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The daily intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Territory [i.e. Wash.]) 1876-1881, June 21, 1876, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045610/1876-06-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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THE DAILY INTELLIGENCER,
VOL. I.
PROFESSIONAL CARPS
a. » Donm ■ l
•ENNISON *
ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW AND
Profton In Admiralty.
•TUfIM e» *•***-
•nr.
D P. JENKINS,
SEATTLE. W T,
A TTOIIXKY'A T-I.A W, SOi.H IT f >H
IV CIIA Hdiill rA}lt PI lOH
IN AUMIHALTY
JMM ° * H*jxaa-
MeNAWHT A MALLEE,
Atlorodyi & Cflonsellon at Lai,
PORT TOWIBKHD, W T.
W It. ANDREWS,
ATTOKNEY-atlaw,
fill »«» si J W»* c.,mru •* B*r«rd in to*
Trrrittiry.
errirs u) nrru*'* »«rro»rr*
KllTil' •**TVI.* ( * I
C M.BRADSHAW,
PORT TOWN SEND, W. T.
lastl.lMhMSi, T ""* ncm "
MrUILYRA k BIRKK,
ATTORSKYS-AT-LAW,
HRA TTLS, W. T..
Will alWud to baamaaa to all i»arta <* thr Trr
rttury.;
a. » McOow***.) c H n*s»s»ai».
DUtrwt Alt'i ro*j (
Sd lilstrtrt, W.T )
M'CONAHA I HMFORD,
4ttomryf-at - Law, HoiUitora
1u t Hnttrrry and Rroetora
IN Jdmirfflfy,
OFFICI —Commercial Street, corner
Washington, Seattle, W. T.
D. S. SMITH,
11. 8. CommUHioner, J unties of
the IViffind KoUry Public.
Oollrrtloos made on all sums under I Inn
l>r«da aud other ptprn drawu ami ArSwiel
•dtfturote al aai >»'«>«» *itu
Ovnca—Oofsw ■<( Third wi twsra xi
sail
OR. FRED. :W. SPARLING.
Late ef tha U. S. Army,)
rmmcHtjri*
omci ON COMMERCIAL HTMKT. a DOOM
VoRTII or CITY HOSPITAL.
mm ma r wr r .mr m mxim
tam J. S. MAGGS,
X>OXXtlfßlt,
OFFICE. MILL BTIIKKT,
STV Haddt* and Ham«« Store. KAHT OF OC
CIDEXTAJ. HOTEL. fJS,
3DB3STXXSXmY-
J. c. OUABSE. I>KSTIHT. OF
MEs (U>» to a littmrii ■ Build.
luk ou Coniu«rt Ist itrtrt. AU w«»rk
S*svaot#ed. ® a
HENRY E. HATHAWAY,
COLLECTOR,
I >ARTIOt'I.AR ATTENTION ttIVKN TO COL
1. loctiun of dtbtt TUM paid for K«m Ki»
ISentS fn* of Chora*.
Ottos Willi W. 11. TORI. Attorney-o«-Law,
S«*Ul*. W. T. ui*»-tf.
ML HALCOS HOFFMAN,
Piiysiciai, Snneon and Accoacbeir
o[Hcf at rytu/rnrt vn Cherry Street, he
t<ee*n Front and Senrnd Streets,
SEATTLE, W. T.
DRS. k. I H. B. BAGLEY,
SEATTLE, W. T
DR. ■. B. BAOLKY, LATI PRorttWOR OF
miKl»>— M 4 Pr*Mf» of Hwrgwcy la th#
Mirhtgsn nsMI M*dlcal will »»!•
l)|«nUn Bargary ux) Hurgt>-*1 I'IHMW I
ty. and will attend It calls lu »hr part of tb*
Sound. dis
OR. Q. A. WEED,
SI'RUKON AND PHYSICIAN,
BKATTLK, W T.
