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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, June 18, 1893, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1893-06-18/ed-1/seq-8/

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J*
HILL'S FIBST TRAIN.
It V 5 :111 Leave Seattle Today on
tts Journey to St Paul.
UNION PACIFIC DOES NOT CUT.
Can far tto Greet Wertbem PI ret Pa*-
C»l«r Train I>el*r«4 Several
' iMn en UM ••ItekbMh.
Th* first through passenger trein over
tfee *vre*t Northern road will leave the
fceati.'e A Montana depot, at the foot of
Mari'n street, it 8 o'cioc* thia morning.
That ia, it is scheduled to do so, but the
time of depertare mar be poetfoned »»*•
eral iitwn, for the ears to make op this
train: have not yet arrived here, and whan
tbey ••Jo arrive tbey will have to be cleaned
and '•••at in ahape tor their return trip. The
trairv was expected to arrive here yesterday
evening. bat by some unexplained accident
It «'ii detained on the switchback about
ten V ours, and may not iret into Seattle
until late this morning. The Great North
ern Company advertiaea that thia new
transcontinental train will consist of an
entif-tiy new equipment, com prising first
and second class coaches, free colonist
cars, buffet. Horary, parior and dining
cars together with first-class sleepers.
While that small portion of the travel
ing public, according to Mr. Hill, which
nswvjjr buya first-ciaae railway ticket*
has i- «d the price of these tickets between
the !"<jast and the East reduced %'2o by the
act>4n' of the Great Northern railway, it ia
dirtlult to *e* what be haa gained by the
epeniion. By the action of the other
hne.i :n reducing their ratea correspond
ing > the difference between the accom
modations on Mr. Hili'e line and thoae
on >he other*, which be assigned as a
reas-.n for making the cut, stili remain.
Thn ia. the other lines have free colonist
•i*eT*r*, cheap second-cisss sleepers, and
expensive first-class aleepera, while
the Great Northern has no cheap
*ec«od-cla*a sleepers, although it haa
the other*. Notwithstanding thia
advantage of the other line*. »t is not
thought likely that Mr. Iliil will make an
other reduction. He will be more likely
to ( it on a aecond-clsaa sleeper alao, and
tha* bring hia line into active competition
for ;JJ classes of paaaenger*.
(i. McL. Brown, district passenger
ages t of the Canadian I'acilic, came down
frou* Vancouver yeaterday. He stated
tha' notice had been aent out to ail the
agenta of the company to meet the recent
cut-in passenger rates by the Great North-
Like that of the Northern Pacific,
tbe reduction i* made only on firat-class
far'* both way*, and on second-class fares
we*v-aound.
At the Union Pacific office no advice*
were received yesterday that that road In
terred to meet the new ratea, but as the
reaction of the Northern Pacific applies
to Portland as well aa Seattle, it la ex
pected that the Union Pacific will follow
the cat of the other roada todav.
The Northern Pacific waa selling tickets
yesterday at the reduced ratea, not to be
however, until today.
T.*ie Great Northern opened it* city
ticket office yeaterday and waa aelling
tickets at th* cut rate*. Inatead of th*
*l*rping charge on thia line being $8 be
twt*n Seattle and St. Paul, aa was reported
heretofore, it is the earn* aa that of th*
PaJ>man on th* oth*r lines, $1&30.
4 BAILBOAD'B Lira BLOOD.
Difference Between War* In Vrel|ht and
Paeeeager Bate Wars.
•V'v passenger rate war 1a a mere diver
sion rompsred with a freight rate war,"
eaidrex-Chkirman E. P. Vining, of the late
Association at the Ar
linden last night "The freight traffic of
a ravlroad ia its life'a blood. It amounts
to o?< -half of its business, whereas the
business amounts to only a
qua tjir, the other fourth being made up
by t ji* mall and express contracts, etc.
"the total amount of products and mer
chandise consumed can not be stimulated
to liny appreciable extent by reduced
t reexportation rates. A certain amount
of WJieat is raised in a district for expor
tati- j. If freicrht rates were reduced to
notHig th«*re wouldn't be any more wheat
t;» hViijl, On the other hand, eijterience
sho<*ii the remarkable fact that, making
alio*.\nre for the difference tetween pros
perils and hard times and the develop
ment of its tributary territory, the gross
am nut of i-asscnger fares received bv a
railirmd remain about the same. Whether
the rates be high or low. the
amount of travel ia stimulated bv
red u.-«xl fares, so that the loss on
each, individual fare is fully made up by
the r icreaaed number of fares. The only
difference to a railroad company occa
sional by a passenger rate war is the in
crtaiSf 1 cost of taking care of the larger
of passengers, and if trains were
rum tiir nearly empty at thehighrate.it
co#tf,lUtl« or nothing more to carry them
oi!e : ;nt the lower rate.
"N> a pnsaenger rate war is only a spar-
*>\M it on, but a freight rate war is a
due' »nd if prolonged Diu*t prove disas
trous even to the victor. 1 think the men
at thi hea I of the various transcontinental
lin<-« a til before lon< get toother and
sgrec npon an arbitrator in whose Judg
men'urd f*ir:ir«s thev have con Adence.*'
>!t Vinlng and Ms daughters will re
several dais longer m the city visit
ing *; i?h h * cousins, the Shumway
of the- high school.
FORK UliY Kit. MS NKRDRD.
tires Northern's A>tvlea t» the Mass.
farmrrrt vf l.unttier.
