brick to the eastward.
The remainder of the business related entirely
to the laying of witter pipes and repairs on alleys
and streets. 4
A COMMON SENSE REMEDY.
In the matter cf curative* what you want la
something that will do its wo>k whuo you con
tinue to Jo yours—a remedy tbSt wll give you
Minconvenience u >r interfere witb your boat*
nes* Such a remedy is Allcoi x's loaoia
PUAsTKKS. These p.asters are uot au exneri
BMal; tbev h«\e ?>■ eti iu use for overtinrty
v**rs. An i their vttlue h.-u t-eeii attested by the
.highest medical authorities, aa weli as by testi
monials from th >«e i».so have used tbem. They
require no change of diet and are not affected
by wot or cold. Their action doee not interle'e
wit:? lattor or bust ie»s; you can toil and yet be
cured while hard at work. They are so |>ure
that the youngest, the oldest, the most delicate
person ot tuber *e* cau use them with great
Beware of irnlt-oiona. and do not be deceived
by mlerepreaentattoaa. Asa for ALUXKK a, and
let no solicitation or explanation luauce you to
accept a suhetitutH. '
Kicuraiona to Suoqualuaie Kalis.
?•; for rounJ trip oa Pund»y«. t » data
olmlcl torro?:ni trip, thraa-iay Ucmu
n> l« told on Sat'.srJats. rate* !or par
tie* tnxi« on api iicat on to Tna. Kma trout n«n
lug; daiighUul re-ort; g->o i !>ow~ LA- Na
di-AU. Oaneral Ajrrat
The Northern la< :fiC Ha..raa: Company run
through I'uumaa earn trom Seattle to Chieaf)
without ma»:3* U»t time of aar traaa
eoutlnental hue. lu (Hsning oerr.ee .a unex
celieit and altogether aSoria the m >•; cotafort
ah.e roate t.»r ;«« arert tieAeled to jx>:uu :a
the Kwt, >.>uth >r 3ou:hw«H>t. See your uciiau
read .-eer thia iuc. For f.e'umU, PuUuwa re»- r
vaUoua aad ■ i-i in ormaUon write 1. A. Na -«au.
general a„~vat. Mitl e. or c*.. at City ticaet
i flicw, 01> mpic bio 4, corner Yeaier aeen ia au i
Froat atreet. or uepot ucket oi&CM, loo* ol
Money can l>e aaee«l by buying Karo?»eaa
•teamsh.p torketa, outward aad prepaid, at tas
Nortaera i'*c.:.:City ti.'ke;oihee, &eatfce,
a*«.'utt 'or all iiaeiL
Backache la alu *t i mined lately relierel by
wearing one <>' tartar a Mi.a t >*e*d and B<j;:a
donna oacka-'. e 1 aatera. lry Oi.e aad be IriM
Irout pa.n. 1 rioe -5 ceata.
Seattle iltur e. Ha:rdrt>aa:nf. all »ty!ca,
Csf"«!it». bang ct.tt.nr, 16caata. Vealcr ateiiue,
between >e<N>iid and Third.
Mr StahmariC h»« charge ot the cuiaiza de
partment at the oc i Iv.-ita. h >tei.
Dr. IIiU fiUa ImU w.u.uut pa-a.
THE SEATTLE" POST-INTELLIGENCER, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 6, 1892.
HER MAIDEN CRUISE.
Return of the Sealer Ains
DRIVEN AWAY FROM BERING SEA
Vessel* Comtag te the So and—Freight*
and Charter*—Bnoy* for Taeoma
Harbor—Water Front No to*.
There an now 81 vessel* loading and engaged
to load at Pnget sound and British Columbia
port* for foreign and coastwise porta Their
aggregate tonnage la 92,763. Of tbeeeveaael*
there are 23 at Taeoma, of which t are loading
wheat, ooal and lumber and the rest are waiting,
▲t Seattle there axe 7 vessel* loading coal and
lumber. At .Port Blakeley there are 17,4 of
wbicn are laid up. At Port Gamble there are 6,
at Madison 8 laid up, at Port Townsend 2
waiting for charters, at Nanalmo 8, at Vancou
ver 3. at Bnrrard inlet 1, at Esqulmalt 1 laid up,
at Whatcom 1, at Vietoria 4, at Port Angeles 1,
at Departure bay 2 and at Port Ludlow 2 laid up.
