OCR Interpretation

The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, April 12, 1894, Image 4

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1894-04-12/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

IS' • SSm N '' "**»»
BR 1 awwta. to ed *Ioq» -V- •1!?
faiSStf rsu- rr ?S
header. 1 yeee ta adessns
TFS*jl ssdlisslsr lysar. m wivaaee... »*•
sr russsi jbO»*r>
mUI S' m VKmnlhsShsc *sw
- »M FaOSs A I Its..
W WUWHAU a Air »?»***-*••
4MB. MTWf *«if7 sM Cease amto O. & Calr
fonos to ras rwuc
Tbs public is hereby warned not to pay
gay money to parties reprseeatiag to be
ggMits of the Seattle Foer-larzuiacycu,
asospt the following, who ars the only
gothorlssd traveiing agenta ci the Posr-
Imuisncts, Vis: J. A. McClellaa, T.
A. Device, and I. L Hawioy. Thdt domn*
mpfb to rssident sgente of this paper who
ore located la various cities sad towns of
the Borthwest, nor to poatmssters, who
ore In all esses authorised to take subscrip
tions for the Daily, Sunday and Weakiy
Seattle will be honored today by a visit
from a party of tourists which includes
Robert T. Lincoln. »x-secretary of war and
u-tßinistff of tbe United States at
(he court of St. James; George
)1. Pullman, the great manufacturer;
Ma).-Oea. John M. Schofieid; J. W.
Doaae, president of tba Merchants' Loan
and Trust Company, of Chicago; P. L.
Tm and John de Koven, of Cbieaao, and
Henry Elliott, the great shoe manufacturer
©f Brooklyn.
Robert T. Lincoln is known tbrougbont
the Uaited Slates, not merely as tbe eon
of tbe great president whose name he
bears, but as a man of force and ability,
Who baa honored himself and his coutitrr
la both ot the high public positions which
1m has held. As secretary of war under
President Garfield and President Arthur
he administered his department ia a man-
Bar which merited and received universal
approbation. As minister to Englsnd he
accomplished tbe delicate task of pleasing
the people of Great Britain without yield
ing oaa Jot of his strong Americanism.
Ha la today one of tbe most universally
fee pec tad public men of the United Statee.
George M. Pullman, tha inventor and
Millionaire manufacturer, is one of tha
few rsry wealthy men of tbe United
•Utee who hara amassed great for
tunee, not by stock Jobbing or spec
ulative operations of any kind, but
by the exercise of inrentlre genius
•ad thereafter by the gradual but splen
did daralopment of a colossal manufactur
ing Institution. Mr. Pullman's position
la the world of business and finance is a
most anriable one, snd his name is known
and honored throughout the country.
Gee. Schotield, the present commander
of the army of the United States, was a
gallant soldier of tbe Union. Me grad
uated from the military academy at West
Folnt la MAS, serred with distinguished
credit in the rebellion, and baa risen to the
rank of senior major general. He ie tbe
most distinguished of tbe surriring gen
erals of tbe Ualon army.
J. W. Doane, of Chicago, tbe preeldent
Of the Merchants' Loan A Trust Company,
Is welt known in the finaneiat world. He
IS one of the receivers of the Union Tactile
railroad, lis is one of the leading Dem
ocrats of Illinois, and wae p*oiuineatiy
discussed in connection with the secre
taryship of the treasury after the second
election of President Cleveland. It is safe
to say, in view of Mr. Carlisle's failure in
this position, that the country is the loser
because Mr. Doan* was not chosen instead
Of the eminent Kentuckian.
The gentlemen of this party may feel
assured of a most earnest and cordial wal
tome from the people of Seattle.
A Marysville correspondent asks a »um
ber of Questions inquiring our views re
gard i»K "legal tenders " The f rst issue oi
legal tenders was tAO.COQ.OOU, enacted FeU
ruary'ith. lx-i. It received in the house
the Republican vote and that of Demo
crats ; in the aenats it had S> votes to I
against, that of Democratic Senator Pow
ell, of Kentucky. There was a warm die
enssion concerning the constitutional right
of congress to make this forced loan.
