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THE PASSING THRONG.
What 11. ii Talk About in the Hotels am! Streets. POLITICS OVER IN KITTITAS. Nquirc 1* Gaining Strength There-The Freight Blockade Postal Snr ing* Banks- Mount Rainier. Mr. Fred Bausinan, an EHensbtirg law yer and one of the leading Democrats not only of Kittitas county but of that part of the state, is at the Rainier hotel. "In the senatorial race,'' said he last evening, "Judge W. 11. Calkins had at the start something of a lead in our county. You see, the county had been in his judicial district. Of the three votes from the county, it was believed at one time that he had two. But I understand that it is now settled that Squire has one end Calk ins one, while the third is Democratic. "My belief is that the Democrats in the next legislature should cast one or two ballots lor the Democratic nominee, and then, if no Republican has been chosen, to throw their votes for the best Republican. The Democrats cannot under any circum stances get the senatorship, and their vote for one of their own party will be purely honorary. A large number of bills will come up whose passage is imperative to the welfare of the state. With so much important legislation pending, I think the Democrats should use every cflort to shorten the senatorial contest, and devote all the time possible to law-making." "Mr. James Hamilton Lewis, of this city, who was listening to the conversation, said: "I agree with you there. To pro long the tight will be to the detriment of the state; especially since the legislature lias only sixty days in which to transact nil its business. Accordingly I shall use what influence I may have among my Democratic friends to see that after the usual compliment to the nominee of our party, their votes go to the Republican who best can represent us at Washington City." Mr. Bausinan then continued: "The theme uppermost in the mind of Kittitas county is the freight blockade. The North ern Pacific seems utterly unable to move the produce of the country. Further east the wheat is piled up awaiting shipment; but with us the staple is hay. You know our soil is very productive, and the crop has been enormous. The hay is stacked iu the fields, at the railway stations and along the road, waiting for cars. The Northern Pacific has taken away a good deal in nil, but what it has carried off teems but a drop in the bucket. "The roau seems to l»e supplying all the cars it can, and to be running trains to the till I capacity of the track, but the crop is too big for it to handle. With a double irack and all the trains that could run on it, the road would be barely able to cope with the situation. •It was just so last year, and it seems as if the condition of aflairs might have been lon seen and provided for. There is cer tainly much complaint from the farmers. "The mineral resources of the county are developing very finely, and are giving us great encouragement.'* THREE HANKING PLANS. Major <l. It. Ilaydrn Talks of Senator Stanford's Scheme. "Senator Leland Stanford's plan of hav ing the government issue loans at 2 per cent, on land strikes me as being a bold bit of demagogimry," said Major J. H. Hayden, manager of the People's Savings hank, yesterday. "It can hardly be meant m earnest, and is simply intended to please the ignorant. Perhaps it's a phase of the Henry George movement for the nationalization of land. •'One of the most interesting of the many plans I have seen proposed lately is that of having the country divided into three big district;", each of which is pro vided with a big central bank that can authorize the issue of United States notes. Then when a bank in that district wants to issue more notes it need not lie limited by the government bonds it holds, but can take to the central bank its good collat eral, mortgages and the like, and receive bank notes to a certain per cent, of the col lateral it puts up. These notes are then put out by the bank and the circulating medium of the country is thus increased— and the money, or rather notes, can be 'jailed in whatever part of the country it is needed. Of course objections can be found to this plan. "I have been interested in watching the growth of the postal savings bank system in Japan. The increase in the savings de