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The Republican. (Seattle, Wash.) 1894-1???, August 22, 1896, Image 1

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VOL. 11l NO 14.
[ Is What the Brand Old Party Stood Pat for at the
; % ' St. Louis Convention
In- The Platform and Principles that Will Open the
II; American Mills to American Labor
HNo .Populism—Democracy Denounced—The Tariff the Issue—Reci
' ■prosity f° be Encouraged Again— Sugar Producers Mistreated—Our
■ Wool Industry to be Protected— Merchant Marine—Pensions
*Jb for Old Soldiers-Foreign Relations—Monroe Doctrine Still Right—
sS Want a Free Ballot— Lynching—To Help Cuba—
The Repttbllcaus of the United States,
■assembled by their representatives in
Fnational convention,, appealing for the
' popular and historical justification of
their claims to the matchless athieve-
Ments of thirty jears of Republican
f rule, earnestly and confidently address
themselves to the awakened intelli
; gence, experience and conscience of
their countrymen in the following dec
.- laration of facts and principles.
For the first time since the civil war
; the American people have witnessed
the : calamitous consequences of full
J and unrestricted Democratic control of
the government. It has been . a record
of unparalleled incapacity, dishonor
and disaster. In administrative man
agement it Las ruthlessly sacrificed mr
, dispensable revenue, entailed an un
ceasing deficit, eked out ordinary cur
rent . expenses with borrowed - money,
piled up the public debt by $262,000,000
in time ; of peace, forced an adverse bal
; ance of trade, kept a perpetual menace
. hanging over the redemption fund,
pawned American credit/to alien syn
dicates,' and reversed all the measures
and results of successful Republican
*^>ft|le. In the broad effect of its policy
-"W* "^iirccipjlated pamt, blighted in
dustry and trade with prolonged de
pression, closed factories, reduced work
and wages, halted enterprise and crip-
: pled American production while stimu
lating foreign production for the Amer
v- ican market. Every consideration of
public safety and individual interest
demands that the government shall be
rescued from the hands of those who
have shown themselves incapable- to
conduct it without disaster at home and
dishonor abroad, and shall be restored
to the party which for thirty years ad
: ministered it with unequaled success
and prosperity, and in this connection
we heartily indorse the wisdom, pa
triotism and success of the administra
-■ tion of President Harrison.
We renew and emphasize our alle
giance to the policy of protection as
the bulwark of American industrial
•". independence and the foundation of
American development and prosperity.
This true American policy taxes for
eign products and encourages home in
dustry; it puts the burden of revenue
on foreign goods; it secures the Amer
ican market for the American produc
er; it upholds the American standard
of wages for the American working
man; it puts the factory by the side of
the farm, and makes the American
farmer less dependent on foreign de
mand and price; it diffuses general
thrift and founds the strength of all on
the strength of each. In its reasonable
application it is just, fair and impartial,
equally opposed to foreign control and.
domestic monopoly,. to sectional dis
crimination and individual favoritism.
We j denounce the Democratic tariff
as sectional, injurious to the public
credit and destructive to business en
terprise. We demand such an equit
able tariff on foreign imports which
come in competition with American
products as will not only furnish ade
quate revenue for the necessary ex
penses of the government, but will pro
tect American labor from degradation
to the wage level of other lands. We
are not pledged to any particular sche
dules. The question of rates is a prac
tical question, to be governed by the
conditions of the time and of produc
tion; the ruling and uncompromising
principle is the protection and develop
ment of American labor and industry.
The country demands a right settle
ment and then it wants rest.
We believe the repeal of the reciproc
ity arrangements negotiated by the last
Republican administration was a na
tional calamity, and we demand their
renewal and extension on such terms
as will equalize our trade with other
nations, remove the restriction which
now obstruct the sale of American
'" products in the ports of other countries
and secure enlarged markets for the
products of our farms, forests and fac
Protection and reciprocity are twin
measures of Republican policy and go
hand in hand. Democratic rule has
recklessly struck down both, and both
must be re-established.