Of course the greenbacks were not
Stux#v, for the fritted States doee not
make money; they were only certificates
Of indebtedness and the controversv was
ever the right of congress to make the»e
certificates ot indebtedness a forced loan
by mak.ug them legal trnder. The act of
congress of February, 1983, made these
greenback notes a legal tender, and they
passed as sut h until IM*> against the pr
iests of the T»emocrata in congress, aho
had questioned the right of congress to
Issue paper money. On this i«sue Tha i
deus Stevens, the great Eepubitcad lesdsr,
admitted that the Republicans "were tra
veling outside the constitution, with a
View to preserve the government.'* At the
lVcember term of the supreme court in
ImS) a decision rendered that the
action of cougieas was unconstitutional,
the court t en being Democratic ta Its
composition. In March, I*7o, after the
complexion of thecoutt had been changed
through Republican appointments made
by President lirant. the question of the
constitutionality of the le*ai tender act
was a»*am raised, snd, with Chief Justice
Chase presiding, who I at been secretary
of the treasury in K, ths previous de
cision eas reversed. It can n>t be eiued
that a partisan Strange ess Lefor* the
court. The Jackson ten Democrats denied
the constttuiionai right of congress to
Issue legal tender paper money, as i yet it
Is plam that without the greenba»k» the
war could not have l-ee:> i r«>s»,l vi,;k>r
ously to a victorious conclusion.
Tbad Btavan« waa rigbt when ha a.t.
MUtad that tba lUpttbiiean* vara 'Hrtta.
i>>K ouui la of atn a fsaw
t » ! ra%«rta tha fovamotent;" tba graaa*
t*. a* wara a ' military naca»*ity.** Cha»a
»atr«r UetamUd (bant at aoaed (nM r;
tba |«aopta ruumiitad to tbia forced loan a*
«\a<o»«ry to |f*t tha ainawa of war to
cru»h tba In war titna lawa ara
aud tba o: fiaai iaaua ot tit* tagai
tenders bad no technical eosifitstkaai
defense, bot ft was "root hog or fa," »»d
ao wnr Democrats and Bopobiirane voted
for the greenback to give Chase the sinews
of wac It was a ndoss eipedient. even
as the debasing of hta coin by Frederick
the Gmi to save Prussia from ooequnt
wae a siooas erpedlenL TBe Sooth did
the line iJuajr for the same reason of mil
itary necessity. The Southern Dessocrats,
who, before the ear, bad alnays denounced
the iesee of legal tender paper money sa
ancoustitutioaal, bad, when oat of the
Union, advocated the issee of the earns
dose of money by the Confederate con
gress. The on j difference was in the stni
ity to rsdesm and this ability depended
apon success la arat which this issue of
iegsi tenders eras designed to promote.
The last decision of l$7D wea subse
quently taken aa the groundwork for the
establishment of the Green beck party.
This part? in 1874 advocated aa unlimited
iseus of giasabacfcs, or "aa lasns based
upon the rsssarsss of the aoontry." Tbs
Democratic party abandoned the princi
ples of Jsckaoo and tbs bard money
theories of saeh Damocrsts as Van Boron,
Beaton, Bliss Wright and Tilden, end
bare ever s:nco 1874 been the in nation
party of tbs ccontry, giving the right
band of fellowship to the Greenback
party and to the free silvsrites. Ohio wss
carried by aa alliance of Grsenbacaars
and Democrats; ladiaaa became Demo
cratic, and in the Southern elates the
Democratic leaders mads open aliianoso
with the Green backers. The prsssnt
Democratic Tic# president of the United
State* was a blatant Greenbacker and in
flationiet while ia congreas. In 1*»
Piaistad, tbe Democratic-Greenback can
didate, was elected governor of Maine.
Advocates of aimiiar financial theories
have not been wanting in all the conn
tries of Western Europe following grant
wars or panics, theories which all great
political economists have from tbe begin
ning antagonised as ansafe and unsouad.