J urns KcXtvaar. Jomm I -*»*
UcNAUOHT * LEAHY,
£>rroßSKrS-AT- LAW. SOLICI
TOUS hV CHAfCMRT, 4 PROC
TORS IS ADMIRALTY.
win *■ tu« nutrirt SUA s»pr«»«
<XmrU.
Mr. l/wjr will fin iprvlt) sttsattoa *•> M
tortious. (\>uTtructt>(. Sc.. to Ml* parck**
Md Ml* of KM! butr.
J*a Htk. Mfft. ' &»*
DR. JOHN BAKER,
rmwi.i.r * SI R«IWX
MCni>E(t3 -AXiwt Third and
#FriilM.t\ni«ticut Br*»rr, ornwrt ra»
Bun KXMUBU*
lItt.G.V.en,IKII \.
SOAttlO, W. T.
MM OPPOSITE (hi LBBAMSRA Omr«.
|BOARD AND TUITION
san he obtained foe
Two Young Ladles
■H 1 wtehlaf 111 a -Boa ta
French, ernai, &Eni[lisli Studies
Arpiy te ICRS •rrrcwßitßO
XIV YORK IN 1776
Manhattan w»« a beautiful :»land t
ban ir» 1 y-ar# ago .V*tare i.a i I
to rnak# .t ■! a:.d
pictarvftj •jd n.an hal ! :.> n 'I n»
littla ittor*-than develop a><d rssn< its
b»-aat v.
Mo*h of tbe of tb# island
waa or-enpud by an, a! 1 farms and :irg«*
market gardens, b6th in hii*b state «f
cultivation tart of tbe shore on all
thr»>e river* ***» lofty, an 1 even prw»-
p.tou* , hot in many j»la ws it «l<.pod
down gently to tb» w»r«-r, affording «*-
quisite site* for © untry ho>i**», tract*
of tome of •till remain. I *aw
lujmt,f the utlwM <i*y, vb U»« Ku*l Kiv
wr 4>le, ai.«t H«b»*»th i!r<et, a t*w
ffr»Nit an hefc/Ogirig t<» the t*iriid
|»lac«> «jf an am-i- nt New York family,
and, near hy, tin- rutna of their b»llard
room. now oocupf I o i «tora-rooai and
too! hoo** for tb> «treet-openers. All
r and the < and, a 1 generally witinn
atght of tii« watwr, th»re wm a road
much frequented on days,
which en calked, a« 1 notice in o.i« of
General Washington's letter*. " Tbe
Sixteen Mil* Uou'-'l " Probably, there
«u not in tbe world a wore delightful
drive.
I often think, as I am workiug my
way up town. 111 that new instrument
of torture, the horse-car, of Thtodosta
Burr's description of the island, writ
ten one day after returning from a ride
over \mri of this road.
'• Never," she wrote, M did I behold
this island HO Ijaautiful. The varieties
of vivid greens ; the finely cultivated
fields and gaudy gardens; the neat,
cool air of the cit s l*>xee peeping
through straight rows of tall poplars;
and the elegauce of aotue gentlemen's
seats' commanding a view ot the majes
tic Hudson, and the high, dark shi>res
of New Jersey, altogether form a sceue
so lively, so touching, and to me so
liew, that I was in c onstant rapturfc."
Such WM this island when the city
had only disfigured a mile or so of its
southern «xtr«uiity. New York, in
1776. was otdv a place of about twenty
five thousand inhabitants, and was
thickly built a>»out as far up as Fulton,
then I'artition street. It exported tner
ohandise to the value of at»out seventy
thousand pounds sterling per annum,
and imported about halt a million
pounds'worth It was a crooked, e<<b
hie stoned, clean, shady, Dutch-Knglith
town ; its bouses generally small, low,
wo<«1« n, with gardens and
beliiud and around them. Strangers
from abroad used to wonder at seeing
handscme residence* 4 in close contact
with storfs, shopa an>l offices. It wai
only the lower part of Broadway, and
that for a very short distance, which
presented anything like the appearance
of a fashionable quarter. We AM HOT,
however, from tko Walton House in
Perl street, as well as from portious of
ancieut edifices of that day which still
stand In Broadway, that tha wealthier
inhabitants had very liberal ideas as to
what constituted a becoming abide.