Following 1* the list;
AT TA.COM 4.
Br bk Ariadne, 1,167 tons, wheat for United
Bk Shirley, 997 tons, laid np.
Br sh Re-cord, 1,t91 tons, wheat for United
8b Canada, 1,199 tons, lumber for San Fran
Bk Guy C. Goas, 1,524 ton*, waiting orders.
Bk Harvester, 1,4H tons, pile* for San Fran
Swed bk Nans*, 711 tons, lumber for Val
Br sb Ben Nevis, 1,109 tons, flour for United
Br bk Forrest Hall, 1,999 tons, wheat for
Br sh North Hiding, 1,371 ton*, whoat for
Br bk Fernbank, 1,400 ton*, wheat for United
Chil bk Augusta, 844 ton*, lumber for Val
Br sb Andreta, 1,708 tons, wheat for United
Am bk Margaret, 1,161 tons, lumber lor Val
Brsh Lucipars, 1,863 tons, wheat for United
Br sh star of Italy, 1,571 tons, wheat for United
Schr Annie Larsen, 363 ton*, lumber for Ban
Br bk Inveresk, 1,297 tons, wheat for United
Br sh Lady Isabella, 1,462 tons, wheat fer
schr King Cyrus, 667 tons, lumber for Sydney.
Bk George F. Manson, 1,354 tons, coal lor San
Bg Tanner, 276 tons, lumber lor San Pedro.
Bk Oakland, 534 tons, lumber for San Fran
Scar Martha W. Tuft, 165 tona, lumbar for San
Sh Ivanhoe. 1,568 tons, coal for San Francisoa
Bk Viaette, '»#6 tons, lumber for Newport.
Schr Lucy, 294 tons, lumbar for San Francisco.
Sh Yosemite. 1,104 tons, coal tor San Francisco.
Schr. Fred £. Sander, 440 tons, lumbar lor San
Schr Maggie C. Rosa, 186 tons, lumbar for San
AT FOET BLAKCUtY.
Sh Kate Davenport, 1,194 tons, laid up.
Sh Mercury, 1,038 tons, laid up.
Bh Invincible. 1,994 tons, laid up.
Ch bk Margarita, 7JO tons, lumber for Valpa
Ch sh Georglna, 1,090 tone, lumber for Valpa
Bk Topgallant, 1,229 tons, lumber for San
Bk it. K. Ham, 542 tons, lumber for San Fian
sh Pactolua, 1,145 tona, lumber for Philadel
Schr Reporter, 833 tona, lumber for San Pedro.
Nor sh Kathinka, 1,463 tons, lumber for Aus
Nor ah Mohawk, 1,839 tons, lumbar for Sydney.
Hcbr Bxceisior, 331 tons, lumber for Newport.
Scbr Fannie Dutard, 253 tons, lumber ior
Nor sh Frank .Carvil, 1,103 tons, lumber for
Br bk Bankburn, 1,852 tons, lumber for Valpa
Schr Courser, 340 tons, lumber ior San Fran
AT rOBT OAXBLB.
Bktn George C. Perkins, 869 tons, lumber for
Schr Meteor, 962 tons, lumber for San Pedro.
Schr Spokane, 618 tons, lumber for San Fran-
Bk Matilda, 819 tons, lumber for Honolulu.
Schr Ethel Zane, 473 tons, lumber ior San
AT POST LUDLOW.
Bk James Cheston, 948 tons, laid apt
Bk I'almyra, 1,299 tona, laid upt
AT roirr MADISON.
Bk Nonantum, 1,100 tons, disengaged.