The greenback ought to have been re
tired from circulation at the close of tbe
war. Tba law under which they were issued
authorised tbe funding of them In 6 per
cent, gold bonds, but Mr. Chase unwisely
persuaded congress to repeal that permis
sion. If it had remained in force tba
greenbacks would all have been funded
and retired as soon as the 6 per cent,
bonds rose above par after tbe close of the
war. Ihe retiring of the greenback* wouid
bare at once restored specie payments. Tbe
gold premium, which bad been as high as
185 (i. the quoted price being 285), fell to
30 on the eurrender of Lee's and John
ston's armies. The New York Evening
FoU cites this fact, and says:
"A drop of the remaining SO points
wouid scarcely hare been noticed, or If
noticed wouid hare been generally ap
proved, and we should hare been spared
not only the miseries of fourteen year*
of irredeemable paper, but the whole
progeny of dragon s teeth and cheap
money heresies that issued out of it."
That is truth, tbe whole truth and noth
ing but the truth. Tbe most dreadful, be
cause tha most difficult calamity of the
war to eradicate was the survival of the
greenbsck after the war. It is the parent
of tbe false and pernicious notion that
greenbacks are money; that it is the busi
ness of tbe government to make money.
It is not the business of tbe government to
make money at all; the greenback was a
mere certificate of indebtedness which, en
dowed with tbe legal tender qaality, made
tt a forced loan, and so the people who
submitted to the military calamity ot a
forced loan in time of tremendous war for
national life are disposed today to perpet
uate and Increase this oaiamity of a forced
loan in time of peace at every opportu
nity. The "greenback" is the parent of all
our finaniial woes and heresies of the last
sixteen year*. It is the bee in the popular
bonnet that ls/esponsib!e for the green
back party of 1374; for the free silver party
that has been foaming at tbe mouth since
it succeeded in passing the Bland light
weight dollar act of February, 187?.
Bo far as the decline of silver is con
cerned, it was practically driven out of
circulation by the act of 1*34, which made
a ratio between gold and silver which sent
the silver dollar to the melting pot. In
order to keep our subsidiary coinage of
bait dollars, etc.. at home we had by the
of 1*53 to reduce the amount of
silver in those coins. When the war broke
oat there were no silver dollars in'circula
ti n ; there were none in 1*73, and the act
of 1*73 only legally acknowledged that the
silver dollar *as obsolete because, under
the ratio of l"S3l, it was worth more to
send to the melting pot than to keep in
circulation as coinage. The subsequent
decline in silver was due somewhat to the
adoption of the gold standard by the great
commercial countries of Europe, but
chiefly to the enormous increase in the
production of stiver. The great com
mercial nations of Kurope nsed less silver
for coinage while the production of stiver
had vastly increased. Then followed the
effort to make the United Stales hold up
silver by th# tail against the whole com
merclal world, which we did until the tall
dropped out, and our only resource is to
wait until international bimetallism
makes free silver salutary finance.
No other explanation of the decline in
the pr.ee of silver is nei essary. The world
u«es less and produces vastly more, an l
that etp ams the depress: n. So long as
Kurope stands for gold mono-metal.ism
*e must stand by the go; d standard; rree
suver practically means silver mono
metallism, eicepi under international bi
Times ere fearfully hard, but there have
been hard times before in in s country,
whsn the ellects were far more severe than
anything we have experienced during the
past year. In ISIS, according to Juglar's
History of Panic* in the I'mted States:
'*Thi)m who aafortunat«lj owed m«a«r
' loat eU tfae frttit of ion.; work, and ikliitd
j laborer* •»«(•* to eiohanc* the
eheiter of tfaair oi<t home# lor the mhoe-
I { \\e#tern ioreau. I'orced •*.*» of
■ j-roetetora, tnJ ms;\eu>.«a:i
I *#re nia>!e, frreatir heioe t.'ie.r purchaae
, price. Many ftnUwi were forced to t:mi|
tbatr n>o«t neceeaary want*. Moner an!