Tb" Orcat V rth<*rn railway ta encaged
in se". '.: u o'.;t the fol!o».ug circular tj
hi~.< u nii:ia aS'-ng its line:
* - ! :he order* received the Fastf r
f ' 1 < a irk '".Jr .-Us iff, and on
at th<s s la c*imi4 ity of the m: :• .«>.-etet
' ' a : a are plsrwd wtth m,.ls
a - s e to i *tn out » greater
»• ' s t> trie ti: i!»• pr la*. ha«murk
a- '' >• a • si* Sxtun-I t > la- ,-eaae
• i..« ;.«-ar t..t.ire, i: appea*s
•a s•-»t it » ■'s r *ai:v «.» or mutual a-V
v•« r* ! »t e: » vit«i u -n our l.ce t »
' tr f * ■- c i « t' Jo cki trv\
f«» • •: - - I** 1-r.s to mate t: s a t*-
ge»t '■*" to *. ?» s s* we aut la.-ce
force ;> ? a.-e -ts e -at 'leg so » - k ,-p ltt ,
. i >i> •• an.! a • » atra. a;: l wh, atbe I ,:e«a
>. a* l«v'i w tae-1 1 ;> at: I t:.e or tera beg T t »
rssn« Its » I s OiigUt to L« la to
|>M"Sf. -y ftll lhers
w* V. ltd be glad to »-.*»e vo r vtewa tjpe-j
tbis at>»'sct. and la turn w..t !*t alto! -onn
> <» a y iurtbet lal.-rtua . »» naj : a»a
at*.ir >.a»a
New Tariff »a l»r» Goods.
\ • tar, ff was issue>i by the O-eat
• n on third-class Irr
» s . , *.!; an CAT lots, such as it. i
»- • - e*» domeetica. ginghams etc.,
i i v per pounds from »*h.cag»
t ' I s»*. p nts. Tha same rate is
n* •• "'tweeu West Super.or and San
bf-i ibe t t: er rate was |L A
ta.e »•«;. ' r v«;.d r ground, betwsen
« 1 s ,f f 1.10
per l'» t « u than car loads and
P ceni;'. iQ c -.r ;.-ads ■A AS ss t mate, Tha
«vid ra?-a acre }. . > a* i 's. <e?ile
specnv.'ijr.
*>sar tlprrsa UArra Opened.
C.eneAgent C.e v rfe - l.iat. of t v .e
fsrett -i»t.rthrrn Kvs !*u Company, re
r.-rei Vt.'x diy >«* e'dav fr*>« a trip
Lb« oi xoad Ika aiwS i 4 ;&s
•vataifc. He opened office* and appointed
tjeati ti foilovi: At Monroe, Fred Hill,
•jrent; fatten. J. K. Stone, agent; Index,
tj A. Peddycord, i|»ot; Skykomish, D.
I, Nichols, agent. Index will also be the
d'*tr.t>ut:ng point for tLe Silver creek re
gum.
Tlm rirsa Eajareee Car.
The first express car out of Seattle on
tlfe Great Northern thia morning will ba
h< charge of Meesenger R. H. Nolan. Tbe
Tin will be from Seattle to Spokane and
null be covered by four messengers, who**
i4r-over will probably be in Spokane.
' Bail read end Cerperattes Xeta*.
yTbe Northern Pacific road haa given notice
tits: Ue *p«ciai joint tariff oi 49 oenta per 100
on iuraber and ahina'.es, appiyiag from
pqiata in O-fgaa and Washington to potsta in
I.jmoia oa the Toiedo, Peoria 4k We»tern rail
wjty, will be withdras»n and canceled June 22.
sSext week Oenaral Manager Ssatth. of the
(Keeon Improvement ' otnpeajr, wUihaveaeoo-
Invars «ab Aaa.atant (ieneral aaperintenien*
li.ekiaaon and Friaclpa. Awlataut Eagtneer
M'cHeary, of the Northern Pacific road, in reler
etjee to commeac.ag work oa ihe ram'a horn
agon be commeaeed.
| FBOM A CATHOLIC DITIBB.
Tike latest Phase of the Drink Qaeetlen
: -SaiieeUaa to C. T. A. Seeletlee.
The Jane number of tbe Catholic Wmld,
the leading monthly of the Roman Cath
ode church, published in New York city,
has the following article, which is finely
iltustrsted. The author has evidently
given a great deal of time to the investiga
tion of tbe Keeley treatment, and bis con
clusions will have great weight. The ar
ticle, which is too lengthy for reproduc
tion in toto, concludes as follows:
t THE KEELEY HEX COCET* ISQCIBT.
'it has been said that surprises await th*
skeptic or tbe doubter who look* into th*
l»eeley care; and it may ba added that if
t&e investigation be honest and thorough,
a?i incredulity as to the validity of the
claims made for the remedy is sure to be
dispelled. The experience of one investi
gator may, in this connection, prove in
teresting. Although Dr. Keeley has been
treating inebriates for some fourteen or
fifteen years, the general public knew very
I'tUeof him or nia core until about two
yyars ago. In the latter part of I*9o vaguo
riimors of marvels that were being
brought bv a country doctor in the little
village of Dwight began to spread in Chi
cigo. and Mr. Joseph Medill, editor of the
f 'nicaiio Tribune, became interested in the
ipatter. Reporters were sent to the vil-
L»*e on the prairie; I)r. Keeley, bis pa
tients and nis "graduates" were inter
viewed, and the Tribune gave publicity to
tiie facts ascertained. Then ensued some
direct correspondence between the Chi
cago editor and the Dwight physician.
VI QCOTI ML MEDILL.
"He(Dr. Keeley)proposed that in the
interest of medical science and fallen, de
based man, I should send him five or
isore of tbe worst drinkers and opium eat
ers that 1 could procure, and if he did not
rid them of their overmaatering appe
tite for alcohol and opium he would per
sbually pay all their expense* at Dwight,
c'-iarge uothing for hia own aervices, and
{.uhiicly admit that hia remedy was a
ailure; but that if he cured them, as he
claimed he could, and I myself was to be
t|ie judge that they were .cured, then I
Should pay the cost of the cures."
Considering this proposition an emi
nently fair one, th* editor at once accept
ed it.
