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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, October 10, 1888, Image 3

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DRIFT OFPOLITICS.
Q, ««orl Of (ImMCI fen*
*ion VetorH.
vmtltt Thst n»» B«« by
A( Republican Party—Xatea
From Etsrjwl>««"
Pi* ' ' Xew York Frew.
Tk# claim that the I>emocrat« have
,J«YavoraUe to the liberal pension
soldier- is utterly absurd. Prw
!Z„. Cleveland s attitude Is given in
."Jfltioined UMe. whi :b shows the
s^sawaawss
*1 the several pre-ident* of the
rliite-i Mates from March 4, ls<», to
tteUtter I »•' o! An rust, 1~*:
Bill* passed by Ap- Dlsap
coogr-w. proved. pro»ed
enwt.s years £« S7S J
g»vc«.< 2* 22
TJlbnr. 3 St*, f mo* "J ~
SZiuui.» yra. * *v,
Kre bills we e vetoed by President
Kraut because the beneficiaries had
teen pen-loners under the general
nrnsioii laws. The other three vetoes
if pension bills by President Grant
were on the ground the records
of tbe war department showed the
SSdaries to have l«en deserters.
The testof a president's friendliness
toward* pension leg .-lation is not on
bow mar.v bill* be approves. The
le-t is on bis reverse action.
BKDICIXU TIIK TAXES.
■aeh Mure Accomplished by Kepuli- i
I leans Than Ilamoerats.
>•,.» York Mall and observer,
Tbe Detiuc rftts profess to lie en
deavoring to cot down the surtdiis by
their free tra ie measure. They say .
that we are collecting too much money ,
fnini the people and diverting it from j
the channel* of trade, where it should J
be Bowing and liestowing ldes«lngs,
upon tbe i ouutry. It is true that we ■
aie collec ting too much money. It is I
not tme that we are collecting nearly j
k> much more as the Democrats -ay [
we are. A g°od deal of our surfdus is
due to tbe fact that the Democrats
have refused, for many years, to
make adequate and necessary appro
■rlatioiis for sea coast defense-", ord
nan'" and new rhip«. J'ut, whatrrer j
may I e the excess of our revenue* be
yond the need*of the government, tbe
liliiKii nt i bsve not made an honest
effort to seduce them, because they ■
knew before tbey started that a free j
trade bill could not become a law so:
long a- the senate wa« Republican. In
I fact, the Democrats have never lieen
able to introduce a practical measure i
for reducing tlie revenue*. Tliey have •
been in control of the bouse from 1-CV
to Ikm t and from 1W to tbe present;
time. II years. For two year-of thi- i
time tbey had tbe majority of Isith !
houses of congres-. In this time tbev |
reduced taxation ju-t Hi,.'t7<>.o*>.
They say that the Ilepub'ican l»arty
refuses to reduce taxei. On the con
trary, it i« tbe Itepu'ilican party that,
lis- made nearly all the reductions
since tbe close of the war. We will
compare 11 years of Republican legi*-
lation with 11 years of work done by '
the Democrats. Tbe 11 years during
which the Republican* were in power
were from im*i to 1-73 and from 1-xl
to l -i. In that time tbe revenues
were reduced $303,000,(KM, as follow-:
Act* of July 13,1X86, au<l March
j, iw trs. wo.o o
Actsof Msreh, tSMland F«l> .IS"-. M.-0)0 0
Actsef inly, i*7o -t rji.Ouo
A' ts of ti u cemt> r.ls7i.
Acts of May, 1*72 (tea and i'>'fTcv
free i 'l' U,X».o.t>
Aeis of June, IS7J iil.'-w.0.0
Acta of March 4, l-u (esliinate.S; H,.W,0U0
Total. Wi'.'.fiuaOW
This Is the record • Peuiocrallc re -
ductioiis, ',(**); Republican re
ductions, s.:»a.i*)o.t*»>.
Which, then, is the t.ti-re lin ing
party? Which lias done the most to
relieve the |>eople of their burden- ' .
RKIX CKD BY ItCri l&Llt'AN*.
Arlirl«i Not Produced In America 1
Pot on the Free I.Ut.
ltr,»tou Journal.
One of the Democratic party's j
favorite moles of attempting to im- i
po u upon uninformed voters i- to as
sert that our pre -cut tarilf is a "war" |
tariff, and that the Republican* never j
have consented anil never will conneni
to c hange it. How false such asser
tions are the Nashua IN. 11. V TeUftnph '
trerv neatly shows in this compact I
statement (if some of the larift changes | j
for which the Republican party Is re- ,
apon-il'lc:
The Republican party reduced the
duly on steel rail* from $-■< to sl7.
Tlie Republican jiartv abolished the
dtlty Oil coffee.
The Republican party abolished the
duty on ten.
The Republican party abolished the
dutv nn hides.
The Republican party abolished the
dutv on camphor.
The Republican party abolished the
dutv on indigo.
The Kcptthiican party abolished the
dutv on maccamnt.
The llepuhlican party abolished the
dutv on nutmegs.
The llepublii an party abolished the
dutv on blenching powders
The Republican party put sago on
the free li-t.
The Republican party put shellac on
the free li-t
The Republican party p it raw siife
W the free lis!
The Republican party put tin bar
on the free li-t.
The Republican party abolished the
dnly on anthracite coil and reduced
tin "duty on bituminous from $1 to j
78 eens - JKT ton.
The-e are >otne of the thing- which j
the Imtrbon shriekers about the "war
Unit" never refer to.
(jOllll KKASUN*
Dr. William*, a t.tfe I.one Ornorsrrat.
C<*me«4tut f.*r lltirib'tn.
ludtattapnll* Journal.
JSt-Fwii.ti i i. Dr. John A Will
iatu* of I'atricksUurg, in a speech ile-1
hrered at the opera house in this place !
«n Saturdnv evening, gave bis reasons :
lor no Um r a biliatio • with the IVra '
ncratie party l>r, Williams was a
candidate before the Democratic con j
pres-Hinal convention held at Rloom
tngton i:i '.s,s, out t o-irtland C.
M .it son for the nomination c»m ?
pre-.*, He ha-* alwav# U*»n tin
Demorat, *penditi£ Kl* time ?
witi uu'iiD in HUp(H»rt oi iht l IVtftiv j
craiit tii-ket in every t ampciigu '
Among the manv rea- a which Ht*
pave that ri«v(Hin>l whunitt not Ue
«• t cisi the fiUlowing: Hi."
•Uteruent Ui hU lv tter M a<vei>t.m<'e
'our year- that tho nre-uietiHal
olhie «•}.,, ,■,! ; ... heKlforonfv ••?!*' term.
His lion the t*rii qpivi «n,
wlnvh Mr W ! i no-regard" as a str.kej
»t tin- imlu-tri's of t'ic North, and for
the purpose of making himself -oiid
With the Soittb. In the is»ur-e of the
discussion upon this branch of hi
•Veeeh, he state.! that a man who w»-
•o ignorant to make the -Utement.!
as i levelaud bad done in his letter of.
ac.eptanee that 'he duty upon imvj
portisl pps».s» is »t- added to the price of j
lh* arU* le in litis coiltllrv . was 100 Ig
tioraiu to l» intrusted wiih tbeorttce
of pie- lent of the I'niti-d state
' lam tin' |*n-l.>n ■pie-tion. Mr \V ii-!
liauis sa:,| that *s rirvelaud was never t
a soldier he <\>uld not syiji[««lbi»e
witii the Mildier, and that the lan
guage in t re messages ttpm ie
tee- of private |>ension hills showed
that l„. (i* I no feeling in common
with the -oldter. Tbe larg**-t audi
en« e that ha- a-semhletl at J*il\er
this vear listeinsl ts hi- -(sssli. among
*b h were -corea of life long Demo
crat- |>r. Wtliiamaisdtiing good *efs
vice for Harrison and Morton.
k »l » I*ul a Con»i»tralor.
Chicago Jon ma'.