Protection for what we produce, free
admission for necessaries of life which
we do not produce; reciprocal agree
ments of mutual interest which gain
open markets for us in return for open
markets to others. Protection to build
up domestic industry and trade that se
cures our own market for ourselves;
reciprocity builds up foreign trade and
finds an outlet for our surplus.
The Republican party is unreservedly
for sound money. It caused the enact
ment of the law providing for the re
sumption of specie payments in 1879;
since then every dollar has been as
good as gold.
We are unalterably opposed to every
measure calculated to debase our cur
rency or impair the credit of our coun
try. We are therefore opposed to the
free coinage of silver'exeepi by inter
national agreement with the leading
commercial nations of the world,
which we pledge^ ourselves to promote,
and until such agreement can be ob
tained, the existing gold standard mutt
be preserved. All our silver and paper
currency must be maintained at parity
with gold, and we favor all measures
designed to maintain inviolably the ob
ligations of the United States, and all
our money, whether coin or paper, at
the present standard, the standard of
the most enlightened nations of the
We condemn the present administra
tion, for not keeping faith with the
sugar producers of this country. The
Republican party favors such protec
tion as will lead to the production on
American soil of all the sugar which
the American people use, and for
which they pay other countries more
than $100,000,000 annually.
To all our products —to those of the
mine and the field as well as to those
of the shoy and the factory—to hemp,
to wool, the product of the great indus
try of sheep husbandry, as well as to
the finished woolens of the mill—we
promise the most ample protection.
We favor restoring the early Ameri
can policy of discriminating duties for
the upbuilding of our merchant marine
and the protection of our shipping in
the foreign carrying trade, so that
American ships—the product of Ameri
can labor, employed in American ship
yards, sailing under the Stars and
Stripes, and manned, officered and
owned by Americans —may regain the
carrying of our foreign commerce.
The veterans of the Union army de
serve and should receive fair treatment
and generous recognition. Whenever
practicable they should be given the
preference in the matter of employ
ment, and they are entitled to the en
actment of such laws as are best cal
culated to secure the fulfillment of the
pledges made to them in the dark days
of the country's peril. We denounce
the practice of the pension bureau, so
recklessly and unjustly carried on by
the present administration, of reducing
pensions and arbitrarily dropping
names from the rolls as deserving the
severest condemnation of the Ameri
can people.
Our foreign policy should be at all
times firm, vigorous and dignified, and
all our interests in the Western hemi-
I sphere carefully watched and guarded.
i The Hawaiian Islands should be con
troled by the United States, and no for
eign power should be permitted to in
terfere with them; the Nicaragua
canal should be built, owned and oper-
I ated by the United States, and by pur
! chase of the Danish islands we should
secure a proper and much-needed naval
station in the West Indies.
The massacres of the Armenians have
aroused the deep sympathy and just
indignation of the American people,
and we believe that the United States
should exercise all the influence it can
properly exert to bring these atrocities
to an end. In Turkey American resi
dents have been exposed to the gravest
clangers and American property de
stroyed. There and everywhere Ameri
can citizens and American property
must be absolutely protected at all
hazards and at any cost.
We reassert the Monroe doctrine in
its full extent, and reaffirm the
right of the United States to give the
doctrine effect by responding to the
appeals of any American state for
friendly intervention in case of Euro
pean encroachment. We have not in-
terfered and shall not interfere with
the existing possessions of any Euro
pean power in this hemisphere, but
those possessions must not, on any pre
text, be extended. We hopefully look
forward to the v eventual withdrawal of
the European powers from this hemi
sphere and to the ultimajjp union of all
English-speaking parts of the conti
nent by the free consent of its inhabi
From the hour of achieving their
own independence, the people of the
United States have regarded with sym
pathy the struggles of other American
peoples to free themselves from Euro
pean domination. We watch with deep
and abiding interest the heroic battle
of the Cuban patriots against cruelty
and oppression and our best hopes go
out for the full success of their deter
mined contest for liberty.
