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The Seattle Republican. [volume] (Seattle, Wash.) 1???-1915, April 12, 1901, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84025811/1901-04-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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The Seattle Republican
T e;R?publlcan Pub. Co., Publishers
OFFICE 714 THIRD AVENUE
H. R. Cayton, Editor
Susie Revels Cayton, Associate
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
One Year $; 00
Six mouths . ..SI.OO
Three Months 60c
Advertising rates Furnished upon application
Entered at the Postottice at Seattle as Second
Class Mail Matter.
If hazing did not kill Booze, then
there seems to be no doubt but that
Booze killed hazing. It is a case where
killing had to be done.
Easter Sunday seems to hit the same
place only periodically. For instance,
Easter Sunday has not fallen on the
7th day of April since 1844.
Murder may be struggling hard to
out in the New York Millionaire Rice
case, but the money sharks on both
sides seem to be doing all in their
power to prevent it from so doing.
We suggest that the government
send Aguinaldo to South Carolina, and
there is no doubt that Pitchfork Till
man will soon settle the question as to
what the government will do with
him.
Had Chief Meredith consulted a for
tune teller or so, he probably would
not have made the mistake he did in
going off half-cocked and having a
man thrown in jail who dared to criti
cise a most damnable state of affairs in
this city.
If any paper can get any comfort out
of misquoting The Republican, as did
one of Seattle's weeklies last Saturday,
then it has our unqualified consent.
The editorial writer who will lie in
one instance will lie in another, and in
fact he will lie in general.
Seattle may be a very wicked city,
as says Dr. De Soto to the Minnesota
newspapers; but it does not behoove
Dr. De Soto, who has been kindly
treated at the hands of Seattle, to take
special opportunities to advertise that
fact in Eastern papers.
A Washington correspondent is of
the opinion that Russell Harrison, son
of the late Benjamin Harrison, is a
nuisance. Perhaps he is, but if he is,
we think we are safe in saying that he
didn't inherit it from his father or
any of his paternal ancertry.
King county may not be ably repre
sented at the Walla Walla penitenti
ary, but owing to the fact that Seattle.
her principal city, is a wide-open
town, she is numerously represented
there. More numerously perhaps
than her actual population would war
rant.
The state of Washington should feel
very proud of the fact that nine-tenths
of all the homeseekers who leave St.
Paul in quest of homes in the far West
finally settle down within her borders.
A decade more and few states in this
Union will discount the Evergreen
State in the matter of population.
It begins to look as though some of
the late pioneers of this city will yet
live to see the day come when the
United States government will perfect
their long-cherished hope in making
Lake Washington the naval rendez
vous for the warships on the Pacific
coast.
When Attorney Titlow, of Tacoma,
declined to accept a nice position,
which he would have jumped at four
years ago, on account of his business
being too good to be sacrificed at pres
ent, it showed what a splendid finan
cial condition this country is in, and
it further proves the fallacy of the
Bryan argument in 1896 and 1900. This
country after all is a charming success
under McKinleyism.
Perhaps the editor of this paper is
guilty of saying some pretty mean
things about law-breakers and human
defamers, but it surrenders the palm
in that direction to the Northwest Re
publican, printed at Whatcom, in its
criticism of this paper. It is so re
markable that it is given space in full
in another column.
That Tacoma newspaper wonder who
fights his morning paper in his even
ing paper and his evening paper in his
morning paper is certainly a genius in
his own queer way. We believe that
it was P. T. Barnum that said: "The
American people love to be hoodwink
ed better than any other people in the
world and always paid better money for
it." It is very evident that the people
of Tacoma are being hoodwinked, and
they are paying well for it.
<iraiul Opera Honxe.
The first week of the engagement of j
the Frawley company at the Grand
Opera House has proved very success
ful and large houses have greeted
every performance of "Chimmie Fad
den," which will receive its two clos
ing performances Saturday afternoon !
and evening. For the coming week l
two plays are promised, each of which j
is at the head of its respective class, i
For the first half of the week, begin- :
ning with the matinee Sunday after- '
noon and continuing until Wednesday i
night, "The Middleman" will be pro
doced, with Harrington Reynolds in ''
E. S. Willard's famous role of Cyrus
Blenkarn.
OBSERVATIONS
(Continued from first page.)
that amount of notority as did John
! J. Ingalls, but when he will have been
j forgotten and his memory lost in the
| shuffle of time the Funstons will be
j left as brilliant examples of men who
stuck to their purpose and made his
tory and success for their families and
their country.
I M.iriNO CIVIL GOVBBRIBIT.
According to reports sent out from
Washington City, a form of civil gov
ernment is to be established in the
Philippine Islands by July Ist next,
which is to consist of a governor, his
cabinet and a council, which will be
made up for the most part of Filipin
os. This is very gratifying to the
citizens of this country in general,
and it is to be hoped it will meet the
approbation of those Filipinos who
have some idea of self-government and
that they will take advantage of the
opportunity and exhibit to the world
that they are capable of becoming not
only citizens of those islands, but ca
pable of forming a government of
their own which will finally develop
into an independent republic. It has
been a rather troublesome question in
this country to know just what dispo
sition to make of the Philippine isl
ands, but if a civil government is to
be put under headway there, it is
more than likely that, like all other
difficult questions, it will solve itself.