"I lost no time in hunting up five of the
worst and most confirmed and irreclaima
ble drunkards to be found in Chicago who
could be induced to make the pilgr.mage
to Dwight. They were all paat middle
life and had been hard drinkers for many
years, and some ot them had had more
t£ian one experience with delirium tre-
Uiens. After each had been a month at
Vwight he was discharged cured and sent
Pack to me clothed in his right mind; the
l|ankering lor liquor completely oblit
erated; the blotchea and rum-blossoms
were gone; tbe red, watery eyes had be
come bright, and the physical health of
i-li seemed completely' restored. The
poison had been expelled from their sys
tems, and they looked as if a mirale ha l
lieen j»erforraed on each one."
t Mr. Medill was con viced, and the
tribune editorially indorsed the Keeley
Mold cure. The Pittsburc Commercial-
Xazritr an I the Chicago Herald aiso m
test.irated the cure and became satisfied of
His etfi ary. Tne confidence inspired by
t|he countenance of these important
v>urnals, whose standing precluded the
Ilea that they were merely the hireling
Advertisers of a quack medicine, gave an
taipetus to the movement ot drunkards
5 owards Dwight that soon necessitated
hp establishment of branch institutes in
•Jifferent parts of the country.
its wospExrrL socraaa.
; Of these branches thers are at present
jn the I'nited States more thsn 100; and
nhipments of the Keeley Kemtdy have
Jeen made to England and Scotland,
j-'rance, Ctermany, Canada, China. Japan
<n.d Australia. To the Double Chloride
of tiold cure, in a word, may now t>e ap
plied the dictum of a distinguished
*\merican: "It is a condition which con
dor.* as BC< a theory."
. Of the pathology of drunkenness aa a
ii*ea«e, and of the question of medical
/thics involve*! in Dr. Keeley's refusal to
mate his formula public, we have little or
.-nothing to say. Ample information con
cerning the former may be obtained by
-forwarding a postal card to the Keeley
yompany. Dwight, III.; while the latter
subject is one which may safely be
•lett to polemical physicians, and,
tnoreover. one to which the general,
;non-professional public is supremely in
different. The one important question
'S noerrung the Keeley treatment is: Does
■it > are the drunkard? The statement of
•it* author that it does, in ninety-five cases
out of a hundred, i* corroborated bv fully
lOO.iW men who say: "Each of us has
Ibeen a drunkard, and the Keeley cure has
saved us." Some of these thousands un
derwent the treatrcent three, tour and five
years ago; and it has yet to be shown that
more than 5 per cent, of those treated re
iapve into the dr nking habit. The United
iStatea government. slK>ut a year ago, eni
vpha« zed its indorsement of the cure by
that the Kee 4 ev remedies should
:le intnxluced into the seven national i»nd
lan-1 twenty- :ie •♦tats bouics for disabied
?B>'-di'"S aud *auars.
In view id these facts, we respectfully
submit that it In-hooves our t'.ithoiic Total
A s'. netice Societies, av !..»d.es thoroughly
iti earnest in the practically philanthropic
w. rk of reclaiming the inebriate, to re og
nxatbi* iatest phase of the drink qties
tion. If an unprejudiced investigation
convince them that the Keeiey cure effects
a tithe of the g.xxl c.aimed for it. it is
their duty to give it their sanction an i co-
Operst: »n. Face to face with the besotted
drunkard, let them in the first instance
co and if ne«*d he facilitate, his treat-
Ia: a Keeiev laUitaU; an ! whenjthe
• pkjtitsl craving for aicotiol has l>ee;i de
i'stroved. the hi>erate«i slave witi readily en
• : »s an active and energetic
•s Jier sa their rank*
1 A H. O'Niu t, CL 0 i".
j It would seem that there could be no
■ longer anv doubt in the public n-md as to
• the e ' try of tha hee.ev cure in y;ew of
the vast array of indorsements it has re
' reived from the press, the church,
• the medical profeas.on. and ths lead ng
. n .r. .a e*ery wa.a lu life in both tb.s
I country an! Fur ope. Nay. the goverr
t n;c: 1 l% * • indorse* it. Tie man ad HtWI
? l. t'.e e \ f«< ve use of drink has no longer
;• any MCSM to compromise with this terr<-
vbe *: M rtion oa the ground that he don't
1 know whether the Keaiey treatment will
save hm or not. If he trira to post him
self at a.l he must know it. If heron-
j ttnues a victim of drink with th.s knowl
; fdge he don't want to bw saved. In»t is
'the. :a: 111 C ..sion we can mtna
! so. Neither shoUid there be any trouble
] mr excuse any longer for any one cot tnd
;»ng where the only genuine Kee>ey treat
ment can be had in this state, for we have
r thushed time and a<a:.v that there are
but two kee;ey institutes in Washington,
one at m* < olurehut street. >eatue t aol
vat at I.JC'I revOOd lUtt 1
THE SEATTLE POCT-INTELLIGENCEB; SUNDAY. JUNE 18. 1891
BIDS FOB A CUT-OFF.
The Washington Southern
Through Goldsboro Creek.
WIDE DIFFERENCE IN FIGURES.
rteer Beeenaiende Letting Centmet
ta J. O. XcLeaa. tha Lewart
Bidder Oat af Aleve*.
The report of C. M. Sheafe, receiver of
the Washington Southern Railway Com
pany, on the bide received for the grading
of the Gofdsboro creek bottom cut-off,
were tiled in the superior court yesterday,
together with a tabulated atatement of
the bide. Proposals tor the grading of tbe
first 8,000 feet and for the entire cut-off.
four and six-tenth* miles, were submitted
and the bid* ot J. G. McLean on both
propositions ar* the lowest There is a
great difference in the amount of the bids.
Tbe lowest bid for tbe grading of tbe whole
cut-off is $16,553.50 and the higbeat $24.-
689.25. For the first 8,000 feet the lowest
bid is $5,923.27 and the higbeat $10,682 42.