The government of Spain, haviug lost
control of Cuba, and being unable to
protect the property or lives of resident
American citizens, or to comply with
its treaty obligations, we believe that*
the government of the United States
should actively use its influence and
good offices to restore peace and give
independence to the isJand
The peace and security of the repub
lic and the maintenance of its rightful
influence among the nations of the
earth, demand a naval power commen
surate with its position and responsi
bility. We, therefore, favor the con
tinued enlargement of the navy and a
complete system of harbor and sea
coast defenses.
For the protection of the quality of
our American citizenship and of the
wages of our working men against the
I fatal competition of low-priced labor,
we demand that the immigration laws
be thoroughly enforced and so extend
ed as to exclude from entrance to the
United States those who can neither
read nor write.
The civil service law was placed on
the statute book by the Republican
party, which has always sustained it,
and we renew our repeated declarations
that it shall be thoroughly and honest
ly enforced and extended wherever
We demand that every citizen of the
United States shall be allowed to cast
one free and unrestricted ballot, and
that such ballot shall be counted and
returned as cast.
We proclaim our unqualified con
demnation of the uncivilized and bar
barous practice, well known as lynch
ing, or killing of human beings sus
pected or charged with crime, without
process of law.
We favor the creation of a national
board of arbitration to settle and ad
just differences which may arise be
tween employers and employes engag
ed in interstate commerce.
We believe in an immediate return to
the free homestead policy of the Re
publican party, and urge the passage
by congress of the satisfactory free
homestead measure which has already
passed the house and is now pending
in the senate.
We favor the admission of the re
maining territories at the earliest prac
ticable date, having due regard to the
interests of the people of th~ territories
and of the United States. All the Fed
eral officers appointed for the territor
ies should be selected from bona fide
residents thereof, and the right of self
government should be accorded as far
as practicable.
We believe the citizens of Alaska
should have representatoin in the con
gress of the United States, to the end
Continued on Page Three.
King County Republicans Lend
ing Helping Hand
And Name County Ticket
—Elect Delegates
The Victory a Mixed One— Both
Sides Suffer Partial Defeats—St.
Louis Platform Endorsed— Gov.
McGraw Praised — The County
Ticket is Complete.
The King county Republican con
vention assembled at Armory hall
Wednesday morning at 11 o'clock, for
the purpose of nominating a county
and legislative ticket and to select del
agates to the state convention.
H. C. Gordon, chairman of the coun
ty executive committee, called the con
vention to order. Mr. Gordon made a
few remarks as to the purposes of the
meeting and thanked the party in gen
eral and workers in particular for the
support they had given the retiring
After a contest between Andrew F.
Burleigh, J. K. Brown and C. B. Rems
berg for temporary chairman Mr. Bur
leigh wa« selected. He made a most
interesting and instructive address, at j
the close of which Fred H. Lyson was
made temporary secretary. After ap
pointing the committees the meeting
adourned until 2:30 p. m.
Upon reassembling the temporary or
ganization was made permanent, Max
Lewis was made assistant secretary,
and Rev. Dr. W. T. Ford reading clerk.
The committee on platform made a
very brief and pointed TmTrenrtorslfig 1!
the St. Louis platform, the McGraw ad
ministration, and recommended the
strictest economy.
The following ticket was selected by
the convention:
For Superior .Ttidtres.
For Sheriff.
For Auditor.
For Treasurer.
For Proseeutiiii* Attorney.
For County Clerk.
For Assessor.
For Superintendent of Schools.
For County Surveyor.
For Coroner.
For Wreekmaster.
For County Commissioners.
First District—S. G. MEEK.
Third District—A. L. RUTHERFORD. \
For Municipal Judare, Seattle.
W. V. RINEHART, Jr. j j
Justices of the Peace. Scuttle.
W. P. M'ELWAIN. ■:
Constables, Seattle.
