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IS THS MMUCKTOS? IHaeorery «r • Vmarkakte ?m*\ io Wyowin*. I ■!■§ all CM to ftml «• Stew Y«rk Trlbww. Professor Whitfieid, 11M enrator of the department erf geology i* the American M«e«m of N a tarsi History, has just miiwd a new addition to his department. This la aet <[.?»* ef the earliest mammal! fossil* which has yet Tbs|«>rg inai of the east is the'propefty of fro feasor E. P. Cope the paleontologist of tfkUadeiphls. and the cast itself, the iirst one made, was presented to the museum by Dr. Robert HL Lam borne of this city. Tbe interest in this specimen is keen, owing to the fact that the fo*sl! Is the atekao© of an animal which is regarded as the parent type of all animals of to-day which are distinguished by having hoof*. Its scientific name k dus~primaevus. The fossti <£*•; noveml several years ago in th< VV tnd rive* valley of Wyoming Territory, and was afterward secured by Pro fewer Cope, who learned of the cir- cumstance The preservation of the animal is re markable. It bad apparently laid down to die in tbe clay, and tbe bodv remaining undisturbed, tbe bones were not scattered. In appearance tbe skeleton is not formidable. The animal, which 1# believed to be full grown, was not when alt*e much larger than a sheep or a yearling calf. What first strikes tbe observer is its remarkable preservation. The small eat hone appear* to be preserved. Ap parently the animal aank down in the clay exhausted and went into its last sleep. Tbe carcass was not dlstarbed, tbe bones were never scattered and tbe skeleton was gradually, in the course of thousands of years, trans formed with the surrounding earth into stone. Tbe skull baa soma r* semblance to that of a horse, but is more of the general type of the rbtno cero There are no tusks, but slight protuberances which indicate an ap proach to thsm. Tbe teeth have much the same character as those of modern animal*. Bach of the four feet has five long and slender toes, wbteb have the general appearance of human fin gers, except that each of the toes Is capped with a small, perfectly shaped hoof which is a copv in minature of a horse's hoof The animal. Professor Whitfield says, fed on plants ami flesh, as it was best able to procure tbe one or the other. The cartilaginous portion of tbe ikuS at tbe mouth is wanting, but tbe general structure Is similar to that of the rhinoceros, which has tbe long pointed lip like tbe beginning of a trunk for the purpose of better gather ing in the grass or foliage, while the * teeth in their structure are adapted in some measure to the food of carnivor ous animals. If tbe larger animals of to-day had not then made their ap pearance tbe Phenacodu* must have been in the habit of making his special meale on snakes, frogs and the like. Prom tbe appearance of his feet he was a fiat-footed animal, but tbe toes also rested on tbe ground and aided blm in climbing steep inclines. Professor Cope, aa well as the Eu ropean paleontologists, regard this skeleton as one of tbe moat remarkable discoveries of recent years. A more advanced form of this animal waa ob tained some years ago in France, and was the subject of much speculation by Cuvier, the naturalist. It was termed the Paleotbenum, and was re- Bled as the ancestral form of tbe »e. Several other specimens have since been discovered in good condi tion. showing that the animal had reached the site of a deer, but its toes were reduced to three or four. Pro fessor Cope, aa the results of his studies on tbe early character of ani mals, indicated in a paper which he published in l>*;s that the older form of these animals. If ever fouiul, would possess thone distinctive traits which are indicated in this, specimen of the Pbcnacodus, which be has since ob tained The stratum in which tbis fossil was found belong* to the earlv Eocene, or the Lower Tertiary period, in the fir«t of which tbe reutain« of mammals bare been obtained. The time of their existence is calculated by geologist* an anywhere lietween 4<X».