rmtit tfr«»M«r(W that it became im
|m«» :4e to obtain a loan upon !aa>l» witb
th*ixsrur«*t tniee. work reaaed with U*
rajr, anU the (Dial ektdfai workman «u
brought t«> tm»*ry; trade mincinl u*eti
to it.# Harrow*** wania of l«ie; machinery
I a: t manufactures la* Id.t, tne <toui.tr "t
pria>n o«errtoaed; the courts of justice
»«-rv a' .• to look altar tnair an4
I the waa.tbtest lamtiie* cou. t bar ;.y ot»-
! t* n enon/h money for lb air dailv »»au."
| ia t'..*» i.v> of 1&25 cottoa doth fail
from 1* t l J ..-«nta a yard. and out of 4.t*JU
weave * vn i'Miaielphia aot mora man
MB \n the rreat panic o?
| JsS" .'W 'the lack of ready money and capi
iU. vinirojff4 cvn Money wa> not
|to '>e hai a:y collateral, and the
1 taaka »»v>i i«u
lacked bread; lbs Htwd were Jimtld,
the tiinwn raytj: tooil ahHrnaen
*tr* is isrfttff, tlttn *wi no »«« e»
cert* nd tla vboia aodit mad f»
In tfiT-S no less thn 969 baakiia**
pmML The pnk of ICT3 n* ee aame
that the Seer York Mock esriuaie was
dosed for • somber of day*. The labor
srsr is the coke regions of Pennsylvania
doee not com pare with the fearful Pitts
bore railroad Hots of JS77. requiring the
presence of federal troops to supprsss the
Ptesdogaet, the marderer of Osrtsr
Harrison, objected to being bang en Good
Friday. Then bo objected to being bong
on bis birthday. There is eon asuspi
eioa that ho would prefer not to be hong
at aIL
The Pon-Imtusncis cannot aaswor
qßastions as to the business standing af
firms or individuals.
«01Jt« BOMB.
St. Jossrh Herald.
The way U loss, my dsrliae.
The road is teach sa ! »teep,
And last across the eveaiag sky
1 »ss the shadows sweep;
Bat oh, my love, my dariiaff,
So th to as aaa come.
So terror tare as troa we path,
F»r we ere gotag heme.
Tour tset are tfied, my darilag—
So a red the tender feet f
Bat taiak, wbea are am there at lest.
How sweet the mat! hew * weet!
For la, the l*mpe us iigfesrd,
Aad reader fsaaiai dome.
Before u* ebiatajc hks a star,
hhall raids our footstep* hma
We've lost the flowers aa gathered
So early in ths morn!
A ad oa we so with empty hands,
Aadesrmeats roiled sad wera.
Bat oh: the greet All Fati.er,
Will out to meet us come,
And fairer flowers aad whiter robes
There wait for as, at home.
Art cold, air love, sad famished!
Art fsint and sore athirst?
Be pstient yet a Utile while.
And } if on* as at flrst!
For oh! the sun sets n^ves.
Within that land of bloom,
And thou shalt eat the bread of 111%
Aad drink tile's wine, at hoan
The wind blows sold, my daritag^
A down the mountain etssp.
Am* thick scroes the eveaiac sky
The darkiiac shadows crsepl
But oh! Roy love, pre*s onward.
Whatever trials come;
For ia the way the Father set
We two am gotag home.
cgg»»« vint run.
The Board sf Hortlealtare Rsesassesds
Legislative Actios.
J. F. Csas. who represents the counties
of King, Snohomish, Skagit, Whatcom.