posited at the hauks is enormous, and as this is invested in productive enterprises tlie advantage to the conntrv is greater than if the money were simply spent on passing needs. "1 should like to see a postal savings sys tem m this country. Several times the plan has been proposed. That of having the government guarantee a certain low rate of Interest on deposits in tin postal banks, and then turn the mom v over to the regular banks for use would make it possible to operate the svstem without crowding out the regular banks. The gov ernment would not pay as much interest as the common savings banks, but the government guarantee would attract de positors. The ditrerenoe between the in terest p. id by the government and that paid to the government by the banks that receive the deposits from it would make up for the cost of handling the monev and insure the government from the loss by the possible breakiugof individual banks,'' lIELLINC.IIAM RAY TOWNS. Mayor A. Turner, «»f FalrhaTen, TalKt of Their I ition Mayor IS. A. Turner, of Fairhaven, is at tlie Arlington hotel. "On the Ist of Janu ary." saui he last evening, "I lay down the '-union of the office to be succeeded by Mr. K. M. Wilson. "We are going in for consolidatian up our way. Last January there were four towns on llellingham bay, liellingham, Fairhaven, Sehome and Whatcom. The new year w ill begin with but two towns for lVllinghatn and Fairhaven have con solidated. iK-cember an election will be held to see whether Whatcom and Sehome shall unite, lhe sentiment lor union is almost unanimous." A CHICAGO INVESTOR. He Has Great Faith in the Country and It* Future. Mr. T. C. Calhoun, of Chicago, is at the Rainier hotel. Mr. Calhoun is a Chicago man who has for more than a year been Investing extensively in this state. He h.;s handled a go*ni oealofChehaliscounty property. "I have gn at faith in the coun try. said he last evenins, -and 1 believe th.it a man whocsn hold to his property should do so. There is a great future be fore us." MOI NT R \INIKK IN PHOTOGRAPHS. Colonel «T. C. Haines Tells Why It Is l>isai>pointing, • There is an engraving which 1 mistook at first glance for a photogravure." said Colonel J C. Haines yesterday, showing a picture of the North Uoy>l steamship Al'er. "That engraving is made directly from a photograph, as you can see by the fort shortening. The foreshortening is such as you would see in a photograph, not such as an artist would draw, relying upon the judgment of his eye. "IVe been dabbling in photography some eight years, and I've found a num ber of curious facta in my work. One of them is that the eye is not always a true judge. You know in your mind, for ex ample, that a building is as hfgh at the further end of the block as it is at the nearer erut, and that knowledge makes you set 4 the building, not as the lines really tnke the eye or the photographic lease which reproduce* them exactly, bnt changed somewhat. . "The eve cannot estimate height*. A tower or Mount llainier looks to the eye much higher than it turns out to be when reproduced by the camera. 1 have tried to photograph Rainier from a hundred differ ent points, but the result i M always ex tremely disappointing. "When you look at the plate von find that the mountain which seems to loom up such a huge object in the landscape is only about one-third a* large as you ex pect to hud it. For that reason no good photographs of the mountain are ever taken—no photographs that look as the mountains look to you. '1 he photographs you tee are all touched up, enlarging the mountain, as can be detected by examin ing them. . . "It takes a painter to give a picture of Mount llainier as it strikes the eye." PERSONAL MENTION. Mr. S. F. Gorham, of Washington City, son of ex-Senator George C. Gorham, of California, is in the city, the guest of his brother, Lieutenant W. 11. Gorham, and will remain here. •Ilei* an attorney and will open a law office. Mr. Albert Searle, city editor of the Port Townsend Leader, was in the city yester day on his way to Los Angeles, CaL, for a holiday visit. Colonel Patrick Henry Winston, the United states district attorney, left for his home at Spokane Falls yesterday. Mr. D. L. I'row ne. Mr. C. W. Howard «nd Mr. A. It. Mac Adams. of Fairhaven, were at the Rainier yesterday. Mr. J. W. Poller, Mr. D. S. Hammond ami Mr. H. M. Hammond,of Portland, are at the Arlington hotel. Mr. W. J. Clark, the fire commissioner, left yesterday for San Francisco, where he will spend the holidays. Mr. and Mrs. L. 11. Pontius, of Port Townsend, are in the city for a few days' visit with relatives. Rev. John 11. Alexander, of Port Town send, the British vice-consul, is at the Rainier hotel. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Letts and Mr. Louis Letts, of Clifton, are at the Snoqual inie hotel. Mr. and Mrs. George A. Burbank, of Tacoma, are stopping at the Grand hotel. Mr. D. William Douthitt. ir., of San Francisco, is at the Grand hotel. Mr. George 11. Megquicr, of Spokane Falls, is stopping at the Diller. Mr. Norton Ladue, of Fairhaven, is at the Rainier hotel. Mr. 11. E. Shields returned yesterday from Olvmpia. Mr. H. A. Dorscy, of Sidney, is at the Arlington. BREVITIES. Attention, comrades of Stevens Post, No. 1, G. A. I*.: The funeral of our late comrade, George M. Roman, will be held til the Chamber of Commerce today, Sun day, December 21. at 2 p. m. Let every comrade turn out promptly. S. F. Street, commander. Boys between the ages of 0 and 16 years who desire to join a boys'branch of the Young Men's Christian Association should meet at the association rooms at 3 o'clock sharp tomorrow afternoon. Commencing Monday, December '22,lß!Jrt, the steamer Bailey Gatzert's time wdl l>e changed as follows*: Leave Seattle Ba. in. and - p. in.; leave Tacoma 10:30 a. m. und 4:30 p. m. Bishop Paddock will preach tomorrow at ltoth services in St. Mark's church. The bishop in the morning will administer the rite of confirmation. Just in time! Another shipment of ar tists' materials received. Beautiful nov elties for decoration. Miss F. Wilzinski, 1,217 Front street. Parties looking for Christmas presents will find something cheap and pretty at Woman's Exchange, 1,114 Third street. Call early. James O'Brien, a petty thief, was ar retted bv Officer Sam Corbett last night for stealing some faro counters from a saloon. Twenty-three women appeared before Police Judge Rivers vestercfay and were lined $lO each for living disreputable lives. «'ommencing tomorrow evening the store of the Seattle Hardware Company will be open until 9:30 up to Christmas day. FUNERAL. OF (iKOKUE M. BOMIN. It Will l!(> IIe!«l at the Chamber- kludge Rochester to Speak. The funeral ceremonies over the remains of George M. Boman will he held at 2 o'clock this afternoon at the Chamber of Commerce and not at Mr. Boman's resi dence, as before stated. Judge Junius Rochester will deliver the funeral oration. OI'ICK IN DECIDING* The Careful and Shrewd Buyer is Quick in Forming an Opinion. The patrician and plebian, veteran and adolescents, sturdy men and fair women representing all shades of opinion under the sun, hut all arc unanimous on one point, to-wit: Brooklyn addition is the it crless suburb ot this, the Queen City of the Sound. They have many reasons for thinking as they do, for practical reasons go a long way towards deciding the vital i|Uestion of home building. Nearness to the center of the city is the prime reason they all wish a home in Brooklyn. J. A. Moore, lt»S Columbia street. Think of It ! The rent you pay to a landlord is just so much money thrown away. You never see it again. For that money you can get a home of just the size and style you want and where you want it, by going to Lee J. Pitner, No. 813 Second "street, and tell ing him what you want. A V iolin Collector. Mr. Arthur, of this city, has a collection of v iolins I hat would be the envy of relic hunter*. Among the choice specimens, and at the head of the list is a Cremona, valued at 11.000, and lor which Mr. Arthur would not accept three times that figure. Yesterday Mr. Arthur purchased from the specimens on exhibition at Mr. Purant's music store, an instrument from the cele brated violin maker. August (Semunder. I'll!