OCR Interpretation

The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, January 18, 1893, Image 3

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1893-01-18/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

Bunjrry Laborers of Belgium on
the Verge of Rebellion.
ghtitn Gypsies Frozen to Death—Fart
«u Storm at Trieste—ltaly. Franca
and Spain Suffer.
Bet*"* EL- 5 . Jan. 17.—Two hundred and fifty
(tsrvinz unemployed workmen tramped
through heavy snowdrifts a distance of
thirty-one m.les, from Ghent to Brussels,
today to demand work from the various
departments and also lrom the chamoer
of deputies. A big crowd of city workmen
met the delegation and marched with
them to the m.nistry of public works. On
the way there the men sang revolutionary
songs and the temper of the paraders
showed that it would require but a little
to fan tne embers of insurrection into
open flame.
The committee demanded and received
»n audience with the minister. They told
the minister that the.r wives and children
were'starving through no fauit of theirs,
and demanded work. The minister prom
ised to expedite extensions of public
works and thus furnish employment to a
large number of men. Immense thrones
then proceeded to the chamber of depu
ties, where they presented a petitfon. The
Progressist members promised to support
the men in securing their demands. Many
of the Ghent delegation started to walk
back tonight, but it is feared that some
WJli perish.
VIENNA, Jan. 17.— Phenomcnallv cold
weather continues throughout Austro-
Hungary. Much suffering is reported.
The gypeies are the worst suff.-rers. A
band of these wanderers are encamped
near Koenigssratz, .Bohemia. This morn
ing sixteen of the band were found frozen
to death. At Prague the mercury is 25
degrees below zero, centigrade. A
soidier who was on guard duty was found
frozen to death at his post this morning.
A dispatch from Trieste s3ys that the ter
rific fltorm that set in yesterday morning
still prevails, with no sign of abatement.
The streets are littered with tiles, bricks
and trees, and no one, unles absolutely
compelled to do so, ventures out.
Last night the theaters were closed
lor tne reason that there were no
audiences. A high sea is running in the
harbor. Vessels at anchor are riding
with extra long cables, and extra anchors
have been put out. The watch house on
the break water has been swept away by
the sea. Communication with Fiume and
Zars has been cut oil altogether. The
storm is the worst in many years.
LONDON, Jan. 17. —Reports oi extreme cold
weather come from all parts of the conti
nent. The harbor of Kiel is completely
icebound. All over Germany railway
traffic is delayed and in some parts sus
pended. Between Rome and Genoa rail
way communication is maintained only
with the greatest of difficulty. In Vienna
this has been the coldest day of the w inter.
Few persons venture out, as the dazzling
whiteness ol the is almost unendur
able. A person's nose or ears would freeze
during five minutes. In the suburbs it is
7 degrees below zero. In the south of
France several small railway accidents
have been caused by snow drifts. No trains
run on the railways between Casteaiaudary
and Narlionne, Cnartres and Magny. The
train which left Chartres on Saturday
night is still embedded in the snow. High
winds prevail along the coast of Bpain,
and many fishing boats have been wrecked.
Railway traffic is suspended in Galicia and
the Biscay provinces. Ail mails arrive at
Madrid many hours late. Immense snow
drifts are piled up along the .Swiss frontier
so that communication over tne border is
"interrupted. In the south of Italy the
weather is severer than before in the last
ten years, ice forms in the streets and
snowdrifts along the highways. A dis
patch from Naples says that Vesuvius and
other mountains thereabouts are covered
with snow.
PARIS, Jan. 17. —There is little abatement
in the severity of cold weather here. A
heavy snowstorm prevails. The snow is
■odeep in the streets that tratiic is at a
itandstill. A number of persons have
died from exposure. The rivers Seine,
Loire and Loirette are frozen over.
MOSTK CAHLO , J an. 17.—Abnormal cold
weather is prevailing here. Snow lias
been falling for throe days. The mercury
has reached the lowest point known for
TKIKSTF. Jan. 17. A terrific storm swept
over the city yesterday, the wind blowing
A hurricane. Tiles and chimneys were
blown into the streets and trees in the
•treets snapped off. Four tram cars were
tumbled from the tra» ks. It was impossi
ble for vessels to enter the harbor. An
Italian bark with 100 people on board,
which tried to come in at noon, was bat
tered by the ice to a wreck in sight of the
dock. Iwo attempts were made to send
heip, but it was impossible for a small
craft to live m such a bea, and the bark
was left to battle by itself. An English
bnrk went ashore an hotir later just out
»*le the harbor, and four of the crew were
.In >wned. A <>r«eK steamship signaled
distress outside the harbor, but no assist
ance was sent to her. Two small vessels
were *\ reeked <>t! l'ort St. Andrew. A hmre
wave broke over a part of the water front
nnl foundered a steamer near by. Two
f-ir* «ith horses an'l drivers were '•aught
in the current o( water receding ainl car
ried into the harbor and drowned. Fi!ty
persons were injured by tailing houses and
! l»»ni>r« to I'arry Tirl«et*, I able l.lne
t<> IVII lucky >nm»<ers.