Had Aguinaldo and those following
him looked at this subject through the
proper prism when the Spanish power
was first broken, there is no doubt
but by this time those islands would
now have been in as good condition as
are the Porto Rican islands at pres
ent; but encouraged by such men as
Billy Bryan in this country and a
few other "aunties," they made a fight
for something they knew they could
never get, hence the useless Philip
pine war.
AMUSEMENTS
••The Little Minister.
At the Seattle theater, commencing
Monday, April 15th, for two nights
"The Little Minister" is to be present
ed by Charles Frohman's company.
This is the play adapted from the well
known novel of the same name. Those
who have read the book and have had
the pleasure of seeing the play, state
that Mr. Barrie has made a remarkable
and highly entertaining play. He has
retained many of the strong incidents
and introduced all of the peculiar types
of characters made known in his novel.
We have received reports that the
company presenting the play has been
accorded praise of the highest order
wherever it has been seen. There is a
great desire shown by regular theater
goers and also by those who seldom
if ever attend the theater, to see this
performance. This is undoubtedly due
to the fact that the story is a popular
one. It is pleasant to be able to an
nounce that Mr. Prohman's efforts to
provide a comedy and a company of
the highest merits will be appreciated
here. This is shown by the numerous
inquiries already made as to when the
sale of seats will be commenced.
"The Telephone Firl."
"The Telephone Girl," teeming with
feminine beauty and all the elements
which go to enthrall the public, will be
seen here for the first time at the Third
Avenue theater one week, commencing
Sunday matinee, April 14. The Tele
phone Girl" is one of those gutta-per
cha productions which may be made
perennially interesting by reason of
the fact that it is susceptible of change
of cast. For three seasons past it has
steadily coined money for its owners,
acquiring the reputation of being one
of the most valuable theatrical prop
erties in the country. Fir this reason
that it must be produced in London
next season, this will be its final ap
pearance in America.
4* fc &
J HOLMES' GOOD FURNITURE *T
f *
1 Iron Beds |
1 •, %
$ Special I
■* for Two Days J
$* METAL BEDS are an important fea- 4»
$* ture with this store, and many of them ȣ,
$* are exclusively shown here.
3* Elegant creations of brass vie with *£■
■Jf handsome products in iron, and there is *£•
4* richness and beauty in both. *£.
4* We offer a goodly variety to choose *£■
4* from, 117 separate and distinct patterns *£■
4* and as many different prices, up to $1 15.. *£
*' ' *
t *
I 4
I G. L Holmes Furniture Co. |
Z 1101 to 1105 Second Aye.
1 *
* == A
* HOLMES' GOOD FURNITURE "1
i™ . I
j Why not Save Time, Money . (|j
I f»\ and Labor by using \J
* * %hI
I J!6as I
f- %
I Range* |
(t) Terms easy enough vi
* s
m ". to suit anyone -^ -^ %
k -—= - .^^^^^ \
I Seattle electric Co. I
/J| «•« « « 2J4-2J6 CHERRY STRRET ••• « « \J
|(jy ■ —— — - ™
I ACRE TRACTS I
I $125 to $200 1
P Per Acre. Adjoining Car |
g Line. Overlooking Lake |
§ Washington. 8
I Flftteen Minutes From Pioneer Square I
. t v
I McGRAW & KITTENGER $
si Room 6 Bailey Building ®
MISCELLANEOUS
PVDIirC Perfectly Com-
I IIT I ||<\ pounded at PIKE
L/IVUUC/ STREET PHAR
MACY, 419 Pike. Tel. Main 933
Osborne, Tremper & Co., Inc.
Abstract and Title Examiners
Basement Mutual Life Bldg. Phone Maih 548
VESTIBULE BOOTBLACK PAR
LORS Marcellus Thomas, Prop.
Dexter Horton Bank Building.
Ring up Buff 1004
Seattle 6lotHes Pressing Go.
Ladies' and gents' clothing
cleaned, dyed and repaired
We call for and deliver promptly.
1007 Third Avenue
ALBERT HANSEN
JEWBI,ER AND SILVERSMITH
Dealer In..
Diamonds, Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silver
ware, Rich Cut Glass. Etc.
Buy a White and
Be Happy "£££,£■•
RIIPTIIPf Doesyour
llUr I UIIL truss hold you ?
If not, call at GUJf'S Dug StOW
Fine Fresh Fruit
Always on hand at the
SAN DIEGO FRUIT CO.,
415 Pike Street
BONNEY & STEWART
UNDERTAKERS
THIRD and COLUMBIA.
Preparing bodies for shipping a specialty.
All orders by telephone or telegraph promptly
attended to. Telephone Main 13.
Hair cut
AS YOU LIKE IT, STYLISH
AND UP TO DATE.
P- anc Pls»f*<k I 807 a Rail'
ranK S KlaCe ( road avenue
Brockman Bros.