-, is a new instrument, August<»emun der's own model, perfected sn The tone has greater breadth than the Strad, :r i the quality i- very mellow and clear. Mr. Arthur will appear at Mrs. Ellis' con cert next Saturday evening, and will use this new violin for the urst time in public. What a Miame! To throw away so much money on rent when the same money would buy a home of your own, built after plana made ex pro->ly tV>r you. av.d adapted to vour needs and wishes. Go to Lee J. Pitner, No. si;i Sceond street, and learn how you can pay your rent to yourself. \ Startling Discovery. Why not buy your sweetheart a lot in Medina for a Christmas present? l"our I'rtMDfrt For Walla Walla. Four more prisoners will go "over the road" to Walla Walla tomorrow afternoon to serve .erms in the penitentiary. They sire: .'a: cs Riley, burglary, six years'; i homas Karrell a:,d James Morris, attempt to commit robbery, seven years each- Frank Hamilton, burglary, three months' This mak« ? thirty-four men that have U-en sent to the penitentiary from Seattle with in the last four months. At the Land OfHce. The homestead contest case of William A. Handley and Herman Scheutiert was on hearing in the Sand otfice yesterday. The p lintiff alleges that the defendant has not complied WITH the law in regard TO proper tiling and residence on the land, three houtt - strads and two pre-emptions were tied in the office during the day. Liornsfs to Marry. Lice uses to wed were issued by the audi tor yesterday for Alvin H, Staple and Olive J. Jont s. 0 f Seattle: John K. r.ates and t udauce Marine, ot Stsnwood : Frank L. IVlhala and Lfhe Sylvester, of Seattle. THE SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCER, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1890. TO USE HUNTS ROADS. Hill Will Probably Take in the Gray's llarlmr Line. UNION PACIFIC SUSPENSION. Continuing the Big Hock Cat—Men S%varmtiijf Into I'ortland—Tree* Bother Kail road*. TACOMA, Dec. 20.—Work on the rock cuts at i arrolls, near Kalama, has been or dered suspended by the Union Pacific. King i Dickinson, who have charge of the work, will discontinue the job as soon as practicable— in about three weeks. Thirty men are employed. One hundred thousand cubic yards of rock was ordered removed according to the original contract, at a cost of SIOO,OOO. The Northern Pacidc will bear part of the expense and use one-half of the cut. The opinion prevails that the Great Northern will join with the Union Pacific in completing its Washington extension, the Great Northern tocompleteand utilize the road from Centralis to Gray's Harbor, begun by Hunt, of the Hunt system of roads in Oregon. Several friends of Jim Hill have l>een in the city for a week, and have looked the ground over carefully. Of the SIOO,OOO Union Paciuc terminal sub sidy fund, $15,000 remains to l>c raised. W. J. Thompson, chairman of the solicit ing committee, has personally guaranteed the raising of the full amount. Six cable grip cars for the Tacoina Rail way and Motor Company's Hill street lines arrived today. Superintendent Cummings says the cable line will be in operation early in January. Employes of the Northern Pacific are 1h»- ing paid off earlier than usual on account of the holidavs. NEW LAKE SHORE TIME TABLE. An L'nfortunate Error Removed—A Val tiuble Guide to Traveler*. The new time card of the Seattle, Lake Shore Jc Eastern railway has been re printed, with Seattle in its right place as the terminus of the road. It is but just to say that the wording of the time card as originally printed was the result of in advertent and not of design. The card is neat in appearance, and so simple in ar rangement that the traveler can see at a glance what he wishes to know. It gives the time table of the through trains from Portland to Anaeortes and Fairhaven, and of the local trains on the Lake Shore road. It also states the railroads, steamships and stage lines with which the road connects, and that pack animals, for transportation into the mountains, can be obtained at North Bend rv those in search of came fir gold. DISCHARGED RAILROAD MEN. I'nion Pacific Graders Pouring Into Port land—Stoppage Only Temporary. W. T. Chalk, resident engineer of the Union Pacific railroad, returned yesterday from Portland, where he went to see Chief Engineer Bogue in relation to the suspen sion of work on the Seattle branch. He says that the opinion in the Portland office is that the suspension is only temporary and is caused by the stringency in the money market. The men who have been working on the road are pouring into Port land to receive their wages, all of which will be paid by the middle of January, the contractors