- 000 and .VJU.OOO year* ago. *o small a matter as lOtltfOO year* either way making little different *. The Phenacodu* Dr. Com regards as the distinct ancestor of the higher for mi of animals, In *ucceeding ages the larger animals. like the elephant and giraffe. were developed from it. ami the different surrounding* and condition* led to the growth of planti grade animals like the hear, the carni vore like the leopard, and the lion am! hoofed animal* like the horse tfml deer, all of these branches developing some of the minor trail* which were possessed by the original type. When the new building of the Museum of Natural History is completed, Profes >or Whiit-lield expect* to secure far his department a complete collection of fomiU (turning the development of these bnmches of animal life so tar as science has yet been able to indicate them TllfC CKt'lIK OP THE till AM IT# ICtrh fishing Oruuads for R*d Ka*p par* OH lh* (UlfCvsit. Sew York flan. Uutu wiM, March 21. A letter has been received here by the repre sentative of the Associated from the I'nited States fish commission, giving an account of the schooner Grampus In the (iulf of Mexico, whef* she ha* been carrying on scientific researches in connection with the fish com mission. The letter is dated the 14th Inst., and says that the Grampus is making a thorough and comprehen sive investigation of Ibe iivhing grounds between the Tortuga and Cape *an Was, off the west wast of Florida, Her plan of operation l» to run a -eric* of drtslg lag* and trials for fishon line* parallel u> each other at distances of lunula* apart, and dredging*, temperature observations, and other investigation* are made at distance* of every 10 mile* Frequent trials for fish are made continuously between the sta tion* as well a- at the powttion* where dredging is earned on A very ac curate record is keot of the numbers ot variou* specie* of surface swimming ti*h or other animals, and. when prac ticable. capture* are made of *pecl men* which are considered especially valuable. lleiore the Oram pus left Key West to begin her researches her seme boat was titled out to make a cruise along the shore from Biscay ne hay on the etud »ide, near the extremity of thej Florida peninsula, up the we*t coast. I»r James A. Hen«haJl of Cincinnati, well known a* the author of the book ; on the blacs. ba*-, it in charge of the "ewe boat, having three men to as»i«t him The object in sending the seine boat along the nail ij to *ecure col lection* of frr-i» «*icr -pec:e> and usa rtne specie* which frequent lagoons and beache*. and al«o to study the habits and ascertain the abujtdance of *uch rtsli as may he of commercial im portance At last accounts the t«rant pa* and seme boat had met at Char lotte harbor on the west coast of Florida, ami the seine boat, having <»b tamed a new onUit of provision* and au equipment '.or pm-ervmg ooilec tions started off to retime l»er work, while the tirampus *aiied to the banks to renew her inve-ugations. Pr. Ileo shall in the «eine ixwt had obtaitied a targe ami valuable collectkm sn South em Florhia. Same a* or 30 miles north of the Tor tugas the tinuupu* dnwoeered some very rkh Ashing ground*, where red snapper* were awwiwit, in regtao* not beretotore fre.j«ented by fihsr twen. On the morning of k'ebruarv lt>, In north latitude » deg I msr . •wt longitude 82 deg. 52min.. ia * 25 fathoaas.tl pounds ench. It was aenpoMd thai a full fare of fish might have Wn caurhi In that locality in a very Aeet tun*. On February 19. in north latitude » (teg. 15 Kin., west tonptad# K2 dag. laia. IS we., in 17 pwy era and three red snapper* ware caught in a lew admit—, tbe a>tr»g« weight of tbe snappers brag 9% prwtidi and DM grouper* nine pound*. In