The city was a blending of three ele
ments. ft still retained a strong Dutch
tlavoc, many of the leading families
being of Dutch origin. There were
Dutch churches, Dutch achools, Dutch
dishes, Dnteh customs, and Dutch laws.
Some of tlve English schools advertised
to teach the Doteb language. The city
bad also the characteristics of an Eng
lish commercial town ; and, above all,
it was the principal seat of the sover
eign power of the mother country, and
its chief naval station. It contained,
J>robably, a greatcl nntuber of persons
Icriving pecuniary advantage from the
British government than any other
town in the colonies.
For this TOD other MIMU it WM a
very loyal plnw, *ntl an unsusl number
of street* had nsnie* *Avoring of roy
alty. Pearl street, just iu«-utn>ncd, *u
then named Queen, and Cedar vai
called 1 attic UUMII Street. L*ine WAS
called King. And Liberty street was
named Crown. Colombia College w»e
ml)«l King* oollsgjß. William street,
where the lstdgtr office now stands, re
joiced in the swelling nemo of King
iborge strcet,< Franklin Soaare, near
by, aai railed HI 0« <rge s Square.
Tlmt* wan akw» ting* Wharf, the
King's Arms tavern, the Queen * Arms,
(he Hovel Gaorgr, and other taverns
Baaed in the setne *tylf.
Ia thoee deys, when reading eras very
far from being an accomplishment
generally pumuiJ. merchants were ac
customed to n«a " ulsjns," instead of
words, to indicAte their lmsinc*s. Thus,
near Burling Slip, there wa« a famous
hardware store, on which the sign WAS
a large lock And key. Another which ex
hibited a golden broad axe. Many of
these signs had a SAVOT of royalty. A
book-More need the ei*n of a llibln aad
crown, and A large sailor's finruishing
•tore called itself the Crown and An
chor. In the middle of the Bowling
Oreta, too, there wa> an equestrian
statue of the king himself, partly
made of lead, bat ooverud with nright
«Udfc>«
With All this show of loyalty, there
bed grad -.ally grown up a strong and
general fewlmi; of op|*witi<n to the
British (I •verumeot. which instantly
showed it«*!f in a remark side manner
when the aews reached th* city of the
listtle of Lexington. Kv»a that thril
ling intelligence was four days in teach
ing New York! The news cwae on
Sanday. The »«habitaßta poured int >
the streets, and ir.ai.diatefy t<>ok poe
ussion of the arsenal, where there wera
six hundred! mu«kets, with th<- requi
site cartridges sm! cartridge boxes. A
regiment of volunteers WAS formed, to
whoas tliees arm* were gieea, and who
tbea sasumed the go vernment of the
eace, taking p»""«cesi n of the Custom
oi.se. and other tmblic oUcee.
The next day. ifoi. all busiusa*
was suspeaded The aewly artaed
voluataers paraded and uiircnevl shout
the streets; while the small British
garrison, which consisted of only a
ci>nipany two, remained ia their
barracks. It was sva found, however
that a city ee<uld n>t be very well
governed by a regia»ent of volunteers:
aad, accordingly, a meeting wa.« held
that day st the M»r hants' P.iffte-llosie
SEATTLE. WASHINGTON TERRITORY, WEDNESDAY, JFNE 21, IH7G.
for tbe f rs»'.i «i <if a more r gular and
ror, e**ment jforernment. A core tn: *. tee
of or.#* handxad «u cb'teaa to art unUi
further directed by tbe C:>otinenta!
