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The Daily Republican. (Seattle, Wash.) 18??-189?, February 26, 1896, Image 1

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VOL. I NO. 27.
COURT NOTES.
\ Annie Rooney, who has possibly been ar
\ rested more than any other woman in this
city, was arrested this morning charged
wi.jh being drunk.
Judge Humes this morning signed a
judgment against Charles W. Saunders in
favor of E. H. Camp in the sum of $507.40.
. Judge Humes signed the decree of di
vorce in the case of Annie M.'Brown vs.
'■-'.:" George E. Brown. -
Marriage licenses were issued this morn
> ing to Walter Shannon and Miss Lulu Rey-
I nolds, both of Seattle; Vito Martineli and
Miss Caiterlna Cox, both of Enumolaw.
' The written consent of Miss Cox*g^;ents
was given, as she is only 16 year^Jßr
Edward Davis, a native of ales, was
made a citizen of the United States this
morning by Judge Humes.
-•■--.. ■•■ ' ' " ''
STOLE A STORE
Louis Moore, who was arrested by Offi
cer Griffith while attempting to burglarize
a crockery store on ike street, has turn
ed out to be a noted burglar. Detective
Corbett and Officer Griffith went to
Moore's room in the Olympic house, at
the corner of West and Virginia streets,
and after a considerable talk with Ellen
Brown, a half-breed found there, they suc
ceeded in unearthing enough tools "to start
a machine shop, sawmill or ship yard. The
tolls were takeii to police headquarters,
where they have been identified as the
proprty of the Vulcan & Hicks iron works.
Moore has been living at the Olympic
about a month with Ellen Brown, who he
brought from Port Blakeley. There is no
doubt that he is a member of a gang cf
burglars, and that this woman knows more
than she cares to tell.
t
P WAITING IDENTIFICATION.
The unknown body fished out of the bay
yesterday that now lies at Butterworth &
Sons' undertaking parlors, awaiting iden
tification, is still a mystery. A man called
today, supposing from the description
given that it was Fred Hawkins, who
mysteriously disappeared some time ago,
but he finally decided that it was not.
"Then," said the undertaker, "we will call
him William Jones, but there is no proof
that it is Jones." • The man when search
led had $27.80 in his pocket. There seems
to be no doubt now but the man, who
ever he was, fell through into the bay
while under the influence of liquor.
BONNET & STEWART
A UNDERTAKERS
PARLORS THIRD & COLUMBIA
paring Bodies for Shipment a Spec-
V f Pre ialty. Telephone No. 13. <
-iW.iS9fBHtEBffiBBHBBBBByjWJT!?SWKB€MKL
j*■'••-.■{ ■•• ■■■'U r-r^\>•'; " .
- . .' «
i WALTER WALKER ®
1 jLOustom Boot and Shoe
Maker
' ( 1426 SECOND, NEAR PIKE STREET
\ ; Special Attention Given to Repairs.
If j ; ; —
i
5 Pu6eh * Oourjcl
NATIONAL BANK OF SEATTLE,
Capital Stock Paid in .- $528,000
Sarplus 105,600
Jacob Furth President
E» C. Neufelder Vice President
11. V. Ankeny .- Cashier
DIRECTOR*
E. C. Neufelder J. R. Hayden
) % S. Fraunthal Jacob Forth
Signmnd Sehwabaeher
Correspondence in all the Principal Cities of
j the United States and Europe.
! J. W. RIGGS'
BARBER SHOP.
) Corner Railroad Avenue and Columbia'
/ SEATTLE, WASH
I LOUIS KLODT
■ 7 \<||^
i, >
SCIENTIFIC OPTICIAN
/ SWISS WATCHMAKER
1 Fine Watches and Diamonds.
'^\ Complicated Watch Repairing.
J #24 SECOND AVENUE, SEATTLE.
Dexter Horton Co
BANKERS
Oldest Banking Institution in the State.
GENERAL BANKING
BUSINESS TRANSACTED
Commercial and Wrshington Sts.
SEATTLE, - - Washington.
yg. J 1~"^ /*^ It is better tha
H Hj ir it has ever been
The miners are
working on the best vein of Coal
that has yet been uncovered. I;
, you have found GILMAN COAL
economical and satisfactory in the
past, you will find it more now.
Try a ton of the new ,
mi AIV
... COAL
THE DAILY REPUBLICAN.
GETTING READY
To Elect Frank! Black
# Mayor of Seattle
RATIFICATION NIGHT
Armory Hall will be Pack
ed with Voters
COLORED VOTERS IN LINE
Recognition Granted Committees
Agree—Many Meetings Before
The Election— Scandinavians
Will Ratify Friday Evening—
Against Boodlers.
Hon. John B. Allen will address the rat
ification meeting tonight. There is not a
man in the state who is a more convinc
ing public speaker than ex-Senator Allen
and it is always a pleasure to hear him dis
cuss the topics of the day in the political
■world. That Mr. Allen will delight the
great mass of citizens, who have their city
at heart, and that he will be so convincing
in his argument that not one of them who
hears him will think of turning this city,
over to the Populists and demagogues are
all forgone conclusions.
The Republicans will have a grand rati
fication meeting at Armory hall next Wed
nesday, tomorrow evening, which promises
to be the biggest meeting ever held in the
building. The central committee is doing
all in its power to make it such and there
is no doubt but that it will be such. The
leading and most influential citizens of the
city, irrespective of party, have signified
their intention to be present and make the
meeting a ratification one indeed. The
following well-known gentlemen have been
selected as vice presidents for the occa
sion:
J. M. Frink, Alonzo Hull, Hon. Richard
Osborn, E. C. Hughes, H. F. Compton, E.