aeverni other localities red snappers wwre also caught Tl»e localities ere within easy reach of Kef Weal and Charlotte Har bor, and from the latter place the fish could be shipped en the railroad to an? of the great market*. the importance of these investiga tion* ha« feen exemplified the present winter, when large catches hatre been by the Albatroen four years ago. Pren ou* to that time the vesaehi engaged in Ashing for red snapper* generally marketed their catch at Pensacoia. &n*i at that timeextended their cruises 20 or 30 miles to the aontbwvrd of Cape San Bias. In CaptJ. W.Col lins's report on theeruise of the Alba tross. be made mention of tbe discov am of those grounds, and tbe proba ity that eventually they would be found of commercial importance, and that it would lead to shipments from Tampa. * No investigation of the Southern mackerel ground* will be undertaken this spring by the commission.since the Grampus will not return North soon enongb for that purpose. It is expected. however, that the Grampus will be employed in carrying on dur tng the rpring, wimmtr and autumn, for a period ranging from four to six month*, what is considered a venr im portant physical research in the re gion lyins between tbe Gulf Stream and Block Hand, the object being to obtain definite data relative to change* in temperature and other condition* of tbe sea which may influence tbe mi grationsof the more important upecies of marine food fishes. • . MINORITY uiPßiiKmriox. The Author of th* Proviso Kaplnfna Its Intent. CouxrewoMm npriaxer What is the meaning of the follow ing clause In the admisaion bill, "But no elector ?ball vote for more than two pmoMf" It means just what is stated. No voter can put on his ticket more than two names for delegates, but he may put one name only on his ticket. And the three persons who may have tbe greatest number of votes would be elected. Practically the result would be that the party in the majority—or the party which is to be in the majority—would nominate 'two candidates for delegates, while the party which is conceded to be in tbe minority would nominate bat one can didate. The ticket* of tbe majority party would then read: ' For dele- Jates to tbe constitutional convention, ohn Doe. Richard Roe." The tickets of the minority party would be printod thus: "For delegate to the constitutional convention, John Smith." But if the two political parties were nearly evenly divided and each claimed or honed to obtain the major ity, each would nominate two candi dates for delegates. There woukl then be four candidates and the three who received the greatest numl>er of votes would be elected. This system is not what is known as cumulative roting, such as we have in Illinois. It simply limits the choice of each voter to two persons, white three persons are to be elected in the district. Tbe political party m tbe minority, even if that mi nority he very small, will be able to elect one delegate in each district, if a good man is nominated, and if all ef forts of the minority are directed in his favor. KKPINBII HUMOR. Fashionable Lidy (in public library) I—"Have you any of Bart's novels?" Librarian -"No, madam; I—e.T—l do not know that writer." F. L.—"Why. you have his name in your catalogue. Here it Is—Sir Walter Scott R*rt."— Grip. * In 1907: Young Man tnervously)— "I want to get a marriage license." Official—"V'erv well What hi your full name?" Voting Man—" Benjamin Harrison Bmlth." Official—-"Can't do anvthing for you. You're under age." fuck. Mrt. Lyon-Hunter—'"How wan it you didn't invite the baron to \our house before he went away?" "Mr!*. Frank "Because I was afraid mv husband might be rude to him. Yon know he hates to have stranger-* ask him for money/'— Lift. A Way Out : Anglomani»c~- ,, That'.* the way it goe* If we hunt t'oxes, folks j-av we're cruel; if we hunt aniseed bag*, folks laugh at us. What can v« hunt without exciting indig nation or ridicule?" Small Buy— "Hats!"