1« vrr Ouack" Mill* i» lU n*n"
given by the Indianapolis i-' t-'
the few-trade ■ hairm m He :« no
"ytack." lie Know* ju-t what he i>
•l*»lt ill Krvrtbiiif free traiie m«ii
one for the North He may de!ud»
I*»ple. hit h« i* not an ignoramus aid
iQttibug hitn-c!f 11:9 tunning: ami
►kill cannot be denied. He and the
conspirator- acting with him mean to
•lestrojr the North br frw-ita ie spe
cifics. whik making the North bdier*
that it is taking *otiietbwg iu-tasguod
»' protection, or better. That k not
"quackery;"itis conspiracy ami fraud.
The Vr«e-Whiakr Mtila Bill.
Philadelphia A m«ri"»o
The tita* ot the Mill* hill which
would lighten the harden of national
taxation on beer and whi-k v is as fol
lows : .
Sec. 4«. That ail clan*** of section
:CM of the iwiml datutn and a'l
• laws amendatory thereof, and ail
I other laws which impo»e any «i*r ial
j taxes upon man of acturer- of "till", re
' tail dealer* in liquors. and retail deal
er' in malt Ifqoors are hereby repealed.
Thif clause U omitted from the
copies of the hII pnMi-hed br the
national I>emoeraticoommittee. by the
New York Kerning /W and by the
Philadelphia It ma. The latter ha
mutilated the edition of the bill still
. further by omitting—
t See. 2) That whenever in any
j statute denouncing any riolalian of
: the internal revenue law* ax a felony,
i crime, or misdemeanor, there is prie
, scribed in such statue a minimum
punishment. le-» thin whih minimum
| no fine, penalty, or 1 mpri-ionment is
aothonfed to be imposed, erery such
1 minimum punishment is 'hereby
1 abolished, and the court or judge in
; erery such caae shall hare discretion to
j impose any fine, -penalty, impri-ou
, ment, or punishment not exceeding
the limit authorized by Mich statae,
whether such fine, penalty, imprison
ment, or punishment be less or grater
than Uie -aid minimum so prescribed.
This clause leare- it to the di cretion
of the judge to punish illicit distillers,
traders without a license, ami the like,
by a merely nominal line, l'-oth clause*
are directtv in the iritere»t of the liquor
traffic and its wor.it representative".
. Both would reduce tl«- revenue the
| country now derives from taxes on
that traffic. In some di-trict*. and
| under some lodges, the revenue might
| disappear altogether, but there would
i lie no reduction of the -alaried officials
! we maintain to collect !t. Hoth are
j the work of the party which is liorri
' lied at the suggestion »f a repeal of the
, tax.
Harrison's Indiana Prlenda.
New York Press.
"From that day to this my name
ha- never been mentioned in any con
vention for any office that I hare not
had almost the'unanimous support of
the Ilepubiicans of Wabash county."
such were the word* in which General
Harri-on rr' -rred to the mutual con
fidence und e-teem which since I*o
has e*i"ted between him and the peo
ple of one of the mo-t prosperous
farming counties in his state.
It is no wonder that both the parties
to such a l*>nd feel gratified ami
honored bv it- existence. Such alli
ance*, creditable alike to the citizen
ami the official, are exceedingly rare
in politics. Webster. Clay, both the
Adamses, and in fact neariv all the
leading men in tbe history of our pub
lic life, have at times fell the weigh'
of popular disapproval in constituen
cies to which the. hare looked for un
questioning fidelity.
lieneral llarn-on rank with Abra
ham l.incoin in holding the affections
iof neighbor- and companions by a life
' of -trici integrity and in Wiyiing their
I admiration hy conspicuous ability in
| every position of trust. The people of
j Indiana long ago followed the ex
ample of the men of Wabash county.
' There Is little doubt that iu November
the people at large wi'l -bow by con
vincing majorities that Ilenjsmin Har
ri-on lias earned an e.) ia: place in
| their confidence to tint which he
hold* In the hearts of the citizen>i of
I Indiana.
Failed t» Pa* t |>.
St. Umlx Globo-Deta »T*r.
WA*HIS«TOK, Hept. 27.- Represent*.-
tive Timothy J. Camplieil, the sport-
Ivelv inclined member from N'ew
York. is now in the position ot a man
"who didn't know it m< laaitKL
Hume time ago lie boldly announced
thiit he was willing ami even anxious
to bet SH>,QQO even on Cleveland's
election. Tlu matter pit into print,
ami In the course of time a prominent
ami enterprising citizen of luUa. Kan.,
wrote toSenatar Ingali<, authorising
him to negotiate the het. The letter
wa-t duly referred to Mr. Campbell,
who proceeded at once to treat it as a
joke. He said lie had never heard of
luka. nor had any of bis friends. and
he dehianiled time to investigate.
Kveutnally, when pressed, hp -tat-si
that. so far a< lie could learn, the
whole town of I'tka was not worth
fIO.UM), and upon that assumption he
declined to consider the bet. This re
flection upon the town and it* enter
prising cttitrns gut into the paper*
also, and the aforesaid eitUen now
replies. lit- retort to the insinuation
of the New York -lateaman is in the
nature of a certified check for $10,00'),
cold, hard cash. A letter with the
check endo-ed »a< received ve-ter<l.i\
by Senator In galls from the luka
gentleman. who says that he pro
poses to accommodate Mr. ( am pi-ell.
The Kansan who « rite- the letter m
tiuiate" that Mr. Campbell may !«•
Something of a bluffer. bat that money
talk-, and talk» loud, and that the
wild and the woolly We t mean* l>u-i
ltes- to the extent of any amount that
the New York statesman will put up.
Senator lngalls enclosed the letter,
ami endorsing it. "Respectfully re
ferred to the Hon. T. J Carrtjibel ."
had it sent over to the New \orker.
Mr. • antpbell is at home in New
but the letter will reach him.
The Mills mil ami the Srnate till!
JJew York l're«s
The Mills bill !- a free-trade UB or it
is nothing. Without the -lighte-t
regard for American inti rest- and
American ln'»r It puts at one sweep
over I'orto.ini. <>r one -i*th of all du
tiahle products on tbe free list. With
n sectionalism tnipara!leletl in such
important legislation it carefully
guard- the sugar, rice and other
Southern industries, and with cruel
force ami uirectne-s put" the knife
into the heart of tlie tariit. the vital
schedule* aggregating in value i
In some ot tin--.' scllC'lulcs
ihe reduction ranife- a» high as to per
cent. It is this bill which the people
must light. Its passage would brine
ruin an I disaster to the business in
terests of the country. The Republi
can partv ha- u< ted wisely in prepar
int; a substitute for the Mi.l- bill, but
the utter hopeleswnes* oi passing th*
Republi an bill this •e-skm makes it
g.xid |silitii < and good sen-e t» refrain
trcin the attempt until nest session.
Meanwhile improve the lull bv let
ting in additional light on all doubtful
points. The l*em*nratic ways ami
mean- comm tits- refused to hear any
te iimonv either from wage earners or
manufacturt/rs. UrptiWi. aus cannot
afford to make a mi-take of this kind.
1 inn ItlrUatm't tie About New
■England.
» ashiurton Sperta!
In a long tirade a«ain«t New I'ng
land, Po-tma-t.r tieneral Itickmson
thus -IKNTS *1 the p»trioti-m of Ne*
Kngiand; "The State of Mis-ourl
M .nt more trsnip- t.. the I niott armie*
than all of New Kngland, outside of
Mas-achu-so.t \n i *<t thty taik
als'Ut isairiotL-m and tr\ to .-duce
our Western farmer*, from whom
they never buy a pound of anything,
to keep on voting riches ip their po< k
Cts."
>.i far from this U-mg true the
-tale- he thus refers to. a-i.ie from
Ma-sa. husett". which furni-he-l 11 -
T *>. -ent nearly a quarter of a mi lion
soldiers into the tieid or twice as
tunny a- he h**re Mr
Ckvriind * a'i»»ij:t>trAtK»n •WIR* 'y
hitimier \n *U u» p&rta mliettever it
me«i«Ue* mitb the I tiion M»lttter.
Thr C h«l< • 1«» He
IVnk|M-tU<y Eviafr! '*,.
