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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, February 25, 1898, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1898-02-25/ed-1/seq-4/

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THE h)ST -1M KLLIGEJfCER.
tekm;-, or e :ti£CKi?TiOK.
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«ry. ' h ■ it ■>> t- »■* >
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«t» ivr'} . , • . » i • .;«»*« in.:---
Cij'.e toiiii.-,;.; t i. '*•
BT MAIL. PAT/.1i1.K IN ADVANCE _
t> < y an: ri . • • n» f.'.t 75
a:.<i S . t. f »
b i a .i . ~. • '
■uiwiay rtj. -io.;, ij;.- i: >r: a t -?
day e<l • - x r. .t-.i ... ;~"
&UR(iay «-U.llO- fciTit ye.iX *Y'
•bmlav and Wt a.;., ona y».ar -
trUUiOi., Ui,t /tar i l "'
Weekly ediUon. *
OFFICIOS:
Sea"l» > . Sf ••. ; 'rr; street.
w 7ork. ix . it. "»•
Cb-.. Zi'i ■ -i.'v : "• Cvouncrca.
Tacwn.j. *... i
<iiv* po»' " a>. »-• >r full, ii.-'.ucl'r.j
county tind fit--.
Jiarni' i,. , , ti ••*y r.rd-r. draft or
In r**;iiiter»-.. .<-:!rr. oar n»k.
Ta.cpi«i,;.»3 ' OIX.' C. Main •
Ecitorau Jta.ois. Man*
Address all c mnn,;... a' n* and rem t
tanew to n • J • - . .N - •>..%• i.K
P 1 HX.iriiiN<# ' "J., st'.ut ■> U .
A OlAUWilil..
Thr Poit-lalrlliKi'iirtr hfre l»y
guarantee Ita uilirrim-r* a b«a«
Sdr paiil riri ulutiuii, !»;«»!> . WrrWl»
and 9u •>(!•>, tluublr tUitl «»f muy
• tli rr iirittiisprr jiulill«liril In tli«-
atatc tit \\ h«ltin ji i on. A«l » i*r« i»i"K
eoalrnrtf -»% all Itr made aulijrcl to
ttila sua ranter.
tilt Ul Ili I 11. I' II'EH.
SE (in Fit i it \ \. 2T.
st ft i>i i«. t«»xi HI n
The ti< ket put up by th*> IP-j uM: an
convention yesterday r-;-r- nt - • \ cry
phase of reap nslbl • opin< >n n the ity
Of Seattle. No tl k>-t ■ (Uld !» d
to do more, no fair-minded citizen
would want it to ■•;<> 1 ss
there is a domination of only ■ ne in
fluen e thr< igh-- it ari »>s.t;r< tl« ket it
never fail* to create di:-- itisfaetlon.
Goveram* nt i.- a matt : •-!' e nupioenls-,
and this spirit 1- n anil i in the se
lection of re;>i —• Math ► mad i!i the
Republican < nv ntn>n.
The oppoai'J >n to Mayor Humes
failed to unit'' upon a candidate, and
apparently a< < • j.t- ! Ilia M> IMI I J
given In hi: nan.-- that he w aid a':«lde
by the platf nn. Then* is m> bettf.
law f-.r a community than the v.;.: of
the people. Municipal ordinance ti •
not inflexible a* the lawn of the M 1 ■<
arid the Persian*. They are pit nd«-d
for the n-gulatlon of conduct, t» 1
enforced with c mtnon v ns<- dis. r< -
tlon. The Kepubl an* dlar I tln-ir
will In unequivo* al terms at 1 '
b*» obeyed by every candidat on tin*
ticket. The met It of 11 unies a- a \ t
getter were reeognh-vd i•% man . -, i.
have not approved alt-tether >f l,
policy. IVJegat -s of thi> chara-<• rt. -
came convinced that it is nece*sar> t <
carry more than one ward in order to
Insure victory, and, *»t .-fled with tl
platform, will \i id i> an ev . pti-'i.al
polltl al •nn tg< t»- >
The- remaindet «'f th>- ticket Is al
- . and. though there are many
who \\ lid ha'. UK'-i > e t!e faith
ful #• r\ ii > • f John K Hr ui. ;■wai d- i
tA a .«•• :;•! term, and of "s desired to
seo h « Cll - «n the ticket, the chohe
of \V 1" l!\iHii ht« > is einlin ntly satis
factoiv l! i.- a ' ing man fex j»-
tt«<nal tyualitlr-j. an! lias an un
tiiinK w.>:*.t f tl ' mo t ie,; UiK'Tf
ki: i In tie intt rt *•: ■< ■ <t I". ; ;!>H «r
The n- urination of Will II Pa r\ f
comptroller was slmpp a i itt> of
course laenun it in ti - taiiK of the
other parties will \o<.» f r Pan -, r--
garding his office as one «<f busing
and n>t of |•• =lill - 11 1 - ix n this
Clt>, it i - 11 •. t t • St! >h !■.! MV, (:■ i!-l
•ervice than any v man <-v« ■ r e>, j
it lis -»!• si : » y \ i t « ~> j •.. tr
Hffalrs lijto tin l« t f order, but i v»
niclpai ma i < ! »-. r i
1. v■v -■ r r.i f : a j '
T?ie en!} t .- i* I i •• ! 1 w «
the nient en f r.-»nte
Jliflg* \ H F. v i! t tK an ! •'
treasuter N r tti -:«• Is I !-i
this cms i! t% a-,d ho r • I In tl.