Bk Tidal Wave, 60S tons, disengaged.
Bk Northwest, 490 tons, disengaged.
AT WH4TCOK. *
Bk J. D. Paters, 1,031 tods, coal ior San Fran
AT POST HADLOCK.
Sh Gnardlan, 1,073 tons, repairing.
Bktn J. M. Griffith, 57j tons, lumber for San
AT TORT TOW.HBK.MD.
Ger hk Mlmi, 1,101 tons, awaitiug ordera.
Ger bk Gutenburg, 627 urns, awaiting orders.
Nor bk Dominion, 1,255 ton*, laid api
Br bk Martha Fisher, 811 tons, salmon for Lon
Ilr bk Lizzie Bell, 1,05 ft tons, laid up.
Mr .»h i'ersiau Empire, l.oSi tons, awaiting
Mr hk Glengarry, WJ tons, salmon for Cnlt^d
AT PORT ANGKLE&
Br sb Mylomeue, 1,930 tons, awaiting orders.
Sh Glory of the hea«, 2,109 tons, ooal for Ban
i-h Ericsson, I,V>B tons, coal for San Francisco.
!*h Alaska, 1,250 tons, coal f«>r *an Francisca
Hk Corypbeue, 771 tous, coal for San Francisco.
Mi -ea king, 1,436 tons, coai for ban Pedro,
hh Eclipse, 1.5J6 tons, coal for San Franctaca
th V\ achusett, l,o!9 tous, coal for ban FeOru.
Hr bk Scam mill Brits., Mlb tons, lumber for
Kr ah Finga1,2,485 tons, discharging rloe.
Nor bk Moruiug Li. o 'ht\ 1,316 toua, lumber for
AT BURRAKD IM.KT.
Sobr Alice Cook, 752 tons, lumL>er for Sydney.
AT DirARTI'U BAT.
Bk Richard 11L, 'js4 tous, coal for San Fran
Dan bk J. J. Lotz, 537 tons, coal for KahuluL
AT MOODTYILLB. .
Schr Lyman D. Foster, 74 i tons, lumber for
WtI.I.AKD AINSffORTU'3 CKCISK.
ltrougltt To by Rbot From Bfohlcan, and
WarnMl Oat of Bering Sea.
Heaiing schooner VVillard >ln*worth arrived
In port yesterday, after a sealing cruise of about
aeven months, during which she took seal
Capt. F.. Csntillion reported only one exciting
event during tne cruise, and that was the flripg
on the vessel by the United States steamer Mo
bicaa on Mav 25. Ou the previous year notice
had to be s> rved an sealers that they could
not eater Bering sea before their Yese*>!s
could be seized. They all anticipated
the observance of the same rnla thia year, and
therefor*) many of them ma ie it a point t» keep
out ol the way of tha government vessels so
as t"> avoid if po»slb!a any opportunity of being
notified. It so happened that the regulations
this year did not give them quite aa much lati
tude, but provided that all found In Bering aea
bo se zed whether noufl jd ot not
The Amsw.)rth left bore bt?f >r» the reg;uU
tinna wi»re promoljated. bowerer, and was aot
itiß oa the policy of keeping out of the way bo
notice could not be *erved. Accordingly when
the Mohicaa bore down ou ber on the data re
ferred to, in latitude £>B:l2 and longitude 11«: >,
•be hoUtud all th* aai! (he had and tried to get
away. Ihe liitie Khooner was aoon overtaken,
tut dodged the big war ■t#*m«r wveral tlm«-ai
Final.y the oaptasa of tha Idohlcan loat bta
temper, ran out a gnn aad begun tiring at the
litre cr*it v>.pt. Ctntillloo did not fe*l dis
pewed to cope with ahot In addition to itesta
and aoca brouf:.t the A!n»woftb to. The
from t e Mohican then tx»arded her ajtd
l ttie c«. 1. *€. w»m;ng the capt«in not to
«xiter heria? aea.