—AVa> York Wrrkly. (ientleman (to village cobbler) — " What's that yellow powder your'e taking so constantly, my friend?" Cobbler—'"lt's snuff; catarrh snuff." Gentleman—"l» it any good? I'm somewhat troubled that way RiyMtf." Cobbler twith the air of a man who could say more if he cho«e>- "Well, I'v* had catarrh for more'n 30 year, i an' I've never took nothin' fer it but this." IMH'MTKIAL JfOTBS The United States pays $;H),000 a rear for it* weather service, Great Britain 180,000. Germany s«**», Russia f»i.\ooo. Austria fIO.OOu, Switzerland 10000, France frU,OOO. The colony of South Australia has changed its "taxing sy*tem by provid ing that hereafter the lands aiosie shall I* assessed, and not the betterments, such as houses, barns, workshop*, etc. The results just published of the census taken December I. I,HS£, show the population of Switzerland at that time to have been 2,034.067 --an in crease of more than 100,000 since IKSO A central exchange house has just been established in St. Tetersb'irg for Asiatic wares. It ha* a capital ot 3,- tv«u*)o roubles, and among its promo ter* are the leading merchants in Turkestan, Khiva, Bokhara. Afghanis tan. I*er»ia. India, and Turkey. The demand for lixard skin* for purse* snd similar objects is *aid to have exhausted the supply in Java. The govern ment has interfered to protect the lisards. who are wanted a* scaven gers. and lixard skins bare to he ob tained now from South America. The vapultr. rail Mall <«&sett< IVtails of I'igott'* suicide include mention of a scapular found round hi* reck Many will ask, "What i« a "capillar?" Itotmmbu( two small square* of woolen cloth joined to gether by two string, which pais over the shoulders (latin *r«pw&r)>. and al low one •wpisre to h uig sn frontof the body and the other behind The scapular thus privately worn is a re duoed form of the larger garment of the -Mtue name, which is worn as part of their habit by the memliers of vari ous Koman Catholic religion* order* The dotninlean* ami other* wear a white one. other order* wear black, but the one worn by Pigott would be the brown scapular of the Car men te order, To the we*ri'.,£*sf ihi* scntmlar extraordinary ** indulgence* are attache*}. The leg end whsh wwmt* it* origin tell* us that the blessed Virgin M*ry appear ing «m 8t Simon (an Knglish Carmel ite frtar who live*! at Cambridge ut the IMb century) gave hum the find brown •capillar, accompany mg her gift with ' great promises m to the eternal salva tion of those who Khoald wwar it de I voutlv. ?be also declared that *he , herself would deliver from purgatory I on the first Saturday after vieath those j who. beside* wearire It. should recite daisy the "Oihce of Our IjmSv" and abstain from tle*h meat on Wednes day and Saturdays. At any rate, a bull promulgating tfce-»e divine favors wa» issued by Tope John SXII and is commonly" known as the "Habbatirve ll all " TK STITE OFW4SHWGTM. The Oehesdale Beat ar kat become the Am. William M. Crisp « the oldest in habits un af Waierrflle. Low irate* hi the Cetamlia wfll gire the fish-wheels a rest this eeamm. Cathlamet offers bonuses to a bank, a drag store, a lawyer and a sawmill The Seattle Poer-Ismuowcxahas tbe reputation of being the beat const paper north of San Francisco. Its managem are careful to publish noth ing hut reliable news. —Lnriiom Shut and Bar*. The O. K. <t 5. depot and ware house at Endkott, Whitman county, was burned last Friday night. Loss, S9OOO. The fire was caused by some tramps, who were sleeping on baled bay in the warehouse Gophers and muekmts are still un dermining and injuring tide-land dike* on both skies of tbe river. Any one who can invent a process by which these pest* can be exterminated, will confer a favor on many sufferers from their depredations Atlarim*. • The WaterriUe Immigrant has