Island and San Juan in the state board of
horticulture, waa ia tha city yesterday, re
turning from a two days' meeting of tha
board at Taooma. One of the queetions
discussed at the meeting was a proposal
ameudment to the law by which tha latro>
duction of fruit pests iato the state can be
prevented. Speaking of tha meeting yes*
terday Mr. Cass said:
"This country is inundated with nursery
stock from the East and from Oregon
which Is badly Infected with disease. We
ail agreed that there should be a law mak
ing it an offense to briug in, sell, gira
away or otherwise diffuse any nursery
stock without haring it first inspected
and certified as being free from insect pest
or disease. The board considered this
ons of the greatest nseds of tba state as a
benefit to horticulture. The members of
the board report that the prospects for tha
fruit crop over ail parts of tha state an
rery promising."
The best methods for tha construction
of drying booses for the curing of tba
prune crop was discussed, and tha secre
tary of the board waa instructed to obtain
all the information available from the
principal fruit-drying districts of the state
and Gregon, together with plans and
s|>ecihcations for the construction of the
beat drying houses, which information
will be incorporated in the next biennial
report of the board. A new disease, sup
posed by some to be sun-scald, attacking
the apple orchards near Olympia, was
brought to the attention of the board and
The board arranged to bold a scries
of meetings, to bo attended by the several
member* of the board in the counties bor
dering on Puget Sound and the Yakima
valley during the latter part of May and
the tint part of Jane, to discuss all mat
ters ol interest to the fruit and bop grow*
ers and to diffuse information in regard to
the best methods of cultivation, the selec
tion of varieties, packing for market, etc.,
and spraying against insect pests and
fungi. Dates for holding these meetings
will be announced later on, and it is hoped
that all the fruit growers and farmers
generally will attend.
E. D. Harvey, of Spokane, la stopping at
the Occidental.
(le-jigs H. Wentwortb, of Btarbuok, is
stopping at the Dilisr.
George L Davis, ot Hoquiam, registered
yesterday at the Diiier.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. fairs, of Bueoda»are
guests at the Arlington.
E. Ge'tb, of Mount Vernon, was a guest
yesterday at the Occidental.
J. M. C. Warren, of Lopes, registered
yesterday at the Arlington.
C. W. Collier, of Kobe. Japan, is a tour
ist stopping at the Northern.
Mr. snd Mrs. A. B. McMillan, of An*
burn, are guests at the Diiier.
\\. M. Wallace, of l\>rt Had lock, regit
tereo yesterday at the Northern.
(«. K. Brand and J. H. Bloedel, of Fair
haven. are guests at the Arlington.
Mrs. W. R. McKee is exoected to return
on the steamship Walla Walla from a six
weeks' visit in California.
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Html and Mlas
Kurd have returned from Honolulu, where
tOey have been spending the winter.
Mrs J. M. I'ickre !, of Richmond, Va.;
Mrs, 11. I*. Fichbohn, ot" Chicago ; Mr.
and Mrs. D. N*. Vamlerveer. of Brooklyn,
are tourists stopping at the Rainier,
Among the prominent re t«is sapping
at the Rainier are Mr. and Sir*. Wi.iiam
O. Taylor, of Boston. Mr. lay-or's (a: her
;s the principal owner o: the Ihiu* o vbt
of that city.
Thomas J. Heffltng, one ot President
Ciev*lean's appointees at Tort r«imcoe, on
the Yakima Indian reservation, is in the
cite. He hss resigned his position aad
may niska Seattle his future home
A «ir*s(s St. reel (kataster Dead.
Fr. I'ai t, April II —Mm. C'otiide K*r.
r. who died her* tooav. a«*d 7s, was
on* of the most un<.}n* cbaractera in tba
r ty. > »• »a* tba you«u*at ot tba eighteen
ch . !r*a of Leonhart Tou Hoeaiger. chief
] stioa of tha royal court of appeaia of
i'*Tana, and of Maria Wa.ourg *ot» Schii
-1 nc«r. a member ot one of tba oldest and
!arntU*s in Germany. htia cai related
t • van >us baronial families and aa* given
a*, exceuent * lufatitm, and bar mu»i<-ai
e-: ; ai.on »ss particularly irood, Bba
com* to St. Paul tn I«bl and afterward
ooened a u&a t n***:atv.J. Sba accutuu-
U.ei aom* property. bat it «» lost
through s.-r kaeea, and lor several years
ra«t aba peddted parera about tba citj,
dying in itra.unai csrcuajatanfwa.