Following are tbe bidders and amount*
bid for the grading of the whole distance:
J. G. McLean «IW»3 M
Charles King A Co lft.»W 13
J. f. Winner and P. Heniag 16.906 V 0
J. IJbermsn «... Iv 24* 9)
A. R, Chaffev 15,621 S3
P. X. Smith &. Bra 30
M. J. Heney l*.9tt 25
P. Gii»t>on«. »J
Eariee A lMaoboe 1 W
tisorge Walker. 2W.JI 00
Mibjuall <k Co tiJK 7 fi*
Conway A Bogart 2i#S9 3
J. B. Lynch A Co lueompU
The bid made by A. E. Chaffey does not
make an estimate on the cribbing, and the
same ia true of Smith & Brothers' bid.
Conway A Bogart make no eatimate on
tbe cuiverte.
The bids for tbe grading of the first 8,000
feet of the cut-off are aa followa:
J. G. McLean • M 3 27
J. ft. Wiener and P. Hang 6.0tl 72
Ira D. Light 6 .IMJ J9
P. X. A Bro R."tl7 42
A. E. Chaffey «.V* 14
M. J. Heuey 6,750 16
Karl®" A Itonohoe 7,U«0 73
George W. Viti ker 7.KS 61
Char'e- King £ Co 7.6T1
Mr Dona '1 ( o 9,112 M
Conway A Bogart 10.652 M
Smith & Bros, and A. E. Chaffey make
no estimate on curbing and Conway A Bo
gart make no bid on culverta.
The receiver asks to be allowed to enter
into a contract with McLean for the grad
ing of the lesser distance at the price bid.
He estimatea that it will cost about SI,OOO
to aurface and lay the tie* and raila on
this part of the cut-off. As to the remain
ing distance the receiver says that negoti
ations are pending with the Grainger Lum
ber Company for the speedy completion of
its contract for the grading. If by the time
he has finished the track laying on tbe first
8.000 feet the Griinger Lumber Company
haa not decided to complete ita contract,
the receiver asks to be allowed to let the
contract to other parties, presumably to
McLean, whose bid is the lowest.
Passenger Association Bates.
CHICAGO, Jane 17.—The lines of the
Western Passenger Association today
settled the basis for paying commissions.
The old rates were adopted with the ex
ceptMn of that between Chicago and Kan
sas City, which were cut from $1 to 75
cents. This agreement removes the last
bone of contention regarding the associa
tion's agreement.
ATEAJtSHIP* COME AND GO.
The Queen Will Arrive Today—Boats
Leave fur Above and Below.
The Alaskan excursion steamer Queen,
which left here June 7on its first trip of
the season, carrying about 300 tourists, ar
rived in British Columbia yesterday and
wiil arrive in Seattle at 1:30 o'clock this
afternoon and leave for Tacoma at 4
o'clock.
Steamship Topeka sailed for Alaska
yesterday forenoon, carrying from this
port aitout ninety tons of merchandise
and the following cabin passengers;
Richard Taylor and wife, J. M. Colby and
E. B. iSurweil.
Steamship Walla Walla sailed for San
Francisco at 5 o'clock yesterday after
noon, havi.ig on board from Seattle (Wl
tons of coal, sixty-five tons of merchandise
and the following passengers:
J. C. Dornan, Mr*. I. L. W*t*on, F. £. Sharker,
C. F. Crane and wife, H. Horn burger, c. 1*
Crawford. R J. MrNamari, Robert A. U Tiler,
Mr*. MrGurik, Ml** Mary MeGuirk, Ml«s M. E.
Quinn, Mtra A. Qulun, Mrs. J. M. Fernaudex,
Mr*. C. O. Bean, Mr. Jark*on, R O. Bokei-, J. E.
Smith, W. M. Brown and wife, Tboniat Even
■ -n, James Brown, John Baunilers, wife and two
children, F. R Bowie, J. T. Cochran. Mr*. Blum
bach and baby, J. W. Whurman, P. Peter, J. J.
Kelly, Mrs. U. P. Murray and son and sixty
seven steerage.
Steamship Umatilla arrived last evening
from San Francisco bringing .V*i tons of
merchandise and the following passen*
gers:
M. Foster. Mrs. Bolton Rogers and sister, O. H.
Harris and wife, p. Harder, &ev. H. Hay ward,
Thomas Phelan, P. Hyde, Mrs. Bueklin, A. J.
Adams and wife, Mr*. B. Rwnbtum, Miss
E. Kosenbaura, Mrs. Ehrenterg, Mrs. J. h.
Thompson, Mrs. Frances Uyde, G. C. Martel
and wife, H. Beverage, Dsvid Curtis, Charles
hveudson, R. Kagcibrecbt, J. L Easton and Af
tee a steerage.
NOTICE TO'MAUINERS.
Important C'smrtlosi Mad* la May to
the Published Charts.
The United States lighthouse board
gives notice of the following corrections
made during the month of May to the
published charts:
California—Halt Moon bay. buoys moved.
Black can buoy No. 1, Pillar point reef, for
merly shown alx->ut ons mile southeast by ea<t
three-quarter east from fcjail rock, has been
moved aoulh by east half eaa; about one
eighth of a mile, and is now aU-ut one and one
twentieth milsa southeast by eaat quarter east
from Sail rock.
Red raa buoy No. 2. southeast reef (northern
end>. formerly shown about ooe an 4 six-teutbs
miles Southeast five-eights east from ;-atl rock,
has been moved we-t northwest quarter west
about one-tenth of a mile, and la now about
one and oue-iiaif miles southeast bad east from
hall rxxUL
black caa buoy N v 3. southeast reef (north
era «n.l). f rtserly shown about one and nioe-
Unths miles southeast aeven-eighta east Irom
!*aii rork. hsa Neen moved southeast quarter
south au»ut one quarter of a mi e, and is now
about twii and oac fiith uT.es southeaat three
quarter* east from >aii rock.