artny l« --r f w'• at .ci r 1 *
be prv-<»d The rt\ i'.' -> ' u b :
and Mr T .si va- f a j• rf !!>
frlendy chai icter, and the c! lee wai
tth'd Site; ' ! t
vote*
The temper of ! l . I -. w
splendid Th :■ »u a very f
■■» ion of t? •- -b ta whl h • Inter* r• •
in* the -in- It ill , ■ ft!
in. -ii:.- w 1 ;•
t
i. m - : ; t ' ! ,
ot-J--f ; • •
f! n '
x\ at at ■
It
P«T Ml--"
the tkk t t •
l'« -
i ill i t
a P p-i'Ut t
1111 »M » i • iir.M
T i*Utf . i . . - •V; ?
C- AT. <Ht>* *U< At:.-.| f J
M 1 * t t'<
OM « '
f#frr (» N . ...
ether J *T a! J : J.. •-'
lev t: 4 ( r *! t * A'
!"-■* -■*« *«' u; *»?•' ' IV, I TV
»er\!rs if ■. :n: •-.
I- party r .y s > r- 4 :s
ns*r. tot .i . jki., .
t'> keep pi? !*•*. Wh»n t'jch a rran!-
: n of j.-iblic sentiment u that
f : 5t "la;- 2« made tn a RepubU'an
r»nvtn tlon, it m»ana something It
r • . s r< d~**-rrr.!nat;on; J? was nut <s«»rna*
y «>. F>r Ind-pendenee. candor and
< -r mn-jwrs® honesty no 1 •-*! platform
} evr excelled it and the people of
&ea'f!f ran re?t assured that !t '**lll be
arr. : jt in spirit and in tru'h.
TAX REFORM.
Ore of the first dut;es of the Repub-
I. in party is to enter upon the work
of tax reform. An idea! system cannot
\r- i x',,'- ted all at once. We!l-flx"d
\ i .*?- 3 interests will resist any eu
cr a hments, but a steady fl«ht must be
nuade all a. ng the ltne until that just
and essential condition is rea< hed
where all nv. n fay tax's in an equal
proportion.
Gen. Harrl-on Is in m p s;tion where
h» an »i ak his mind freely now. He
baa n«> office in view, no ambition to
f -t■ r, n inter*.a:s to b<*nd t . He ex
pr- . ■< hlms<!f boldly, and in hi? ad
dr *> on Washington's day, he de
clar 5 against the lnequlte * and thr in
iquities of our present system of taxa
t. n. The marvel is that the subject
has not attra< ted the attention of
atatesmen long befor* 1 this. The gross
Inequalities in tiit- amounts paid and
in the mt thods of appraisement are
< p a and notr.ri uji evils; but e\ery
\ear th" t.-ixpayer submits and every
iative te-iw finds u change which
• ,iv cr atts confusion, but never gets
! v th'* surfa< e.
>r I aul Globe says that the real
i why there I.* unequal taxation
n-ral conviction that every*
se. king to evade hi. shar«
a: i li.at one who lists all his property
• . "ai n himself a burden which
others <! Ige. The Instinct of self
pr -> rva'ion Joins with the sense of in
justice t drive the man who would be
honest and bar his equal share to Join
the d"dg rs and escape what he can of
the o mm >n burden. We may add that
it is the po<>r who cannot escape the
burden.
Although the fault lies in the system
more than in human nature the Ma
zepp<\ lii'l- pendent very aptly describes
th< sit .a* r when it says that a man
ma\ t ill isl\ honest in his deal
ing \\ : t!! !.;■ i■:!-1 vx men. but when It
< >n»es to t a; »ng bis just shaic of taxa
tion, ns« . ii> •• g.< to sleep, veracity
tak>-a uinK's. rectitude goes off fishing
and integrity govs on a drunk. Twas
ever thus and ever will remain so, un
less some system of taxation can be
devised which will make lying unprofit
able and perjury unnecessary "
111 in it Tint>i* WITH «
The Canadian government has always
e\j r» ssvl itself as desirous of estab
lishing a broad-gauge policy with re
gard t<» the mining Interests of the
Northwest t> rri' »r;. Its \a- illation has
been due t<> the influence br ught to
I« ar from liritish Columbia. which has
f•• >ught to • lose uj> all avfnucs to th"
Klondike < \ •i t tiu» passing through
Vancouver and Victoria The result of
th< hacking and hUimr Is that much in
justli .■ has been done and prospectors
have tx-en put to a great deal of an
n>yance through changes in regula
tion*
On •• again the better sens.* of the
Iv-.niinion government has asserted U
- if and there is a prosp*- t that a much
inoso intelligent policy will be pursued.