r»pt I'antlilion aar« the Alnaworth 1» rery
swift, nott.ag met oa the crule* being able to
•ail ».th her. ?a« a«,lt v«*' m'.iw ia tweary
two dav». w»s built l.ere last winter and !•
owned by A O. l)ecker. Capt Cantlilioa arid
two other «*a; Aboat half her eatch w*«
'akea oa the c ut between Columbia river and
kamachaU* ava au-1 the t>alanc«oa tha Kuh.kl
aide. Mr. Decker i» very bitter aga'.nat tha ptor
liet catch *u diapoMd of at Victoria cocr.ag
down and, through as oversight of United
States Consul Mytr* at;that port la failing to
notify the captain of the quarantine regulations
at Port Townsend, she earn* in without stopping
there for inspection. litis left her In th* same
fix the Alii* L A'.ger waa 5a on her arrival here,
but Quarantine Officer Conover consented to
com* over and Inspect he-. Unlike Dr. Baldwin,
who cam* over to inspect the Alger, Dr. Con
over demanded nothing but hi* expenses, but
tbe owner* of the vessel were so pleased they
made him a present of |2?».
Th* Ainsworth will probably be taken over to
Kagl* Harbor and laid up with CapL Nixon'*
vessel* until next season.
FBBIGHTS ANB CHABTKBS.
Vessels Coming H«*re for Goal* Lumber
Following are recent quotation* on lumber
and coal freights from Pt&et sound and British
Columbia aorta: Lumber—To Valparaiso for
orders, 40s; Sydney, -7s cl to 80s: Melbourne,
Adelaide or Port Pirie, -V«s to 37s 6d. Coal—To
Ban Francisco, |L7S to fj; Ban Diego or ban
Pedro, 12.26 to 92.50.
Following are the me*f recent vessel* char
tered to load at Puget sougd or Britiah Columbia
Schr King Cyrus, W1 u>ns, lumber from Ta
eoma for Sydner at 80s per 1,000 feet.
Bk Oregon, 1,361 tons, from Nanalmo for
8b Kennebec. 2,025 tons, coal from Nanalmo
for Bau Francisco. ;
Br sh Audreta, 1,708 ton*; wheat from Taeoma
Ger sh Sent*, 2/)27 tone. *n her way from Aca
pulco. lumber at Fort Brjtkeley for Valparaisa
Sb J. B. Brown, 1,473 tor;*, coal from N&naimo
for Sau Francisco.
«h Eureka, 1,3.'6 tons, wfiieh has been laid up
in Ban Francisco for neart* a year, lumber .'rom
Puget sound for a direct on west coast of
South America at £1 18* 9-L
Br bk Oberon, 1,161 tons, on the way from Ban
Francisco, lumDer from Psget sound for Cork.
Buoys for Taeoixua Harbor.
The lighthouse tender: Manzanita brough
from Portland three m ushroom anchors weigh
ing 10,000 pounds each, to i» used for mooring
buoys in the barbor of Tar-ima. To keep them
from slipping off the abrupt beach into the
depths a smaller chain is to be run out and
made fast on the shore. A buoy with a large
swivel to which tbe main chains are to be made
fast allows the vessel to around without
twisting the chains.
Bark Snow and Burgess was weighing anchor
at Tacoma a few days to rat to sea when tbe
anchor suddenly dropped from the abrupt
beach, breaking the windUgs so the vessel had
to lie over for repairs.
Schooner Lyman D. Foster About Ready.
Tbe new schooner Lyna£ D. Foster, which is
rapidly being completed At Port Blakeley has
spars all In and the riggers will finish her dur
ing the coming week. Captain Dryer, formerly
of the sobooner Reporter, will command ber.
She loads lumber at Mo >drville, B. C., for Byd
ney. She 1s a model of beauty and strength.
When this vessel is turned over to her owners
the chip carpeuters will be discharged, as
the firm has no more contracts on hand for the
present George K. E. Mor.y, the foreman who'
has been in the employ for Yenr% left for his
home in Scotland last Monday on a visit.