1 h:a affect* chart ,s.JO.
j»u sun bar Menui in, a creek, buoy removed.
The H. t\ sr>*r t ioy <,3 Joyce la.aaJ, at the Suf
sua anil Moot*i uir.a creeks, has been removed.
Tms affects chart
Han Frantlaeo bsy. off Polat flaa Bruno, poet
hgut racnJ ths iauer of the two t«e-4 white
be a.-on lights mark.ug tha Toiat »an Bruno
dredge 1 chance, has !<e«a moved to a positioa
trosu whica fe.erra point tear* northw«»t. one
fca.t north, distant one aud hee e ghiha m .ea.
Tkia effects chart* J, an J v»tt
Fort K<ei fi<e. shelter cove, buoys removed.
The H S. southeast buoy and two f. &. buoys
for vastly shown la Fort !•..»» core, alao tfc«
three P. a. buo;s formerly shown in shelter
ct ve har# been trswl Irun the charts
Tbeae buoys ere private maras. and not aids
to ttavigsuoa under «*>ga.i*soa of tbe
bouss eetab tahment
Tb» affects cbaru 5.fi. : >2 and \ri
Eatraaee to tel river, bcaroa rerr.ived. The
dav beacon farmer.y eht »a oa the
polat ol entrance to le. river, has be*n re
mo»(M fro»a tbe chart, it basag a priv*t« mara.
an 1 not aa ai 1 to navigation aaJer c<igniaaaca
o( the ligauuHiseaetaatishaeai.!
This sheets chart 1J
Hta»si4l bar. & ,(<kaport rhaaoel. beaecn
rs -maen taangid I ;»e c :in.t«ra ot tae b.ack
<Uj beaooaa, taartiag (Its b.cAspoct
Humboldt tar. bave tan tkuiwl as follows:
N«a L3,5,T.aad#t0i,7,9, Uu4U
iveiy.
Thia tArti chart 5.«2.
WasMnrV/n—Washington K»»t *«P
eage. rsda.ro taT. new ba«y«. A black eaa
bujy. No. l, is BOW iadicaiad in « ys-ags
between Shaw u4 Crane islands, ia a position
from which Pole pasa potUigbt bean northwest
by north, dUUat about one-half mUt
A red spar bnor. 5a a, ia BOW ehowa la the
entrance to Figslgo tay. la • positioa from
which the southeast point of Guemee islaad
bear* north five-eif bta eaat. distant one and oae
half mUea.
Ihlas fleets chart 6,400.
MAKIKt NKWS.
Tarawa. Jane IT.—5 p- m.—Light rala:
(rata southwest wind. Paseed oat—Bh Ameri
can, in tow of Tyee. at 12:30 p. m.; b* Carroli
ton, la tow of Holyoke and Norway; bk St
Jerm, ia tow of Mogul, at 1:10 p. m. Passed ia
—Str WiUapa. at 12:45 p m.; Nicaragua sir Costa
R:ca, at 4:K p. m.
Mil Bar. June IT.—6 p. m.—Cloudy; light
southwest wfnd.
CLAIXAB Bar, Juae 17-—# P> m.—Cloudy;
light southwest wind.
Ptsht, J ana 17.-6 p. at-Light rain; light
southwest wind.
POST CUKIST, Jaaa 17.— 6 pi m.—Cloudy;
light sonih wind.
Porr ANGELES, June 17.—8 p. BL— Partly
elouly; light aouthwest wind.
POST GABBLE, Jane 17.—{special.}— Saile—
d ta.Tator, ior San Pedro.
POST TOWNSXND, June 17.—[Special.}—To sail
tomorrow—Sa Taooma, from Naaaimo for Saa
Francisco.
HOQCUI, June 17 [ a psciaL }—Sailed—Schr O.
M. Kellogg, for tan Francisca
SAW Feawcisco. Juna 17.—Arrived—8tr
Wellington. from Diparture bay; str Oregon,
from Portland, via Astoria Cleared—Str Bswn
more, for Nanaimo: str City of Puebla, for Vec
toria and the found. Departed—3»tr State of
California, for A»toria; sh G tin ford. for Van*
coarer, B. C.; bk Theobald, for Port Blaae'.ey.
Bo STOW, June 17. —Arrived —Pavoala, from
Liverpool; Prussian, from Glasgow; Ness mo re,
from London.
Niw YOBE, Juae 17.—Arrived—Belgenlaad,
from Antwerp.
New YORK, Juae 17.—Arrived—Etruria,
from Liverpool.
LONDON, June 17.—Arrived—La Bourgoyne,
from New York.
Informatloß for Marlnera.
Lieut. 11. T. Mayo. U. S. N., in charge
of the branch hydrographic office, Port
Townsend, gives notice that full informa
tion concerning the following can be ob
tained, free of charge, upon application at
his office:
Black tea. Run!*. Kherson or Da el per bay,
Adjigi light, vessel sunk, buoy placed
Chi e, Point Curaumilla light exhibited.
China, east coast, Parker islands, Bonhaa
straight, wrack of the Peking, t.uoy removed.
Gulf of Mexico. .Campeche bank, Nuevo bay,
non- xistcnce of beacon.
Italy, east <&>est, Mantredonla, visibility of
light on eld mole.
Massachusetts, Martha'a Vineyard, Cane Poge
light. Intended removal to new lighthouse.
Massachusetts, Nantuckett sound, Handker
chief Shoal light vessel replaced on station.
Massachusetts, Nantuckett sound, Suceonnee
set shoal light vea*el replaced by relief light
vessel.
Mediterranean sea. Algeria, Port Shershall,
visibility of light on Joluville jitty.
Mediterranean sen, Algeria, Port of Angaria,
alteration in lights.