It i* ifrt«tnt| very <it?*ira*»lr to b*v<*
at'bn*uan gentleman *lec to the
«*f the \ nilfd
ywr« ago lh# UmrnUd o*rn<»H,
an eider tn the OirtMftii) churrh. w»*
« ho*f(\ Tbi* >«*f hitt two ( hri*-
tiAti wen AU*i] for U*« f
Oitt, Clinton B a
laetnan. au«i««er. Btniuiitu Mammm.
a;, fUU-T in th* PrMjytefiMl cfcttfvlt.
J| if needed tJt-ut t*en. b** to
THE SEATTLE POST - INTELLIGENCES WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10. 1888.
hope of election, tearing the choice
between Geo. Harrison, a soldier of
the cr®-s and of our country, and the
present iacatubent. who is neither a
soldier o# the crow nor of hi* "oontrv.
Season would dictate to the christian
and loyal voters of this nation for
which candidate ther should cast their
(•allots this fall.
Do*» l Wait Tree Trade.
Milwaukee Sentinel.
There are 15,000 voters in the state
of Wisconsin, exclunve of the wwl
growers, who are directly affected bv
the change in the schedule made by
the Mills bill. This includes stno
metal workers of ail kinds. MOO c<»p
--! ers, MHO sawmill operatire-, nothing
1 1-eing said of the various minor :nda—
tries that are touched. The farmers
of Wisconsin rai-e nearly 906,000
worth of wool every rear, anil this is
affected l>y the Mill* hi IW On the whole.
Wisconsin is not a good state in which
to urge the advantages of the Mills
bUI.
Increase In Cattna Manufacture.
Wade'a Fibre sad Fabric.
During the rear IK-C-sx, Northern
mills consumed 1,7*7.1-' l bale- of cot
l ton. The consumption of Southern
I mills for the same period wa- 443,373
bales. This is an increase of 147.5 per
cent, during the last eight years for
Kiuthern manufacture. The Northern
only shows an improvement of 27.t
per < ant. for that period.
labor for Protection.
Irish World.
The list of labor and
representative labor men who are err
ing out for Harri-on and protection is
b.-ing daily enlarged. The obi leader
of the independent labor movement
are almost unanimous for Harrison.
The various labor organizations in the
trades which are immediately affected
by the Mills bill have protested in
mo-t emphatic terms agam>t the free
trade policy of Cleveland and his Mug
wump and Southern :i!iu—.
The Stone ami Uranite Cutters'
union has protested.
The Amalgamated Association of
Iron and Steel Workers has protested.
The Machine Constructors' organi
zation has prote ted.
The brass workers have prote-ted.
The glass worker* have pr tested
All tbe-c national organizations are
but illustration- of the -entiment pet
ratling the entire body of organised
labor.
'i When Charles I.itchman resigned
from his position a- genera! secretary
of the Knights of latlior in order to
publicly defend the protective jsjlicy,
bit action wa- fiercely criticied by
those who were in league with the
Cleveland regime. But he is being
followed by no many other representa
tive labor men a* to show conclusively
that the determination of the work
ing people i- to oppose the Cleveland
policy at all haz irds. Mr. Robin-on.
the national ma-ter workman of the
bra-s workers, is making a rigorous
campaign for Harrison without affect
ing hi- -landing in the organization.
The window-glass workers'organiza
tion has determined to put three of
their officers in tbe field again-t Cleve
land and the Mills bill. Their names
are I*. Clary, A. M. Hammett and
James Campbell, the president of tbe
organization and a memltcr of the na
tional legislative committee of the
Knights of Labor, and one of the mo-t
trusted representatives of the labor
movement in America.
These fact- are worth a thousand
theories sho wing the advantage* of re
duced tariffs enabling foreign manu
facturers to control our markets.
They indi'-a'c the overwhelming defeat
of Cleveland and bis iree trade con
spirator*.
POLITICAL NOT* AXDCOIIMEXT
It look< like a solid Repu'Uean
North.— lMivit Tr&Mtnr.
Privately. Democrats are conceding
Connecticut to Harrison.
There are but three certainties this
year: Death, taxes and Democratic
defeat — Ckiiiijo Journal.
tieneral Harrison is to-day by fur the
greate-t power in the llepuhlican cam
paign.—Jrnc IVi Mall find t'-jf" >.
Letlrmrrien .ire multced i - * the
sum of f'-i"'; clerk* in the postofHces
from ?.'f» to f"4). and railway mail
clerks from f»0 to t>) for campaign
purposes.
The Warsaw i 111.) woolen-mills have
a Harrison and Morton streamer., :il
feet long, floating from the flag-taff on
the top of the mill, placed there by
their employes.
Since <iexicral Harrison was nomi
nated he h i - innde spec< hes enough to
till an Svo. volume of WW page-, and,
what is to the tmrpo-e. he has made
convert* ai-o.— }i trton Tranmript.
Four years ago Mr. Blaine r.-< eived
>i7 majoiity in Steuben county. New
York. Thi year Mr. Harrison will
receive not le-s than So the
most conservative politicians in Corn
ing and Bath estimate.
George C. Heberling, the Democratic
nominee in lowa for secretary of state,
hu* -cut a letter to the Mate rommiUw
declining to make the race, ami the
vacancy on the ticket has been tillei
bv the selection of Walter McHenry
oi Des Muines.
Of the nine < term an daily news
paper* which are -upjsirting Harrison
in Ohio six supported Cleveland in
is*!. The fterman mugwump* of
Ohio, if their papers an anv indli
tion, have come l ack t » their old
party in a body. The •'Old {lonian
doesn't seem tt'. be doing what was ex
po ted of him. —ftwfoa Juttrnnl.
The Republican prospects in New
New Jersey were never brighter than
11 is-\* are now. The state that voted
for' William Henry Harriaon an<l
Henrv flay and Abraham I ineoln
and ('lvs-e- S. tirant will I* tuand
oni e more in line with the Northern
host and under the banner Of protec
tion.—-Vw )'<w4 Mfl atvl Kiprrtt
The BepuWtcan* hare not had -o
gf">l a chance to carry New Jersey in
years a- to-day. fhe? are united, and
will gain largely from the Prohibition
i-;.- and protection l>emocral.s. while
their enemy fatally divided. l'he
only tjue-tinn of -ucees- -eeras to t«
whether they will maintain the lead
thev now have until election day.—
IVe**.
Mr J. \V. tiephart,she distinguished
law partner oi tiov. Beaver ot I etiu
-vlvani.v ha- written a long letter pre
senting his views »n the tariff-pie-aon
and -lating whv be intends to support
an t vote tor Harrison and Morton.
Mr tiephart want- it understood that
he is just a« g*fc*i a Democrat a« ever,
but h.- i- not a free.trade Cleveland
Democrat
Warner Miller Is reviving a la:g*
number of letter- from clergy men,
teacher-, and men of all classes, coin
mending hi« courageous advocacy oi
hirh ltceii-e. Several Catholic priests
write to him that thev -ha!, vote for
him and -h ill exhort tbe.r hocks to do
hk>-w. -e Manv of the writers sav
that the* are l>enn- rat" and shall
vote for Cleveland, Thurman and
Miller.
Hon. J. I*. Ketm*T of Huntington,
I nil., w l»o ha- (wn »UM-lin)t th«
uitMMl encampment of Kellow*
tn < *t;foniL>. Kkltuini an ia*Wß*
K«|«tiWi<*»n gathering in ?an Iran
,-isco !»■« TuenUy rvminp. II:- re
mark* were ronftMt fbirfT to an
ruli tfv of 'ten Harr»«on r.n ! a i*/ula
tt m of the D»morrati<- !!<■•» that have
i i«cg uttered again>t him
In I"<6 !'rr»hient Cleveland'
onftitoAftk Tnitoil Mjlt? dirtn* t
attorney in \S e-tern
U« ju-f he tu*<ie Republican he-
Ibi-veir Ne. rrt.irv Vila* imt A-i
--lar.t ' ' .ene-sl Mevensoa
»re makmg *p«eebe» tor ' Sevelan.l,
.but Aw >- no flipping out TM*
*h,.«r» the progre--. of imi-enrw* re~
(una in t*o ■> ear*. > •*<*.' I »!«.
the following inwnpihffl i* t*n a
taU* now ov:uhi l.\ Mr K P. Arrw-ki
of Mar*fcAei4 The :nv ipt-on b»<
nut i-.'-t it- pertinency
IS* «»«>le»l l-v the hat.l'» »•: P»:
*aion» ti»* Hon l'ar.K. \\Vh»:.r .a
tr-t.mo«.'v of rw<J*t S'or *'
pi:-hnl I-on i » :n .iWer.* at a
tariff a:.<l t*f tar national (irtfni*
HWtit."