Trot - ' i.\;j Honduras, Jan. 17.—The
I«ou;* 1 a mue Lottery has been granted
• rhs- «t tr.<"<. : rep'.inlio of Hon iuras
s*ri »i 1 n"tovi» t.,iMr business to this
r ; " v » spirati. it of iiH present
A ' ' v ' on January 1, IS'.>L
The concr«Mi.; sa monopoly of the lot
tery business : • A term of idtv years. An
important feature of the concession is
fmt'-'ini the ri" ut to > ac c 'e lin* and a
COocess: >u ! r a stea;n*u p .ue from ports
cn the Honduras coa*i t,. a .y of the
T. e Hondu: i* government, as a consid
er; .<> t.ir granting the charter, is to have
tree u«e ~j tin- oa 'and steamship lines,
to receive 000 ;n American gold coin
*nd a graduate i percentage of from l to 3
Percent, on tue tace value of ail tickets
• ■i-d by the com]. any.
Santoaa A (fair* In lta<| Shape.
tfrtiis. Jan. 17. —1 he government lias
* white book containing thedipb>
jftiatic corrt -pondeme in n-gs' i ? > Samoa
• r n» the spring of Is!*) to December *>,
d K On >epte:nber l>, I s the t utiiuii
r»ice consul at A; .a ex| ressed to hi* gov
ernment -.Mr <.! a revo.t 01 the natives.
J 1 '* t-: sri, .al *ou:ces of tue £overiin;\-;it
muri: .1: ty. he said, were at tf.e
Bweet abb, mdt .e ; oa ton of the av. . •
"■s was t emu; - ..atenahle. Ira ie had
Ja .'hated 0 i ; »•;„ v an 1 source* of r» ve
•■e :.■*! -etn eihu isted. On Decern be.
t t-.e tit - uan Vice cons i. w rote th »:
i'.-e: i .v. to i:*anu a.l tUenative*.
" ' ; 'ai ' s'.-ir; ue» w.'re mi.ut
*«»i. l>.spaicLcs cuuctxni; g Cttiel Jutiic*
Cedercrantz show that official in a very
unfavorable light. From the very first,
wrote the German vice consul, the chief
justice refused to conline his activity
to the functions of his office, and has in
terfered with the whole administration.
He was always quarreling with foreign
consuls at Apia and with the British and
American consuls. Even more recently,
since he has been forced gradually to con
fine his attentions to his proper dnties, he
provoked incessant complaint by his tardi
ness in the administration of law. Baron
von Pilsach, president of the municipal
council, is treated as severely bv the vice
consul as is the chief justice. By arrang
ing to assign custom receipts to the
Saraoan government instead to hazing
them drawn as originally by the munici
pality, the president of the council had
involved the whole administration in such
financial embarrassment that it wa9 im
possible to pay salaries to officials. Re
peated conflicts between the consuls and
municipality were among other deplorable
results of the president's activity in real
izing this and similar pans. The book
closes with a list of amendments to the
Samoan law approved at a meeting of
To Make Herself Independent orf Amtr-
icaa ( anals and Tariff*.
TOROSTO, Ont., Jan. 17.— The Empire, the
chief government organ, in an editorial
on "Government's Programme," says: "A
swift line of ocean steamers is to be estab
lished, running between Canada and Great
Britain. The country is to be made finally
indef>endent of United States aggresiion
upon Canadian canals by the completion
oi a Sault Ste. Marie canal upon our own
soil in the course of the present year. The
deepening of navigation in the St. Law
rence and elsewhere is to be completed in
three years'time. The vessels will be of
1,090 tons burden and will be able to steam
lrom Great Britain into Lake Superior.
The Conservative party will continue this
policy without looking to Washington
City or sacrificing Canadian intetests up <n
the altar of American worship and un
patriotic continentaiism. The tariff will
be changed, amended and improved as the
aite ations in fiscal laws in other coun
tries or the changing conditions of our
own country demand, but always and
everywhere Canadian interests will be
safely guarded, and so far as human skill
and knowledge is available the national
policy will he perfected in detail and pre
served in principle.
WASHINGTON CITT. Jan. 17.— Secretary of
Btate Foster says that he is not surprised
at the action of the Canadian government
in announcing that the discriminating
canal toils against American vessels will
not be maintained during the coming sea
son. The secretary has not received an
official notilication from the British min
ister on the subject for some time, but re
ceived notice informally on Saturday of
what had taken place. The secretary
Of course the new order, if officially promul
gated, would result in revocation of President
Harrison's proclamation of lni>t summer, impos
ing retaliatory tolls uj.on Canadian vohmUh pars
ing through the ship caual Ht saulte ste. Marie.
The proclamation spec.fically.states that it shall
not remain in effect »iter the Canadian discrim
inating tolls are removed.
Itehelilon in Haiti.