l>oth thi< c untry and Canada have
b< » to bfanie Kach his nought to
Ft al a nan h upon the oth«r, whit h
has brought about reprisal, and the r< -
sul* is that the unfortunate prospectors
have 1 n made the victims of a com
i ■ t dv% arfar-. IV-th c untries >r de
pen 1 ut to a im-at extent upon the
k i i will e? the other, and th« b. st
tt ng v can do 1- t> f .rce ha k the
in ■ -c't. -h lnt-r* sts whi h have su< -
»««. !. d in cr a ting a friction and unite
u >n i*! ij'iwal terms which shall 1- st
\ t \' >j the N rthwest rn g 1
ft -Id,*
\ -"a! -i if 1 v. » •». -'king to »ake
up f'.u't!-- n the Can«t lian side, but it
!* i :«t as lik !y that in a f. w months the
("ami liar s will t»» fl. kin* into y,, n -
>-f tboM rmki on th.- (TbIM State#
pile wh. -h are Kr, >wn t > be \ rv rich.
Tta-- !- i- ft m tv l*n!tc 1 Stab « can
ts ■*. g b-wt the Yukon to Alaskan t. r
- * ' io- :: g thr ugh O in
a U T : s for th. K: • ,V.k from
' 1- ■ -> ?< • t r cant t r-i.h the-ir tie*,
t * ■ at: • • • »h- S tv-ltf • \
. ' V V r an turrit ry. 11 re
Is a fair bwil Upno whi-l» t > estate
ii-a ..n it t * ;= 1 »rr.--: ,-nt wh! h
w 1 X** * t * » th c \ -'rm.• n*<•
T - development of the countrv on
' h ;h • V • fth Y.. :i H what th
p o • • ■ts arc « kI- c t .
x ' T' O J* !'■■■■- <1 »?ie by . \j. : ».
•_r ; cw-r% 1x f. t>;r sj ctor* The
C, •' of I v h-.r.g the fold fields H a!-
t: st :• .ct te 1 t. r any man fr m t»-. -
, • ' t « • e tb •• .- -at !« ar- mak
"A*' 1 ~ : .I*. 1 5 f h : I ;
1 : ar. !n th r w •

-.i;t rf
f-• I' sag Jr., la-.'c-n and cota
-5 ! " ,'-c -1 a |* 'r.«t 5 The
a ' s ' •'.ißt f.i ■« T v e
» "" • •- '-c at the
K i et> ti v 1r - There has
r * ' a- -b; -i .1 either to jwy
tea * ***>?.* '• ft a;ty | a p. tura f or
THE SEATTLE POST-IXTELLIGCSTER. FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 3i. 1898.-
tr* pr>jteet! »n the Canadian g vem
tr.Tt pr mis- 1 t> afford
Su h reasonable regulations would
afford a revenue to the Canadian gov
ernment and rr.o-et with no resistan?e
cn the part <■' miners. They very nat
uraiiy objected to the imp<.sit: n of an
enormous royalty, the placing of
miners' at a tantalizing dis
tance from the direct road of many, and
the Imposition of duty ui-m miners" out
fits which were generally permitted to
g free. The United States very gener
ously res p. nded t>"> the request of the
Canadians for the establishment of a
sub-port at Dyea, and manifested a
very good spirit. Without wishing to
foster a fe* ing which might prevent
more frier.lly relations, we think we
may ask th- Canadians, in all candor,
whether they think they have respond
ed in a like good spirit.
R % II.RO \D WAR IMIEMR^BI.E.
On Its face the transcontinental rate
war tends to benefit Seattle; but the
whole situation la pregnant with harmful
possibilities, and it is to be feared that
the present great demoralization will
lead to undesired after-results. If the
fight should extend to freights, it would
rend- r the ent.re local business situa
tion unstable and unsatisfactory. The
commercial community wants low
transcontinental rat-s. but it is ess-n
--tlal t > healthful conditions that they be
subjet t to no great and sudden varia
tion.
The Canadian Fa ifie railr ad must
be he'.d accountable for the present un
fortunate warfare. It insisted on a dif
feren'ial on through Alaska business,
to will, h Its titors thought is not
entitled. The present cut rates extend
only to territory through to the Atlan
tic seaboard in which the Canadian Pa
cific is a competitor, and upon the
Northern Pacific and Great Northern
alone has devolved the necessity of
meeting all cuts. The Oregon itailroad
& Navigation, Union Pacific, Southern
Pacific and others are maintaining the
old schedule. It is at once obvious that
traffic naturally belonging to these
lines, but within reach of the northern
lines—especially in Missouri river terri
tory—will be diverted and must come
to the Sound. It is true that both the
Great Northern and Northern Pacific
give Portland a terminal cut rate, but
there is no reason to expect that the
proportion i f passengers heretofore de
livered to that city by these routes will
be Increased. On tlie other hand, no
west-bound tourist who might other
wise have taker the Union Pacific,
Southern Pacific or other roads, will
fail t> come over the Canadian, Great
Northern <>r Northern Pacific unless
there is a more powerful reason than
the nu re saving of money to keep them
away.