Mediterranean sea, Algeria, Oran, harbor
lights on Duguay Trouin Jetty.
Mediterranean sea, Franc*, Islea d'Hyeree,
Titan new flashing light exhibited experi
mentally.
Mediterranean sea, Greece, Gulf of Nauplla,
west shore, light on Astros.
Mediterranean sea, Tunis, east coast, Gabea
light exhibited.
Mediterranean sea, Tunis, eoraaphore on Cap*
Blanc.
North Pacific ocean. Grampus islands, proba
ble non-existence.
Peru, Pay la, character and position of harbor
light
South Atlantic ocean, icebergs in various lo
cal itiea.
WATER FRONT MOTH,
Steamer Fair haven, which went to Tacoma to
replace a broken cyliader.will be out Tuesday.
Capt. A. O. Benjamin has sold his interest la
the steamer Forsaken to Louisa Maria Simmons
for 150).
Ste«m?r Angeles took a load of wire from
Great N art her u cars yesterday to go to the Ev
erett nail mill.
Steamer George E. Starr will go on an excur
cursion trip today to the government dry dock,
leaving at 10 o'clock.
Schooner ExcMslor. Cipt Soderstrnm, will
sail from Port Blakeley today with *JO,OOd feet
of lumber for rian Francisco.
Steamer Monticeilo will be laid np today to
get a new whet-1 and the Lydta Thompson will
take her run to Port Angeles and return.
Schooner Fannie Dutard, Capt Johnson, has
arrived at I'ort lilaieley. nine daya from Santa
Barbara, to load a return cargo of lumber.
Tbe Canadian steamer Cariboo and Fly, which
brought over a cargo of cedar, sailed yesterday
for the skeena river for anotuer cargo of cedar
lumber.
Steamer City of Aberdeen, which has been re
celvins new cylinders and feed pipes at Ta
coma, is expected here Tuesday ready for busi
ness, and there is considerable speculation as to
what ber run will be.
schooner Fred E. Sander was towed to Part
Blakeley yesterday, having completed discharg
ing cargo at Union dock. She has fifty tons of
merchandise for that port and will have a new
foremost and sister keelsons put in before going
to Tacoma to load lumber for San Pedro.
Schooner Olga, Capt Ipsen, arrived during
Friday night, twelve days from Ban Francisco,
with 267 tous of freight, in the Kruse & Madison
line, which will be discharged at Baker's wharf,
except 100 tons of feed which is be ng unloaded
at Merchant's dock. She will go to Tacoma to
lottd lumber for tbe Hawaiian islands.
DIDN'T FLT TO SOUTH AMERICA.
Ballard's Mleetag Flying Machine la
rrutor at Salt take.
Mr. A. Mcintosh arrived in the city yes
terday morning from Montreal and brings
news of William Allen, who mysteriously
disappeared from Ballard about two years
ago. Mr. Mcintosh is an old friend and
former partner in the real estate business
with Mr. Allen.
Mr. Allen became well known as the in
ventor of a flying machine and was sup
posed to have taken his flight and flying
machine to South America, but Mr. Mc
intosh says his former partner is now sta
tion agent at Salt Lake City, Utah, and
declares he never went to South America
at ail.
Black Dtaasead Schools.
The public schools of Black Diamond
will close for the term on June 30. The
present teachers having given good satis
faction during the year have been unani
mously re-employed for the coming school
vear, their salaries remaining the same.
They are aa follows: R- A. Langford,
principal; Mrs. Dora Morgan, interme
diate; Miss Ella Cary, primary.
Funeral of tha Cook Broahere.
The funeral services over the remains of
William D. Cook and I. L. Cook will be
he:<l at the undertaking rooms of Bonney
Stewart this afternoon at 2 o'clock, Eev.
John F. Damon officiating.
I'oplls, Atteatloa f
Tfc« ©ft- made by C. & Llwmore to th#
puplU ol primary au>i Jan.or grammar de
(i:t;r.«iil ol the public tebi>o;« for tba t*;at con
structed ati.lreat of •«!»»« to f'TM'.dact J. J
H:;l an! party 1* being rc»to &T many oj
the pupil*. V-,iß notica wlli b« f:*«n oaa "wt
prior to tb« arr.vai ol President Hill, at wilci
liai tbt compattUoa will e««aa
Look Out.
It ns.fbt atrtke yoa II >» <*>*?- **t 'a aarly
M.>u la? to our l*z aal*. T. It- Raaia t lotaisf
CoapanT.
Moner ws.l earn 6 per rent. interaat at
the Paget Sound Sa»tnir» bank.
A fin# bo* of stationery l« 35 ttata At Sultoa
i ». £M South saooal.
C- O. Guy. Pa <*.. prescription «lru*ftat
Try iMU Biuan oc UooA toaf*.
Highest of all ia Leavening Power.—Latest U. & Gov't Report
AfiSOU/TEiy PURE
THE PUYALLCP ROAD.
News of Jndsre Hail ford's De
cision Reaches the Capital.
CLEVELAND IN THE COUNTRY.
No Sesstoa of Coagroee Before Septem
ber—Army Ofllcera Assigned aa
Areata to ladtaa Reservations*
W AJHISGTOS CITT, June 17.—Informa
tion has just reached the war department
of the decision by the United States dis
trict court at Seattle, in the case of Frank
C. Ross, who is constructing a railroad
across the Puyallup reservation. In sub
atance the decision will have important
bearing on the Indian policy of the gov*
eminent and threatens to invalidate the
allotment system. The military author
ities sought to prevent the construction of
the road, but the builder secured the con
sent of the Indians by hiring them as
laborers, and finally appealed to the court
for an injunction to prevent military in
terference with the work. The decision
sustains the injunction pending suit, and
declares that the government has lost in
tirely the power to control the use of lands
allotted to Indians. The matter has been
referred to the attorney general, and it is
probable that an appeai will at once be
taken.