The steamer Panama, from New York for
Havana, la ashore on El saw reef, near Key
West The Panama lett K?w York September
80 with mails, passengers and freight
Tbe Portuguese gunboat Ouadiana has foun
dered off Cascses, Portugal All on board were
Tbe Spanish steamship Vera Crui la high on
the rocks at Vera Cruz, Mexico, and it is be
lieved ahe will be a total lost. The crew are
stl Uon tbe ship, It will be Impossible to save
the carga * \
TATOOSH, Oct 5, 5 p. m.—Cloudless; fresh
northeast wind. Passed schoon
er, bark in tow of tug Be* Lion, at 8 a m.;
schooner, at 9 a m.; tog Tyee, at 6:30 a m.
Passed out—A schooner, a£6 a m.; str Francis
Cutting, at 10 a m.
NSAH BAT, Oct R, 5 pw n?.—Dense fog; cslm.
CLALLAM BAT, Oct 6, ap. m.—Dense fog;
light west winil.
Post ANQKLXS, Oct 5, Spi m.—Cloudless;
llgbt east wind. Sh Mylomene, four-masted
ship, a bark and tug Sea Lion in bay. Btr Gatzert
passed out at 4:lft p. m.
POBT BLAKSLXT. Oct 5. Arrived Bch
VICTORIA, B. C., Oct s.— The claim of the
thirteen sailora of the Banfcburn, who were Im
prisoned for six weeks and fined for mutiny,
that they had been railroaded to jail, appears to
be true. The discovery of irregularity in their
cases will probably lead to Kielr release. In di
rect violation of the law, captain Davies, of the
Bankbnrn, neither entered yor cleared his ves
Tbe steamship Loo Book will arrive from the
The schooner Halcyon stiil lie* at Esqulmalt
with customs officers on board. Collector
Uilue has not yet decided what action he will
take in her case.
Post Townskkd, Oct s.—[Special}—Passed
up Bound—Schr Yoga, &f-sen days from Ban
Francisco, for Tacoma; bg T. W. Lucas, nine
teed davs from San Francisco, for Tacoma.
Sailed—ah McJ*ear, from Nasalmo for San Fran-
BAS FRANCISCO, Oct. 6.-Arrived—Str Point
Loma, from Cosmopolis. Glared—Str Umatilla,
for Victoria; str Alkl, lor Nanaimo; str Welling
ton, for Nanaimoi
NEW YOBS, Oct s.— City §f New York, Llver
WAT KB. FKONI NOTES.
Schooner W. F. Jewett canu» In yesterday from
Ban Francisco, but went to Eogflsh bay to load
a rot urn car?o of telegraph p-jle*
Ship Ivanhoe sailed for 3aif Francisco yester
day with 2,833 tons of Black piamond coaL Bhe
was towed to sea by the tug lacoma.
Captain U. B. Bcott. of the Columbia
River <lc Puget Sound Navigation Company,
came over from Portland ye«ierday and la stop
ping at the Grand hoteL bcott's trip is
lor the purpose of investigating the causes of
the collision between the company's steamer
Flyer and the Mary F. Periey .ast Monday.
Btearaer Clara Brown had fi tons of freight
out for Olympia and way po-tita yesterday; the
Falrbaven brought In 20 aud took out 16 tons on
the l>a Conner route; the Per-ta had 10 tons for
llovd canal; the Henry iia rey had 80 tons out
for Rkaeit river points; tlie Buckeye brought in
10 tons on the Kingston routp:; the Behome had
30 tons out for Everett and Lowell, and the
Multnomah had litous in a?.i 25 out on tiia
Westera Central I.shor Union.