Ail this is a mere temporary advan
tage to this city. It is well enough f r
the trawler, but the business man has
abundant reason to be made uneasy by
the chaoti conditions, and in n- will be
displeased to see peace rest< red.
T.'-.o N. w y. :k \ ic ■ ahie'.y known
as a shrinking o:g;in of prohibition, ha 3
tnanag. d to crawl out c>f Its grave and
at.ract public r. >t o by \;ru!< :it atta ks
on Yale u;d\'t rsity. An attempt has bh n
made to show that the university is heni
nt-d in t v >onu thing hke sixty saloons,
and that th» o . t.ration of the N v- mber
f ttbati victory over Princeton was a
W!, .-a. . t-ik in w hi- h many hundred
•tudenta w- .f drunk. The r» -aty j KI9 i v .
uor. d the charges, w hiclt wt*il-i;iformed
friends c f the univ. r-;ry say are the
w ,d..- t lit -:, pr. cntation. No r« rsor. who
kf.ow> anything atio it m. i. rn university
l»f* is I re; dto admit that interns >r
*"• <• <' drunkenneaa is general. Pr f
lJadJey, of Yale, summed up the wh 13
iltuation wh n hq said:
tf one believes th.: he finds the b« «t
rrote-tioa '>r himself in * %tal ab-»imr.»»
«•"! fti t t> i- he Will t- e: d
and h*ipe«j. if f., r t» ;e , f sli- , t
he at, tains tot dly. he w«| And ,m-. If
it-' • I 4. Hut if h- pro]
r iim for ethers a<« protection to himself
be w. ' f.d himself in a ! .peb -•« minority
The ma -« of . -»lb kiht.- believe that more
••an t«e » .(imp; <he.| by puMi. sen m- nt
t m 1 y iegistation.**
i A J• •A• r' ; 1 ' • e to . t
tfusperan e i« f utnl in the r.j ? r ,w tie
b- ?* • • • • .- \ st udents "3-
dicted t drink. On the whole, the mora!
piar.e of Yale urdvcrsf.y la high.
Thf R. ,- i::s !:• th-ir j.Jatf rm l? k a
I : >p< r !!: ty prrtin*' ' Th> v
w.i- • • V - nr « •-•- 1», Sh -.lt r
' ' • ' f' lt * \ r.'f rm
•r. Mr \V.»y who rxj.r. i, i, «■; - iK
-» ■■ -''r< - f ?': " " -•• n r. o
IV; ■ ' T< v i v: "
h - n.-t h.'r- • - us 1 the uu,l iM<*4
!' w 'I.: eft • t vl jn oat " •
A'if* «:i «* • * ■ f \\ !•. -V V. hit
' « " •v, • • M»y; r C.it
• * !-* any ir. -• r .' ; r , jv 4
vrtn it t of I u*: r -,- , JU « >s thin
I -. ■, <, #f <•. -v,. ,, t A- • r.,- ! -
A .'«• • 1 art IV t- * r.ffj --r >► r .
r ■ vt -h M'-fr' \Y- ' >■-«. r -
c -h.ftrc the c< g rr, jtn *i:h
'• t: t vr ! »v • a- ! R • T .
, .r r « „
r ,
t« •- , r -i th» f ' w* f„
f'■ h ' :
n- t a .V» r ,- H-t » • . ,
j re j
ef v « i" ' «n st; ■ ;sijy of
•' »re li. • . «{;s
"*** • e imp**- .r.t ■* -»f !r-^rrr.,»-
k «n t-.» be '■ ts*.*. All «.
i-* - f -a 1U •-a are .. ■ • - » 0
R 1 t a- .9 •-e W»»r. a -i g.tvern
n t n «• use ,-jr wh effwr-t# to allay
j-' . r. a a a... «u-. c-'.. .*t of n-'...^.al
wrath agninst fhe Spanish. Key W*' st.
wht-re envaitAte g'V.r.g fuT! de
tat's of many Imaginary Cufcan Victoria,
is the su.Ht of A gsuiK of be!:!g*rer.t war
oorr« -;por i*ntj wN3 do rot iX>r,c«ii Thetr
sympathies with the struggling Wandfrs.
We must, therefore, consider the varied
sources of all the Cuban dispatches and
govern ourselves accordingly. M--an
whlie the Investigation ir.to the
tragedy goes sk>*y forward, and we have
as yet no satisfactory assurance that the
truth will tv kaawa.