driven its stakes in tbe business center of the Big Bend, and expects to be come a beacon for hosts of other im migrants." Thus does Jerry Nunan. the poet, salute tbe people of tbe Big Bend in the first issue of bis excellent paper. Mr. Nunan £s a forcible and picturesque writer. Tbe Register is a fine new paper pub lished at Wilbur, Lincoln county, tbe home of Wild Goose William, by H. J. Hubler. Tbe make-up of the journal indicates that the publishers are ex perienced newspaper men, as also does the following extract from tbe saluta tory: *'A pnnter has to pay his bills regularly and promptly, which makes tbe drain upon bis purse constant and unyielding, and where hi* dues are backward in putting in an appearance to eep up the flow therefrom, his sleep is restless and bis dreams hor rible." NEWS FROM PITALLIF. Election of Trustees —A Stew Bank Founded. Pi'yAlter, April 2.—Yesterday the election of trustees for tbe city took place, with the following result: A. C. Campbell, 214; Wm. Shurman, 2fK5; A. G. Matthews, 213: E. E. Sampson, 116; J. V. Meeker, 113; A. J. Miller, 113. There being a tie between the last two gentlemen, it will necessitate a new election, aa the trustees number only five. The large amount of business con ducted here, and which is daily on the increase, has led to the establishment of an additional bank in town. On Saturday evening the Farmers' & Traders f ßank of Puyaliup was formed, the following gentlemen being the stockholders: A. 0. Campbell. W.J. Bowman,Willis Boatman. Henry Wil liams, A. Gardella, A. J. Miller, A, G. Matthews. E. Jacobs. James Knox, Dr. Mitchell. R. Nix and Dr. McCracken. The following were elected as officers for the ensuing term: President, A. C. Campbell; vice-president, W. J. Bowman: directors, A. C. Campbell, A. J. Miller. A. Gardella, W. J. Bow man. H. Williams, WiUis Boatman and A. G. Matthews. The new bank building will be a two-story brick, 140x100, on the corner of Stewart and Meridian streets presently occupied by Campbell A Co.'s implement ware house, The capital stock of the cor poration wili be $50,000. J. H. Brainard, hop dealer, from Waterville, N. Y., is visiting in town. He is on a tour of the Pacific Coast just now. He is one of the Eastern buyers who deals largely in Territory bops. r. 1). Nash, lawyer, of Waterville, is in town. INDIAN FARMING. Alter the Planting MCMUD the lied Men Qo Hunting. Waterville Immigrant. The aborigines of Eastern Washing ton have not made any marked pro gress in the agricultural line as yet, although" they have" made quite an attempt down on the Columbia bot tom, i>n the road to Ellen-burg. Just below Mr. Allen's ranch, nboutSOacre* are under fence, a portion of which is planted in corn and melons each year. After planting, the Indian* go oil'on a hunt, leaving their fences down, and of course when they ret rn they tind their harvest light. They begin eating their luetons when the fruit gefct to be the -!/.'• at an egg. and when it is all gone, they beg, buy or steal from the white neighbors. On Mission creek, w ich is a tributary to the Wenatchee, one Indian has quite a successful stock ran< h, however, and at Lake Chelan Wappato John and bis followers make quite a civilized colony. Farming im plements and even sewing machines are to be found among their personal effects. John has severed his tribal relation* and votes under the laws of Washington Territory. This colony is strictly temperate and its members glory in the fact that they are all good Cathelies. Th* Itranta Country Wilbur UegUter, West of Davenport a few miles is a stock-men's paradise, that is, scab land 12 miles wide and :!