P. Tremper, Dr. T. M. Young, John Wiley,
Byron Phelps, Maj. Harlan, John Bushell,
S. H. Piles, Dr. A. M. Burns, Frank P.
Lewis, J. E. Risedorph, John W. McDon
nell, Hon. J. W. Langley, A. Amunds, W.
H. Whits?, R. B. .A'bertson, Frank Oleson,
Hon. T/J. Humes, F. .A. Wing, J. A.
James, Amasa Miller, L. M. Presnali, Jehi I
Taylor, L. B. Siedman, W. M. Calhoun, !
Hon. B. C Van Houten, H. F. Norton, F.
A. Buck. Dr. R. M. Eames, John G.
Barnes, S. L. Crawford, A. C. Lincoln, W.
T. Scott. A. T. Hindberg, G. O. Guy, A.
J. Goddard, J. M. Bemiss, W. V. Rinehart,
N. H. Latimer, John R. Kinnear, F. S.
Berry. Jacob Fuson, G. K. Coryell, W. A.
Bailey, Rev. John H. Eckstrand. W. G.
Potts. Rev. John F. Damon and others.
The following speakers are expected to
address the gathering: Herman Craven,
Hon. Orange .Taoobs, John J. McGilvra,
Solon T. Wr;/,*rr£, John K. Brown, Angus
Yotfiig, R. F. hVv,a.; .' « - ' '? ——^ -:
m
- * - j "7 - , - '
../ - ■ J
The Colored Independtn Club will hold a
very important meeting Thursday even
ing at the Red Men's hall, and every mem
ber of the club is expected to be present.
The club has had a committee interceding
before the campaign committees of the
various parties asking recognition for tne
colored voters, and tuts committee ma.ie
its report Thursday evening, netiee the ad
v lability of all being present.
"when the president, John W. Riggs, was
see" this morning at his place of business
he i?a.id to a reporter of this paper: "Let
it beVunderstood that this club, so far as
the president has got power to control it,
is not .looking for a few paltry boodling
dollars. What I hope to do is to get rec
ognition for the colored voters. Should
you hear of any of the members that is
trying to sell the votes of the members of
this club for a few lousy dollars, contrary
to the instructions of this club, you should
expose him in the fullest and you will do
me a favor, and I think the same would
be said by all of the better class of mem
bers in the club. The colored voters have
been sold out by blood-suckers too much,
and if I have any influence with the club
and its members, and I think I have, this
kind of business has got to stop. I do not
know that any one is doing this, but should
they do it, do not hesitate to expose them
and you will be doing the respectable col
ored men, who intend to make this their
home, >ai great favor. Our club heartily
indorses your course in making a fight for
recognition of the colored voters, who
have never been recognized to any great
extent, if really any. We feel certain that
you will have things different in this coun
ty, and for that reason a vote of thanks
was unanimously voted you at the last
meeting. . Our club consists of some of the
best citizens in the city, and it is by no
means made up entirely of grafters, as it
has been intimated by some grafters them
selves, who were barred from the club
from the fact that they were well-known
grafters and themselves largely responsi
ble for the colored men in this city and
county not having any recognition."
The committee consisting of Messrs.
Walker and Dixon (Mr. Gross not being
able to attend) waited upon the central
committee last night in their committee
rooms, and after laying their grievances
before the committee, the points were in
formally discussed by all present. The
central committee said that it was unable
to say what places would be given to col
ored men, but it assured them that cer
tain positions would be given to them,
and that the committee as well as other
colored men in the city would be consult
ed before any appointments were made.
Or, in other words, substantial recogni
tion would be granted the colored voters,
but the responsibility of such appoint
ments would fall on the shoulders of the
colored men themselves; that is, if good
men were not selected the colored voters
themselves would have to bear the blame
for such unworthy officials. This was sat
isfactory to the colored gentlemen, and
i they assured the central committee that
they and the most of the other colored
men in the city would do all they could,
as they have in the past, to see that the
■ present municipal ticket would be,elected.
As seen in yesterday's Republican,, in an
ticipation of the agreement,the Republican
ticket was placed at the head of our col- ;
umns and we are now in full sympathy
with the ticket. The Republican ticket is
a. very suitable one to us, and we stood
ready to support it at the least intimation
that it would be fair. So confident was
the ■ management 'that ~ the ';Republicans,
would do nojjaipg. but -li';fwas"itfr,' i.'?s ?
it had seer naone else as to what it would
do in.ca.ga the i party of our choice would
' not bfH&r. Friend nor foe neither .move,
us "wsHHft another ticket contrary to the
RePjH»i ticket, = and 1 it often happens
SEATTLE, WASHINGTON, WEH >AY, FEBRUARY 26. 1886,
that we support some on the ticket that we
personally dislike. The Republican party
first to us and other parties when we no
longer have la friend in the Republican
party.
At the last Republican primary election
there were 3,400 votes oast. There is no
great revolt in the party since that time.
In fact, if there is any, it will be hard
to find, hence it is reasonable to suppose
that the most of that vote will be cast for
the party nominees Tuesday. But admit
ting that Mr. Gilmah will get some of
them, which is extremely doubtful, the
number will be so small that it will be
more than doubly offset by the Democratic
votes that will come to the party. Thus it i
will be readily seen that the Republican
party will poll at least 4,000 votes, which,
allowing for the registered votes that will
not go out to vote on election day, it will
give Mr. Black a majority of allt he votes
oast, for not more than 7,500 votes of the
8,300 registered will be cast, and 4,000 will
be more than a majority.
Scan the list of vice presidents tonight
and it's wonderful the number of men who
will be on the platform as honrary mem
bers of the party who have made their
influence felt in the past, and__even in the
present by opposing wrong in the party.