I.IKK HOT MUI.
Dry firadt KIM»IBWH awl s Girl
ilag Tlpperaas* Hfaw.
Xew York San.
Inst as tbe name of the Bov Preach
er Harrison used to attract clerks and
business men to the old John Street
Metbodl-t church at tbe noon hour for
-jnging religious services, so just now
does the name of tbe Tiptfccaiw* pres
idential candidate. Ben Harrison, at
tract clerks and lm-ioes« men to tbe
ground floor of £24 Broadway for sing
tmg no'itical services. Tbe building
:C4 Broadway is wide and deep, anil
the street floor is now hereft of any
turmtare except ret. white and bine
bunting deperuiine from the ceiling, a
platform at the middle of the -ide wail
and a small organ at the rear walL
Twelve o'clock sharp i* the time when
the fan begins. At that hour suscep
tible young bookkeeper- and dapper
salesmen leave their work in the great
warehouses of the dry goods district,
and in-tea-i of going to luncheon they
hasten toSil Broadway. That is.men
of the Bepoblican faith g»> there. Iti
there that the Wholesale Dry Goods
Harrison and Morton tlub have their
headquarter-, and a novel way they
are carrying on their work there.
Yesterday was a -ample of many
days. Fir-t. at noon preci-elr, a few
young fellows went into the place. On
the right side a- they entered they
found a blond and pretty girl with a
tray of campaign button* and a pile of
*otig books. "Hare a button!' t-he
-aid and one of the young men said
he would. ''Twentv-tiTe cent*/' said
she. and 25 cents* be paid. "Have
a song book!" she murmured, and be
murmured that ne would, as he gazed
at her light blue eyes. Ten cents,
plea-e," she whispered, and I'l cents
he dropped into her paim. getting in
return a song book and a smile as
well.
A long-liearded man escorted a
• -'2 woman through the crowd
tbe front to the rear of the
>: .•••. Tbey were followed by a griz
zl- t-:".iee jentleman. The crowd
moved itself nearer the organ. The
grizzly gentleman seated him-elf at
the organ ami the other one mounted
a box by the organ. The girl stood
by ttie organist.
"Come nearer the organ." said the
gentleman on the box. And again
the 900 moved nearer the organ.
"Now let us sing No. IK" -aid the
chorister. Then each one of the crowd
took a leaflet of song- from his picket
and at the same time the organ started
the air of "Good-bv' My lxiver. <!ood
bv." It was the kev of C, and the
blond voting lady led o.T in the sing
ing. Her voice was sweet and low
and the chori-ter on the high box
joined her in the line-. This is the
wav thev started:
The train is coming around the bend.
tjood br, old lirover. rood -by;
It'* lnadeu dowu with Harrison men,
(nxsi by, old (."trover, good by!
The -'"On came in on the chorus:
Bye, free trwde. babv,
Ruck It lirover tenderly.
Bye, free trade baby.
We'll *masb the cradle.
Goodby.
It was music as if from the throats
of stent .rs, and far out on llroadway,
atiove the rushing noi-e of bustliug
drays and rapid express wagon-and
rumbling slow, salmon-colored cars,
t' volume of song went searching up
ai. . down tlie bnsy thoroughfare.
Then, led by the young woman ami
the bearded chorister, the crowd
-houted:
Free trade la busted, protection, we «ay,
i;.M>d-by, old Ojafll.good bv;
it' ant b.-cf u e»t, two dollars a day,
• •ood by.eld O rover. gxid by.
The chorus and more stanzas fol
lowed, and then another song was be
gun. Its tint stanza was:
He sat up in bis old arm chair,
U tiich be entirely tills,
Aitl there bef'ire him lay a pile
i If soldiers' pension bills;
With a litter seotf mad»u angry froivu
At the name of cacti hero
H* breathes a sigh to think, la sooth,
li was his last veto.
All Ihis was to Hie tune of "It was
My Last Cigar," an 1 almost every one
kiiew how io sing it and to sing it well.
Then there wasn't any let-up, either,
for from the several quarter* of the
store came call- tor this, that, or some
other song. Half a dozen wer« sung
merrily, and theu most every one was
getting hoarse. Then a man with .i
mellow bant me -ang the "Cleveland
lament." This has become pretty
familiar at the-mail Republican meet
ing-, and it'« a great favorite. Every
body joined in the chorus. Some one
of the manager* of the noonday meet
ings slipped to the middle of the room
ami mounted the platform by the side
wall there. "Come this way, gentle
men," he shouted, and the crowd
obediently followed. It meant that
singing was over for a while ami some
talking was now to be had. William
is. Fuiler, oi Ciatlin's, presided. He
trotted out l>r. J. W. Watts, oi Ore
gost. as the lir.-t peaker. Dr. Watts
was an elector in '#o. He r a big man
physical!?, and he *lapi>ed his chest
and said lie came from the land where
ttiey made big trees and big Republi
cans. The '*»> laughed and cheered,
and lie delivered himself of many a
prophecy that Harrison and Morton
would l>e elected. He didn't go into
the merits of the two parties, |ierbaps
simple because it wasn't nece-sarv
just then, for there wasn't anybody in
the ,*>o" who hail to l«e converted.
Joseph E. O'llara, a North Carolin
ian with a cop|>er i-omplexion. fol
lowed He was in the Forty-eighth
and Fortv-ninth congress. Col. tieo.
T Clarke", a drv gomls man. *«s the
last -jieaker. He told funny stories
and made appeals, but left out alt ar
gument. Then there were five more
campaign hymns, and the meeting
was ever except for the appearance ot
an exceedingly dapper young man
who jumped upon the platform and,
unauthorized, proceeded to address
the crowd. The burden of his dis
jointed -peech was that the young
men should have a chance iti the Dry
<»ood« Club, in the councils of the
partv. and the management of all* rs
of-tate. lie said lie came from New
Jer-ey. and he promised that the -tat' 1
would go l!eput>lican. No one knew
the audacious young man's name.
Win n be had tx*en choked oil the ■*»'
slowly moved to th* door, singing a
they went out to sell their linens and
mu'slins again:
Down in the corn ts '4
Hvsf that uimm.fi! sound:
All the IVmvs rafr. are wt*i»!ag.
UrovWs m theeoM. cold ground.
The beautiful bfami young lady re
mained to <ell campaign buttons.
"A ptimpwt of i>n( po-Ml-le cMWe <>(
the prevalent diwtrgiiniza ti c u of the
mall wnriiT," sav< tne Ctfcs llrniti.
i* afforded by the aitidavitof tieorge
N 11 »rri-on. (if K»*'h—*ler. He m*ke
oith that during hi' iwiwclkm w th
the nurirr e:vice in that city the
p-e-ent year, he ha- 'seen repeatedly
p:tiplu\Ti of the
card* "during btt»inc-- hours. Partie*
p'ating were men recently appoint-d
at that time.' ' Public otllce ii a p jU;c
trout.'
■ Why. ' said Tom Keed. in hi- latest
speech' "if the president and Mr.