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Jan. 17. —News re
ceived here indicates that the long threat
ened revolution against the government
and President Hippolyte of Haiti has
broken out. Messages have been received
stating that a battle was fought yesterday
morning in the village of Lanz de Neaue,
a settlement back of Port ail Prince. In a
short time 300 soldiers and twenty officers
were on the way to the village. While
the fighting was in progress at this point
news was received at Port au Prince of
another uprising near St. Michael. The
residents are in terror as a result of the
uprising. All places of business were
closed. Kven private residences were bar
ricaded and the occupants sought shelter.
Troops are under orders to leave
to suppress tfie rebellion, and they wilj be
hastened with all the sfteed the limited
facilities of the republic nflords. President
llippolvte at once issued a manifesto, an
nouncing that the uprisings are nothing
more than emeutes, and not organized re
bellion or armed opposition to the govern
ment. In the election held Saturday Hip
polyte's friends and relatives were chosen
deputies, but the success was due to a dis
play of force at the polls which terrorized
the voters. Notwithstanding the encour
aging terms used in the manifesto the
president is undoubtedly fearful of 'a gen
eral ut rising and is in terror of his life.
The guards about his house have been
doubled and precautions taken to insure
his Bafety. It is reported that discontent
against the president is spreading all over
the republic. Many former adherents in
the north and south have abandoned his
Knatlaii Holdlers Perish lit It urn I rig Cars.
ST. PETFRSBUKO, Jan. 17.—A remarkable
accident occurred this morning on the
railway line between Slatousk and Sa
mara. A train loaded with recruits was
going at full speed when the forward car
took lire. For some reason the engineer
did not stop, and the entire train was soon
in tlaines. As many of the recruits as
could jumped from the car windows.
Some landed in deep snowbanks and es
caped injury, others struck the ground and
were killed. Many were tearfully burned
bet ore they • jumped. A number were
burned to death in the cars, which were
entirely consumed. When the roll was
called forty-nine were dead and twenty
terribly tu-rued or otherwise injured. An
investigation will be held to determine the
cause of the tire, but it is supposed sol
diers were sky! .-king in ttie front car and
upset the stove.
Anollifr National I'.auk KIM
City, .Inn. 17.— 1n the house
today Representative Hrosius of Pennsyl
vania introduced a bill to authorize the
refunding o: 4 per cent. bonds, to increase
the Circulation of nati >nal banks and <Ji
continue the purchase of silver bullion. It
authorizes the secretary ot the treasury to
issue in sum? not exoeeling in the aggre
gate $ *>'Vof r< listen*.! bonds, in de
nominations of#.">') or multiple* thereof, re
deemable in coin ot >• t:in<i.4r«.l value at tP.e
pleasure of the I uited State* atter forty
years from the date of issue. a id bearing
interest at the rate of '2 per , ent. Such
bonds shall be exempt fr >m taxation. The
secretary shall disp..>*eof t!ie-<e bonds by
exchanging them for 4 per cent, bonds
now outstanding. Every National bank
ing association that shall transfer to the
treasury bonds authorized under this act
shall be enticed to receive circulating
notes equal in face value to the par of the
bonds so deposited, and si ad in lieu of the
tax assessed upon circulating National
Paftk uotes under the exist :ug law, pav to
the treasurer ot the I'm cd Mate* on .1 anu
ary lof each year a duty <>: 1 4 ..f l per
i ent. 11 on the average am unt «>i ;: s notes
in ctrc.ilation during t ie previous year.
The law providing for the purchase ot sil
ver bullion is repealed.
Murderer Grave* to Free.
Denver, Jan. 17. lhe supreme c urt has
i* ran led a new trial to Dr. I hatcoer
tiraves, convicted of the murder ot M r s.
J seph.-.e Rarnaby, of Providence, 1: 1.
! he stau 5 attorney w no secured ti.e con
vi.ton >.»ys the case wilt never be tried
again and that tira\es wiil be re eased.
i' ii»*r ti> ii»at w.ui e
The Blizzard Reaches From
Maine to Gnlf of Mexico.
Alabama Burled Deep In Bnow-»w
England Harbors Frosen—Steamer
Navigation Impeded by Ice.
NEW YORK, Jan. 17.— According to the
oldest inhabitants of Manhattan island
the winter has not had an equal in point
of seventy for the past twenty years. The
worst of it is, the weather officials here
say there is no thaw in sight.
The cold spell today extended from
Maine to Florida. In Maryland and
North and South Carolina the present gen
eration has not before experienced such
cold weather or so much snow, and Ala
bama tonight reports a heavy fall and still
snowing. ,
At Newport, R. 1., the inner harbor ts
closed and the ice is fast encroaching on
the waters of the outer harbor. Commu
nication with the torpedo station is prac
tically shut off.
Vineyard sound is fnli of heavy ice aud
navigation is not safe for sailing vessels
through Stone House shoals. The ice for
five miles north of Nantucket is heavily
A fleet of Sound steamers from Provi
dence, Fall River and New Haven, bound
to New York, are blocked in the ice off
Whitestone and unable to proceed this
morning. The Providence, of the Fall
River line, a sidewheeler, came along and
broke a new track through the ice and led
the other steamers in a procession to New
York. Heavy ice piied into Delaware
breakwater today and caused much trouble
to shipping. The German bark Pacific,
from Demarara, with sugar, was driven by
the ice on Cape Henlopen, where she lies
in leaking condition. Several other ves
sels were forced ashore by the ice, which is
very heavy, and tugs find it difficult work
to rescue shipping. Much damage is
apnrehenrled if the eorge continues.