Good men have been finally selected and
selected by the very fairest kind of means
and they are now ready to fall into line
and help to roll up an old time Republican
majority.
Capt. A. L. Treen has not as yet an
: nounced his withdrawal ' from the Popu
list ticket, but it is understood that he
will do so either today or tomorrow. Capt.
| Treen may feel somewhat hurt at not get
ting the nomination in the Republican con
vention, but it does no good to suffer him
self to be slaughtered to satisfy his feel
ings in the matter. To place one's self on
a Populist pyre because some friend went
back on you in the convention seems to us
absolute foolishness.
Frank D. Black's opportunities to be
j elected mayor are much brighter since the
Democratic convention indorsed Jordan.
Should the Democrats have nominated a
candidate for mayor such a nominee would
have received all the better element of the
Democratic voters. The other elements
may have supported Jordan, as they will in
this case, but those votes that the straight
Democratic nominee would have gotten
will now go to the Republican nominee, Mr.
Black, and he will be many votes stronger
thereby, whereas he would have been the
loser otherwise. The Republican ticket
will get the party strength and a large
part of the Democratic vote, and the in
dications are now that he will be elected
mayor by a majority rather than a plur
ality.
The Scandinavians will hold a Republi
can ratification meeting in Freed's hall,
on Ninth street, Friday night. This meet
ing will be addressed by Mr. Black and
"other prominent speakers. The meeting
has been thoroughly advertised and will
he a monster mass meeting, and all of
Jp* Scar.diknvian voters in the city will
loubtiess ix* present to shake hands with
the next mayor of Seattle:" f
I
i Craven and Wiley made good speeches
before the Fird ward club last night. The
candidates were also present and made
short speeches. ~
Judge Risedorph will act as one of the
vice presidents at the Armory hail to
night. The Republican is always glad to r
see such deserved Republicans receive rec
ognition at the hands of the party, though",
it,v be nothing more • for' the prtseAi than
honorary recognition. Judge Risedorj'h is
a hard worker for the party, and he has j
always been against corruption, and such
men should be conspicuous in the party
councils.
The disclosures of the ten-cent freehold
ers' scheme in the P. -I. this morning ought
to be sufficient proof that the proposed new
charter should be defeated. To incorpor
ate this freeholder clause in the charter
was but a hoax to deceive a certain class
of voters into the belief that the new char
ter was all that tney wished and that it
was a relief from certain bad features of
the present charter, when in a fact it is
the worse kind of a piece of demagogery.
No one shall hold an office but a freehold
er, says the new charter, and then the
very same gang of men that are responsi
ble for that clause in the proposed new
charter tare the same men that are now
hatching up this ten-cent freeholder prop
osition by having men to pay ten cents
into the campaign fund of Dr. Jordan, and
thereby become a shareholder in a lot in
the city, and then be declared rightful free
holders. What a baseless fabric of a
vision, and what a gigantic fraud both the
charter and this ten-cent freeholders'
scheme all are. This new charter that is
to be voted upon next Tuesday should be
turned down by an overwhelming major
ity. The adoption of it would be no less
a calamity than the election of Dr. Jor
dan as mayor of the city. Jordan and his
friend planned all that is mean, low, vic
ious and contemptable in this proposed
new charter, and it should be turned down
on that account. The instrument is a
Populist doctrine and they make their
boasts on the streets that it is their ideal
charter, and if adopted Seattle will virtual
ly be at the mercy of the Populist party
in the future. The charter should be vot
ed down if for no other reason. Liet no
man who laves Seattle raise his hand t(
vote for this proposed new charter no
quicker than you will vote for Jordan, the
father of this wonderful document.
AMUSEMENTS.
"HENDRICK HUDSON, JR."
The Kimball Opera Comique organiza
tion, headed by that supreme favorite,
little prima donna danseuse Corinne, will
present the second editon of Frazer &
Gill's highly successful operatic extrava
ganza "Hendrick Hudson, Jr." at the Se
attle theater this week for three nights,
commencing Wednesday, with the same
great cast, scenery, costumes, electrical
and calcium effects and augmented orches
tra as seen during the New York, Boston
and Chicago engagements. The company
numbers over sixty people, and embraces
the names of many popular artists Who
have been prominent in opera, comedy,
spectacle and extravaganza, including
Ben F. Grinnell, Charles Fostelle, Henry
Dietz, Lindsey Morrison, Barney McDon
ough, J. Henry Mack, Frank Hayden, the
Nichols sisters Lula and Mabel, Lillian
Knott, Fanny DaCosta and a number of
j high-class specialty . performers. The
j chorus is said to be one of unusual excel
lence. Mrs. Kimbali has always had the
credit of selecting the best singing and
symmetrically formed chorus on the Amer
ican stage. ■
It is conceded by ■' musical critics that
Corinne is the finest lady mandolin soloist
in America.' She is an accomplished mu
| sician, and has made the mandolin a study.
It has taken years of practice under
teachers both home and foreign to attain
her present title Her professional career
has been remarkable and particularly in
teresting. She is one of the few artists
j that : = can-charm ail audience without ap
{ parent Jj|ort. Her entire being seems to
I be a rollicking compound of nerves, energy
I and nufgneti«"-i. She is bubbling" over with
j mirth; and inspires' the play with the sspirif;
I of Jsscjiwn personality. 7 It is unnecessary
to Judge her\£>y, others. She true ;to her
ovn ? genius ;!ari2T< powers, and ne!r Iriiper-■
■ scnations j not • only.Vwiar the stan!& '• of sa
priorily,~ but«. they haVtr suecessfuiV» l''n"f£t" <
nolished criticism of abK."»nßTiaS"st;ir;"Sr
THE POPS WANT
Public Places From
President Cleveland
■ •■
SEATTLE AT CAPITOL
Rideout Fails to Rideout
on Democratic Horse
i- -'.-■• j-1-.