Pike Street's Leading Grocer
Wants Your Trade
Gor. Sixth and Pike SEftTTLE
, fIETER
f high RHfiTA S
r QRAbE V 11U 1 \J+J
I Coloniai Block. Second Aye. and Columbia St.
■ ~
f FOR
f DRY GOODS, MOTIONS,
f CLOAKS, MILLINERY
f AND MEN FURMISHINGS
• GO TO
? WI LSON'S
f Second Avenue and University Stree t
I < ffloran Bros. Company
j. Moran Bros. Company
f Manufacture and Sell
/ LUMBER
/ For All Purposes
\ SEATTLE - - - WASH.
|| DRESSY SHOES
-. I At Prices that Appeal to Your
I Pocketbook.
f I The Very latest Styles at the Popular
Prices of $2.50 to $5.00. See them.
RAYMOND & HOYT,
918 Second Aye., - S-BATTXE, WASH.
/ ~~~
) Hats Cleaned, Dyed and Retrimmed
) by Practical Hatters
i ' ■ 1_
; SEATTLE
! . HAT FACTORY
) A Full Line of New Hats at
) Factory Prices.
I ■ I
I 1111 Second Aye. Phone Green iß2r |
I .. ._
> WASHINGTON
' IRON WORK CO.
Founders, Machinists and
Boilermakers.
HOISTING AND LOGGING
ENGINES A SPECIALTY
J. M. FRINK, President.
SEATTLE, WASH.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
E. D. Benson George F. Aust
Benson & Aust
Practice in all the courts. K. 22 Boston Bldg
James A. Kellogg
Legal Practitioner
219 Bailey Block, Seattle. Wash
J. P. BALL, Jr.
Practices in all State .. nd D S, Courts
Rooms 18, IT, 16Rox\\el) Block, fctattle, Wash.
Morris & Southard
Successful Criminal and Civ 1 .Lawyers.
51 Haller Bldg.. Seattle, Wash. Phone Blue 541
Moron, Fenwick & Lawrence
PATENT LAWYERS 40 years' experience—
Washingtou, D. C. li. Ward Kemp, Local At
torney, 432 Burke Bldg., Seattle. Call or write
for free guide book.
Root, Palmer & Brown
Have formed a law partnership.
533 Pioneer Bldg.. Seattle. Wn. Tel. Main 476
Z. B. Raws on,
Gives Prompt Attention to Court Cases
617 and 618 Pa.ifie Block.
WM. H. FINCK
Pioneer Jeweler, Established 1882. Watches
Jewelry, Silverware, Clocks and Optics
Goods, Scientific Optician, Watch Repairs
816 Second Avenue, Seattle, Wash.
Washington Dental and
Photographic Supply Company
Kodaks and High Grade Cameras, 211
Columbia street, Seattle ,
BANKS
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULT
THE NATIONAL BANK OF
COMMERCE
H. C. Henry, Pres. R. R. Spencer, Cashier

PEOPLE'S SAVING BANK-
Second and Pike.
Capital -------- - $100,000
James, K. Hayden, Manager.
J. T. (ireenleaf, Aas't Cashier
Deposits received from SI to $10,000 ; 4 per
ent interest allowed on savings de; osits
THE PUCET SOUND NATIONAL BANK
OF SEATTLE
Capital Stock paid in - - - $528,000
Surplus 35,000
Jacob Furth, President; J S. Goldsmith, Vice-
President; R. V. Ankeny, Cashier
Correspondence in all the principal cities of the
United States and Europe
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
SEATTLE.
PAID-UP CAPITAL 1. $150,000
J^.I«"2S D. HOGE, JR., President.
LESTER TURNER, Cashier.
A general banking business transacted.
Letters of credit sold on all principal
cities of the world. Special facilities for
collecting in British Columbia points.
TRANSPORTATION
/^Stt>\ R
(^ ) v
Wj^tiW N
*$§^ s
Two Overland Trains Daily
from Seattle to the
East with
Pullman Sleeping Cars
Elegant Dining Cars
Finest Tourist Sleeping Cars
=== "; T O ' .
SPOKANE BUTTE
HELENA DULUTH
ST. PAUL MINNEAPOLIS
THE SHORTEST LINE by twelve hours or
more to Omaha. Kansas City, St. Louis, etc.
Through tickets to all points East and South
east.
For information, maps and tickets, call on or
write to
I. A. NADEAU, General Agt. Seattle, Wash.
A. D. CHARLTON. A. G. P. A. Portland, Or
THE
NORTHWESTERN'S
FAST MAJX
THE
NORTHWESTERN
IvINE
Have added two more trains (the
Fast Mail) to their St. Paul-Chi
cago service, making eight trains
daily.
BETWEEN
MINNEAPOLIS
ST. PAUL and
CHICAGO
»' This assures passengers from the
west making connections.
The 20th Century train, "the finest
in the world," leaves St. Paul every
day in the year at 8.10 p. m.
F W. PARKER,
m General Agent,
606 First Avenue. Seattle Wash.
E. R. Butterworth & Sons
UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALNIERS
Telephone Main 949
1486,1488 Third Avenue SEATTLE

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