Gen. Edward 3, Bragg, of Wisconsin, a
valiant soidler during the war, who is
responsible for the famous epigram about
Grovrr Cleveland. "We love him for the
enemies he has made," has grown war
like over the Maine disaster. He said in
an Interview:
"I know what I would do if I were in
command at Havana harbor. 1 would
shell the town, take It. then set it on
tire. After the flames were well under
»4jr I would advise the government at
Washington what I had done. They
might remove me from my command, but
the I'iit'ji; problem would be solved com
pletely."
Fortunately Gen Bragg is only in po
sition to act up to the peculiar suggest! ve
ness of his rame He is a greater m.ik- r
of sentences thc.n carver of a nation's
destinies. We are getting along a iltt'.e
slowly with the Culcui question, but per
haps quite as fast as is consistent w.th
dignity ar.d our duty to ourselves.
The presr-nt demoralizing rate war Is
felt k-er.ly In Portland. It has shut that
city out of the Klondike outfitting busi
ness, and merchants are naturally anxious
to have o2d rat-.-s restored. Says the
Tribune:
"In the prevent condition Portland Is
practically sliu : out. How long this *on
dition will i.ontjnue is not known. It
caiui-.-t pos.- ibly last very lons. But
while it endures. PurilanU api»ars to
out of t.'iu Klondike outfitting business."
The end of the warfare is not In s.ght,
but, all the same, Seattle, which seems
to be the chief beneficiary, will not be
sorry when the present trouble Is over,
ihu situation is entirely too explosive.
'i shall now see whether the public
places Its confidence in a party which bi
lls platform pledges Itself to specific per
formance along certain lines, or whether
it will accept the demagogic declarations
of a hybrid fusion organization that stands
for no principle except spoils. The Repub
lican party has a habit of fultillinff its
pledges, or of making an honest effort in
that direction. Who believes that hi«'h
morality and supreme purity are to be the
guiding stars of the new Populist adminis-
tration, if by any mischance the reins of
city government are turned over to It?
SNAPSHOTS 11% THE WAY.
'W •» need no assurance from Mr. Way
that it is not a sure-thing game.
The game being made, Mr. Way sug
gests that it is about time to roll.
Judge Humes will now give one more
exhibition of his rare sprinting qualities.
There are signs that the fusionists are
going to wage a "You're another" cam
paign.
The only thing tli.it bothers M. Zola
is that the \a rdi t of posterity cannot
rev rse that sentence of 305 long days In
Jail.
-7*. ■?».
A hasty run through th> pa k dl- -b-.-s
to Mr. Way the painful fact that the
J' r bo ■ >. ijer.tiy r> did on is unac
countably missing.
-y*. -v^.
The Canadian g-vtmmcnt appears at
Uuvl to have received ,1 faint glimmer of
the gr< at truth that there are other goid
t-ara on the Yukon.
-f*.
Set- itor Hanna'.s dcxiaratlon that thvre
W;ll bo no war with Spain will givo the
r>-macr.uio pre.*s another chance to
wh >.-k tbn adm!nh«trfttl«'>.
!• app«>ars to u« that it :» about time
| f•" Mr. Way and Judge Wlnsur to Join
in pa-sit;g a resolution rt'-ognlrirg the
|b. • • ■yof I >r. .1 r ian.
I« •'jteiiU* f«.r (lip \\ Ikil<. Mntr.
I' *rt Angeles Tribune-Times.
S- r-'i- P «r-p t. e-. under Its
new inanage:nf nt, has ado; ted a very
br< a 1 and liheral policy toward all of the
c: - <•- and t. vvns in Western Washington—
»*.d, • ■!••• : in the entire state. It i 1
great n«.-w->pap..'r, with an tmmenv cir u
lat: ,n. not only on this entire Coast but
through ut the Bast, and it is devoting a
-n < * r - «.p« «• :o making K*. »w a t»
the world ti " great an.l varied wraith of
t' •• tt '■ manner in whi. a this
* i. 1 ; 1 g developed, ar.d the stent
to wh. h this development has been > ar
ried in every city and county within our
border*: the inllllllll now ?n operation
at i th ?e under w iy, or in con*, mpiat. n,
ard in ( . : •» a ■ mpreh. nsive presenta
t n <«f r i ible inf irmation of every ►.
and kind t U "ulated to give Its rea-3er« 1
tmthf . k 1 <<t the true greatness
.f tl:.«- *tat.-, 1- a w ioi- a'.d a or re. 1 idea
to : •- pt- b-ts'at..- . ' < very
r:rt. : rdty In the sta>.
* I \ I I J'ltl »V
P.«t "i N »-: V il wc jht'iijih fu.«U»n
b-c:»' itur-'H r th< supreme crurf? They
«St . urn- -r.iz«\
i>! m- >■ 02 ' lf P; :;n 1<
I« t r t!,; Mi:w d.. r—sh hasn't go'.,
ar.d »«n". t rr w enough money to p»y
t - Jar: ..j>».
j ' • -nj A': cmSr . *!!«
I t. • svif th« #!a?« idnintitrtUon, broken
. bf UM vttkl] tattm of " > !:■!:-
ci ' to * » S> rif> ''l ' ?■ t sort of
; r • ;a:: or. ff..m ;«vfr::« r .a . . •».