FIGHTING FOR MR. GROSS !
Miss Flagler Gets three Hours For i
Killing a Colored Boy—Taken to ;
Jailln a Coach | and Six— Color
ed Driver Pulls the - Ribbon to
Take Her to Jail—An Outrage.
Washington City, F<>b. Edward Clay- j
son, the well-known Populist, has tiled an '
application with the state department for j
a consulship at Hingping, China. He bases !
his claim upon the fact that he has spent
only a few years of,is life out of the field
of commerce and that his relatives of -in
fluence are either 'oClcers of the English
or Chinese army ami stationed in China.
He has the recommendation of many
prominent citizens o; the state of Wash
ington, both Democrats and Republicans.
The appointment or Assistant Secretary
of State Uhl to be ambassador to Ger
many may interfere with the appointment
of Con A. Rideout, of Seattle, as a consul
in Brazil, which was recently promised by
Mr. Uhl. Mr. Rideout may have to make
his fight all over wVh the new assistant
secretary, Col. Rockhill.
Some of the Seattle Democracy may j
yet get a belated recognition. H. C. Nls- I
sen, a Scandinavian worker in the party I
in that city, has be? n ordered put on tne
list of special inspectors of emigrants
as an assistant to Maj. Walker, the head
inspector, to take effect as soon as the
first vacancy arises. 4 Appropriations be
ing limited, and as 'few die and none re
sign," Mr. Nissen may not get recognized
tor his faithfulness during the life of the
present administration.
F. T. Flynn, of jp-arfield, Wa-*h., has
been put on the lisi'^ora^^^^^.'je in
spectorshii'. i^^j|^B[ Bfcirona'ii '
his fiiends/fhe^H^^ r^|Hl^^ p "~*
filled by a menSßPof the^Blfcjia- lvii:>
lature—a . r<v:^iiT^H|iportafion. j^r/ow Mr.
Flynn's friends ai^demianriing he be
given the appointment off Indian% agent
at Colville, in the event thaMhe confirma
tion of Mr. New man, of Tennessee, is
hung up for good. .;V" ,:
Howard Wittier, son of E. F. Wittier, of
Seattle, is likely to be Appointed to-a posi
tion in the bureau <^ engraving and . print
ing in this city. f| He has the indorsement
of many citizens of Seattle, particularly
James Hamilton Lewis," S.H. Piles, J. T.
Ronald and E. O. Graves. % The present
superintendent of the bureau of engrav
ing and printing says that Mr. Wittler's
appointment will be made just as soon as
there becomes a vacancy. •
Aaron Jaffe, son of the Seattle mer
chant, L. Jaffe, is having friends here I
try to obtain for him an appointment ]
by the secretary of the navy to a cadet- j
ship, in the naval academy at Annapolis. I
The son of Commander Morong, of the
navy yard at Port Orchard, is seeking a
similar place, but expects to receive it at
the hands of the president. Mr. Cleve
land told one of Commander Morong's
friends recently that he had but one ap
pointment at present, and that for that
place there were already 361 applicants.
He also said he had as yet no idea which
one of the 361 he would nominate.
Washington City, Feb. 26.—William Gross
of Seattle, a leading- colored politicians,
will be given a new hearing upon his ap
plication for a pension for injuries received
in the navy. He suffered a serious fall
while aboard ship ami fractured one of his
limbs. Positive evidence of this is all he
needs to complete his claim.
Condensed News.
A final vote on the tariff bill taken yes
terday in the i««slted in the defeat
of the bill by a vote 22 yeas and 33 nays.
This disposes of the bill for some time to
come, and probably until after the next
presidential election. ; ■"*-{
Dr. Jamieson was called into court' in
London yesterday and 'allowed to plead.
He will stand trial. He r found it no trouble
to give bail. The people cheered him with
a madness as he passed out of the court.
A professional gambler eloped with
Judge Mathew's daughter from Roseberg,
Or., and was . married :^t Vancouver,
Wash., yesterday. The girl was only 17
years of age. i*- .'.
More massacres axe reported from Ar
menia upon the \ Christians. The Turkish
government denies,the authenticity of the
report. _- pjfjjJMv'i- -'
Reports from Cuba .would to indi
cate that Gen. Weyler and his Spanish
troops won a battle yesterday.
\ >'-■_■, -■':[s*■■"■ ;:,_■]
After a revival meeting et Malison,
Wis., A. W. Patterson! shot and killed his
wife and then' shot jhimself. Both are
dead. The suppositions are that the hus
band was crazy over religious subjects, as
no difference is reported between them.
: --.'i- i
PERSONAL MENTIONS. .
■■ ;■ !■;> i
Earhet De Lion, ot ,ißC«rna? stopping
at the Butler : - 1 ' • \
\ :$---. ■■/;' -
Hon. B. C. Vajj'HaiA6n'sl<feft yesterday
for British Columbia^lbayiC^Xfeeen sum
monsed theither by^t^egTam X to > look af
ter his mining property, iJiv Van Houten
regretted very mudfe|rth»t'she' vHad to be
away at the time k£ofijw-telation, but he j
will try to make ifl| '(9: time to vote.