Representatives Thirty-*1 larhtli District
Representatives Thirty-ninth District.
Representatives Fortieth District.
Representatives Forty-first District.
Representatives Forty-second District.
Representatives Forty-third District.
For House of Representatives.
Thirty-eighth district—J. M. Wiestling,
of West Seattle; I. B. Knickerbocker, of
Thirty-ninth district—A. C. Rundle, J.
W. McDonnell, both of Seattle.
Fortieth district—John H. Powell, George
B. Kittinger, both of Seattle.
Forty-first district—Harry K. Struve, W.
H. Guie, both of Seattle.
Forty-second district—E. L. Blame, W
H. T. Barnes, both of Seattle.
Forty-third district—Kdmond S. Meany,
of Seattle; John McKnight, of Newcastle-
W. A. Elder, of Kirkland.
County Committee.
Thirty-eighth district—James Weed, Co
lumbia; R. A. Case, Dcs Moines; K. E.
Teachnor, Duwamish; Dr. J. J. Smith,
Forty-third district —V. A. Pusey, P. V.
Davis, Thomas Dobson, R. C. Gill.
First ward—Thomas Bevan.
Second ward—J. Dal. Roberts.
Third ward—D. W. Bowen.
Fourth ward—C. T. TyleT.
Fifth ward—Dr. R. M. Eames.
Sixth ward—Maurice J. Nagle.
Seventh ward—J. W. Gregory.
Eighth ward—lra Bronson.
Ninth ward—Frank E. Knowles.
I J>oioe:Htes and Alternnt < s
Delegate-at-large. Alternate-^t-larre..
Jchn H. MeGr&w ... John E. Huihohnes.
Twenty-fourth senatorial district- ».
Delegates. Alternates-
J. J. Sturgis E. E. Teachnor.
M. M. Morgan A. M. Duffield.
W. M. Rogers S. J. Collins.
Dr. J. J. Smith H. H. Rust.
Joseph Vanderbeck . W. H. Moore.
W. J. Lunn R. J. Roberts.
W. H. Oliver R. r Lefevre.
Fred Nolle D. C. Brown.
Charles F. Tilton ... L. Cheadle.
A. T. Van de Vanter H. C. Hilder.
Twenty-fifth senatorial district— '
W. C. Marburger ... F. R. We"llington_
W. M. Newman J. N. Jorgensen. •-
E. M. Sehrack Thomas Forrest- j
T. H. Bane Thomas Bevan. .3
Peter Burns Fred Ferguson.. ■}
D. A. McKenzie K. Gottstein.
S. H. Piles W. B. Larimer..." i
W. T. Ford N. H. Martin. *
W. H. White A. Anderson.
J. S. Taylor J. D. Roberts,
Twenty-sixth senatorial district—
J. If. Woolery Melvin G. Winstock.
H. C. G-ill Sam F. Rath bun.
D. W. Bowen John W. Hanna-
E. C. Belding William R. Betl.
A. B. Stewart W. H. Peterson..,,
R. C. Washburn W. R. Gay. i
John Stringer H. C Colver,
John K. Brown S. W. Scott.
W. E. Humphries ... C. E Vilas.
N. C. Richards Harry Lake. ♦
Twenty-seventh senatorial district— \ '
R. M. Eames Frank P. Lewis. I
W. G. Pott C, E. Plimpton.
H. K. Struve H. C. Smith. I 1
H, W. Lung George A. Noble
E. C. Sharp H. R. Cay ton.
E. C. Hug-hes John Taylor.
J. C. Redward J. W. Gregory.
E. C. Neufelder F. B. Tipton.
L. B. Andrews J. C. Hartman.
H. A. Chadwlck F. L.. Stewart. <
Twenty-eighth senatorial district—
J. T. Mitchell J. E. CricMon. t
H. R. Clise J. F. Pike.
Lyman E. Knapp ... J. B. Moody.