1 «
; «! <r •\ : .:.it •: or „r*;;rr.. &t by .
> J i«*n..t;i» ». ..nvin* * ttu>
• v . - •' it th** r-w Uv 1, . }«-r
«* $• !»«• 1 )4 A li'S' iWO'.at '■£ - • .t
t.ii ? . - in -r tfc-.i r. c u:. li r *;>'< >•»
I !..*.»•> ~t al c••:••• a -ma:! -im jnt,
Wf.v rn R-ve; I* The Top It-y-
I • ra*« fc.-v.-l
• *> -tevtr tii t vti'-ai.s, tuf J >- ~• r 1 1> i-,
S i." ! up the r .tr:r. it! -na f r
city tt» fctoor.ff th -m. 'he i'upu :« -
* ' K :r.i\ -7f ;» net; ' »r, S r
C . -*r ii •■•.-.* th !r « h : - The D- ir
• *•:.« m* te i l< : e{ »'*-».♦ «n th* >n
i r *•. b*v.r« tb«:r heart
« rer. h-i! a', having to t.ik. th- if p '.v. .n
in i' f b*:o* of the ropu!t>: whale but
th- j t:v. tb«!r r*me ar.-I e*. rv
thi- th* sfck* of ♦?»*. tin* moi"
of i Th* Rt-puJ>U.fca BOIBIIU
i I. ..j w i later.
CITIZEN TRtIVS BISV SIGHT,
New York Time?.
One of the most :m portau: in idents of
the or-c hundred ar.l ...vt.tth regular din
ner of the T.-.St.-en Clu wht 'i wts rtveti
at Ml :» hotel Xo. 1 last was an
exchange of defiances and an agreement
to hgnt between Ciiltea U-t-orge Francis
Train and Prof. M:K« Donovan, tr.e d.S
tir.tfuished boxing virtuoso. The event is
to :*• pulled oft in Ma lison Square Gar
den at an eariy date Tae ci:i*vn :> to
rc-ly on psychic force and Mr. Donovan
on wnat tie caikd A m compliment to hi*
distinguished host. an "antagonist
pfystic" force. Both, said they thought
the police would be puzz.<d to find a iaw
for slopping a contest between the soul
and the knuckles. Each own **ius to
have unlimited con: idee tee in liw own
Wv-Mtpon. The contest will be to a finish.
The agreement w.:* made laie in the
•fening, but th«re*were no wines or
liquors at the banquet. Citizen Train
however, consumed great quantities of
ice water, and .is his face became more
and more flushed, his physical anility
more and more in cvi-Jv.-ce, hi- eyes
brighter and h'a wit keener as the
passed, many of his envious and exj>cri
enoed fellow members murmured among
themselves the theory that he had se
cured the art of mysteriously developing
the condition technically known as 'a
Jag" from psychic forces of distillation
acting . i u.at fluid.
Tiie incident and the condition preced
ing it happened toward the tin.sh and ate
described ,srst to harmonise with the ban- .
que:, whkh was wrong end first and up- '
side dow;i all the way through, and was
apparently designed to overthrow con- j
venuonalitles as well as superstitions.
Mr. Jarrold. "'Mickey Finn," wno was ;
one of the speak rs. said it was the great
est collection of cranks and dime mus um !
freaks that had ever been gathered in
New York. This "general descriptive
sketch of the company was recened with
wild applause, and both hosts and guests
apparently aid tluir best to io k and act
their part?. There were many queer- i
looking of both sexes minted wit i
substantia! and correctly dressed men and
women. The company included sever il
for-. Igners, and American citiz» n? whose I
appearances inJicat 1 that they consti
tuted a delegation from the incurable
ward at Bloomlngdale.
The guest* and club membprs together 1
numbcrtd TVS twenty-six ta- «s with thir- »
teen at each table. As soon as the din- 1
tifi was fin.shtd attendarcs w nt round 1
and solemnly collected thirteen cents fi ni
each person. Th. re was no Joke about
It, eitlur. Everybcdy ha.l to pay or be
paid for. The nanus of the people at
each table were taken on cards with coffin,
skull and crossbones in the i.riier, and
each name was check J off as tin money
for it was paid.
Citizm Train, in a sack coat, with a
large patch of w ..ite taint on one leg of
his gray trousers, and a brilliant red
sa-h. and \ ast bunch of lilies of the val
ley m b.is buttonhole, md wielding a cor
rect representation of a human thi«h bone
done in siivtr as a truncheon, official d
as twist master. He made thirty-nine
speeches—which is three times thirteen—
and sclntilated with increasing brilliancy.