Miss Viola GiboolH>tL»aconiii, the
day in the ' city - with^fiMaiMi^gJ^
Will T Ewing-of?the^pee l Hr ient cf
";Tacoma,was in the* I t»»iay making ar
rangements to ,go jAjftaska. Mr E wing
will leave on Sat'jgjß '^wile will
go direct to CkMa .jj^iaintll wilizbe the
.; first ■jcoior«d - g^SJg:^» that'"distance into
the gold fieM s ",- jU be four mem
: be'rsda;»f-^the^^-," " ;'V SK^¥?*>r9e^ !n. tfce
-partyT aria" TO ■•ranger! to stay'
two years.
THE REPUBLICAN I
H R. CAYTON - - Editor and Proprietor
■ ISSUED EVERY DAY
Office in Room "B" Burke Block, on First Floor
Entrance on Marion Street.'
SCBSCRIPTION RATES
Per Year '. $5.00
Per Week 10
Advertising Rates Furnished on Appl cation
SEATTLE, WASH., FEB. 26, 1896.
For Mayor,
FRANK D. BLACK,
Of the First" Ward.
For Corporation Counsel,
JOHN K. BROWN,
Of the Fourth Ward.
' For Treasurer,
GEORGE F. MECHAM,
Of the Seventh Ward.
For Clerk,
R. F. STEWART,
Of the Third Ward.
-
For Fire Commissioners
Seventh Ward. .. .CHARLES WATSON
Eighth Ward. GEORGE HOOD
Ninth Ward FRANK E. ADAMS
-
For Aldermen,
First Ward/ ERNEST CARSTENS
Second Ward ..HIRAM C. GILL
Fourth Ward J. A. JAMES
Fifth Ward.. .GEORGE F. RAYMOND!
Sixth Ward H. P. RUDE
For Delegates,
First ward. . . .BENJAMIN WILLIAMS
Second Ward D. G. RUDY
Third Ward. EZRA A. HERRMAN
Fourth Ward L- T. DODGE
Fifth Ward F. H. HURD
Sixth Ward .. GEORGE N. GILSON
Seventh Ward JOHN TAYLOR
Eighth Ward J. E. CRICHTON
Ninth Ward. . ..WILLIAM CHAPMAN
"The tariff-bill is killed," says a dis
patch. It has*taken four months for eori"
gress to even Lull this bill: It would now
be a good ide^t- to kill the men that killed
the bill. \
- --) • j
Dr. Jamieson may be a prisoner and may
have to undergo a court-martial trial, but
( there is no doubt that the English people
say that he is an Englishman after their
own heart, and they do not have censure
for him because his little scheme did not
work.
Yesterday was truly Seattle day about
the national capitol at Washington, D. C.
Business concerning Seattleites was the
order of the day.
The lower house of congress has very
mildly censured Hon. Thomas F. Bayard,
but it "was a rebuke and there is no good
and sufficient reason why Mr. Cleveland
should not recall him; he is not the proper
man to represent this nation abroad.
It seems that Con: A. Hideout will have
to start all over to get his application
properly before the present state author
ities for his long-promised appointment.
.Mr. Rideout had better begin over in poli
tics, and the next time start as a Repub
lican.
Pioneer Bill White and Edward Clay son,
sr., two noted Populists with Democratic
persuasions, are applicants for positions
of trust at the hands of the present Dem
ocratic administration. The old Demo
cratic party is rapidly losing its identity,
and it would not be a surprise if the next
Democratic convention would not be lost
sight of entirely and simply be a Populist
pow-wow.
Everett has lost the county seat again.
Judge Moore has decided against the City
of Smokestacks. Better stick to your
smokestacks, men, and quit fighting for the
county seat. You will make more in the
long run.
Justice has wreaked its awful vengeance
on Miss Plagler, he young white lady that,
wilfully shot down an innocent little col
ored boy in Washington, D. C, some
i months ago, by having the family carriage
to take her to jail where she was retained,
in confinement for three long and dread
, ful hours. This is the most shameful
piece of legal mockery that has ever been
j perpetrated in a civilized land or that
I wias ever placed upon a docket book. Had
| the scales been reversed and had a young
colored woman so recklessly shot down
some prominent white man's little son, no
power could have hardly saved her from
being lynched, and certainly no power
could or would have tried to save her from
life imprisonment, if not hanging. Such
justice, right in the mouth of congress
and under its immediate supervision, is a
blot and a disgrace to American liberty
and supposed justice. But Miss Plagler
and her distinguished family now have a
family record to which they can point
with prideit is that they have a mur-'i
deress in the family. The average Ameri- |
can. girls have gone crazy all but with
in the past few years in getting an op
portunity to wed some foreign count, *<nd
thus bring honor to their family, but Mr. '
Flagler's family can now boast of a gen-
vine murderess, which to them may be
equally as honorable as to be a countess;
and it may give rise to a new fad, and
then this lady will have the honor of ueing
the originator. , ' ■ '
NOTICE
Thepublic is respectfully invited to at
tend the annual thanksgiving sermon,,
given under the auspices of the Pugs*
Sound "Lodge, No. 3,211, Grand Order f
Odd Fellows in America, at their hull, c<6r
ner Tenth and A streets, Mason buikVng,
Tacoma, Wash., Sunday, / .March 1, 1896, at
2, o'clock :=harp. ... Committee of Arraage
ments. F. Fritz Keeble, chairman; Henry
J. Asberryf J. Ashton Jones, J. W. EchMs
"an* i- rank LMahmore. *-- \
THE CHARTER OF THE CITY OF
SEATTLE.
ARTICLE I.
General Rights and Liabilities.