At the meeting of the Western Central Labor
Union last night the amendment to the consti
tution pro Dosed by W. Q. to impose a
fine on delegates for n<>a-*ttendauce at the
meetings failed to receive* necessary two
thirds vote, and was lost -Tha boycott com
mittee reported baring conferreJ with mem
bers of the Boot and Snoe Merits' Association,
and that tfcoy recommend .Ki -he raising of the
boycott on C. P. Devine s shoo store. The com
mittee therefore recommend*-* that the boycott
be ra.sed. Ihe recommendation waa con
curred In. >
Onr new stock of <roods are choice selections
from W. and J. SLOANE & CO. and ARNOLD, CON
STABLE & CO. ot New York city. Linoleums, Oil
cloth, Matting, and everything in the line of floor
coverings and draperies carried in abundance.
Give ns a call Defore purchasing.
DAULTON, CARLE & CO.
716 RTRECT. BEATTLR
J. M. rxutli. SiprrliiUndMk RKAUMAN, »«w«tM|.
WASHINGTON IRON "WORKS COMPANY,
FOUNDRY, MACHINE AND BOILEB SHOPS.
Work*. Grant Itrl4M. BtlwtM Konawi **'3 " ItrwU.
X DELICIOUS !i£SS«s=fe«_
217 YESLER AVENUE
LIGHTING ON LINES.
The City Council and the Street
THE HOUSES TO PLAY BASEBALL.
An Offer by the Street Railroad* to
Compromise—F nrchue ef Poor
Fire Horses Criticised.
The boose of delegates met last night, with
every member ia his seat. It was announced
that the delegates had challenged the aldermen
to play a game of baseball on Friday at 2
When the subject of the lighting of streets by
the street car companies eame up, the honse
went luto committee of the whole, with Mr.
Coryell in the chair. Mr. Drew reported that
the Consolidated company as<ed to be released
from that condition of its franchise offering to
pay In lieu thereof 950 a month, and after the
first year $1 a month per 1,000 population, to be
fixed by each census.
Dr. Kilbourne was called for, and be said the
eouncil committee and representatives of the
road had debated the subject that day for three
hours, aud this seemed to be the most equitable
arrangement At the end of the ten years, their
Idea was to pay 1 per cent, on their gross earn
In reply to Mr. Cook Mr. CalUgan said it was
not pretended that this was equivalent to the
cost of the lights, but he felt satisfied that the
company was not able to carry Out the pro
Dr. Kloeber agreed to this; the intention bad
been to do the lighting from the trolley wires,
but this was foundjimpractieable, nnd it would be
• monstrous injustice—never contemplated—to
require the company to put in a special light
ing plant He commended the report, but con
sidcred that no vote should be taken nntll op
portunity was afforded to consult the corpora
Mr. Drew said it might be well for the house
to express its opinion as to the policy of the
proposed change. The committee had consid
ered all phases of the question most earnestly
and careluliy, and had arrived at the conclu
sion that the city would one day hare Its own
plant, and then it wonid be seen how wise thia
measure was, as it gave the city an Income in
stead of lights which it would not need.
A long discussion followed aa to the best
course to pursue, during which Mr. Calllgan
apologised for speaking so often, but said his
ancestors came from a country where they
could speak twice and then tell what they
meant afterwards. .
The sense of the committee seemed to be In
favor of the proposition if the corporation coun
sel saw no legal objection. A motion declaring
it to be the tense of the committee that the
proposition be accepted was carried.
Upon resuming the house adopted the resolu
tion and the president appointed Drew, Calll
gan and Brace aa a committee to carry out the
The question arose again on • bill for lighting
tbe Pontius addition, the aldermen having
stricken out all lights near Lake street Mr.
Calllgan thought they should not be put in till
the question was settled. A conference com
mittee waa appointed.
Tne county commissioners have changed the
boundary ol tbe Second precinct in the First
ward. Its east line now runs down South Sec
ond street to Walker, then west to the Sound. It
is proposed to continue the line down Sonth
Second to the southern boundary. This will
take In a small portion of the Seventh precinct
In order to make tbe action of the county agree
with the city regulations, an ordinance was
paased last night making the same amendment.