* 'mgr+m, wbieb w*« to within
fift*«nday. SC.*'. of ihi« comauttea
were i >eai aobjacta of the king-, tbougb
oppowtf tr» tbe late measure*. and many
of iu*m »llH»nd to tbe kin* through-
S*oo it wa« abemd that an
ord«r bad coma f<* tbe removal of the
New Y >rit garrison to Boaton. Tbe
mof j ardent spirits rah'-mantly urged
the Committee to make tb* tn pnwmwra,
bat tbe majority dflddadto let them go;
ao<l they a mid have e*en carried off
with them aaveral of ajiare arnn
but for th« interference of valiant
Mariana Willett —after wh*>ai Wjllctt
was nacj.vd. lie <atd & eutnbvr ot
hit friends ri«terruinaii to prevent the rr
n»r-Tal of the arm«.
"X pr<jet-edad up Bruad »tr«*t," he
l»a« ret *rd»*i "and on discovering aev«*ral
<arta l«»a l««fi with cheats of arms in front
of the troop* uudtir a -mull guard, I
rtoppeti the front borw, which o*coursa
f-ausrv 1 a halt in the whole line of
march."
The troop* being thus baited, a cruwJ
of citixcn-jmuiediately gathered ab>ut,
and while Colonel Willett and the
British cow.nan ling officer were dis
cussing the matter, the carts loaded
with arms were turned out of tha line
of march, and cond'icted away.
From this time forward, thcordiuary
busmeos of the city, with a few short
intervals, was suspended for more than
eight yuars; until, iu fact, ita tinal
evacuation in i 7*3. During the siege
•>f Boston there Has a short period of
comparative ]x»ac*»; l»ut, early iu Fel>-
ruary, 1770, catue fifteen hundred New
England tr<x>ps to l»egin preparation*
for the defence of the place, while at
the same time ihura wcru British uien
of-war at anchor in the harbor. Then
tegan that movement of families out of
the city which continued uutii it* aban
donment by the American troops in
September. General Washington ar
rived in the middle of June, and was
entertained at a grand dinner, with his
stuff and leading officer*, when toasts
were given and songs were sung in tho
old jovial style. General Putnam, we
are told, disap|>ointcd the company by
beiug oblige*! to leave the table before
h<- had sung a song for which he was
famous. Why he was obliged to leave
the table so early in the repast, may ba
guessed by those acquainted with the
habits of the period.
Tho tenth ->f July, 1770, was a great
dity in New York, for then it was that
the Declaration of Independence was
read at tho head of every brigade iu
the continental army. In the morning,
as it happened, a regiment of Connecti
cut horsemen, compoeed of the substan
tial farmer < of the Statu and their eons,
reached the city, and paraded tke
streets amid the enthusiastic acclama
tions of soldiers and people. Some of
them had oa the very uniforms which
they had worn at the siege of Louis
lairg in the old French war, a dozen
years before. The Declaration was re
ceived with unbounded enthusiasm. In
the evening the equestrian statue of the
king wif, TO UM the language of a jour
nalist, "laid proatrate in the dirt," ami
the lead of it carried off "to be run iuto
bullets, to assimilate with the brains of
our infatuated adversaries, who, to gain
a peppercorn, hare loet an empire." On
the sauie day all the debtors were re
leased from prison, and soon after the
king's coat of arms was taken down
from the old City Ilall, and solemnly
burnt. The morning utter the over
turning of the stutue, as 1 read iu a
private Utter of the time, the king's
leaden head was put on a wheelbarrow
and carried round to Washington's head
quarters as a present to the general.
That was the end of rejoicing with
the New York patriots for many a day.
While the jx-opU of New York were
smusing themselves in this way, at that
very hour, the British fleet was gliding
post Sandy Heok towards the Narrows;
and. within forty-eight hours, five Brit
ish vessels sailed up the harbor defiant
ly, ran by the American batteries, and
came to anchor above the city.
That was the beginning of it. Be- i
fore Septemlier ended, the city was lost,
a British army occupied it, and there J
was so va>t a fleet of British vessels
anchored in the harbor that "the multi
tude of maots," as a writer of the day
has it, "carries the appearaucu of a,
wood."