"'*■ Mill lltrnM U*a4>
T t rr,*a. Apnl IL-.Special.}-Mra HiU
l'-arcnon, wife of one of tba oidast ot tha
t;t„acooai on ear a, a dead.
caicAM TO vai WIIII
OtMlag mt a S«w Syseaas—
'' »TT-* to Talk I*
CnciM, April IL-Praidnt Cleveland,
from the Waite 8«M, and Postmaster
Umax, from tbt Cnicago posaoflke, will
ssv aics things tOMdk otlMrtt 4o'clock
tomorrow afternoon m a long distance
coo rmttion. The swat will marie the
coapictim of * a#w pdvat* portoftw tel
phone Qttm which ceonscts tbo Chi
cngo nam office with ail snb-etatieoa. The
private kne will tomorrow ba connected
with the ioaHlMaaea tjttem, aad Mr.
Hesing will make a little speech to tha
president, who has pa spared to reply.
Many prominent people wii» ba at either
end of tha line d arise tha diasoarea.
oorr fusr WITH STAHPB.
U Im Vut so Knuii ob «m 4 Tones
With f— HI Haewteyse.
Surni, March 31, ISM.
To TSS Karros: Aa aa employs of tha
postal service allow mo to express my
thaaks for yoar eery ssauibis answer to
tha request of "Bonder" for tha publica
tion of "the flirtation of stamps." la
com moo with tha reet of ov fraternity X
gratefully rscogniss the good which may
be dona by influential journals liks yoar
own. If more of our large dailiee would
devote a email apses oceaaioaally to con
demning actions of the cranks who make
tha life of the postal employee aa unenvi
able one tbey would bo doing n vary largo
portion of tbo public a good service.
On or rfla VICTIM.
SSATTLB, March 25. 1894.
7e tk « Sjmrting Editor: In order to de
cide a bat. p.esse decide tha following
qseetion in draw poker: After the draw,
tha first parson having the say passes, ths
aezt person bate; can tha first parson then
eome la and call ? LATOSJL
[Ths F OST- 19TSLL1Q DICKS has already
answered this question to ths effect that
ths first person cannot come in nnd cnlL
Maay people on this Coast play differently,
allowing ths person to come in, but this is
not in acaordaaoa with the rnlea of the
game. In many ptsess on this Coast, also,
players srs not allowed to draw for a flush
and strsights are not allowed to count, but
people who play this wsy should not Im
sgins that tbey sstabllsh authority on the
game of poker, as n player can draw to
anything he pleases, and straights count
It is only by mutual agreement that aueh
changes in the rules can be enforced. Sim
ilar variations are played in many gamee,
nnd people who have learned to play in
this way, but never took peine to consult
the' rales, whieh are easily obtaiaable,
think that tbey have learned to play tha
game correctly.]
SKATTLK, April 5, I£9A
To TWS EDITOR: As many good nnd law-
Abiding citisens of the state of Washington
who wonid very much dislike to be ar
reeled for breaking the laws of the stats
by cstching brook and mountaia trout
with salmon eggs, much to ths disgust of
the true lover of the sport, who delights in
casting the fly in the lawful season of the
year, have doubtless bssn misinforihsd in
regard to ths opsn ssason for fishing, will
you kindly publish in your vnluable paper
the following extract from the code of pro
cedure and penal code of the session laws
of 1890. Section 2,464 says:
"Every person who shall, within the
state of \ft ashington. during the months
oC November. December, January, Febru
ary, March and April of each year, catch,
kill or have in their possession any brook
tront, mountain trout, bull trout or salmon
trout, shall be guilty of a misdemeanor."
Section 2.466 provides that, upon convic
tion thereof, offenders shall be fined not
less than SSO nor more than $250.