•) miles long, extending southward from the Colum bia river. On the we.st side of it is R.H-kv canyon, and on the edge of the prairie adjoining are Brown's butte*, great natural mounds covered with bunch grass. Here is the eastern edge of the Brents country. The Col umbia river forms its northern bound ary. the Grand Coulee its western, and its southern is the scab lands of Crab ami Wilson cheeks, about the middle of town-hip 24. It com prises the north we-tern part of Lincoln county and the northeastern part of Ikxigla*. There are over 1200 square mile-* of land, chiefly prairie. The general slope is southward away from the river. There are no streams of Importance flowing north, from Rocky canyon to the Grand Coulee, a distance of more than 40 miles. So neur i* the divide to the river northeast of Sher man ihat a tunnel two or three miles long could !>o so made as to tap the river and Hood the country b*l.»w, for the country beiow is lower than the river. Itlg tl«»it Cattle Loates. WsserviUe Immigrant. Those who are posted in the cattle interests of the Big IWtid report the winter looses of cattle at not higher than 30 per cent. The highest mor tality was in the neighborhood of Uadgcr mountain, where a large num ber of OrttUe had been driven In from remote and were poor to -tart in with. Of cattle which were raited here and at .limited not over Sper cent. succumbed. When It is understood that very little feeding wa* resorted to, an.i th*i .stock had to de pend upon •'rustling" in the snow, this slight loss will not create much consternation, The cattle now being slaughtered are Mill in fair con dition. although taken in off the wild range*, having wintered without any assistance from their owner*. 11l - Founded tiler. Spokane Fall* Review. The labor**! attempt of some demo cratic newspapers in the territory to tntke it appear that 'delegate Allen is not in harmony with other lleputdic am. and that a great internal co-iftiet is raging inside of the Republican jartv. will hardly succeed At a method of fomenting real discord it it a trifle old a»THKT«i itmoik. Mr* Winsfow's £ynq» for chil li ivn tnthisx. Id the iwe«crlptloa «»< <nb« of the be»t (tn»'f oar*** and physician* ia the - wiied >;a*e*. and i.m» Wt» lor fr>rty yean with or« faiVln* *«*<** by milUoaa of MtfcM* for thdlr ckiMna. Danac the pmeesa of treihtag, it* value !• laealealahte. ft relieve* the child (mm Ga. <"*:>•» dfiMter? arsd -sk»rrfc<e«, *r.p jtc the bowefr* aa4 wtad ccik\ By ft*- la* h«aita to tn# child. tt ran* the stacker, frtee, »e a bottle iw.rw SEATTLE POST - INTELLICtKNCEB. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 3. im THIS SPACE RESERVED Dr. McLennan _ -WATCH FOE IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT IS TO-MORROWS PAPER. OFFICE Sqaire's new baildlsr. corner Me«jnd and Main. THIS SPACE RESERVED - - FOR m?.Z Dr. McLennan IMPORTANT Announcement TO-MORROWS PAPER. OFFICE* Squire's new building, corner Second and Main. THIS SPACE RESERVED FOR Dr. McLennan WATCH FOR IMPORTANT Announcement TO-MORROW'S PAPER. IOFFICE Squires now bulldiug, corner Second and Main THIS SPACE RESERVED - FOR- •*— Dr. UcLennan ! -WATCH FOR IMPORTANT Announcement TO-MORROWS PAPER. OFFICE a«w coratf <MCOB4 UMt Mktß WATCH FOR ELLENSBURGH WASHINGTON! \ The Central City and future Capital of the Stow of iSg^^^T&£3^ r ; The Trade Center for a eountrv ISO titles in extsat. Possessed of an abundance of Water nod Timber. 3EfflmS^Sssw 9 !9 to -*' fin f fSS. itspopulation over anundmfpS««t in twelve months Will do '!"* «ame in 18S9. , , Prairie and Banch Grass country, like the prairies of Kansas, always ready; for M** plow. Crow hare never failed since the settlement of the country. t | In fact, it is God's country. God made it, and Hre men are making Eliensbargh ; THB KIXByBBTRGHBOARDjOFjnRADR : i "mTseller & CO., ! C DfCORPOEATED.