For seveu years the city was like a I
fortress, go?emcd wholly by military
rules. The Tory residents bad a pretty
good time, si ace they paid no taxes,
raised their rents to four times the pre
vious Avrrege. and had all sorts of pro
liable employments. One drawback to
th*»ir felicity was, that the necessaries j
of lifo rose in price eight hundred per
Cent. Their happiness WAS of short
duration On the twenty fifth of No
vember, 1793, they were obliged to go j
away with the British army, leaving
behind them all their possessions, which
were confiscated by Congress, The very ,
farm near New Roehdle which New
York gave to Thorn** Paine, mack row 1- ,
edgment of liii revolutionary servic/w,
was part of the coutlsoated estate of a
Tory. Hundreds of Nevr York titles
are traceable to the confiscation acts. 1
Partoa.
SAMUEL KCNNCY,
Merchant Tailor
*
la i o*» *o<l rkole*
STOt K OF GOODS
Toe Sjeias »nd Svinr^r
FASHIONABLE SLITS
M*d« to
r*MMrrrtal Brr»t, «,«ni r R. T
MISCELLANEOUS .
W. H. PIMPHREI.
Successor to
PUMPHREY
and YOUNGj
ttooksftlfr and
j I
On*)?+>{
Stationer,
I '
BBATTIiD, W. T,
,
PHOTOGRAPHY
o— '
R. H. CARDWELL,
(gu'fiM <r t.»>
GEORGE MGdRE.
VI '
*>:•!* *&
Roiu '< www on tto ttpoar tti <
SEATTLE MARKET BnuflSQ, uuiuer Cuto
| BMrclfcl sad Wuitlß(i« Mr«eU. T 4 1
THE BEST OF WORK
DONE IK THIS GALLERY
and
SATISFACTION OIT ARAN SEED*
BMttV.Xa? fftta. 1976.
I
*» fr«* *' ;.®
FOR
Hardirprie
15D
»
Mwtaifs' Took
I i . < Ml/ K
Of *ll klu<!», go to ,
•**■.•3 2*ll f It
WUSTHOFF & WALD
9
x ■ : '
Omntry tnulc * lit it. D.I FROXT STREET,
P. O. Bit .VJ. j W. T.
! .. * ',
——v;"'
iWRIR miKOIHT!
» i /
GRKAT CL&ABIX*
i •: it >m-3 •< "
DRY GOODS
u ' * • - ¥ r -!J Ci»
AND
Clothing
| AT
jFRAUENTHAL BROS
MILL STHMKT, UKA TTLK.
. l«U4irnwm»ti far tl* v> jtar
Mock of (ooda at cost,
j £< mnuu u4 odd Mck
Th* etor-k to —yiliy to toy la tb« city. tc.n.
alrtlng of
I Dry Goods. Clothing,
B< Kith* Shuots Hat*.
Blankets, Carpet,-,^.,
• -
! WHOL*SALK AKy RETAIL.
FRAUENTHAL BR O
EASTWICK, MORRIS * CO.
Civil ao<l Mining
SXaZNBXZBA.
>r« Ho.«, kcrßrfV. ■tell St**.'/ ■
CM. CMMRUI * U MMMTMI kmto.
9otC«, Wml..
. •
(%*2 a»A other ttiMn! kndi tbi nui«»,Mr
taKitwd, aad ip> n f!ia» aud
, «tia»U« ft* Bt£lD| ijaprriMMtM ImWtrd.
itteatiri firm to i«bd renm, aod to tba
j i«*mtioe of city iuta «sd block*. Hap* md draw.
'»»
miscellaneous
Mini I liLORH.
Impcrtrr* «f mid Dealfn la *
FURNITURE
:hpioistily"m9ds!
OMfßßlfclAl STREET. SEATTLE.
».t «*.« i goh?* a * «•>* 4 t 4
* * * l *
CV
TLe.r &UMMA
i . . .. • .