Thurman and Mr Townabeati. of
lllinoil, are right in their a*«ert <>n.»
about hiow much are loee every year by
the taritT, we have 10-t aiswe !"•*' more
than W tw.W. more than the
whole I'nited f?tate- *a> listed for in
!■*»• According to that. then *<• have
10-t - nee l*»» tKir whole country ami
me muM be fitting outdoor* to-btgfet.'
grandT* riwioxa
Excursion for *i»
•Ua on *al«' foia# *Ja Vvtbrrn Parite
rmi!r<»a«J a&4 returning Til < *um<h*n P»
ciftc. Ttitoo {'aiittc tu<i lK'D\e* A Rio
liTUde. ifee jnv*t •o'nic mul#. an«J
rtfeorl Line or mi Franci***. or Soatbfrn
Pa»ilJ<\ ' •liforaia, and by rail or
t**it itt-m ««o #owo«l, at
fr>»m |K> to 1125 A Iu ieT» uoa on ml*
mm St. Paui. I hfcrajpa. Omaha. ii*aarU
In-ortr. *mit Lake. 4*r
d*o. «t. Ixmi*. 13 rm*KDewiax, teafw#*.
Mil Frtari»n> and tAhrr priacijai «li«* at
ttte Vnlam tielei ofiw
A. CIILMK). Ara' N P R8 .
Coma Mil! an 4 » < »txreiti «trww.
% * r«#f r*ir*. tb« k*a4cf of low
pri<-t«, b&» % bt< *«Jc on R(UJ«I this vor^-
m<m P**-?*** ht.a*e hmtohlft? i»4».
Tb -« k v+r hi * ml*, t hortrr Ckmrj
r .lS'v*T tkati-
WEALTH OF THE HOUSE
Some Fortunate
Who Are Very Well-To-Do.
Bun* af Keprewentatlvea Richer
than the Scaat«-Xf« Yark'a
Delegation the Richest.
*
Washington Correspondent"
There is more money in the lower
house than in the senate, contrary to
tbe popular impression. It is gene
rally supposed that "tbe American
hou-e of lords'* is the especial domain
of Piutu-. bat. as a matter of fact,
only a eery few -enaton are rerr rich,
and a majority of them live on the
salaries thee receive from the govern
ment—meagre salaries compared with
incomes they usually received for their
brain work before they were elected.
New York has more wealth in it*
delegation than any other state
"Deacon" 8. V. White, tbe Brooklyn
lawyer and Wall street expert, is un
doubtedly the richest man. He is
worth anywhere from ♦s.o(W,oootoJl'V
OOOUOO, and he made $3,'(«>,000 of it in
a week by a sudden turn of the market,
which be had threwdly foreseen. The
surprised dealers who laid down their
hands on that occasion acquired great
respect for him, and many of them
learned for the first time that there
wa- a new king in the street He is a
large dealer, and he possessed a* late
as la t week not less than 70,<)00 >hares
of Reading. His father was one of
the poor "crackers" of North Carolina,
but he carrieJ the boy to lllinoi-.
where he -tudied law—and, incident
ally, railroad* Mr. White i* urbane,
independent and vigilant, and he a--
tonisbed the bouse last week with one
of the most rigorous speeches of the
session.
t ieorge West of Ball-ton Spa. is an
other oi New York's millionaire con
gre—men. lieing scarcely second to
Deacon White as a favorite of fortune.
He piled up his wealth in the luauilla
paper husines-, being the largest luanu
tacturer of it in the country. He was
an Englishman, having come over in
the steerage when he was 20, and
landed in New York with only a shd
ling in his pocket.
Jame- J. Beloen is another railroad
sharp, and he lias amassed a million
or so in railroads and banks.
Il l Davenport, who butted again -t
Hill in Ih-4, is a millionaire, bat he
was bom so.
Lloyd t>. Bryw, ditto, ditto, lie in
heritel a milium probably, anil mar
ried another million with the hand
some daughter of Mayor Cooper, lie
ha- a strong scholarly tendency, and
hi- refinement of apj*arance and man
ner are rather conspicuous amid t!ie
i irlmknt rough-and-tumble of the
house. It is rutuored that heiswritiug
a book and a plav.
Felix Camptiell is I lielieve. the only
plumber in either house of congress.
II is check is said to lie Rood for *500,-
(•00—the sum on which plumbers
usually retire from business.
F. 6. Spinola doesn't make much
'display with the $300,000 which he
earned in the iron trade, tie is plain
in his manner of living and in his
attire, if exception be made of the
lustrous sideboard collar which he
wear* jauntily; sometime*, on occa
sions of importance, changing it two
or three times a day.
8. S. Cox, the orator and diplomat
of the house, whoso knowledge is at
his lingers' ends, and who can speak
brilliantly on any question, lives com
fortably on the income from hi- J .00.-
0(0, mostly won in law practice.
lkutrke Cockran is a thrifty lawyer,
with an income of $100,0(A) or there
abouts.
A. P. Fit< h is al o rich, thank" to
law and lager. He owns part of a
brewery, aim commands laige retain
ing fees.
Col. J. R. Welier is credited with
being worth slo(V*>), saved when he
was sheriff of Erie county. He beat
tJrover Cleveland for that otlice in
l«Tti.
Henry Bacon earlv cast an anchor
t> windward by forming a matri
monial alliance with the house of
Brandreth. the celebrated inventor of
one of lb;' most effective cathartic
engines known to medicine. He is
wealthy.
W. G. -tahlnecker, now involved in
some embarrassment concerning the
National Library building, is worth
several hundred thousand dollars—
manufacturing.
rpN**Yt.VAHiA an Mrs
Wi liam L. Scott is far the richc-t
man in the house—the leader in
lin.tnance as be is, in the absence of
Mr. Kandall. the leader In Influence on
the Democratic side of the bouse. He
did not l>egin life as a magnate, except
in the -enge that every baby is sup
posed to have royal prerogative", and
served, like Senator (iorman. a- a page
in congress in the old days of Webster
and Calhoun. He made the most of
his fortune, now estimated at $30.-
000,000. in mining and railroads. He
dresses with scrupulous neatness, and
his daintiness in dinine causes him to
be rcgardeil as an epicure. He is direct
and forcible in his speech and com
mands alike the house and galleries.
Norman Hall lias managed to scrape
together a!out $900,000 by prudent at
tention U> the iron bu-incss.
John Dalzell i- a thrifty lawyer and
worth perhaps $200,000. He is the at
torney of the I'ensylvania Central Rail
road Company.
thnedley Partington lias piped about
as much out of oil, and is considered a
solid man. Before he went into oil be
was a Philadelphia reporter and tbeu a
school teacher
Henry i Mei'orniick is worth, |»er
Keystone member*hare half «« mucii;
but mo-t of them,like a majority from
New York, lire on their
HOl THEkX Mr*r«CRH POOH.
The Southern members arepeneraHv
not rub, an i ome are very poor.
Not a member from either of the
tVAjitui ■- sttwiOHnt to l<e worth
Major MiOllfflßy i- a ?m»ll
planter ami think*. when crops are
good, that he iiwonb f*J\O(W. Hewn
»t work when he wa- nominated, and
the honor found him at the tail of a
plow.
The eight Alabama members are all
lawyer* except B*nkbe*J, and thev
were all in the Confederate army and
wounded, on an average, twice apiece.
Thev are men of iniluewein thi' bou-e,
tun there i< not nw h money aniouir
them. llankUead. the sjie fairner < ; f
the .lelefrali -n. i- »orth a- much o> ail
the res* , sl.V>,9flO.
Tilt- I,re family did not become en
tirety l»BO»erlshed during the war
Gen. W. H. F. i-ee being rated at
John R Brown clctnd hi* tVi.fUKt
in the tobacco and Charles
T O'Kerrall is pretty well tiaed. being
a* on wveral houses in Rich
mond and one magazine.
The eleven memler? from Texa» are
re^.tr lr>i a* pour men. but the e<yen
tn< Ma'or Martin is al«> eccentric in
thi» resuei-t. being worth perhaps
$50.(0 i tnve-ted in a farm and cattle
ranch
Nath in 1.08 i- the richest member
of the Wext Virginia delegation, be
ing rate ! at
tiov MH'reary is regarded in Ken
tacky a« a rerv rich man. having pro -
pereci a" a planter and won distinc
tion an-1 lartr fees at the bar. He
. ouid prol»aWv make an exhibit of
»!■*>.«*>
ueorge W. <rou«e of Ohio i« the
be-t fixed of the Uocke? e delegation
bavins made a fortune *• a -hrewd
manufacturer. He iscaiied a million
aire by his enemies, who wi-h to in
jure him with the Knighta i>f I-aU>r
No other Ohio memler eipre»-e- his
dodars with six figures.
r AlftLT »EIX-T«VP",
Aii the # ililctifion are
weß-*6Mdo. ami almost ail of Umb
wrailhv. RomU. Whitiitf «2vl Morse
Utaf among tiullionairef.