having gone East to receive payment for the work done. The work men are mostly Italians, and many of them are expected to come to Seattle in search of work on the roads under construction in this neighborhood. TREES ON TIIE TRACK. The Forest Persists hi Obstructing the Passage of the Locomotives. The greatest trouble with fallen trees in the recent storm has been experienced on the Seattle & Northern and Fairhavcn & Southern roads, and on the recent exten sion on the Lake Shore. Wreck crews h«ve been kept constantly at work, and on the Lake Shore road are chopping down all trees which appear likely to fall. A tree was blown across the track of the Lake Shore thirteen miles north of Sedro on i'rida'v and fell upon a carload of rails. It demolished and bent the rails under neath it. RAIN* DELAYS RAILROAD WORK. A Temporary Stoppage on the Seattle & Montana. The present wet and windy weather is interfering seriously with construction work on the Seattle tfc Montana railroad. Grading has been temporarily suspended, but will be resumed whenever the weather clears up. It would have been continued in spite of the rain, but that it is impossi ble to construct the cribbing along the shore in such weather, and as the dirt ex cavated in grading has to be dumped into the cribbing, grading cannot continue when cribbing is stopped. The storms have caused no further damage to the cribbing. Lake Shore Meeting Again Postponed. The annual meeting of the stockholders of the Seattle, Lake Shore & Eastern rail way, which was to have been held yester day, was again postponed until January 19, 1891, a quorum having again failed to ap pear. Kailroail Notes. \V. 1\ Anderson, traveling passenger agent of the Canadian Pacific railroad, who is making bis annual tour of inspection, returned to Vancouver yesterday. I>. Galvin, traveling auditor of the North ern Pacitic railroad, went to Anacortes yesterday to establish an olliee there. The damage done to the trestle of the Lake Shore road by the steamer Bailey Gatzert was repaired yesterday. Joseph McCabc, superintendent of the Pai itic division of the Northern Pacinc railroad, went to St. Paul yesterday. Two cars for the West Street and North End electric railway arrived yesterday, and two cars are expected daily. B. F. Bush, general superintendent of the Oregon Improvement Company, went to Franklin yesterday. Major llincline, general agent of the Canadian Pacinc railroad at Portland, is in the city. Three carloads of wheat arrived yester day. Fell Froui a Car. Eugene Fischer, bookkeeper for P. V. T>wyer«fc Bro., had his shoulder dislocated yesterday afternoon by a fall from a Madi son street cable ear. The car had stopped at Front street, and in -tarting again a sudden ierk threw Mr. Fischer back over the dashboard of the rear platform. He wa- attended by Prs. Shannon i Shannon. Filings With the Auditor. TheWenatche Improvement Company was yesterday by Thomas Burke. Angin Mackintosh. I». H. Oilman anOranviile O. llaHer. The company Hignest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1539. Baling Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE starts out with a capital stock ofs2f>,ooo, of the par value of SIOO each. A $42 lien was tiled vfcsltrdav by Peter Stark on the. Denny hotel. The amount is alleged to be due on thirty-four loads of sand which the plaintiff rtauled for the hotel plasterers. Thomas McClarev tiled a lien forsl7,r>o on'the Denny Hotel Company et al. yes terday, the amount claimed to be due on wages. FROM THE WATER'S EDGE. Many Visitor* Find Great Attractions in the Shipping. The attractions of the water front are strongest with visitors who have seen little shipping, but admirers of the stately vessels that sail in proudly and ride at anchor in the harbor are found every day enjoying the sight, and among them are many who have lived in Seattle for years. There are now a dozen great ships moored alongside the wharves, and others out in the stream waiting for opportunity to come up to the docks for cargo. One trim schooner, the Iva, perhaps the hand somest among all in port, has drawn crowds of spectators, ana the beauty ofher hull, with its long, gently curving lines, her tall, tapering spars, and maze of slen der ropes tnat lead to the dizzy heights above the sails, are studied