IforvT V i*!»os, March 30. ISHL
To THE EDITOR: Some experiment sta
tion in the fruit-growing r«g:o»i of the
Fatherland has experimented successfully
to spraying fruit trsee with an ar
ticle called "Ljeoi," using u for
or rather against scab, blight and
rermin. in a solution of one
half pound to 100 gallon* of vater. Now
upon asking several druggists for the arti
cle, as aeen in print in a German paper,
they were nonplussed. Can you enlighten
as as to the plain Kngtiah for it T C. P.
(Lysoliaa saponified product of coal
tar containing creosoL It is used as a dis
infectant. It bas the same nature as car
bolic acid, but it costs too much to be used
as an insecticide. The washes recom
mended by the state board of horticulture
will serve the purt>3ee.j
m o
isn't in if".
If is just be*
Cause "tfiere is
AO larel in
Hie ntw skorhmnj
19 so Wonderfully f)ofy
ul*r wltfi #|oufelc«efe«.
T' non *
cf fhe unfjleasinf odor
witti lar<l.Q(t tf|« J€itv»n«.
fh«TC is no ret I
Made only by
• * « sua arriA' * * *
Whan All Othera Vail Caeislt
Til Frsat Street, leatUe. WaeA, Tskm Bsdk
TMs mnM isitiuMi omuum, «Beatertrof
a# city «r nu«4t.)Mk ra. s* riima fem
erayelar natlesa ef etedtclae iwl aertery Mploeeae
*«4 li«nm tees ee tbt wails of h a emea ICaay
rears efapettsttr yeectfca la it* bast Beeaeca k»
pKaia sua HTM «mn of practice en the Fidte
SeWtalMS SO MM «r BMIMB M the*
una M eeree ham. eed tf ear «aa la eeed «f
bis <*niM double bit mbUtty ar QSm abr
eacoe headreda at MSM iss tiseteH an ee fie
bi hie ofiee. ead they aee eta* be irtinat fane
aUr ao aaar prom'BHt men sad steaa la
this dtjr who have wwiM hi« naaew
far tha Pasr Ivavy FrMay
A fttraara Vtmb 11* i /■
r—ltnr Trnli atianaah rtn Murtia dues
hiy. eta Troehles at this chaw war iißeied et
acroela, uaMi tetter, er we,
end ell «MMM artslsc from *a Unpete eeu er
the bieo<l coeaslatslT eradicated frosa the eretam.
tele le aide, ehdoaaes. Madder, aedtaaesk la area
ertckdoet or wktae; pete while ertneuag, fte
«aeecy of; Brtsht'a Miiaaa sad eU dlasseee of
berfder of both a»aa caartttar cared.
PR TV A TIT <UMee-a. cieea seuarrhea arpW
* ftl » All< jM, hydrocele vertcacel* leader
saae, awelUnea weekaeaa er orfeee ead sue*
•stale, rupture. «stekiy carad wltbeea peta er de
testioe t!Oa> haal-e«e.
of tana ewe niMteaena a an.
Tha ewfei eflkaa of early tadianratlaea. erodae
tec weekaeaa eaavoee ewurr, sight lali
atone, exbeaatlac drelna. piaietea beabftJeeae, leee
efeaeacy. weekaeaea t both body ead breia. eeSa
tieseae feratedy. haalneae eed eterrtesa i reeled
wub oovor-tames »ecaaai. Gel eared eed bee -nee.
ladies sszsirSHia
jaeourihoae ee whitea Utel areata t teniae. firleni
meet of ike wea> ee eey alker dletraawni elleaeai
Mealier te ran aes. yes akoold eell en DA
feVKAXY sbkealMm la earn warn ethers
U'DTTV yoex troabiea, if Heine away freaa
»l ttllo (bedtr. Thouaeadacured et boa*»
by nwnpoaiana aed saadleiaae sent sasnri
finsii Attoa.
a Teiaahie "ocrpa TO HtALTF saaUel
free te saraaea dseerthleg their teoahiee
Office hoara, • te 19 a kl. 2 te I ead 7 te • p. ai.