Of bennan ThmAij tad JuUr Olvib
Bed-Boom Sets
1 Kg <'! • V '
t Oi ULAA* WAI-M'T ANl> WHITE AM. trtmmM
vlth blarft wilml
Softs & Longes,
'' OK HAIK CLOTU trod j
B B^g^.^qi3loiß,'
CROQVEX !
_ _ *4
Burial C— Qmkets, 4ko. <
I» ~ | i. —••■ ii i - •
i- \W* All ifftwda {MirrbMand *1 Ihfc «K*h!U>nnrrii. j
wM. »o 4rltv«rttl fw* ib m>y fart of U"' r &7-
«eattt*. talr mb. H»J«. " " •* 4 i\
•» A '
' „ \ •. Vi • -
YeStri n?ers,
,u«*
{ «
j and all who feel* weak and
| want to lie reetordft ! * <
i KNO YE! j
,ThaJ you eau.
h» tfesirscitated, aud Uie inner 4
liuly r satisfied, by -calling at
[the •"* • * *l*y a
nEETniiiiitiEsiitiTini:
< WHHtrH- (
{ steaits, quotte, j
I k «H*J 4
I And all the d«llir«ciea ot< U« MUM aft aorrrd In
|h« best Sew York etyle. • *
.. Q '
Ma*** 1
I ' »t ' **' ?*' 1 1
' by and stjpjglied to Parties f
. aiid iJnt lu quaiititM>* s U> any ylaoej
t is steam count)unirntien.
j Frjjsfc Wl<» (nitrites, j
I •» » kii. As*jrtauai«ot/V • •<•»' ■
faprwTß oASwiser*
• OawwtouHy »n bmn<i WMdlng Ctkea rcAlc to i* »
SoS3SSM * • *.*+"» i
WORK OXEN
5 ?&«**! *n«l welf-Wokc Oxen
. 4PBF« mm M m !
t vV. ; ♦
At Sin I {}}* €V*B, three TuWe*
below*, spittle:
* *
A GOOD STRONG WAGON I
wanted in exchange for well- 1
{ffaeeAt aff nns
Office. m2otf
©oßv Varefen •
«r«'W *# I '
Mi r t [
as a. Jb « c» j*r
Front Street, near the Pavilion,
; ■
Liqions,
NMfc A Sit •
CIQAHS ,
UTTHR'N OLD BOIRBON
<«•* «•-■?
■■ ■: '
SEATTLE
ARE THI SPECIALTIES AT THIS HoTSE
Smith A: Jewett,
m'tt hcpflftnri.
Seattle Planing Mills
- - • Y €i.W. STETSOX. Manager.
SASH, DOORS
BUN'D?, FRAMES. SHUTTERS. ANI> WOOD FINISH
t tt of every description.
SEA SOS ED LUifREK OF ALL KINDS CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
FEED GROUND
.Jt oiir % (ilk IST MILL, at Reasonable Rates.
•BOOK k STATIONERY STORE
JOH.V L JAMIESON
' • (Next door to Schirmt>*clnT Bros «fe Co.)
COMMERCIAL STREET, SEATTLE, \V. T.
SCHOOL AND MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS
• STATIONERY, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. ALBUMS
Cwtl«v»' and Vanvy «>i
TUK CHOWE6T CI OARS AND TOBACCOS.
j solicited for S. F. and Eastern Periodicals.
i „?• ifENNINGS
| Mwiiuk m RrUil P«tl»r ta
A*. * *
I TCFIOICE
• j .
Crcoeeries,
Provisions
| . t •
Lt *•>* :•*/ **• 3.
Hardware,
i *r. *
j I * l V « t
J ''vfiw fas,
h v,.
' CROCKERY,
i * *
GLASSWARE,
FLOUR, FEED, ETC.
*; vf ?,*•» I* * .» «
'imported and California
s I'ar® m p
f h* , »»;■•;»« 'I
i t >lVn*ef£ri and Domestic
j~i ih.v u?" "• •!" -f -* ! j
Jbttfnors, etc., etc.
fid ji «t.