} DIKBC3T IMPORTEBS OF CBOCKEBY, GLASSWARE. CUTLERY, AND PLATEDWASE, 7Si Second Street. Boston Block - - Telephone No. 278 }■•• • ■ ' THE nu HE CROCKERT HOUSE 111 THE CITE, Carrying the largest and most complete line of the following world renowned brands: Mesain's Queensware, Meakin's Gold Band Ware, Haddocks A Co.'s Semi-Porcelain. Haviiasd « Co.'a French China, Rogen» liros c utlery and Pla'edware. also an ele et line of the very latest designs of Plain and Fancy Glassware. Oar stock of pa, especially the Rochester, is the largest by all odds ever brought to the Paget Sound. Hotel and Bar Goods a Specialty. Call and examine goods and prices a*. SBLLEB & CO.. SBATTLE.W. T- GORDAN BROS., Leading Tailors of Seattle, Branch ef Sao Francisco House. ' I HAVE OPENED | A NEW, FINE, LAME il fist Tailoring tEtti iiflffi Establishment I' '• •-'•-^-'^3 1 ! 'c, 812 Front Street, • SEATTLE, W. T. sum MADE TO OMR AT SAM FRANCISCO PRICKS. MAIN STORE— No-13 Kearney street, San Francisco. BRANCH ESTABLISHMENTS— Xo. 90S Market street. 7 Ellis atroet, San FraurlsV-o: 167 First street. Portland, Or.; X 2 South Spring street, Los Angei-os; Fifth street between D and E.. B*n Diego. Cal. The Only Direct Importers of Woolen Ooods. SAMPLES OF PROPERTY OFFERED FOR HALE BY I HUGO SMITH & K. G. FAEHRE, Colman Block, Occidental Square. SEE :N"0. 31. / 1. One tine lot. corner Thomas and Moitke (s**>o cash) .f 1,000 2. One fine lot, corner Oak and Harrison (sßuo cash) 1,600 3. Lots 14, 17 and 18, block 4, Denny's East Park addition; line view; half cash .... 800 4. One line lot on Lombard street . . .. .. 1,500 5. Lots 11 and 12, block 1, Denny «fc Hoyt'a addition . 200 Lots 15. block 23; and 9 and 10, week 29, Denny «£ Hoyt's add . ."WO 6. Lot 3, block 2U, Edes A Knight's addition—half cash TOO lot, 80x128, block 28, Edes & Knight's addition—half cash.... 800 7. Lots 4 and 5, block 12, Jackson-street addition 1,500 Lot* 2 and 3, block 3, Jackson-street addition 1,500 8. lx)t 5, block 13, Mercer's addition, cor. Thomas and Warren 1,350 9. Lot 6, block 14. Mercer's audition; only two blocas from motor line; with new 4-room house; cheap; half cash 1,400 10. Lots 13 and 14, block 3, Terry's 4th addition; one block from Jack son-street cable line.. 2,100 Lots 12 and 13. block 5, same addition 2,600 11. Ijots 7 and 8, block 6, new Wiltord addition, four blocks from Jack son-street cable line ... —, 1,000 Lot 6, block 6, same addition. 325 Ix>ts 5 and 6. block 4, same addition : 1,100 Lot 3, block 9. same addition, with new 4-room house and line stream of water 050 12. One lot: corner; Yarno's addition; two blocks from Lake Union car line; half cash 720 13. Si* lots in Denny's addition; choice; each 100 14. Lot 1 and part of lot 2, 7ux128 feet, block 13, Yesler's first addition, with 7-room house, fruit-liearing trees arid other improvements, on Yesler-aveuae cable line; a good buy; for a few days only; hall cash 3,500 15. House and lot one block from cable line; >outh half of lots «> and 7, block 3. Mi-Naught'* addition. . . .... 3,500 16. Ix>ts 4, 5, and 6, Mock 17, MoV South Seattle addition >*oo it. Lots 10, 11 and 12, Mock 55. Mo*#' Second addition (South Seattle) with live room house, spring water, etc, I.OCQ 18. Lot* 7 and k. Mock 9, liengsdufff addition, with loiir-room house, good w 11, and other improvements (25x12-<).. 400 19. Lot 9, block 9, Keng-d<>rrl addition. . 150 JO.- U>t* 8 and 9, block 6 (60x 12») McNaught's First addition.. 5.000 21. Lots 1, 2 and 3, block 1, New Wilfred addition, each. 500 22. Lot 7, block 49, Pontius' Second audition (on Depot street) Bfio 23. Lot 3, block 45, Sarah Bell's addition, with two-story 24. Lot 1. block 2, Law's Second addition . .... ->25 :"5. Lot 4. block 42. Pontiu*' Second audition (one-half cash) zvO 26. Two lots i» Van Brocklm's addition, Queen Anne Tonn, iota 15 and 16, block C (fIIOL aud |I4U» ...., 2,500 27. Fourth and llattery streets. 12uxk20, magnificent view, easy terms. .10,000 28. Ninth and Mill streets, doable corner, one-hall cash 5,0t0 29. Lot 6, block 7. Madison street addition, fronts on Madison street, for a few days only, cheap 2f<o 30. Comer Seventh and .