Fred C. Hamilton, chief ruler of the
club, presided. He followed the example
of (j.ieeti Lavlnio Dc-xnpsey, and had two
Cushilght photographs cf the company
made and then imitated a herald and pr ■■>-
* lairried tho name and ad 5r ,-s of th ■ i 'io
togfaphef. advising everybody to get a
copy of the plctUfe
He also announct 1 that In Imitation f
the kings of France, he had insisted th it
the banquet should be served where the
populace could look upon rt. Therefore
the puests of the Mills house were free
to stand about the unoccupied part of the
big dining room and adjoining corridors
and look or., and the float in? p -paint ton
of that part of the wist side was encour
aged to fight for eligible places at the
window®.
The <'ir!*.-'n described the Mills house as
the Palace h t» 1 for gentlemen—the great
est In the world, sheltering nr: 1 feeding
l.'rfja uuesti every night. Ha remark d
further that if any gentleman pres-nt
desired to be "skinned." Mr. Qumn, th»
eminent rt formed gain bier, was In the
house, and yet capable of doing business
under provo atlon, and that other irn
there in various branches of criminal in-
dustry were equally available. During
th« coinse f one "f his thirty-nine- sp>-. : -
es he called attention to the magnifies nt
bank of ro.ses and .1 number of hout->n
nieres of violets sent. be said, by Mr?.
White !'jw Held, ip. t-r <>f I' O. Mi::*,
who built the house. Three cheers w< re
given for Mrs. li« id and three more for
.Mr Mill?.
The <Mtiz n's remarks were largely per
sonal. He lntr 1 ("lark Br-II as the
man wh » l. id -su nt a fortune Im ing incs
id«_nt of dubs and buying champagne,
but waa ntout to earn arroth.l by win
ning for him a s».•«*'.<*«» su.t for lots
In Omaha, and Mr. B« 11, in his respon-se,
s. 'I h-< ■x; ti l • > in tiie -ust on the
ground that the citizen was 1 lunatic
and therefore incapable uf having a
mortgage f •!is. -1 on him without a
committer. Citizen Train pounded heav
ily with his trun heon to applaud this
declaration.
On his thirteenth sp■■■ .« h Citizen Train
introduced his n-in-law, Philip D.
Ouelagf-r, of the sui treasury, a.- "the
mart who has the h..nor «>f being the
father of G*v>rge Franc's Train's gr.Uld-
SOli,'' and .1 : !• 'I, e\p;-. dv-iy ,•.» i v. i\it:g
his arms:
"And I'll b«» damrad if it Isn't tl. • b g
g. and finest baby alive."
letter, he introduced the physician who
hid the honor of Introducing this baby
lr:* > - vr >:,! n ule him , ;~ak
The physl. i.m had a written manuscript.
Mr. #tood «-n a chair and re
el'. -d Othello's *;>•*- h t.j the Venetian
ser.at. rs as an accurate de enptioo of the
methods by whbh he h;<d won "this old
man laughter," point.r.g out the Citizen.
"Th.-ro'ii b<* a hot time Jn the old town
tonight." chanted Citizen Train as he>
I* aped nimbly to the *.yit his chair for
his twenty-fifth sjwH-ch "We are just
tx<g.nnlng no*. St. p that rattling of
distws ov< r there!"
Tb.s last remark was to the head
w.t.i.r. and wa» Inter led to < berk .i tr- -
m< l.< . < rl ••s-.ir.g au~ d by fifty wa!-
tr« -m 1 <hnv ; ng the tab;" crockery
through to Um washing department.
Til'!. he .i-i'i-i!. \ tW W«: -i h IV" H- TTi
mu«ic. I'll !• id the chorus. arid ev« ry
foody J :i in ' Th rn'i- wa.« "Thf It id
•o Mint . e " fer.d every"- iy job: d in,
Train 1 «>5Si * - ordlng to pr»>m
!!•• > led in >1; «.ng "Sh< -» ( Jolty
<r-v«5 K.'llcw," in • •otn;dimcnt to Mi.-s
. who rec '*• 1. i at !.; j » . 1-- <-
tin K; 5 W .;eel> r Wi! vt waa "stlgm -
t iei" tw iv v she * rote *hai sh- wm
af fa !to 'it at tat • .>« ■ r <>f thiri«t-n.
Tbt barifjuet '•*-v.in a* 7.1.5 ar.-1 ck--e.i
.-it n: 1r:!gb» ..ft. r *hr. ♦» l-.stv < had
beeo givan t t \ ilentim Seaotan bcctitM
he ;» >T V. »: •> i ujd VI r » >II-.|
!•> r i * > •:«?."! t '• •• d r if h> e*>uld
and w.<» opl«©?••• d t > a.I f- :jh --V rio; -.
1 r« <• ■■ l •rs w. re yen fc-:- «"•••:
Mar.". ' 1 it a }*•<*• ■,». J;. 1
Mr .•• t . * f>r 1 » ■r> M- 1 ra:-»
pulled • in ! '• fn in '.- hip !»-• k*-r w <vel
It ar« "'-'.d h •• ;> ar 1 said ;r u .a ?.h<
first rn ea- v !. v. r gr>> from v newv
f.f • '*•■!- M- ~n m. b« a .«•>•-» h.