[' .4XSO
p< I- Ji
K iW#; of tho fl'o-wmg
I r> ttran lii of Oignnt
o* i Wster,
| . Bcl. M
...,A84....
| tin »
"Prido of "W. T."
I•• ' -
Good# guaranteed
as represented.
i • V-*tS »1' <ll*3 *• - *
%T --I« JtUnrol in tha Ctljr fraa of ckir|«.
r Commerw*] Street, Seattle, W. T.
.SEATTLE BAKER V
lit » * V -«'* I•*> A!fl) " **
J'KOV'ISION STOKE |
* Will N(ml, Htftilllr, W. T.
- MHH| » |
k "RJCXKIG, Prop'r, |
MAN L'FACri'RE*
Btrad, Cakes and Pastry-
OF ALL KISDS !
■ in GIIAIN FLOtR, OROCK
fcTEh m l PROVISIONS, of the W
PRODUCE
J'y«f»v«¥T st«Mwr. Keep* FRUIT*?.
I'ASTRI CANDIES awl CONFKC-
YioNTDinv, prepare! m the
Hrt style. *
Also, TOBACCO and CIGARS.
|y Prion moderate. Artie In deli*
rmi <1 private boo** in
• # * Orders filled to *ll {Arti of tb«
tv>und. *2" 1
THOMAS JACKSON.
Tha popular proprietor of Ua utd Rlakaly U<*»\
for jvaiv, baa tnevM to thU city, and haa np*>»<*l
UiaulU
UNITED STATES
HOTEL
A* a
First-Class Saloon
ipd
HOARDING IIOLSL;
TllOB. JACKSON, Proprietor.
SeatUa, Aprtll. lsTfi.
PONY SALOON,
Kapt by
BFN MURPHY
Oraer umtvtal and Main Mml, oppoalta
the U. 8. In t< i.
Is tha place to vtnit to bar* tha lotier
« man rep|emahe<t.
Cif*r% Tobuco, Wine*, ant liquors
Afwayl on hand.
Seattle. W. T.. March 25, IST*.
DAXCINO SCHOOL
and
(Uurd<nj Evening Soirees
Under management of
Prof*. Brotherhood k Hteinweg,
At
! REINIO'S TIAXi,
' Claw# for minors, and Fri
'days. Adults—Mondays and Thurs
days. Hoirum—Saturday evenings.
Families taken at redaeed rates.
Music farniebed for any and all occa
sions, at reasonable rates.
WANTED
ACM* BMTN.tkEI.
1 Who -an maka aewad work. It at steady habile.
• ean haee employment fir awota tlma at the r«*t
I Tuwzieend .Slmm- Hioro.*
Knqntrc of
JOHN FIT2PATKICK,
iDwrom—.iii.
Jua« 'Jth. IX7C.
SE A I I L i-:
BR 00M FACTOR I'
ISAAC HULK Proprietor
CHEHUY MTKKKT. near **v<nd, SEATTI.K
j *. ——O—
briwij. ■ hrpt > ooataatiy <>a hand fc> hw Ik*
»ntaof tl.a trad., and to'. u » ma»!» I*
W.t to aait pinch—rt.
j Three I<-acru,tl- aa of broom ara uiade, »bi«b
. ara equal to tbab*atof the klbd* imported. a»J
whh-h wIU ba aolU by wbol*aa)a at (tea rrwctaeo
prlcea, au<! by retail at Kettle prtcea.
Alao, WISP* A!CI> CHILDKEX'H BBOOKS.
BrMoma deliverM ft any part of tha Hty with
out addltluaai charge.
Aak /'/ur gr<.r tor tha Seattle ptv.tu.
SaattJa, April if, uffc.
ADELPHI SALOON.
FZNB
WINES, LIQUORS, and
CIGARS,
01*1% T£ YiCfiLKlCfi Jl.il/..
Seattle. T
J. B. ASI'KMHtX
i 11 hi M* IS*"*
NO. 15.

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