Several petitions were received from peddlers
asking for a rebate of license fees, as a new ordi
nance had gone into effect
A petition was reoeived from the fire commis
sioners asking approval of the project to have
an office down town and to employ a book
keeper; it was referred to fire and water com
mittee. Dr. Kloeber said, however, that the
purchase of borsea be taken from the depart
ment; it had recently bought five horses which
could not pull tbe machines. He knew Mr.
Kahaley had bought some of them because he
had seeu the requisitions. Another petition
asking for purchase of a new engine, two hose
carts and one truck was also referred.
The following bills were taken up:
Appropriating f39,C91 to pay audited bills; for
general salaries, |21,174.29; water construction,
fc.4Sfi.7s; sewer construction, f7,6&.z1; park,
f1.T07.07; library, $001.08; passed.
Establishing grade of Bainier, from Main to
Establishing grade of Thomaa, from Temper
ance to Poplar streets; passed.
Establishing grado oi Anna, from Powell to
Granting liquor licenses to Gombert A Drnmm,
Martin i'aup, W. Deitchler, E. McNulty and
Kfer & Doyle; paa*ed.
The house adjourned until Monday night,
when it will go into committee of the whole on
the subject of extending tbe time of railroad
The county commissioners spent almost the
entise day yesterday In auditing monthly bills.
It requires no learned experts
or scientific experiments to
establish the fact that DR.
PRICE S DELICIOUS FLAVORING EX
TRACTS are not only the strong
est, but positively the sweet
est and most delicate fruit
flavors. If housewives wi|J
flavor a cake, pudding, cus
tard or cream with Dr. Price's
Extract of Vanilla, Lemon or
Orange, and a smaller quan
. tity gives a more natural and
grateful taste than can be im
parted by any other Extracts,
is it not an incontestable
proof of their greater excel
lence? In every case where
Dr. Price's Flavors are used
they give perfect satisfaction.
Hek Headache ud rtlicrg all the troublailßcf
dent to a bilious state of the syetem. such as
LMmhii m, Nausea. I)ro» siues*. Distress after
in the Side, Ac. While their
■mar tali is success kaa been shown in curiae
Headache, yet CARTS* s lirni Lnm Put
are equally Tilu&hlt in i !)nttip6tii^D ( ctinnj
and preventing this aanorinc omrlsint, whiie
they aleo correct ail disorders of the stomach,
rttatwltte the liver a»:4 regulate the bowels,
■van U they oe'.y cured ,
Ashe they would be almost priceless SO HKM
who suffer from this distressing complaint;
but fortunately their goodness does not end
here, and those who once try them will flad
these little pilis valuable is so mtinr ways that
tbey will not be willing to do without thssEL
But attar all sick head
Is the banc of so many tiros that here Is where
we make our great boast. Our pills cure it
while others do not.
CASTOR'S Lrrrtjt Lira PILIS are vert small
and very easy to take. One or two pills make
a dose. They are strictly vegetable and do
not gripe or poire, but by their gentle action
S lease all who use them. In vials at S3 cents;
re for sl. Sold everywhere, or sent by mad.
CASTS XXllCiyi CO.. V«r Tart
Small Fiß. Small Ik Small Pria
DRY GOODS STORE
Will positively close up their
place of business at 2320
Front St. (Odd Fellows' build
ing), and to insnre a speedy
removal of goods, they have
made the following big re
daction in prices:
PER CENT. OFF.
Muslins, Domestics, Ginghams ft A
and Calicoes £v
Table Linens, Napkins and C)"
Velvets and Plushes . . . .
Silks and Satins . 30
Dress Goods . .25
Corsets and Waists .... 40
All Dress Trimmings . . . 40
Ribbons, Fancy, etc., . . . 30
Ladies', Gents' and Misses' Fur
Blankets and Comforters . .
Hats and Caps . 20
Yarns and Zephyrs, all shades
Men's, Boys' and Youths' Clot
Notions and Fancy Articles .