P Ml dan t Cleveland today Issued tha follow*
ing executive order:
Pursuant to the provisions of charter 164. o(
the laws of tba first session »r the F.fty-second
cong ess, passed on July IS, which read' aa
follows: Provided, that from and after tho
passage of this sot, tbe president shall detail
officer* of the United Statu army to act as
Indian agents at all agencies where vacancies
fioa any cauae may hereafter ocear, who, while
acting as such agents a call be under the ordera
and directions of tha secretary of trie interior,
except at agencies where, In the opinion of t. e
president, tba public service would be better
promoted by the sppointment of a civilian.
I hereby detail tha following officers of the
United States army to act aa Indian agents at
the ageuciea aet opposite their respective
namaa;
(apt Lotisto W. Cook, Third Infantry, at
Blackfoot agency. Montana.
Capt Homer W. Wheeler, Fifth cavalry, at
Cheyenne and Arapahoe azencv, Oklahoma.
Cspt. Joseph Hale, Third infantry, at Colville
agency, Washington.
Mnj. John H. Patterson, Third Infantry, at
Foreat City agency. South Dakota.
Capt. William H. Clapp, MXteeuth Infantry,
at Fort Berthold agency. North Dakota.
Capt Charles F. Robe, Tweuty-flith infantry,
•t Fort Belknap agency, Montana.
Capt John T. Vanarsdale, Seventeenth in
fantry, at Fort Hall agency, Idaho.
Capt. Henry W. i-prole. Eighth cavalry, at
Fort Peck agency. Montana.
Capt William it Doughtery, First infantry, at
H opa vaUey aeeucy, California.
Capt High G. Brown, Twelfth infantry, at
Kiowa agency. Oklahoma.
Capt Levi F. Burnett Seventh infantry, at
Mescal Rio agency, Nt>w Mexico.
C-ipt William H. Beck, Tenth cavslry, at
Omaha and Winnebago agency, Nebraska.
CaptCharies A. Demi*ey, eecoud iulautry, at
Osage agency. Oklahoma.
Capt John N. Buiies, Twenty-fourth in fan try,
at Pueblo and Jicartlla agency. New Mexico.
Cspt Cyrus S. Roberts, Seventeenth infantry,
at Southern Uce agency. Colorado.
Cap'. Henry Wyman, l'wvnty-teurth Infantry,
at Shoshone agencv, Wyoming.
Cspt. Thomas Suarpe, ?cvtnteeuth infantry,
at Tongue River age icy, Montana.
M«J. James F. Roudlett, Ninth cavalry, at
Uintah an i Ouray ageucy, Utah.
Capt William P. Ho ars. Seventeenth infan
try. at W arm springs agency, Oregon.
Capt Cfcaries G. Pennov, sixth infantry, at
Piuo Ridge agency, South Dakota.
Grove a ClkvelaNDl
A renewal of the baseless rumor several
times previously put in circulation, that
the president intends to call a midsummer
session of congress, meets with a flat
contradiction in every well-informed
quarter here. Further, to clinch matters,
it can be stated on the authority of the
president that he has completed arrange
ments to be absent from the city from
some time in July until the latter part of
August.
No selection has yet been made of a
naval vessel to proceed to Samoa, and, in
fact, the navy department has not yet been
requested formally to send a ship.
Capt. W. L. Powell haa already received
bis commission reappointing him agent
for the Neab Bay Indians.
The treasury department today pur
chased 902.000 ounces of silver at 83.6U
cents.
ANNIE M. DOOLITTLE'A SENTENCE,
The Notorious Fargsr, Formerly of Ta
coma, Gets a Fear-Tear Term.
Annte Murphy Doolittie, formerly of
Tacoma, was sentenced at St. Cloud,
Minn., on June 12, to four years in the
penitentiary for forgery.
[Annie Murphy, or Annie Murphy Doolittla,
aa she cat'* her«elf, has hal an interesting
career in tfie criminal Una She is a flue looking
youug womsu about 25 years old. She is dark,
wears her hair abort and would tip tbe beam at
about 170 pounds avordupois; is prepossessing,
dresses well and wears her go<«l clothes as
though used to them. In add lVv> she
was a student in the st cloud normal school,
entering from Ferhara as Anna Mei res. being
the stepdaughter of the well-known lumber
man, formerly state senator, Alex Mc*'rea.of thst
place. She was a charmirg young girl and re
ceived her share qt attention from the young
men of the school, wao were so impressed ty
ber charms that when she next appeared ti* St
Cloud, October 25. lfttt, she had no d ffienlty la
renewing old acquaintances. lu the mean
time her step-father bad removed to Spo
kane Fails, aud she registered at the
hotel as Mrs. Anna Murphy, of Higt>-
laads. Wis., by which name she was
made herself notorious. She apparently had
abundant m ans, and on October 2*. !•»_•, went
to the First National bank, where she was Men
titled by her old school frlend.Char.es J. Mit«-
roth, a yo'isg merchant, and cashed a draft for
jo on tbe ( base National bank of New York,
drawa%>y J. W. Wallace, cashier of the National
Bank of « omroerce of Tacoma. Mr. Smith,
cashier of the First National, hal been a friend
of Mr. McCrea, who was a man of eonaiderab e
means, and cashed Iter checks wh..e she was at
tbe normal and without hesitation paid her the
17*1 At the German-Amer can National kink
she presented a similar drait for UK indorsed
by another school iriend, Iw. F. A. lloyt, whose
r*m« -eenred its r ro-*pt payment. It was not
□^PRICE'S
The only Pore Cream of Tartar Powder. —No Ammonia; No Ahni
Uted in Million! of Home*— 4o Years the Standard
until the next day is the afternoon thit the le't
the city, and on Monday fo.Sowing telecrama
were reo*iveJ from tha Chaae hank aaying tha
drafta were fo .eerie*. The bank* at once secured
a photograph of tha wonan. Tbey aent circu
lars broadcast orer the United Stales, offering a
reward of $3X> for her arrest. She was nest
heard from in a email Maine Tillage, her old
family home, where she raised ftaO in the aama
way, on a cashier's Indorsement, stating, aa
here, that tha drafta had been sent her by her
father. Next it waa (bought aha waa
concerned in Montreal, but a week later
the police of Iluntaville, Ala., wired that
they had her. and two days later
abe waa raally arrested in Mobile,
as tha reault of the bank circulars. She was
then taken from Alabama on requisition papers,
arriving at Si Cloud, Minn., iu the custody of
officer* on December 3J. She then first roada
the claim oor. r being the wife of Arthur Poolittle,
who wa« arretted, together with h<£ brother Ed
and a Mra. Thompson, as tbe head of the quar»
tettd of swindler* She Mid that aha had been
married to Doolitt e ou October JO. l*Ji that she
got the drafta from him and suppoaed they wera
gcuume. It ia said that Doolittle succeeded in
separating her from her former husband, named
Wood, a Tacoma merchant, from whom she waa
divorced. Mra. Thompson, the woman arreated
at HunUviile, had alao cashed drafts made pay
able to Mrs. Annie Murphy aad a rppiied by
Doolittle and hia brother, neither woman know
ing anything of the other. Doolittlo, the prin
cipal. waa sent to prison for eeven years aad
Anna waa taken to St. Cloud, a* stated. ]
PRKACUEK REAMS MUST RKTCRX.