Cmnwlkirt b no* •» wr 3 .! off, U»t
lk*t bouse like tbr «*na-
tor*, mostly living on their checks
from tbe seraeaht-at-arm*. Carls*
French, tbe Sermoar manufacturer, is
the solitary excepts-**, and he » or.lv
a moderate exception
I«te Stephen-.,r. is the plutocratic
exception among tbe nine Badgers.
He has worked Ma way up as a lum
berman and now controls tbe large*!
lumber company in tbe I'nited State*.
He owns a rerr finely equipped «ta!de
and racing *tu<l.aad]se*te»-.!iad worth
t'harle* B. C ark is another Wiscon
sin millionaire. He hegan his com
mercial career a* a penniless clerk in a
store, and by making himself usef .il
manage ito get a foolbold. After the
the war be took hold of a paper fac
tory. and in that has accummmate i
a surplus rerenue. He Is about to
establish a wood-p.dp factory in the
lumber country, at Rhindander. in
his district.
j I- B. Caswell is not wbollv impe
cunious. having ftSifitO put aside tor
a rainy day. obtained through law
and banking.
1 E. X. Morrill i- perhaps the richest
of the Kansas delegation in either
bouse, having put away a nest-egg
with "IIBO.OOO" marked on it. It was
laid by the national-bank hen. He
owns a beautiful home at Hiawatha,
Kan.
The Michigan «enators are many
millionaires. and Messrs. Fisber and
Seymour, of the lower hou-e. are
given the same classification—Fisher,
lumber; Seruiour. general (especially
land i speculation.
Indiana seems to have an eye to the
main chance. Gen. Tom Browne is
worth SIOO,OOO. acquired in trying to
impress au idea upon the mind of a
j*tit jury. Cap*. White, whose seat
wa- conte-led by Judge !.owrv, is
worth about as much—merchandise at
For* Wayne. Mr. Sseele has wrenched
half as much from the grasp of specu
lation. Judge llolman has saved f30.-
000 from his congres-ional salary, hav
ing been frugal of everything but
"objections." Joseph Howard was
supposed to be worth f1«0,0B0, made in
an extensive law practice, but it is
now feared he will -ee it all go into the
vortex of a contested estate.
THE WEST ASD W. W. MtFLPS.
The lowa member* haven't much
bullion an.l they manage to get along
with brains.
In point of ducats Judge Wii-on
leads the Mittne ota delegation, loot
ing up some JJw.OOO —luw and land.
Kilmund Kice ha- bad forty chances
to be a millionaire, but he is a free
giver as well as free liver, and he ha
le! chances -iip through his tingers.
Nelson Burne-. a leading member of
the appropriations committee, is tbe
r chest Missouri in here, and has man
aged it j- said, to scoop a million dol
lars out of railroads.
Joe Caunon of Illinois is reported to
inventory $3U0,000. Me-srs. Town
abend arid Hitt al-o married wealthy
lailies, Mrs. Hitt beiuj: reported at Ulli
a million.
William Walter I'heips of New Jer
sey (pro-pective senator—some timet,
i? "said to lie worth $13,000,000, which
i- invested one-half in real estate an 1
the other bail in railroad stock- and
bands. Hitt and Phelps are warm
friends, and financially they hunt in
couple-. They own at lea t $30,000
worth of property directly around the
Capitol in Washington, "conjecturing
that it will soon be the fashionable
center.
The richest Southern member is E.
J. Gay of Louisiana. He made his
money as a sugar-planter, and is said
to 1* worth fl<y<*',Goo.
Charles N. Felton is the only mil
lionaire in the California delegation.
He has been a bold and lucky specu
lator and hit the bull's-eye during the
oil excitement.
There are some rich men in states
not mentioned, and, as a matter of
fact. Cru-su- would find more boon
companions in the hou-e than in the
so-called 'plutocratic senate.''
W. A. CKOFFVT.
Ilun'.up haPv
Imulop hats.
Dunlap hats.
I*\ cents all tiuen damask, the sale of
house-furnishing goods this week. Chary.
A full steck of Ounlap A i o.'s silk and
stiff hats will arrive In this city In 10 day*.
Table napkins and dama-k. We import
direct from lierinany. Toklas, siugermau
,v Co.
T. and R. Boole's decorated serni porce
lain tea ami dinner sets Just in a: Chil
berg's.
Karl A Wilson'* collars and cuffs and
Wilson Urns'. shins at Toklas, Singcrman
A Co.'a ________
Great values in ladles' ami misses' hose,
special,offering! this week. Tokla-, siiuger
tuan <fc Co.
Havilands white and gold hand China
for baud painting at Cbilberg s, Tt3aad 715
t rout street. _________
Visit our art department for extreme
novelties lu faucy goods. Tckla*, slngei
uan A Co.
Prof Dillon's dan.lng nhr-ol Fridays
at s *> p.m. Juvenile class Saturdays «t
2 p. m. at Turner hail.
Cheapest ribbons in the world. II It, 7.
9, 12, al! silk, :<it .V a yard; SOc apiece.
Tukla'.SlngeriiiKil A Co.
To do fall Justice to the prescription de
partment of their establishment, the
Stewart A Ilolmes Drug Co. flud it neces
sary to keep their store open all night. A
competent prescription clerk will he on
haud at all hours; *t!> Front street.
lir. E. G. Johnson. having returned from
New York city, where he spent eight
months in the principal hospitals and
leading medical colleges familiarising
himself with the latest and most improved
methods of treating disease, has resumed
practice in this city. Office In new Yesler
block. Mill strwt. See card la this paper.
FRIE S OPEN HOI SE
G. F. FRY* . Proprietor and Manager
GRAND OPERATIC EVENT OF
OF THE SEASON.
RETIR\ OF Till. MOKITES!
THE
Juvenile Opera Co.,
With all tfceoM fav >rite«. ch>»ru« greatly
►:r*ii„'theuril. an<l
C4MILLE CLEVELAND,
EMMA BERC,
JULIA MARTIN
AS PRIMA DO JIN A3
Preaenting tfc<- f.iiowinr i>j*ra» wttfe ele
gant. new and elaborate rmtoßM.
Chimes of Normandy,
Olivette,
Mikado.
Three Nights Only,
OCT. I*. 16 17.
r#u»3 prict*. Hi att on mb' at £«atlie
Fhtrmyy
w. 1;. c.
FAIR!
The WdßU'i Re itf Corp* w»!i kc-d a
Fair a! .
TurnVerein Hall,
OCTOBER 17 AID IS.
Uttffit Of lb* *<■: ti rniid.
Republican Ticket.
Tm Cantitm,
JOHN B AUXN
For Briiea! cwSen«al.
A P, crRBY.
For Ad-3'ar! '^reeral,
K. G. «> BK1K».
F<w ProoeentiiK kfforney.
W W NfeWUN,
For 4»int tviancilssaa,
JoIIN B. At LT.
For C«wilasi>,
JOHN K. KINNKAK.
Foe Representative*.
J. T BI.V( KEI K>.
J H. JONBS.
W V RiNViIABV
Fv»r SberttT.
JOHN H McißA*.
For Auditor.
W. iL Fv)RRE>r,
For Tieasnrer.
W vi. LATIMER.
For Prol«te Jadce.
RK'HAKD OSBORS.
ForConaty ComaUnsi mer*.
FRED <.AS( 11.
WILLIAM H TAYLOR.
JOHN WOODIN,
For Assessor.
JTUrS HOKTON
For Sehofi, Sunerlntendenr,
V. A. PVSEY.
For Coroner.