Section 1. The municipal corporation
now existing and known as the City of
beattle, shall remain and continue a body
politic and corporate in name and in fact,
by the name of "The City of Seattle," and
by that name shall have perpetual suc
cession, may sue and defend in all courts
and places, and in all matters and pro
ceedings whatever, and may have and
use a common seal, and alter the same at
pleasure, and may purchase, receive, hold
and enjoy real and personal property with
in and without the corporate limits of the
City of Seattle, and may sell, convey,
mortgage and dispose of the same for the
common benefit, and may receive bequests,
devises, gifts and donations of all kinds
of property within and without the city
fnr '^ own ,use and benefit, or in trust
for charitable or ether public purposes,
and do all acts necessary to carry out
the purposes of such gifts, bequests, de
vises and donations, with power to man
age, sell, lease or otherwise dispose of the
In accordance with the terms of the
gift, bequest, devise or trust.
or™ £ T, he public buildings, lands and
property, ail rights of property and rights
ot action, all moneys, revenues and income
belonging or appertaining to the City of
Seattle, are hereby declared to be vested
in the said City of Seattle.
♦i^ 50* *3' rhe CAt-y of Seattle shall con
tinue to have, hold and enJoy all public
buildings, lands, wharves, waters, prop
erty real and personal, streets, aueys and
riih? P" blic t .Places, rights of property,
rights of action, suits, actions, moneys
revenues, taxes, licenses, income, books
documents, records, archives, claims, de-^
mands, and generally all things in posses
sion and action of every nature and de
scription and shall be subject to all obli
gations, debts, liabilities, dues and duties,
of the existing municipality.
Sec. 4. Suits, actions and proceedings
may be brought in the name of the City
of Seattle for the recovery of any property
money or thing belonging thereto, in law
or in equity, or dedicated to public use
therein, or for the enforcement of any
rights of or contracts with said city,
whether made or arising or accruing be
fore or after the adoption of this charter;
and the adoption of this charter shall not
operate to abate or discontinue any exist
ing suit, action or proceeding in court or
elsewhere, to which said city is a party.
_ Sec. 5. All contracts of every descrip
tion heretofore duly and legally made and
entered into by the City of Seattle, by vir
tue of any existing law, shall remain valid
and be binding upon the City of Seattle,
to the extent only that they are now valid
and binding upon the City of Seattle.
Sec. 6. The adoption of this charter shall
not affect any special or local assessment,
re-asseesment or proceeding relating there
to, which may be wholly or partly com
pleted or pending before the city council
or any board or officer at the time of such
adoption, but all such assessments, re
assessments and proceedings may be com
pleted under the provisions of this charter
and all things done prior to the adoption
of this charter, relating to any such as
sessment, re-assessment or proceeding
now pending or remaining uncompleted
shall be held to be a compliance with the
provisions of this charter relating thereto,
in so far us such provisions are substan
tially the same as the provisions of the
charter superseded hereby, relating to the
same matter, or all such assessments, re
assessments and proceedings may be com
pleted under the provisions of the charter
which is superseded by this charter or un
der the provisions of general laws appli
cable thereto
Sec. 7. All the provisions of this charter
which are substantially identical with pro
visions of the charter superseded hereby,
shall be construed as continuations of
such former provisions and not as new
enactments.
In all cases of claims for damages against
the city, on which part of the time allow
ed for presenting such claims to the city
council and tiling the same with the city
clerk has already lapsed at the time of
the adoption of this charter, the portion of
time already elaps^ shall be counted as ;
a part of the six i months fixed by this
charter for presenting and filing such
claims.
AVtTICLK 11.
Lotmdaries, 1 Wards and -Precincts.
Section 1. Tne City ot Seattle sl'&.ll in
clude within us limits the Hollowing lands
and territory, to wit: 'me north naif of
section XI, ail 01 facetious 6, 4, 5, ti, s, y,
• iiiid U, :a :isfl.'* si mirtn; c range*4
east, and the south half of sections la arid
20, and all of sections 27, 2i>, 2y, 30, 31, 32,
33 and 34, in townsnip 25 north, ot range
4 east, and tne «outu halt or section 24,
and ail of sections Zo and 36, in township
25 north, of range o ease, and including
also the waie: iron ting said above de
scribed lands westward to me center of
tfillioit Bay and me J->Uvvajiush .River,
and eastward to i;ie middle of l^ake
Washington, and all the water of L#ake
Union south 01 a une running east and
west through the center of sections li)
and 20, in township 25 north, of range
4 east. Beginning at a point in the center
of .Luke w aamngton, wnicn is tne north
east corner of tne limits vi. me City of
Seattle on the lotn day of Uctooer, A. D.
lbiK); thence iiprtaeriy along the center of
i-.a.ke Washington to an intersection with
me center line of section its, 111 township
25 north, range 4 east, W. M., produced
eastwardiy; thence west in the waters
of .Lake Washington and Union Bay
along said south une produced, to an in
tersection with tne east line of said sec
tion IS, produced southerly; thence north
in the waters of Union Bay along said
east ane produced to tne snore of said
Union Bay, and thence north aiong the
east line 01 said section Va and of section
> in sa.d township ana range to the quar
iei B<.<.iiu:i corner an the east line of
.-said at. x. leiice west along the cen
ter line ml . . -.-Jtiun a to the quarter
section come* -vest line thereof;
thence norm aiui-^ t. „ ...oi lines of sec
tions 8 and oin s<*»d u>» C.% and range
to the nor in line of saiu nship 25
norm; tnence west along said township
iine to the quarter section corner 111 the
north line 01 section 1, in townsoip 25
norm, range 3 east. woicQ latter point
is the normeast corner of the present
corporate limiio of the town (now city)
of ua.Aa.ra; tnence south along the cen
ter line of said section 1, and sections
12 and 13 in said townsnip 25 north, range
3 east, to tiie southeast corner of govern
ment lot 2, in said section 13, said last
named iine being also the easterly bound
ary of said city of Bailard; thence west
along the souta boundary of said city of
Baiiard* to the center of Salmon Bay;
thence northeasterly, following the pres
ent corporate limits of the city of Bal
. lard, alon^ the center line of Salmon Bay
to deep water in Puget sound or Ad
miralty inlet; tnence west to the main
channel of Puget sound or Admiralty in
let; thence southerly along the main
cnannel to a junction with the main
channel from Elliott bay; thence easterly
and southeasterly along the main chan
nel of Elliott bay, to a point in the cen
, ter of Elliott bay, in a line with the
westerly -line of section 24, township 25
north, range 3 east, produced south;
thence north along the said west line
of section 24 produced to the quarter sec
tion corner, in the west line of said sec
tion 24; thence east, following the limits
of the city of Seattle on October 10, A.