W. C. Oalhoun J. B. Davidson. \
C. B. Kag-ley C. S. Gleason.
H. P. Rude M. J. Nagle. '
George W. Gilson ... R. J. Morgan. r
J. Stratman N. I* Rogers.
E. P. Edsen G. W. Hapgood. ,
J. H. Darling W. V. Rinehart. i ■■
Twenty-ninth senatorial district— '-'•'
G. H. Sparling F. S. Street. !.
P. J. Smith F. H. Ellis.
David McVay Burt Campbell. I
C. E. Remsburg ..... F. Squire.
George Brooke George Bothell. I
Samuel Franklin Thomas Sanders. '
R. C. Porter F. S. Berry. '/
Carl Klaus R. A. Morris. ; .
W. H. Lord G. K. Coryell.
J. H. Morrison A. S. Burrows. Rill
Convention Catches.
The auditor's job went begging or
went "fixed," one; probably the latter.
The defeat of Judge Langley and
Judge Humphries was the source of
much street talk the next day.
Jack Kahaley withdrew in favor of
Sheriff Van de Vanter. Poor "Johnny,"
nobody seemed to be his friend.
The old fight of two years ago over
county surveyor was renewed, and this
time a White man was nominated.
Col. J. H. McLaughlin made hundreds!
of % friends by withdrawing from the
shrievalty contest at the time he did.
Tie- electnjn of-fc&w - A ?^rp\v_£\J3u r*i
Leigh as chairman of the convention
proved a boomerang to Johnny Van
John Van Horn got pretty angry over
Ms defeat and cussed the "niggers'" like
a madman the next day after the con
Mr. Layhue, for county superintend
ent, was without opposition, while the
fight from there down was a stem
The Fifth ward done up Fitzgerald,
trying to "tote" water on both shoul
ders. It is to be regretted that he was
not renominated.
The strange thing about the conven
tion was the unanimous selection of the
nominees for some of the most import
ant offices in the county.
Although the clerk's office pays a sal
ary of $3,000 per year, no one seemed
to want it except the nominee. Kind of
funny, to say the least.
Judge Humphries' defeat was caused
more by mismanagement than for want
of votes. Good generalship would have
made him an easy winner.
The Fourth of the Fourth did not
seem inclined to aid Walker. Now don't
look at the personnel of the precinct,
as it would seem strange.
Capt. Treen's friends were loyal to
him, but he did not have enough of
them. The mines, as predicted by The
Republican, stood by Atkinson to a
Walker was nominated by work and
not by dictation. He succeeded because
his friends bent everything they did in
that direction. His friends worked as
a unit.
S. G. Meek came very near being the
unanimous choice from the First com
missioner's district for county commis
sioner. No more deserving nomination
was made than him.
The "big men" sometimes run things
with a high hand, but they made a
clean, clear miscarriage in landing their
man for sheriff. They got a sitting
down on that they will not soon forget.
"Nomination is not election, and
though a Republican, I and my friends
will not rest a moment until Judge
Osborn is defeated," came from a prom
inent Republican leader and heretofore
hardest worker.
Dr. Burdett was a good worker and
was pretty near right on all proposi
tions. The same can be said of John
Edward Hawkins. Both of them made
turns that landed their men, to the as
tonishmen of all.
The Sixth precinct of the Fifth ward,
with their six delegates working as a
unit, got more and accomplished more
Continued on Page Three,
Spanish Government Will Ask
of the United States
Arkansas City Built 'Al
most in One Week
Li Hung Chang and Gladstone-
Cloud Burst—Dynamite Explosion
—New York Sunday Funerals-
Sound Money Convention Call-
Five Men Killed in Montana.
The University of Illinois was struck
by lightning on Sunday.
The new battleship Oregon is coaling
in aiuny and preparing for sea.
Mrs. D. E. Losh, wife of Senator
Lesh, of North Yakima, died Sunday.
Jottlieb Horn, a coal miner living
near Cumberland, Wash., was.killed by
a train on Saturday night.
Thomas Hill, the landscape painter of
I the Yosemite valley, cited on Monday.