BALTIMORE, Jan. 17.—Baltimore is under
blockade by ice. On'y the largest tug
boats work way through, and then
only under a fu:l head of steam. Tugboat
men positively refuse to move steamers
from their piers. Work on the oyster
beds is at a standstill. Oyster commission
merchants yesterday received $1.20 per
bushel for the kind known as "good
straight-up," the highest price ever paid.
Three-Fonrths of the .Mills in North-
wrest Have Joined— Tacoma Meeting.
TACOMA, Jan. 17.—[Special.]—Today's
meeting of the Washington and Oregon
Shingle Association was the largest ever
held in the history cf that organization.
There were present about 125 members,
representing nearly 90 per cent, of the
sningle mills of the Pacific Northwest.
There are estimated to be 3uo blocks in the
mills of the Pacihc Northwest, and of
these 225 were represented at today's meet
ing. A hand shingle machine is termed a
one-block machine, while a ten-block
power machine is counted as a three
blocker,representing the work of three
hand machines, the latter being the basis
of representation.
The Commercial Club assembly room,
where the meeting was held, was crowded.
Sinne the Inst meeting, held at Seattle, the
membership has jumped up sixty blocks
or more, the representation at Seattle be
ing I<)7 and at today's meeting 225.
It was decided to continue the increased
price list adopted at the Seattle meeting,
providing, per thousand, $1.75 for Extra
Hiar A Star; $2 for clear, and $2.75 for Per
fection 5, and 18's.
The meeting throughout was very en
thusiastic and at times quite lively. Louis
Ashman represented the Columbia river
miils, Mr. Moulton the Whatcom district,
Mr. Wool ley the Skagit valley, Mr. Sny
der the Chehalis valley and Mr. Perkins
the Aberdeen district. Ex-Collector Brad
shaw, of tly<e Puget sound district, was one
of the new members. He represented sev
eral mills near Port Angeles and took an
active part in the business of the meeting.
In addition to the usual routine and dis
cussion of rates, privileges and prices, there
were some motions of general interest.
For instance. Young it Son's mill, of Ta
coma, moved to allow a 10 per cent, reduc
tion on association prices to wholesalers in
ten car load lots. To the jobbers this is of
vital importance, as it would result in
Eastern jobbers working from them their
legitimate business. On such a basis a St.
Paul or Minneapolis jobber could otter his
stock of shingles at the same price that an
association joiiber could, anil being on the
ground in the East he could deliver his
goods a week earlier than the association
man, thereny securing his trade. That is
how the jobber looks at it, ami the shingle
trust desires to protect the association job
bers. Y mg»fc Son's motion was promptly
voted down.
Arrangements were made to pay the
balance of $125 due the association on its
contributions of shingles to the Washing
ton World's rair building.
W. R. Ihinniway presented his resigna
tion as secretary ot the association but
tinaliv withdrew it when the association
a/reed to allow him ?!<<» per month to em
ploy a c erk to assist in transacting the
uuties devolving npon him as secretary.
It is estimated that not much more than
in per cent, of the nulls in the association
are operating at present.it being the dull
est ol the dull season just now. Hv Feb
ruary 1 most oi the mills will start up.
Soring orders wiil lie coming in by that
A Typewriting Machine Octopus.
BRttxiF.roKT, Conn., Jan. 17.—1t is stated
here on good authority that a typewriting
Wichine trust is nearly complete, and
that leading manufacturers are in it. It is
understood that C. » . Fowler, a New York
city r roiter, has secured two-thirds ot tiie
stock of the Remington Company and a
controlling interest in the caligraph,
Hammond.Frank! :i and Y '-t. It is under
stood that tiie Smitii-lVemier iias not
come into the deal, but that negotiations
were to t»e closed on S iturday. It is sai l
that Seamen?, ot WyckoflF, Sea mens
Uenedict, tiie liemington people, will be
president of the new combination. C. <\
Fo*ler, who is man puiating the deal,will
be treasurer. I'ue concern »s to have |JO,-
Nkw Yoek, Jan.l7.—Wdliam o.WyckofT,
of Wyckolt, Seamens A: Benedict, when
seen declined and so did his partner,
Seamens, to give particulars of the pro-
Easily Taken Up
Cod Liver Oil as it Q
appears in Scott's | I&I.
Emulsion is easily Te)\
taken up by the Iff T , • I
system. In no J
other form can so jOJf J
much fat-food be VvJA
assimilated with
out injury to the
organs of digestion. r
Scott's Emulsion
of Cod Liver Oil with Rypophos
phites has come to be £n article
of every day use, a prompt and
infallible cure for Colds; Coughs,
Throat troubles, and & positive
builder of flesh.
by Scott & Bowne. N. V. droggists.
posed consolidation of typewriting ma
chine manufacturers. Mr. Wyckoff f-aid:
I am not in a position to spy anything.