Ladies' and Misses' Kid Gloves 30
Ladies' and Gents' Hdk'fs . . 25
Hosier/ ••••«••• 25
Veiling . 30
Laces and Edgings .... 40
Embroideries . ,
All Metal Buttons .... 50
All Pearl Buttons .... 25
Twist, two spools for 3c.
100-yard spools Silk for 6c.
50-yard spools Silk for 3c. v
LADIES' SHOES .... 30
Don't miss the present oppor
tunity of purchasing your sup
plies before the stock and as
sortment get broken.
REMEMBER THE PLACE,
DRY GOODS STORE
2320 fMSt, Odd Fellows' Bite
Goods delivered free to any
part of the City.
717-19-21-23 Front St
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct 5.
Showers, followed by fair;
south to west winds; nearly
On October 6. IS2I. Jenny Ltnd. the Swedish
Kighilngaie. was born In Uie city of Stockholm.
The greatest of stagers was the daughter of a
teacher of languages and steadier of children and
a lonely child, whoee blrditke notes whds at play
gave an early promise of her ftiture faiue. Her
path to the zenith of musical distinction was, haw
ever, strewn with many disappointments.
If you pass by this splendid
special sale of millinery you
will miss it in more senses than
You will miss a chance to
have a stylish bonnet at a trifling
You will miss seeing a hand*
some showing of exquisite
Today, tomorrow and Satur
day this sale will be continued.
si ''^° nnets
is kept at
100 so your
" fe> f? or se^ect * n ff
bcZ&Q £ are not abridged
*M. / f•" ming hands
to keep up with the sale, but
extra help makes it possible for
us to keep our promises good.
Remember these are the
special features of the sale:
for f2. *3.80 u4 94.50. an eW*»at boa
net trimmed In tha Ttry latest atyl* s '
You can select from 100 differ* at style*
Fur 91.98. 93.5S and 94.99, splendid
trimmed hats, tor children, la (ha Terr
beat shape* and trimming.
We want you to come and
examine these special hats and
compare them with the prices
marked upon them.
The cloak department keeps
more than busy. The trade of
this season is far beyond any
thing that we have ever known.
We believe that it is caused by
the extra values we are offering'
in this department Investi
gate our cloak prices before
buying your winter wrap.
The MaeDongall k Soathwlek Co.
Comer Third and If illMßi
TAB DRAMATIC FIELD » RAJffACXRD
FOR OUR FATttOHR
MORDAY, OOrOBRR *
RBAFPKARAKCR OF MR. R. & FRRROfI
Xa tk« Celebrated Valodrama l«
tux Acta, anUUaa
:"TH« MYBTKRIFB OF FARI« 1
: TM* MYsrBRiM or rARia I
TUB MYrtTKKIKS OF FARIR i
A play of tntena* haman in t'nil
A rtn4 production wUR
trw/ att«aU«Mi t*
: TUB AUDITORIUM. I
Baooad Waak of
PROF. NO*ai9f DOO CIKOV*
Wltk rattM chang* of procrum*
CBAJTB •ATVBOAT MATUOK
rmion as vivai*
P«aia »n« oe Ml* >t TUiiWl Bo* o®«* M*"
ph 'im *uH.
SKATTt-R nrr.RA HOC*R
J'ium W. a»4
"Lilt* abort; L*C» Ka&f I*"
UOXVkX AMD lIMKif.OCT. W-ll
rir*« tlrn* In MW» •/ U* C»r *9 r .<xxm m
pmeafel li» u -hut ta J» »• York,
Hwirr *mr Umlm, A
TUt : ,Vf» VKK twuUlc. _ A
• JI'NIOB ; Huffw !" >;»> <l. *.**.fy
-• pamtmka: hmui*. rb*ma*u*uiy.
: : *. a twrvu*.
Cad*r t « *r Ma. C»i»U» »»•■««* 1
w .,M»r run- «raa*"T«of L*o*bn*:
11* l.»agfc of a lifetime I
Ivmrwli-d by tb* Ona-4ct Flap,
Wict> Mr. T!enrr In lit* tftl* rot*. W*olar