I Hill had a national reputation.
President Cleveland will receive Li
Hung Chang at New York on his ar
rival in America on August 31.
The falling of a cage in the St. Law
rence mine near Butte, Mont., killed five
men and wounded one on Tuesday.
A destructive cyclone passed over:
Perry county .Alabama, on Sunday and
laid waste much country, killing fifteen
The uncertainty of the election has
caused the Bessemer Steel Works of
Pueblo, Col., to shut down, and I.SOO
; men are idle.
great futurity rae 3 Ot the CJhojt.
! Island\ Jockey Club Vn Saturday was
won by M«feus Daly\, Ogden. The two
year-old thus tafces-off $44,290.
Maceo and his men destroyed a mili
: tary train last week with dynamite and
I then burned the cars. Six soldiers were
killed and twenty-one wounded
What was styled an electric cloud
burst and struck a church at Bera, Ark.,
demolishing the building, killing three
preachers and wounding three' mem
Li Hung Chang, the great Chinese
representative, and Gladstone, the great
Englishman, dined together on Satur
day, and then had their pictures taken
Prof. F. N. Crouch, a famous musi
cian and the composer of the well
known song, "Kathleen Mavourneen,"
died: Monday at Portland, Me. He was
81 years old.
Oscar Neebe, the anarchist, who was
pardoned by Gov. Altgeld for his com
plicity in the Haymarket riots, has de
serted his wife and run away with an
other man's wife.
Victor Emanuel, Prince of Naples,
eldest son and heir apparent of the king
of Italy, is betrothed to Princess Helene
of Montenegro, third daughter of the
reigning prince of Montenegro.
Weddeburn, Or., had a shooting af
fray on Sunday in which H. W. Foun
tain, a sewing machine agent, shot and
killed Grant Baxter, a barber. The
trouble began over a half-breed.
Herr Otto Lilienthal, 'the man who
flies," was killed on August 11 in Ber
lin, while flying in one of his machines.
Lilienthal had been experimenting in
flying machines for a number of years.
A lone highwayman held up George
B. McCauley, secretary of the Cariboo
company, and robbed him of gold bricks
worth $11,000. Mr. McCauley was go
ing from Camp McKinney, B. C, to Spo
J The Spanish government will soon
j present an enormous bill for damages
against the United States, on account
of the numerous expeditions said to
have gone from here to assist Cuba.
The demand has not been formally
{ made yet, but will be soon.
New Holland, Pa., was thoroughly
shaken up on Monday morning by the
explosion of twenty-five pounds of dy
namite. Charles F. Cannon was blown
to atoms and Frank Hanmon and Geo.
Creighton were instantly killed. Oth
ers were wounded and many windows
The citizens of Asotin revenged an
outrage committed on one of their girls
by lynchingl the culprit. Miss Mary
Richardson was assaulted by Frank
Biles, a half-breed of the Nez Perce
reservation. He was arrested, identified
and lynched within ten hours after
committing the crime.
The executive committee of the Na
tional Democratic party has issued a
call for a convention to be held in Indi
anapolis on September 2. The call de
clares that all Democrats are absolved
from supporting the Bryan ticket, and
invites all good Democrats to remain
with the party and support the ticket
that will be named at Indianapolis.
Four weeks ago there was not a house
nor inhabitant at Mena, Ark. Today, on
the commencement of a second month,
there are over 3,000 people, 70 business
houses completed and under construc
tion, two sawmills, one planing mill
and five lumber yards. Besides dozens
of homes. Mena has a wide, fertile
country that has never before been
tapped by a railroad.
Lieut. Moss, Twenty-fifth United
States infantry, and eight soldiers,
heavily accoutered and carrying four
days' rations, covered the distance be
tween Fort Missoula and Harrison, 132
miles, including passage over the Rocky
range, in twenty-two hours on bicycles.