Br.ij.i - «*»»;«.-• *> t»••••»*• »•'-r
two h-j-jth and p..,r
o "f-rvjiri-jr.s ard m .tiongL. thrre *<-ri>
f r*y- 'href r,-h*T =p • ■ hea, r»"'.*
s .d other performr»iw«-s.
\ < ontrmllrtlon
A w ' !: II »r; • r'« Wf kiy rr. sk-" 1 * • •■*
f :.c jo.Tit th »* una K.ii r
Uyi by for .1 "ralr.v .1ly" he In aavtrsr up
i r .1 • .Ry."
\n«lh«*r l!ng!l>h Knit.
I' : :i i. ; Mr* North Arr. - -r* -
Leeds ir. .4; Uk to fc« r Uirck.
<lre,t: ;r Ne» VvTk r. a having
tof.
I 3iaillargeoria
IHsf §®BPS
| Are Arriving Daily. All Sorts:
k Cotton and Silk Shirt Waists,
0 Cotton, Silk and Wool Dress Goods,
§ Sweaters, Shirts, Ribbons, Embroideries, Laces, Etc.
% WE WILL DISPLAY
THESE SATURDAY.
1
| ©in Sattunrdlaiy
Also, we will distribute gratis about 2,000
bunches of the best Artificial Violets.
\ ops»?te?f Tonjorrow.
A well-known Armenian gentleman, whose efforts in behalf of hii
countrymen have borne considerable fruit, writes as follows: " £
had been suffering with indigestion fior months. My food would dis
tress me, and many sleepless nights would T pass with an overladen
stomach. I did not have much faith in patent medicines, hut I had
heard so much about Ripans Tables, that I thought I would give thrm
a trial I took one after each mead, and on the second day I already
began to feci that they were help ng me. Thrrefore l continued to take
them faithfully till I used up a whole box. Not onlv did they entirely
cure mc of my indigestion, but my appetite has so improved, that it is
causing much content and pleasure to the other members of my family.
As to myself, I do not hesitate a moment to state here that Ripans
Tabales are a wonderful remedy for such troubles of thr stomach as
I had, and now I am so attached to them, that I shall always have some
in the house for the use of the family in case of need, and I also shall
recommend them to my friends, whenever I have the opportunity."
A r*> m rontalntn* TW»n-<ii> paper -»r> n without cl<u» la f .r
«- vg r..k riT« .-wrr* It«ts III* prlcwi »vt » for »hrt-Ml.I u,#. ».• '!, I HIM it W i|
• r W- .*!■»•>«• I*l h*/i l»* mil \>j mullfur f .r»> , r ,t» u, Uy i iimi. u,
iWtn, la i# Str***, 'lurt '.in* Tim ixsj w.li t>« mui for n*« ctiiu
BonMARCH^
i«5.1427,1429 Second Avenits and us. m Pike tea.
! FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
Two Great Shoe Days. Clearing out all Odds
in winter wear, in both Ladies' and
Gents' Shoes. Prices one-third
less than ordinary.
17.1 pair* of I ndira' Hc«t Qnnllty I'rrnrh tlonitoln Hnnd Tiirm>d
find l.iiixhfur Writ In tuition n ltd Im-r rlulh and kid »o|». (Iprra nnd
in-edlr !«>•* In nil •Urn) width* 11 nnd I . Till* U Ih <- gr<-n'r>t
tiiircaln In lni>lnr*r fur «h»»v n In Vrstile. i:»cr> pair «•
from •»."<» to *.'!'»•. T#d»j find *>ntur<ln\ nnlj Ml.(Hi n jmlr.
I Mill"" llnttonrd. In t lotb nnd Kid TOJIJ nil *l*«»; north |£,Bo,
on I > * I.4ft a |>ulr.
A Great Slaughter in Men's Shoes
W • ? 1V» r' "1 nn fl'.r t irjr ».r. tab <■« > msx*<! ! 'M* , * Hhx, Ir
r " r, a" if to* !<• ?! ; i . 1 ■ >-,»■*r• -r»-
r <ar# r- • two { i!rs a.lk- TK■ y av i..l • M*. wor:.»i fr ,m
♦ " " f < -' 5 | k :t y /t:r ■ and *. .•* mv *» h«-r» from J'. *> to
l\ T, i d
«ft r Calf B I' t To*, !r. «**» f 10 and 11, fr mr Y>
t i. * i ; r.
/. i ■ i. -a * ' I. !! • - H-r*» S.irr-'i! • ' f' rr, t> to 2 " % ;x r
I t K J (>i ri warranted not to ts;». r« Iti"d from 75* to
; a ;. . r
L»,-» : Strap Panda] S >pp*r«, Optra To*. r*d. -3 from li 00 to 79c a
£>vi r.
......................... v... -....................,
4
. ir
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