-enec* streets, choice residence lot 4,uu) 31 Lot 3. Mock 8, V. Hugo Smith's supplemental plat to block 8, Nagie's addition, 100 feet from Madison street, <ft>xl2o moo 32. Fine span of hor-es and buggy, for rale or exchange for real estate. 33. Also lo«a in Siob Hill, Higelows, Northern, Lake Tnion, Merntt'a. Burke's Second, Bay side, and other additions, at lowest current prices. ACRES, FARMS, ETC. Muu is l«tASi>.—Water front five-acre tracts very cbeav, cleared. Watkb Fao*T os Socsn seven miles from postoffice, |35 per acre; cheap. Forrr Acax* see 4. tp 24. r 5,e; good farm land; small cabin; f 100 an at re one-half cash. giXT* A< a*s seven miles from Seattle; 150 an acre. TwasTY Ac an close to l>ake Washington, opposite Kirkland, on Seattle, Lake Shore A Eastern Railroad; splendid soil, a good bay; $125 an acre. EuiUTY Acua in snobomish oounty; small house and other menu; good laud; near stiliquamUh river; only S9OO Two Smcnoss mi weil watered prairie land near Spokane Falls at a bargain. Three splendid farms on the Sound. SNOHOMISH CITY. Lots in V. Hugo Smith's addition, only four blocks from depot, onlv |175 each. Twenty-four lots tn Rie?' addition; and other choke lota. WEST SEATTLE. We are headquarters for West Seattle property, and offer you the choice between Faegre's iseeond addition. Oottstem's addition, Starr addition, and several other- Prices range from sli» to s.**», and very easy terms. Oood inve-tment. ..... , . This is onlv a fart of our b:g hat. and we gel new fcarwuns every dar. If I you want to buy a lot, or seil your lot, call and see oa. : MAIN OFFICE Ooiman 3tee*. occidental Square. BRANCH OFFICE Boon V rwf Minst-sota How. WkSßlngtoD and seeotid Spring Wraps, • White Goods, !| Embroideries, jerseys, SPRING RIBBONS, | GINGHAMS AND SEERSUCKERS. * * 'Sh ' .rtf. Lowest Prices in the Northwest! DOHENY&MARUM, Corner Columbia and Front Htiwet*. Seattle, W. t . wiry psl GOLDEN ROLE BAZA® BQO Front Street. Have yo»- seen our 82.50 Decorated Toilet Sets? Have you seen our SlO 100-piece Dinner Set? Have you seen our 5-cent China Sowts? Have you seen our 35-cent Cuspidors? Have you seen our S. 10, 25 and 50-cent Counters? Have you seen our 78-oent Patent Self-Wringing Mop? Jfjl Have you seen our Pine Line of Baby Buggies? If you have not seen all the above we invite you all to do ao, when wm will iTi»b jdl all our noreltiea Wo an constantly receiving new teoda LOOK OUT FOB Ol'B MtWLI-PRIXTKD CATILOOCL SIRS FOB OSK Aid WB VlLfr BK rLUSD TO MAIL IT TO I*OV. On-y direct importer*. Special attention paid to mail orders, and all roods canfefiy packed. Base Bails, Bats, Etc. SPRING OPENING| —wi lAiea isrow SHOWINQ | FULL LINES OF HEN'S FURNISHING GOODS IX ILL TBI LATEST SPRING MTILTUS. | r. O TOOTO & CO, 816 Front Street, Seattle, W. T. LOGGERS. LOGGERS: * Ask your shoe dealer for Cabn, Nickels burg A Co.'s 4 FOREST KING. This is the best driving shoe ever made. See Op A it before you buy. All dealers will refund your money if you are dissatisfied. For sale <| * by all dealers. Manufactured by CAHN, NICKELSBURG & 00., SJL2ST FRANK AKONHON, Halesman* I * rw Booms 87-CB, Yealer Block. Seattle. [MANUFACTURERS OK THE CELEBRATED U. H. A. 8H0I.) The Cheapest and Handsomest f; BABY CARRIAGES • la towa art- to be found at tbe EATTLE BAZAAR, | BRUNSWICK HOTEL BUILDING, COMMERCIAL HT., .... eKA'ITLI. fjK-A Jf nufa~t«rer» at Mualllon, Okie. «f N^S^KgCgES and Sawmill* 1 -*x Fhrv«hlna MarhlncfT, eU;.. and 4«*l«S r. '" *' * T ' :, |V' * " -1 Wf,rkin * Macfcla- _ t«t toM6 yromt etrvetl I'PrtUJM^ THE DUWAMISH MILL COMPANY, Manufacturers of and Dealers in All Kinds of !•» Lumber. office. coaxtE of commmkial uro iact trrnrrt p. o. not <h A CHANCE TO SAVEMONKY ta <mdm to »«*« room for our Opting Stoek. we are Mm waist cheaper An •»« AM winter |oodi toast be dotted out, It will pay you to eiU ami aee ML SIMISON BROS. «W KHONT iri'KKKT.