Tie heaviest wheel, with pack and rid
er, weighs 272 pounds, the lightest 202
pounds, average 240. The run was a
distance of a little over 1,000 miles.
Sunday was a day of funerals in New
York, there being 460 in that city and
200 in Brooklyn. Of the 1,081 who died
in New York during lest week, half of
them died Thursday, Friday and Satur
day. On account of the difficulty of se
curing caskets nearly all the funerals
were left until Sunday. There were fif
ty hearses borrowed from other towns.
The Calvary cemetery had 400 grave
diggers working day and night. The
other cemeteries had doubled their reg
ular forces.
Miss Mattie Overman, the woman
about whom Dr. C. O. Brown had so
much trouble in San Francisco, has at
last made a confession. She wrote the
confession at Los Angeles and sent it
by mail to Oakland. She admits her
guilt, and if her statements are to be
taken as true Dr. Brown was a villain
in preacher's garb. Dr. Brown, who
has been in Chicago for some time,
nofle Found Thursday, and it is
supposed he has disappeared in conse
quence of the disclosure.
Spokane Still Leads the State in
F.Qrmirig^lining Companies.
W. D. Wood & Co., of Seattle; capital,
$10,000; incorporators, W. D. Wood and
E. W. Wood.
Sheriff Mining Company, of Spokane;
capital, $1,000,000; incorporators, W. P.'
Robinson, W. A. Ritchie and others.
Peoria Gold Mining Company, of Spo
kane; capital, |700,000; incorporators, J.
P. Schmick, L. J. McAtee and others.
Elkhorn Silver Mining Company, of
Spokane; capital, $1,000,000; incorpora
tors, W. R. Winstead, C. F. Caldwell.
The Gold Star Mining Company, of
Spokane; capital, $1,000,000; incorpora
tors, G. A. Germ, G. H. Earl and others.
The Electric Reduction Company, of
Seattle; capital, $300,000; incorporators,
C. P. Tatro, L. B. Steadman and others.
The Gold Link Mining Company, of
Spokane; capital, $1,000,000; incorpora-
ors, A. J. Page, L. M. Ash and others.
Sherman Geld Mining Company, of
Seattle; capital, $100,000; incorporators,
J. L. Whittington, E. T. Bradbury and
Johnson Mountain Mining Company,
of Seattle; capital, $1,000,000; incorpora
tors, S. McLean, J. M. Sparkman and
Robinson Mining Company, of Spo
kane; capital, $1,000,000; incorporators,
W. P. Robinson, W. A. Ritchie and
Occidental Gold Mining Company, of
Spokane; capital, $1,000,000; incorpora
tors, A. W. Baldwin, John Cody and
Pettingill Powder Manufacturing
Company, of Tacoma; capital, $30,000;
incorporators, W. W. Evans, E. C. Hall
and others.
The White Bear Gold Mining and
Milling Company, of Spokane; capital,
$2,000,000; incorporators, John Y. Cole,
Charles P.. Onden.
British Columbia Gold King Mining
Company, of Spokane; capital, $1,000,
--000; incorporators, D. J. Hughes, J. R.
Riley and others.
Provident Building and Loan Asso
ciation, of Spokane; capital, $200,000;
incorporators, W. De . . Hyde, J. W.
Hill and others.
Parker Gold and Silver Mining Com
pany, of Spokane; capital, $1,500,000;
incorporators, John Brown, A. Alm
strom and others.
The German American Gold Mining
Company, of Spokane; capital, $2,000,
--000; incorporators, George Pahl. A. F.
Dishman and others.
Chloride Hill Mining and Milling
Company, of Davenport; capital, $500.
--000; incorporators, A. W. Turner, H. H,
McMillan and others.
The Pacific Paint and Manufacturing
Company, of Tacoma; capital, $400,000;
incorporators. Frank G. Taylor, M. E.
Gunaton and others.
Grouse Mountain Consolidated Gold
Mining Company, of Spokane: capital,
$750,000; incorporators, W. F. Morrison,
W, W, Porter and others.

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