J. 8. M SMART.
For Sorvevor.
C. M ANDERSON.
For Wreekma«ter.
C. P. SHOEMAKER.
Precinct Officers.
For Justices of the Peace,
JOHN K. MILLER.
C. M RIVERS.
For Constable?,
H. i; TH"KNTOS.
CUARLES ROBINSON.
REPUBLICAN RALLY.
\MASS MEETING IS HEKEATCAI.I.ED
fur Thursday eteuing at 8 o'flofk, to
l»e held in odd Krltowi' ball in North s«-at
tie. Hon w. M. ritrk. Tnisten Y Dfar,
K*}., UtH»ife H. Heilbron, K>q., E. J. Cltrl.
K«4., and othvr tbl« si* ak«-r* will address
the meeting upon the political is«ue* of
the day. The public cordially Invited. By
order KepQbliGKa Ontnl Committee.
R. B. ALBERTSoN, Chairman.
J. T. Mm HELL. secretary.
Attention, Harrison Legion.
MEMBER* OP THE HARKISON LE
giou and all citi*en* desiring to be
come such are requested to Beet in Occi
dental square on Thursday ewmus, the
ilth in*t.. at 7 o'clock sharp, for the pur
pose of marching to North Seattle and j»ar
tiripating in the Republican rally for the
Fourth want. Torches nia* be had at the
rendezvous. Republicans arecordially iu
vited to join in the parade. By order of
the executive committee.
TRL'STtN P. DVER, President.
Attest: JOHN F. MILLER. SECRETARY.
GRANT CLUB, ATTENTiON.
i LL MEMBERS OF THE GRANT< I.l'll
are hereby notified to asaetnble at Oc
cidental square ou Thursday evening, Oc
tober 11, at 7 o'clock tharj*. J«* the purpose
of joining in the procession to inan-h from
that point to the Republican meetitiK in
Odd Fellow*' hall in North Seattle, called
for b o'clock of that evening.
ftC. P. FERRY, Acting l*rekident.
King County
Republican Meetings
rpHE PEOPLE OF KINGCOUNTY WILL
1 be addre*acd by the candidate# of the
RepublU an party and other ab'.e speakera
at the following time* aud place*;
lireen River, Wedoeaday, Oct. Id, 7 .10 p. m
i Franklin, Thursday, Oct. 11, 7:30 p. m.
I Black Diamond, Friday Oct. 12, 7:W p. m.
' i edar Mountain. Saturday, Oct. IS, 7 :*> p.m
: Newcastle, Monday, Oct 1% 7.30 p. m.
Kenton, Tin trtay.Oct. IC, 7:30 p. in.
hattnon Bay, Wednesday, Oct. 17, ut
Juanitn, Thursday, Oct. IH, 7..10 p. m.
Houghton, Friday, Oct. 19,7 30 v. m.
Uedtnoud, rtaturlay, Oct.. 20,7 3u p. la.
Oilman, Monday, Oct. 22,7:30 p. in.
Kail* Cltv, Taewxay, i>ct. 7:30 p. m.
Hop Ranch. Wednesday. Oct. '24, 7 :» p. m.
Tolt. Thursday, Oct 2T>, 7:» p. ra.
PQTIIII. Friday, Oct. 36, 7 :.T0 p. m.
Cherry Valley, Saturday, Oct. 27, 7:30 p. m.
Vaftbou. Moadatf, Oct. *'J> 7:iX) p. m.
Bo&bwell. Tuesday, Oct. 10. 7:80 i». rn.
W<*>diri\ illo, Wednesday, Oct. 31, 7: 0 p.m.
By ortler of the countv central <%»mmtt
ee. R. B. ALBKfltsoN, Chairman.
J. T. MiTCHEI.L. Secretary.
REPUBLICAN ADDRESSES!
HON. JOHN B. ALLEN,
RKPI PUCAS CANDID VTF. KOR DEI.
eygte to Congrew, will address the
people of Weatern on the
tone* of the dny at the following times
and places
CLARKE COUNTY.
I<a Cama*, Wednesday, Oct. 10, 7 30 p. xo.
Vancouver, Thursday. Oct 11, 730 p. m.
I'uiiui Ridge, Friday, Oct. 12,11>. m.
La Ceater, Friday, Oct 12, 7 30 p. ra.
COWLITZ COUMTY.
Kalama. Saturday. Oct. IS, I p. m.
Oak Point, Saturday, Oct 13, 7:2W p. m.
WAHKIAKUM COUNTY.
Cathlamtt, Monday. Oct. 15.11 a. m
PACIFIC COUMTY.
Ilwaeo. Monday, Oft 15,7:30 p m.
Oyntcrville, Tiu» lay, Ot 1.16, 11 a. m.
CHEHALI3 COUNTY.
Ho<iniam, Tm*«day, Oct. K», 7:30 p. tn.
Abenh-eu, Wednesday, Oct. 17,11 a. m.
Monte*sno, f*ct 17, 7 30 p m
Eima, Thursday, Oct. 1?, 10 a. ra.
PUCET SOUND.
Teuino. Oct. 20,1 p. m.
Olyrapia. Oct 20. 7 30 p. m.
Shelton, Oit iZi.l p. »».
.stei!a<*oom. Oct. 22, 7 p. m.
Fuyallup, t»ct 23,11 a. in.
slaughter, Oct. *S T 3 p. in.
Mack Diamond. Oct. 23,7:30 p. m.
Oilman. Oct. 24.1 p. TO.
Newcartle, Oct 24, 7 p. m.
Mary*rille. Oct «, 1 r». m
Ixjwell, Oct 25, 5 p. m.
MiobomUb, Oct £>, 7 p. m.
Coupe vllle, Oct !M, 10 a. tn.
Btanwood, Oct V*, 2 p. m.
Mount Vernoe, Oct L*,7 p. m.
|jc>!iDer. Oct. 57, I p. tn.
Edi»-»n. Oct. 9 p. m.
Lyndeu. (Jet t*. 10 a. m.
Fer»4»l*\ Oct 1 p. tn.
Whatcom, Oct. 2#,7 « v nr».
Friday ITirhur. Oct 80,11 a. m.
portT"wn>na,Or* ' p.m.
p.»rt l>iioivi r>','>fl. fci. 1 p. w.
P rt Ha.ll<**k Oct 31. 7 p. in
Port Ludlow, Nov. I, 2 p. m.
Port Osroble, Nov. 1, 7 p. m.
Port Nov 2,1 p m,
tort Blakt lcy, No*. 2, 7 p re.
« *rUmalo, NOT. 3,1 p. tn
Tacoma. Nor. >, 7:30 p. m.
battle. Nor. £. 7 JSO p in.
The re*?**etl. c county cim>arc re
quested to funilah suitable hall* and mo*!**,
and all kcpabltcau papers in Western
WMM acton art? re<jue»ted to publish this
notice .
liy order of the Territorial Central < oa
mittee. J. C. HAISES,
( h airman Republican Territorial Central
CoMsntttee,
Gaoaol O. LTOH, Secretary
NOTICE.
'|*t TIIK PE< PI-R or KIN« ( t'I'STV
1 At a meetin* of tbe caodldat", ot tbt
,y .- « party held Uetober t, las*, it *ai
Buaui
Kritii"!. That the candidate, do ptii.Uc
I, anoouure that they heret»y cut l/ww»
from and repudiate all political mmie. tiou
witn I tsarle. Webber, rbalman. aud U K.
Wegener, a member of the central commit
Se. of tbe People', partv, on account of
their ref«*al to permit the rampaifn cm
mittee appointed In Mtonltnte with a
tinanlmo M rMe of the tentral committee,
to maca(e (he mmjouifu. an-1 ai«> tie aa».
of their evident determination to either
rw'e or ruin
««IKd!
A:rt»i») W'alu. t'anilldate for I oun
cflraait
t- B. JUNT, < aodidaM tot Kepr*«:it.
tiv*.