with pleasure by every one. Yesterday, at the water's edge near the vessel" the grass was fresh and green, and fiowers were bloom ing as beautiful as if it were June instead of December. Thousands stopped to ail mire the view; and from the vessel their gaze fell and rested with delight on the Iragrant blossoms. In the other window was seen a uner exhibition of uowers, with a miniature representational a irreenhouse filled with rare plants. Iloth displays are worthy of high praise, and Hvams, Pau son ite'Co. received many compliments on the appearance of their store front. The stock of holiday novelties in gentlemen's wear to be seen in the many departments of their great establishment is as wonder ful as the scenes outside, and it has more lusting value. * , FIVE YEARS AGO AND NOW. One Old Landmark Among the Many New Place*. "There has been a great change along Front street," remarked one gentleman to his companion last evening, as the pair Mood gazing at the beautiful display of ar tistic jewelry, diamonds and novelties in the show window of Frisch Bros, jewelry establishment at 7130 Front street, between Cherry and Columbia. "One year ago not a singic jewelry store on the street: now as another Christmas is near of approach there are several. Look at this splendid establishment. It is where 1 bought rny Christmas presents live years ago and where I intend to purchase one or two that I shall make at this one." "Such articles as those displayed in that window arc not to he unexcelled any where," remarked the other gentleman, "and must come pretty steep out in this section of the country." "Not at all! You would actually he surprised at their cheapness. They are !>ositivV'ly sold at from 25 to 30 percent, ess than similar articles are in many other cities." The two gentleman entered the sU>re. which was crowded with buyers of Christmas presents, and it is safe to con clude that they purchased their intended gilts at satisfactory prices. The opinion expressed hv the gentleman to his friends is one cordially endorsed hv many citizens of Seattle, wno have dealt with this reliable linn. They are among the leading jewelers and watchmakers in the city, and the elegant line of gold watches and jewelry of all kinds which they carry, would be hard to hnd sur passed anywhere. REPAIRS AT THE JAIL. A Woman's Cell and a Black Mole for the I'nruly. Taking advantage of the appropriation of SIOO made by the police commissioners a few days ago for lumber to make bunks for the "women'sdepartment" in the city jail, Captain John Kelly yesterday put a force of trusties at work to tix up the jail. In the room upstairs the women prison ers are usually kept, a half dozen new bunks were also made and bedding will also be provided. Down below where the bad men are locked up, a cell of punish ment. called by Captain Kelly the "black hole." has been made. It is an Bxß feet heavily boarded affair and can be shut up so that it is totally dark inside. No furniture or bedding of any kind will be put in this rlace. and when a tough becomes rebel lious he will be thrown into the "black hole" and there kept in darkness on a bread and water diet until he "comes around" and agrees to work and behave himself. Double doors have been put in in place of the one door at the Terrace stm t en trance of the upstairs office, and the inside of the station has also been materially im proved. WELL WORTH SEEING. Crowds That Gather to Look at a Splendid Display. The drizzling rain of last night could not keep at home the crowds of Christmas buyers that thronged the business thor oughfares and crowded the stores. Among the many elegant establishments that were crowded'with admiring visitors and happy Christmas purchasers, none attracted more attention than the beautiful and artistic jewelry and diamond palace of Albert Hansen, at 706 Front street, in the Sullivan block, between Cherry and Col umbia streets. It is seldom that one has so large a variety of elegant goods to se lect from as are displayed at Hansen's. Sil ver ware in prolusion from the noted factory at Gorham. Ail designs of solid sterling ware, while for those whose purses will not permit the purchase of them, a vast array of plated ware is exhibited. Large as the collection of silver and plate is. Mr. Hansen yesterday