Ha Will Be Kztradited—Afraid of a Cali
fornia Mob.
Detectire Bolton Rogers. who has been
assisting Sheriff C. A. H. Wartield, of Mer
ced count v. Cat., at Victoria in the case of
Rev. A. R. Reams, alias Furlong, who is
wanted at Merct-d on the charge of abduct
ing pretty Lucy Rucker. the organist of
hia church, returned to the city for a short
time last nicht on the steamer Umatilla.
He states positively that Rev. Mr. Reams
will have to face his former friends and
parislioners, notwithstanding his efiorta
to avoid extradition.
"it teems that Reams docs not deny bis
guilt, but places the blame on his wife,
who is also quite young. The minister is
making his legal fight on the point that
tbe Cauadian law fixes the age of ab
duction at 16, while in California it is 13.
The girl at tbe time of the arrest stated
that she was 18, thus placing her outside
the limits of the Canadian law. Tbe father
of the girl, however, is on the way to Vic
toria with certified copies of tiie county
records to show that she will not be 16 uu
til next September. This evidence will go
a great way toward settling the matter and
facilitating the granting of the extradition
papers at Ottawa. State papers are on the
way from Sacramento to Washington City,
and from there the national papers will be
sent to the Canadian capital for action.
"Yes," said Detective Rogers last night,
as his keen eye showed that light of de
termination so familiar to criminals when
he was chief of police here, "the Rev.
Reams will have to give up tbe battle and
return to California, lie practically ad
mits his crime, but is such a coward that
he fears to face the people of the town
where he has done so much to be censured
for. I simply went to Victoria to assist
Sheriff Warfield, and must say that we
owe a great deal to the provincial officers
for their courtesy and assistance. The
sheriff left Sacramento with state extradi
tion papers to the governor of Washing
ton, having been informed that Rev.
Reams and his pretty companion were in
Tacoma. In fact, I believe they were at
that time, but left, and after passing
through Seattle, went direct to Victoria.
While on the way the sher.ff received in
formation that his people had gone to
Victoria, and wired buck to Sacramento
tor national extradition papers, lie ar
rived in this city laat Wednesday and.
asked me to go with him to Victoria.
When we reached there we found that
Rvams had secured the services of Yates
Jk Taylor, prominent attorneys, and in
tended to tight the case on the ground
that the girl was I£, and therefore as the
Canadian law made the age of abduction
16, there was no abduction at all.
"Tne law is interpreted at Victoria in this
case according to the Canadian statutes
notwithstanding the offense was com
mitted in California. The sheriff engaged
the services of Attorney Lindsley Crease, *
son of one of the supreme court judges,
and then we visited Superintendent of
Police Sheppard. From that time on the
chief practically give up his time to tbe
case and assisted us in a thousand ways.
Tbe next morning we visited Reams in the
provincial jail and were given all the
privileges that cuuld be asked for. The
preacher did not denv that he beat his
wife at Merced the morning of the day b«
ran away with Miss Rucker, but claimed
that Bhe was to blame, having called htm
a name which would not look well in
print. He told the sheriff that he did not
want to return as he was atraid of the
mob that would receive him. He seems
to think his life will be taken when he
reaches M«*rced. The sheriff gave him
every opportunity to return, but he pre
ferred to cause all the trouble possible and
delay ttie process. We learned from some
of the officials who had charge of him that
he was very anxious to find some law that
would com|>el the sheriff to surround him
with eight or ten men during his future
journey to California."
A Walter Takes Chloroform.
E. H. Hnyder, a waiter at the Madron*
hotel, tried to end bia life last night by
drinking and inhaiinx a small quantity of
chloroform. The placebo chose for tak
ing ttie poison was in ft cottage near th«
hotel, where he was fuand by his wife in
an unconscious condition. A physician
was railed, and in due coura* of time
Snyder revived. He said be waa aorry
that his attempt had been frustrated. The
only cause that can be ascribed isj-alousy.
FitikUr. l>rw»»r A Co., stationers, of Boston,
assigned. Liabilities, 9Ux),000, assets about lbs
same.
Why I'my More?
Our NOe bat ta a dandy. T. M. Raaia Clothing
Company.
Try Asotb li.tiers or blood building ton la.
C» f». finv, Hh. 0., erse^nt>iion drurrtst
TSW;
iFrw
July 15 *
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