Things are not settled and Ido n know how
they will turn out. I am simpjV a passenger
and do not snow yet whether I anfin a forward
car or a rear couch. The Bridgeport dispatch
comes from the Yost people. i
Chinese Intruders Sentenced; to Prison.
Plattsbibg, N. Y., Jan. 3.7.— Twelve
Chinamen, who three months ago were
arrested on a canal boat at Rouse's Point
as being smuggled into this country from
Canada, were tried before District Judge
Wheeler yesterday. United States Dis
trict Attorney Alexander appeared for
the government and J. C. Thomse, a
Chinese lawyer of Brooklyn, for the
prisoners. Nine Chinamen wen? sentenced
to the Albany penitentiary lor thirty days
and upon their release to be reported to
their native country. The otjiers claim
ing they were students were discharged.
An effort will be made, it is sail, to inter
est the Chinese embassador aj Washing
ton City in the cases of the nine sentenced.
Washington i'ensions and patents.
WASHINGTON CITY, Jan. 17.—rSneciai.]—
Pensions have been granted to Residents of
Washington as follows:
Original James Maloney, William
Lounsberry. Original widows; etc.—Mi
nor of Ronald McDonald.
A patent was granted to Erne? t Berrine,
of Tacoma, for an egg-cutter.
Race Worses at Auctioin.
NEW YORK,- Jan. 17. [Special.]— A'f, an auction
sale of race horses today the foliotring prices
were received: Allaua, to J. 11. Sc&llts, (3,500;
Jay Wikevto J. H. Schu;tz, $5,100; bay colt by
Guy Wilkes—Ruby, to Jo»eph Garvfu, of Ches
ter, N. Y, $4. >00: bltck fitiy by Gtjy Wilkes—
Margaret, to 11. L. Wardell, of New
Adella, to W. P. Kirk, of New York; "?>rown colt
by Guy Wilkes—Blanche, to George Jacobs, of
Brooklyn, $1,3 0; chestnut colt by Ggy Wilkes—
Blanche, to J. 11. $1,5)0; ba>. filly, 1892,
by Rup«e— Madeline, to Gi.org.' A. leasees, of
New York city, $:;,700; blacls 1801,
by Guy Wilkes—Allan i, to G. ITasley,
of Great Neck, N. Y., sl.'W>; ■' bay ro'.t,
I*9l, by Guy Wi'.kes-Allatia, to fo--n A. Gold
smith, of Washingtonville, N. Y., 256,0.0. Al
though there were still fourteen burses on the
list booked to be sold the first dav, Pie sale was
adjourned until tomorrow. Iu alii' forty-two
horses, out of a total of 222 included':n the sale,
wtre soi l today for the total sum of $61,845, an
average of $1,472.5''. ?
Trying to Match Slavln and <<oddard.
New Yop.k, Jan. 17.—Charles Dickon, presi
dent of the O.ympia Club, of New Orleans, has
telegraphed to the proprietor oi $ sporting
paper as follows:
Will you try to arrange a matron between
Frank P. 81»vui and Uoddard to 'igt~t in April.
The Olympic Club will give SIO,OOO. will also
s gn Alexander Greggains and D in Creedon, of
Australia, to fight iu the Olympia CiuV'for $o,(i00.
Godditrd to Fight Ed sm-th.
Chicago, Jan. 17.—1t was announced tonight
by friends of Joe Ooddard, the prizetichter, that
he had accepted the offer of the Olyijipic Club,
of New Orleans, to fight Ed Smith fyr n SIO,OOO
purse and a side bet of $2,500, the lig-it to come
oil' March &
Oakland Usees.
OAKLAND, Cal., Jan. 17.—Sumiiiarietof today's
Four and one-half furU>n;;s— won,
Ja< k the Kipper aecond, Charger thud. Time,
:51V£. J
Six furlongs—Estrelia won, Vanity aecond,
El wood third, lime, 1:17. :
-even and one-half furlotißß won,
Alms second, Fannie F. third. Tliue,n:4oU.
Mile and sevesjty yards—Garcia Witt, f.ittle
Esperuntu second, I'escadero third, Tune, 1:50.
»w Orleana Uarci.
NEW OKLEASS, Jan. 17.— The" tfack WU
muddy, Summaries:
Five furlongs—Fay H. won, Construitlne soe
oud. Miss I'erEins third. Time, 1:0
Five and a half fur otißs —Cusiout won, San
Salvador second. Virgin tlnrd. Tl«te41:l-}^.
Six furlongs—l.«i;rande wou,
second, Little Add.o third, 'lime, I:ive
six and a half furlong*—Rossi ter wo?s. Hoodoo
second, C. Is. VMllingbatn third, 1:27.
Handicap seven turlongs—Peltiu icon, iiees
wniß second, Ualiy third. Tine, 1 iJ r '..
jIRP EVIDENCE That the dfrod is
-wrong, and that nature is eiideav
orin» t) throw* off the i» Pif ities.