received another large consignment which will be put on saU' and inspection tomorrow. Cold watches, with cases of all patterns, enclos ing movements from every noted factory in the world, diamonds oi all sizes in pro fusion and an unusual stock of jewelry of unique and late designs, are arranged in the show cases. Marble and onyx clocks of every shapf and price are also carried by this establishment. Mr. Hansen has "a large stock of Steinway and other leading makes of pianos. Ilis elegant establish ment is well worth a visit, and sightseers as well as purchasers are cordially wel comed. I. ad ie s! Ask your husband to get you a home for a Christmas present. lie can pet one built to order, designed and arranged to suit you, just where you want it, for simply the rent you are paying now. Tell him to call and learn about it t'mm Lee J. Pitner, No. 813 Second street. If he don't come you .< an come yourself. And then show him "how easy it is get a home. The Jury Agreed That Medina was in the lead. Building Permits. The following building permits have bet n issued: E. Brown, to rais? and repair two-story frame. lot 37, block 8, SI,WO. F. C. souder. one-story frame, lot 1», blook 8. sl,ouo. ADDITIONAL LOCAL ON HIE Itih PAGE. ?. Albert Hansen § JEHU »ISPBBIffI, l*« Has the Finest and Largest Stock Diamonds and Watches, JEWELRY, SILVERWARE, j GOLD-HEADED CMS ID UMBRELLISj AND ALL KINDS OF Gold and Silver Novelties Ever Displayed in Seattle and at Greatly Reduced Prices. SOLE AGENT FOR THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FUR IE CKLEBRATED MAY PIANOS. •' The tjeavti/vl are never desolate. for tome one al ways loves them." , A Smooth Skin and a Clear Com plexion make the plainest face at tractive. Beauty is comparative— not absolute. We may all, by proper care, have a nice, smooth skin and a clear complexion, which are in them selves the first elements of beauty. Nothing conduces to this end so thoroughly and completely as the daily use of Mrs. Graham's Cu cumber and Elder Flower Creaill. As a protection lrom the effects of sun and wind, and for cleansing the face from cosmetics or other impurities it is superior to any thing discovered. Price SI.OO. A full line of Mr». Graham's preparations are lor sale in Seattle by llarr s Shaw. 703 Third s-treet; Dr. Bolink. 319Vsouth Third street, i.ear Jackson; Keystone Pharmacy, corner Ttord and Pike: P. K. Ki>her, 2.'-'l9 Front street; the Stewart-Holmes Drug Company, .Seattle, Tacoma anil Walla WaiU, wholesale and retail agents. Mm. C. E. wrn COMPLEXION SPECIALIST late of New York City. Treats Ladies for All Blemishes of Face or figure. Teaches Face ■ Masnage. The New Art. Beauty Developed, Preserved. Created! Keep" the face youthful, plump and rosy. Hol low cheeks and a scrawny neck need not be en dared. Only successful treatment known for wrinkles and scar*. Used by Laatftrv, Pattl and other famous beauties. Any laity can treat herself after a few lessons. Mme. Melton removes superfluous hair, mot Ik and liver patches. Cures pimples, eczema, blackheads, ml nose. Mme Melton will visit Seattle on Monday. De cember 33, room 8. Hotel Brunsw»k, and will re main one week, during which time she will be pleased to have the public call and see her prepara f.ons and consult her upon any subject connected wish physical beauty. Consultation and advice free. Hours from 10 a. m. to 8 p. in. and active reliable car> can secure a Sf-odIXCOJIEevery taking orders for our new varieties of fruits hardy treos. MOO per month often made. Apply quick 4 with references for terras and Y»*W. 1- I>. MAT «fc CO., »t. r»ol, Mta» 706 FRONT ST., SULLI VA«N BLOCK. IIS OF MHO a ram t )> ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHERS <( 6U Front St., Seattle, Wash. j Santa Clans' Headquarters —at— SEATTLE BAZAAR,' '7 OS FRONT STREET, Between Cherry and Columbia. Dixon, Borgeson & C(V I Host rated < at&logn* furaJ*^'® HOLIDAY GOODS. J AV. \V. Hoiiahton's czs" .IFAVKLRV STORE, SOt> SECOND STREET. VER\ CHEAP. j r,s ' flSl "-TiSKSSi. •££?£•*£££«•. 'yssftj THE AMERICAN FOUNDRY COMPAE ■ t>A v .vk MANUFACTURERS OF IMS ANI BRASS CASINGS, HIDING, IPSWG izi RAILRO\D MRK A SPICIUTI ] Oilicw 1, ll.| I J acific Avenue, Tacoma, V;mh. AV - HASBROIT CK & CO., j Druggists and Photographic St<M-k Deal«ft| "5 04 PROK T STREET. J