D. 1890, along the center line of said sec
tion 24, and of sections 19 anA 20, in town
ship 25 north, range 4 east, to the east
line of said section 20; thence south, fol
lowing the limits of the city of Seattle
on October 10, A. D. IS9O, along the east
iine of said section 20 to the southeast
corner thereof; thence east, following the
limits of the city of Seattle on October
10, A. D. 1890, along the north line of
, sections 28 and 27 in township 25 north,
: range 4 east, to the shore of Lake Wash
ington; thence easterly in the waters of
' Lake Washington, following the limits
of the city of Seattle on October 10, A. O.
1890. to the northeast corner of the limits
of the city of Seattle on October 10, A. D,
I 1890, and the place of beginning, including
all waters embraced within the boundaries
above describee, together with such other
territory, if any heretofore or hereafter
added to said city by virtue of the gen
eral laws of the state of Washington;
Sec. 2. The City of Seattle- is hereby
i| divided into nine wards, designated and
,' bounded: as follows:
I The First Ward shall include all that
1 part of the city within the following
! boundaries, to wit:. Commencing at the
, intersection ot tne center line- of i'esler
I Way with the center line of Ninth Ay
' enu9 South, and running thence south
i .along the center line of Ninth Avenue
I $outh to the center line of Jackson street,
thence east along the center line of Jack
son street to the center line of Twelfth
I Avenue South, thence south along the
| center line of Twelfth Avenue South to
I ,the center line of Hanford street; thence
V east along the center line of Hanford
I stESStS to the east line of section 17, in
'"fownsft'P 24 north, of range 4 east, thence
south ,on the said section—J*trtT"\to the
quari«V section corner on the" said east
' line oX section 17, thence -west along the
1 south }. boundary of the city to the west
bounda A'r of the city, thence north along
the we>-.c boundary of the city, to a. point
In Elliot t bay where ; the center line of
Yesler Way produced intersects said west
-boundary, thence east In a straight lin«
PRICE FIVE CENTS
THE CHARTER OF 'THE CITY OF
SEATTLE.—Continued. ,
>___ - .
| along the center line of Yesler Way pro
duced and Yesler Way to the point of
beginning. . ' -%j
The Second Ward shall include all that
part of the city situated south of the
center line of Yesler "Way and feeler
First produced, and lying east of tne
The Third Ward shall include all that
l'L i°L "th*~ cu >* within the . following
boundaries,, to wit:-. Commencing at the
YVafwUhV' the "n, ter lin. 9o*. Yesler
! ani yr,? ? th£. center line of Broadway,
: f" J ,runningf thence north aiong the cen
-1 "; r '/ne of Broadway to the center iine
rtf street; thence northeasterly
a-ong the center iine of East Madison
to rh arß, d P^ st street produced
Fi« -u Pi " in Lake Washington where
m^r^t it on slie et so produced would
Uonsl« a^ e o-,section line between sec
-4 - £,V nd 2l- township 25 north, range
to th ' pr °ed eastward; thence east
south6^ Bl boundary of the city; thence
to th e a -n nitP\ east boundary of the city
ward-;?hf th boundary of the Second
aont' th thence west in a straight line
duced ™% I?nt, er line of Yesier Way pro
gSng" esler Way t0 the Point of be
irSt® iff°H hth Ward shaU include all that
boirdaripihe t Clty. wk thin tne following
inters?Mh?A * V t: Commencing at the
£« tlie center line dealer
and ruT^noPVl center line of Broadway
t¥r 1 nTn?^ theii cc norlh alon« me cen
of rtil Br f way to the center lino
a ori th« « BtF eeV thence southwesterly
and vTnrti Center line o£ Madison street
of in^r on street Produced, to the point
resier W° tIOD ? itn the center line of
straight nL Pr? duced ' t thence east a
iesieYwi aloi ls the center iine °*
MS 5g offeKinT Y6Sier Wa^
uaV? c rrfiCih Ward shali delude all that
boundaries V^ W^ tWn me ™owin£
,><TrT,\ 't0 Wlt-- Commencing on t
5 v 1 re%° a r m MadiSOn Street at the point
ter ifn* „<■ S?- c is sected by the pen
men™ nlfr ,Avenue and running
of Mini°a erly aiOn? the center line
Olive -,er~f; ven? e t0 the center line of
cemer cct ' tnence westerly alone the
ane of sf P °f ? hv, c street to the center
aimifl. th ewart street, thence westerly
w iae noer.h e Kter. llne of Stewart s£eet
thoi, n°rUi boundary of the First ward
to the not } 0-r^ said north Boundary
!,i?nt eo° SteiSJ,°| Ma">'s°" s"-«« to tie
vnere the same is intersected by the cen
ter line of Denny Way produced a£"
runil"'g tnence east in a straight fi n U
dS «le, C Mnter 'lac of Way pro
of atS ay L 0 Lac ceiUfer
eetnl m '/\ Mcc southerly along
ceutef ISL U? e,, of iNilUh Avenue to urn
t-eiuer line of Olive street- tnenep w«t
eny along tne center line bi'.^vf ■?££
1112 point wnere me same talnteraSotS
tunning uienoe nortner.y along the cen
ter line of Minor Avenue to tile center
uric- of Olive street, tnence westerly along
t er iine or OUve street to tne cen?