Nothing is so b nijiaal in assjstin?
nature as Swift's specific (S. -S. A.)
It is a simple vegetable compoui-1. Js
harmless to the most delicate chi-d, yet
it forces the poison io the surface and
eliminates it front the blood. -
I contracted a sevens c eof bl od poison
that untitled n:e for busin furfot;! A
f*w bottles of Swift' Si i&c(S. S. Sj cured
cie. J.C. JONts.Citi M:irsSaJ,
iuiton, At Kansas
Treatise on Blood nnd Skin Di^:v «, ,mi!ed
Who ha< a copy of the jSI'N
June *lM>. Fit't.v rents will
he |»aill to the first prison
hrinirins; a copy to the business
office ot thi« t taper.
Manhood Restored!
/Tr \ * • I . : :Ui r«*It»e«: v.
B>, . f4' * !»«;■!«,: i. ► ■
vj * B» v\ ra* M< v 1., *s
jt < dp"-. • Bnua H i.i 11
»•'* - J _ ■one, W i
tjL A - Mmt) , S tLUl
*sSf ■>• Kl.f. •: «. V-rv./:>;
tit. U I.VD i.JTFJi l"r >*. *? "*• ' '•' " :t *- ,:l
<1 am* ana ,
prof th>- Cr neratitr* • .n i.Utr >. > <>.,-< j t.jr
orcrenrtloa,foukf(lerron,«rt:*e <1
tobacco, l uium «>r » teuUi.ta *li cti i leu]to
Iwinaity.Ciwinwytl l :i!» J I «a< ty. pal . -.••■
vetj.fni ti fiirr* tn pt i tft- HI I'fr pa -itttfi* <
itintl: f r.>r to Wuhcv-i i.j(ir<!»r »f .ncn -i.'V-.a
jwjf jr '•! I -urr or rt.'„ ■..» !/!t 'i /nry ( l"i-» e.
AUiirt"? -\trtr Sreti <'o., (kititgti, 1 >I.
For »a.# m Jxaiua, W jii, by fele*a:i & Ho.jlm
Dru* Ua
The above
is the result of our Efforts and contains
a plum for every person who may be in need of anything
in our line. Call and see what our Effort
Sale means.
The Largest Clothing Dealers in the World,
800, 802 and 804 FRONT ST.
Fillv Years Settles It
If Dr. ScUenck's treatment ami oureof Consump
tion were S'-mt-thins; new an 1 un: rte l, people
doubt; hut what has proved Itst-lf through a record
as old as our Krandl'athers, means lust what it is
A Specific for Consumption
and for all diseases of tho T.ungs. ">o treatment
In the world can p'ace as many permanent cures of
Consumption to na ere!ll as ur. "cliunek s. Noth
ing in Nature acts so directly and effectively < n
the lung membrane* atnl tissues, ami «o quickly
di«p">es of tubercles, congestion, Inflammation,
eolils, all'i all tlie seeda of t onsumption as
I)r. Se he nek's Pulmonic Syrup
When ail else falls It comes to the rescue. N't
until it t'ail>, and only after faithful trial, sti >nld
any one despond. It lias brought the hopeless to
tlfe ami hea.th It has turned the despair o; ten
thousand homes into joy. It is doing it now. it
will continue to do It throughout the itties T>r.
Srhritrk's Practical Trrntlxe on Countinption, T.ivir
and Stomach Dixraxe* mailnt (rtf to nil applicant*.
Dr. J. 11. Hehenrk <fc Son, Phitudelphla, Pa.
Held In the Log Cabin, corner of Tem
perance and Republican Streets,
North Seattle,
Is cond.icte<l by the Missies WixTiitaora.ia
who are cartitlcaied aud experienced teacher*.
Hours of Attendance, 9to 11 a. m.
Feet (psyahia la ud«ai.ce>. fS l»rr month.
A sro* I tee o" ti cents per month will be char«ad
fir Kiuaergartsu n.ai«riai*, u*« of gifts an J sta
Ihe mfthods of teai bin* are hasetl on FRiJK BKI '%
SI'K M which it uow oem* universally suoptoil
t>v the b*at teachers of Infants
Tfce Ulluwitf »ii. gi'.aau ulit of Its sr<<p«
TH* KIN UkftWAR KM "IK.s t«ack th»
rudiments of Color, Korm, A rltHiaeUc and Ue ,sn+-
irv. cuinvst m u.« children's construativa faculty,
uiagiiialioD. powers of observation. auJ c.eartiMl
ot pe-capi' n
iHK KINPrROA RTKN O aMES comi,rl<ta
(■ymnast c ►.zeroises Ciais H,og:u* and Haolt* jf
Auiiuaisand llirdi, devaiopinc p:iy»tqua.
.•Uitdianca and CbuiiwnaJ acuoa
; h ti KiMtKi'.o i«rt.v oorrPA rio.vrt no
»rac* Hand u<, Writl«c £>ra»:ni{, N»adi>rw r*.
Wool work. Paper I'lttmi, H> *'i Work.