ALX.X. AUt', ( aodldale for Sheriff
L.TMA* w<*(o. I .n.ll.ia.'e fo* Awllto'
W, 8 Br-.n.Caudldate for Pr.»b««e J
P. ». *lt.aa«. t andi'laie f<* < a ( otnmr
A. AacSN, 4 audidate for 1 o t.ommr
» V. ba- wm, candidate for miirtv
r A friutULi'udl'tiie for Amador.
D W, CKm, ( .adidate forCorouer
JoHn ICltit. • .odMlale lor Jtutlcv af tbe
Peace
I; MrD.aiau, Candidate for Cesatabl*
E Cut, Candidate for •nctaann
Washington Savings Bank.
Incorporated nmlcr the Territorial laws.
Mill Rmt, lot Door to Psataficr
Seattls, W T
CAPITAL. - - $50,000.
OFFICERS:
W. W. DEARBORN. President
R B. DEARBORN. Vioe-Preaideßt
H. W HUiOINS. ...Caahle*
1 G*a#r*l Eiskisg Bcsiaess Trtastcwd.
Drafts drawn on a!! part* of th« world,
luterv.t paiu on MilCE* ami tint* deprwdt.
Accounts of merchants, aannfacturers and
individuals solicited
The hank wil! t* open tor the tranaac-
Um ofMim fMw 10 a. n. m;p m .
and JtUnllj tvminp Ima T toto'clock.
Irtteres t allowed from the third
day of every month.
Interest dividend day* are Jan
uary Ist and July Ist.
IVpo*4t« m; be mail, in person or by
registered letter, awi order or ctpreaa,
and deposit books will be returned a* re
twM.
Money loaned on real e»Ut* at reasonable
rale*
Biiut Oinut.. IC. p. rmaav.
President. | Vice iTrsidest.
J. Fi*th Cashier
PrGET SOI'ND NATIONAL BANK
OF SEATTLE.
OCCIUKXTAL HIXK'K.
Knr AVD BKIX FOREIGN AND Do
mestic exchanfe, transfer monev by
teiecraph to any partthe I n t. ! >•»>.«
and Europe, reeei ,'e detawlta of monev and
issue pass books or eertldoatri therefor.
CORRESPONDENT*:
London. X. M. RotfcarkiM A SotM
Paris, De Rotnsrhild Frerea.
Frankfort, AM. L Ton stei*er A Co.
Sew York. s<ency of Rank of California.
Chicago, Commercial National Bank.
Boston. Sulfulk National Hank
San Francisco. the Hauk of falifnruia.
Poctlaud. the First National Bauk
MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK
United State* Dopoaitory.
tentrii Banking Business Irißsacted.
Deal* in foreign and domestic exchanftea.
Main TiUi.KArHii Taassraas and is
*ues 1 jrrms or cascir.
SAFE DEPOSIT AND TRUST CO.
Paid-up Capital, 6100,000
Par* interval on sftvtue* dfpoiiu.
Knits wkft-H And ifopoftit boxc*.
Rweivw r<k»l» on r.oragf.
Makes mortgage loan*.
FRKD WARD, Manwr,
THE
FIRST MTIO.ML BAM
OF SEATTLE!,
Seattle, Washington Territory.
Paid-up Capital, $150,000.
UKUKUK W. HARMS, J. MMIDFKLLUW
Prrsideat. (ashler.
General banking business trsunact.-d
Sight and teUf raphir exchange payahlo
in all the principal cities of the Uuitml
wtai.'« a.nl Europo
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
or TUB
GUARANTEE
uu* ami rm sT i«irui,
Bloeli. Mill Straot,
Opposita Commercial.
SEATTLE, - - WASH.TER.
;lnccr;,orated IMC.)
r»ECEIVE DEPOSITS IN ANY AMOCNTS
I from one doilar npwards, and alio* In
terest thereon. Money loaned apon im
proved farm and city real estate.
boa mi or ctsectors:
IJHGH R J HWHT President
I DR. T. T MIN'IH. Vice President
KOW. B. DOWNING .Treasurer
<3EORtiE H HKII.KRON Heeretary
DAVID N BAXTER. I. IV I<QWMAN.
Dexter Horton & Co.,
BANKERS,
Incorporated Vih7.
CAPITAL, $200,000.
President W. 8. Laud
Vice President A. A. IIK.fHT
Manager J- P. Hoyt
Cashier B P. Punas
CNIHT SXCHANOI AND TEIJCWRAPU-
O kitratulnson New York, Chlca/o, Kt
Paul. San Franelwo, Portland and various
points lu Wa*hln*ton, urefon and British
Colombia.
fight Bills of Fxchanie on London, arail
able elsewhere In Enroj«.
t 'oiKH tions matlu at all polnta on favor
able tertrs.
Bonds, stocks and other valuables receiv
ed on deposit for «afe keepimt.
NOTICE OF SCHOOL ELECTION.
>TOTH*E IS HKREHY 01VKN THAT ON
I Saturday, November at Brown *
pavilion on second street, bt-twwti Kprtng
*nd Hencea Streets, In s«*hool OUtrfct No.
«»ne (I), in the city of Seattle. Kin* county,
Washington Territory, a H boot election
will »*• held f«»r the electtoß of flvaJS)
«M'bo<d director* for »aldH<'bool DUtrlct No.
1. TII: TWO for one year, two for two y« «r*
I and one for three year*; alio for the elec
tion of a achool clerk for the ensuing year.
The poll* will ortcn at one (1) p. m. and
rontinoe open til! «cv*n (7) p. m
Dated at Seattle, W. T., Oct 2. l»«.
T T. MINOR,
J M. FKfNK,
Wlf. II HUGHES,
IdreCtora of School IHstrlct No. 1.
M A H*wrnoß!«a, clerk of «ald Mcliool
t>intrirt.
English Steel Rails
FOE SALE.
To arrive per Brit lab Ship "Mel|«omene,"
now on to Puget sound.
500 tons 30-ft. Raits, w-lgh 40
lbs per yard.
SOO tons 30-ft. Ralls, weigh SO
lbs. per yard.
For prim apply to
BALFOUR. GUTHRIE CO.,
T»coma. W. T.
"5294 ACRES
To B, Sold
111 Small Quantities.
KnowSnr tb« imt <trmand tb.r« 1. for
• ■aail farm.. *c t.are . i.lcl tu anil lbs
Itimrji Naihm rwpfflT, kftottcd near
I lu Ibe lirtlh- valk-j ofvhe Frawr
rir«, Brlrlab Colombia lbla rateable
pri«#rtir < oni|>n*» vjm arrcs of rl<-b land,
ao'l will br Mild In blorkj of from M mm
to 30 arrr. Hrtrra will b. arran«nl ar
iMnliiictfj tbr itiestloa auil quality of th.
laad. Trrmaof payment ntrndfaK ot*r
a period of ktc, year., with annnal IB*
Mailmen!., will be (rauted If a» dertred.
PurrtiaMfr. will pay luterrrt on all Btipald
halanm al the rate of 7 per rent, oer »o
nam. witb pdvileee (ranted of payrn* off
full pureba* price at any time and ob
ta/niut deed In fee .tmple.
for one month after HeptemU-r 10. 1 a
rtan wilt be on the groMwl to
•how lutetvsinjr purebMer, tbe un>|M?rty.
Tbl» the Urt chauc* ew fweTrtl in
UrttUb < ulnmlaa.
< ail early and Hewnr a »electins
KA.M»6R«S. Ileal Exlate Kn»k«T*,
VAWOomnm. ac.
MOt'TH or C OUSM
Ida lU*< r,«re*on. I h. F.n<ineer l(#ie,
K'jon ». 1 itioii ilUek, Portland, Of*wn,
-- vL s(5. IMd. propiMU l» trip
Urate, will be tewued at thla uffit* u -'ttt
U<> rkx-k ni'i-.ti MandaKl time, (X t ibtr
» . I»- for th» cnfiMnirtWa of fonr nv.lel
bantu. >uctb IJ9 f«K. Iraa B feet, depth
» frit, for •paprlSrationa. blank t*op,«ai.
and all Snlormatkm apply at tat" offlre
THI«. H. HAXOBtTKT, Major, t'orp. ot
Eac<ttre-<, r ' Army.
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