"A line of JNinch Avenue thence north
erly along the center line of .Ninth Ay
enufc to che center line of ienny Vay •
, tnence east a.ong the center ami of Si
ny way to the center line ot VVestlake
| Avenue, thence norm along the center?
, Una or Wesuake Avenue w\ a uey *""
<iua continuing due north to miu-chaWl
m Dake umon, ana, tnence nortneast,
erlnn^ O f3^J!Swjt' OWMIg lac nad:
o ?^BHWHKnion ast,
Washington, uleAWMfTasi. on sifid section
1-in^nn aUC, ed l 0 tnlWersectionofK
street -produced, and them-**
soumwesterly along thl'centeF lM e of
■tuafct Madison street produced -Kast M«d
feaV^r.f ignm'%Ward shall "include:all:,that
pan ot ta, e city siiuaie narta of trie cen
ter line ,01 Uenny Way ana Denny Way
l-rotiuced, west of the Seventh ward
souui ot the east and west ceiiter line
tn;ougJ:i section la in township 26 north
range -i east, and tnrougn section 24 in
township 2& north, range a east, and east
of. the west line of said section 24, and
saacl ane produced south to Denny Way
Tne Ninth Ward of the City of Seat
j tie shaa inciuae ail mat part of tne tuv
or Statue within the following boundaries
uoaimenciDg at a point in the center
or i^ike union which_jvou»d be intersected
uy tne extensiOG-eastw-ari. of the center
line of section la, township- io norm
range 4 east; thence in a northeast ci-
recuon in me center of Lake Union 1'
thence east in said center; tuence sum ,*
east along saict' center line to , wnere
me same intersects with section line pro
duced west between sections 10 and 21
township Zo norm, range 4 east; inence
east on said section line produced tv a
point in union bay, where said section
line produced would intersect the norta
east corner of section 21; thence north in
the waters of Union bay aiong me east
une of section IB and section 9, in said
towr.snip and range, to the quarter-sec
tion corner on the east line of said sec
tion y; thence west along the center of
said section 9 to me quarter-section cor
ner lii the west line thereof; thence north
a^ong me east line of sections, 8 and 6
in said towiisnip and range, to the norm
line or said townsnip; thence west aiong
said towusaip line to the q^arter-oecUjon
corner in the north line ■ seoiivmTTn'
township 25 odrUr,--rra"£ge 3 east, whicf
latter point is the northeast corner; of
La^ present corporate limits of-the 5 town
(now city; of Wiiara; t.ience south along
me center an* 01 said section -1 and aec
tions 12 and Vi in said iow..d.[ijit 25 norm
range 3 east, to the southeast corner .of
government 10c 2 in said section: 13, the
said last named line^ being also east-'
eny boundary of said" city of Kaliard'
thence west along tne south boundary
of said ciiy of Bailard to me center of
Salmon bay; thence northwesterly fol
lowing the present corporate limits of the
city of lianard along the center line of
Salmon bay to deep water in .Fuget sound
or Admiralty inlet; thence southerly along
said main channel to a junction with the
main cnannel of Klllutt Day; thence east
erly and southeasterly along the main
ccannei of .Elliott bay to a point in' the
center of m Jiott bay in a line , with
tne westerly line 01 section 24, township
lit north, range 3 east, produced south;.
tnence north along the west line of sec
tion 24 produced, to the quarter-section
corner in the west line of said section
24, township 25 north, range 3 east; thence
east along the center line of said sections
24 and la to the center of J^ake Union,
which said line produced eastward will
intersect and which is the place of be
ginning.
• Sec. 3. The city council shall have pow
er in the year eighteen hundred and
ninety-seven, , and in every ioorta year
thereafter, to re-district the; city into
wards, and also to c:eate additional
wards out of existing wards. There shall
never be more. Chan one ward to each
seven thousand of population" as shown
by any otficiai census last preceding, and
not less" than nine wards at any time.
■ The wards snail be made as nearly equal
.11 population and as geographically com
pact as possible, nor shall any ordinance
re-districting tie city into wards or cre
ating new wards out of old take effect
within sixty days preceding any election
held in the city- lor municipal, county,
district or state officers.
Sec. 4. Whenever any new territory
is added to the city, the same shall be
attached to and De a part of the ward
adjoining thereto; and if such territory
shall adjoin.more than one ward it shall
be added to and be a part of the *>aid
ward adjoining- thereto which shall have
cast the smallest vote at the regular
municipal election last preceding such an
nexation; provided, that if the city coun
cil shall deem the population of such ter
ritory to be sufficiently large to coisdtute
a separate ward, it may, by ordinance, de
clara such territory a distinct ward and
assign a number thereto; and the same
shall remain a distinct ward until the
city is re-districted, as provided in sec
tion 3 of this article. No new ward she.]
be thus created in excess of the number
of wards allowed by the provisions
said section 3. •;'•:.; f- .
Sec. f>. The city council srial£ by s" ordi
nance, as often as may be necessary,' di
vide each ward into two or more elec
tion -precincts, so that each precinct
contain as nearly as may be 250 voters
and in such manner as will best subservt
convenience in voting, and will»fconforrr
to the general laws of the state; provid
ed, that no alteration of such tprecincti
shall take effect within sixty days'nex :
> preceding any election. held in the city

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