Folding M«d«. life. eic.. wfai. U train the liarut to
dexterity sa l D-alur-o an 4 tie as « to ai/Curacy of
• on
ton ray a• ar Ida* of tfca I'hya.ea Wor.d in rala
tou to Au.m*ii. \'*4< tan »i end Uintriii aud cul
tra'.a in trie pupil# the pow»r of desert )>tloo. and
teacn ibam l*cl*aii>fy anil tna
V »Uur% are !nv i» l on u.a fourth WedacadAy of
n «ry oi.ioih. '¥> u. 10 )3m Li a oh
TB» •< odd: 1* ar e*»H.ie for pupils from t.ie city
by orib -••attitia * waitfc pa»» In- door >;*i
ia d at.«i V\ rst air«9«*l cam pasa at a dlstai. c of <>«•
)<OC» I»uif •
Kafarei><e«. Re ». Pavld t\ <<arratt ML Ms'i'i
recion-; kir* I- *. J. Huat, \ arr w, l*k«? Wut
it (tun; t*ev • a t nj, .-sacjud «tr»»t
au ; pa:entaof pup.!*.
For f r rj?r tnformu ion app.y to W.ntv-
4lt> f.*puo:i :i;i *tr»at. > orth -e itt.e.
.. 3%*
Fl'I.L, SET Of TEE rlf •».
*•! s»»»a *l«. Beautiful and
,|; ; "■ t,r " v "*■
IVVt! ' r - m* -»i *nd -? W»t»i!n<tim
Ivr Inv. Kldr , <• >r. »rofi l and
( tierrr. 1 5(Jr Hold, nnni
team. «ut;» pt-r :ia nmc ting.<, .$1 up ->p>-. .ai
attfution tiv.-n to .idn».m«t«* fn< ait >. m .ji i ■
ais) lo • tua oatarai taotU. kiflaen
year* tifwrieut-e.
a«v 4 n* -ifl'." ror>n!hly m«duiiPrt for ia.lit»
'i io r «*.- ;a and tia Bid ■'
, prixsaet |T frt*. h«altcy an - p*.t -*
Ui«ct.art(a S > a«-ke» or [kiu •r: 4
* C.-V-.'a pr .SCfi. N. w a». 1 t.y »«s- > «K U
y (m«a tMd will u«» «*nn lar»
r tfilldC t-r/ana buy of y >ur drag*
L Ju Ir > ' -» • • r«a I
»a «of iatoiL a »oid aubatitataa.
JL V tiarli- . a'* V ••aliip. 1} I*l Ir,
v L *-fckf '•
Ou*la> 1. *u«-
For Mklc f- **— N
M«AW ttu<au Itt4 >Ull* lUMd, MSIU*
El HflCine R.B.
Pullman fleepln? CAM, F.leeant I>av Coaches
and finest Pa'.are Dining Can between Seattle, St.
I'au! and cinca* > without chaise. Connection!
•or all point* m the United State* and Canada
For SL Fau! and East—lo.2s p. m.
For Spokane—3:2o jx in. and 10:25 p. m.
For I'ortlaud and South—B:ls a in., and 8:45
p. in. v
For Olvinpia -6:15 a. m. anil 8:15 a m.
Fur Monteaano and oeotta— S: 15 .i. to.
For Tacoma—rf: 15. 8:15 ."w m, 12:01 3:20, fls9j
8:45 and 10:25 p. m.
tor Sr.oqualmie Fall* and North Bead— 9:13
a ni.
for suraai and Anacortes—9:l"> a in.
For Snohomish aud Getcheil—tf :li a m. mail
4:35 p. m.
From "t, I'a'i! and East —11:35 p. in.
From spukaue— 10:35 a ui. and II 25 p. in.
From I'oitlaud and sou.h—s:so p. in. and 13:95
b. in.
f rom Olympia—s:so p ox. and 8:40 p in.
From Montesano and Ocoatn—s:.So p. in.
From Tacoma—l2:ss, 8:45 and 10..15 % m.,
2 00. 5:50, 8: lf> an 1 ! 1 :25 p. m.
From Hnoqualmie I'tils and North Rend—s.33
p. TO.
From Huma-t and Anacortes—s2o p. m.
From Hnonomiah and (ielchell—lo:3a a en. and
6:20 p. in.
A 1.1. I'ulNi.S IN lUt, W'OKI.U.
~8:<»0 ainT.vl Mi 1 1 i.00nm... lilt vr; 6:15 am
It): 15 pill ..v 2F ...Seattle . i H2 I v .Clt •am
1 30 pin 11, v 72 I't I'owimtiii.l HB.iv 11 i:.pm
4 ;t0 pin Ar 11" ... . Vi. 'i.ria . Mi I v H .10 tin 1
steamers "City of Kingston" and "City of seat- j
tie' iiinfc - <-onnectton» at Fort Townsend for pa»- ;
netixera £'>inß from fiellingtiaia bay poicls to Vic
toria and rftu n.
H ATI OM It«»« I K.
'« •»»i in i.v Mi ai*»tna ~T:<2 Ar 5. TSUm
•t.tMtpin i.v % s«.t .e 100 i v il pm
115 am I.v 72 .I'i. T wnwnii ft-* !.\ I 1 . .ilam
2 l.'ia'ii I.v 11! ... Anecortes... 540. I.v i»:l>Ain
7:if. am AriiaU ...f airhaven .. B:n.i»ui
t>:loain %r 131j... >i-home .. 1 I.v 7::tOain
3:.i» am'Ar, 1.12 .. \t hat' mi*.. Ml Iv •:00*m
| loseconnt i'tV"i! w:th N. I". train Irom I'ort
land and san t rainisfo
t.« " i'h>f>»- roniiTt.ona at tbe 'la- .ma wharf
with train* to aid rrcm I'oit.and. anil with th«
eiw and wi-at bouud o\er!and trams.
■ j j- Mli i M,r~ |
11:00 am I.v I 2S ...*>eattle ...! 58 Ar, 3:oopm
12 'oaiu L\ Port Madieoa. 47 . 2:loptn
i.v! 4Ni..- Klcits'ou....; 41 1.v,.
3:(M)ain v 4'J Port >i*mt.|e.; 2 i v M-OOmu
4:00 am I.v 7X Port l.ndi -a 13 I.v, Id :0 iam
K:il!l aw Ar *4 ;P:. Towxiend __ '.v * Oi) t:i
•li»!:y eicpt Mun iar.
tl»ai!y «atiirJ.sr
ii'aiiy except Monday.
For rstea. routes and other Informatlo* saf! on >•
A- D. CHARLTON, V*st. flea. P»<a A<t.,
121 Kirst irtiati i >r
1. A. NATiE tD nefiera; Ai{ent.'lty ficiut OTV-e,
c ru»r Vealer a*ejue aud Coaimertl*i a.reel,
I Vv 1U atituti >u lor savin*. In er« %t i»a:<l
- n4epaoita Coapaacaitii atca .s
--v!nar» H W'lh interest payi ie ev-ry
»3 In 1111 «* Month* Nickel eaving boxes
w -»VIA\A (fivea Mt-.ia l.jr the ac< i-.r.u'a-
V: »j; : S.: . •..' »sv t.<a A •>..:«
M A n QTJ security. Call an.l investigate
UlUiiOj Yttuilvt. <(Dliuctil Tui»P
FJ ftlrhiitfj'# FnxlUh I'taaaund V,~un9.
.uta" v OHfU»I »r4 Oely 4irft«tae. A
J* / y HAFt l.»U< f-■■■-» »-*• II Ml /A
y t*' ia I'ru<a »i ft-r \'*tc »t -4t I'n A»\\
. • »' • i . V /
'-■»«. »»»■•« » » •; ■- Tat.' \sr
I*l *»i* >vl "• o:a*-. A-.AiHiif i'»w»iK .i>- v
Ifm Jw 1 ' l L * «.l
\v D "Uellef l.r 1.m1m," a ! i" ri '.ra
—X 1/ M»ii. 1 •».<»««
f ( klrtralrri i^nl;^
SbJ to Ml Ffclledai Fa.
IN cosNzcrioa WITS
The Shortest Rout* to
(Subject to Alteration.)
FLINTSHIRE - Fob. 3, 1893
VICT<»|; IA - - Fob. SI, 1893
TACOMA - - - Mar. 21, 1893
FI.INTNIIIItK . Ayr. 18. 1893
VICTORIA - - - Mar 9, 1H93
TACOMA ... June t», 1893
The Steamship FLINTSHIRE
Will Leave iacoma on the 3d of February, mil
w ill carry passenger* mi l freight at current rait-a.
For freight or passage app'y to
(ieo«rtl Agents, Tacoma, or
Qt oral i-'nt n p. r. Co., spat tie.
£ I °" IAU TO
Kansas City, St. Paul,
Ft'I.I.MAN Sl.BKf KK<i,
iUutrt Pirt!ui to la F:M«IM» l urj fn Virt
For raiea on J general Information call on or addreae
A. C. MARTIN, Ticket Agott,
V. ■- m'Ri.BCK r, AMt Uoai. Paa* Ageat
MA Wj.t,!ri|;jn Htfrti, Or.
1 *tjw-! an notn'-e lr»l. I w!!! jr" nl'y i Cprg
I.• rt«-'- r»a; 1 p -,<ir ,ir' il rUMT lIICC
«ITU.irr, Ittl'idUK, MMOls to: .'.11.1 If, » ai(Ml<>> «,
li'. A '»-» »>'li etama^
4i. k. I'tl'lMli, :>i<ur uvn"ellarafcuit.
hONNKV Ac .~i '1" K W V iIT, eoecese
or* to u. C. bhor y A <'•»., Cn<l'.*rtaker*
comer of Third ai.d t_oioait.» atreetA Tele
phone No. I
fflll F- CRi >-S Lf.V IiKHTAK INO
* < O. i «a. r» vb i and life* ata
S[»-< :ai au«at>' n to e:i>b.lrjiiri*. K!r« ti»«
*ervi?» al reasonable fntea. Telephone 2d7.

xml | txt