•andejs, 10 ao It a ID. only.
UUTIOS -Addraes eU let terete
Til Vroat kU L'etee aloes, aeeule Wah
A Handsome Complexion
Is one of the greatest charms a woman can
possess. Poaon'e Oowuaoa Pownaa
gives It.
t oraer Third sad Cherry.
Jews W. IIJI.IA. Lessee end Uses— a
• The OtHlaMuM Actor, :
: • • • UK. JAME* O'NEILL. • • • :
a •
Tbtndar and Saturday Eeeolncs, MOST!
CKIbTO. as played by Mr. O'NeUl OTN >,OOO
Friday Ereatac, VIROINICS, the Oat Has*
this WMOB,
Comprint cut, haniwme aoatasssa, special
scenery, mrrhulMl effect*.
The bwt virgtoius sine* John MeCelteega.—Ex
aminer. a V.
Popular Price* ft, Tse, (Oe, Ms teals at
theater bos office.
Joaa W. HANS A. Lsssee aad Meaa«st
Engacesseat of the Dlstlogulshsd Cossedlss.
Ass His Scrsu Cosrorv.
Prsesntlat Two Brilliant Coined tee:
• Tuesday Slfhl, the Eeeeatrle Cossedy,
Wednesday Nlxht, the Satirical Coaedy,
POPCLAR PR l r**—Pi ret toor, 91 j baloeay.
T&c. gallery, *Sc and SOc.
Seats ea eale at theater box oOta
Th'.s, tte meet faruea* of lecturers In this ooeatry,
will tie leer h's new and famous
lecture on
Third aad Caieerelty Mi«Ma
Reeerred eeats eaa he —cared at the Seattle
Her J ware ca's star* FROST and Hsnea strseta
Price. TSa.
R. E Faseca, Rea M(t for Jaa V. Osdns
w*»k Xnadtr, Aprli t.
Return of U* r»vnrtt«
A&4 BttppttfilW ff
XK a s. rhksca.
Ja ll«HQh| BkMj l>ruu U IMiptal
IkrM Acta,
A powarfj pujr full of heart laUMi
> t > r»u CattA iMMry
PRICM-Ma, Me. Me aM Ma Bn •««
•MB tutm 10 Am.*»lo * m TIIiiUM MA
Any Woman
That Can——. I
Run the Gauntlet 1
Of New Style Waists we are now showiag
and not be woo b? their beauty will fee
harder to please than anj we hare
come across in all our experience. ,
mi 'I
Most Popular Styles in America Ax 4
Collected Here.
One of the most pleasing styles
is made of Extra Quality Surah,
plain black and colors; others of
Best Grade Washable India
Stripes, spots and figures, and the
new and popular Swivel Silks
with lace stripes. These waists
are dressmaker made, with extra
large sleeves, very rich and fall,
deep ruffle cape hack and front,
lined throughout, and with Klein
ert's dress shields at arm pit
NEW STYLE LAUNDERED WAISTS sod Soil Waists with T iust«#Jj
Collar and Coffa. Tha patterns are vary nobby and ths bast goods prodaii£M
so fsr in this sort of garment. Pries* trom |L2S to $2. 11
A ORE AT ASSORTMENT of Sateen. Percale, Oxford Cloth, Batista, TiUffl
and Madras Stripe Waists from 30c to 11.75. S
Ferris * Good Sense Waists for Ladiea, Missso end Children la all the a—
bers of this oelebrated make. ||
■» nusr rui i» Clio** Airsii
zssssar svrr*o«ytf.ESrEr * r, *~ **
THE CALVERT CO., 716 Front St.
Tmt ACTUtas* IS SOOKS, « sm>isnt«sl BTATIOXKnr, Legal Blsofts, IfillsmiJ
XadMM' Sappit—. Eta ~
a— For..,
American District
Telegraph Co.'s
Call Box.
~~ If
JCIO niMr «trtrtt>uUO. m« c*r4«
{) taTluMii •*.. tillum ■>
I fI.M pm 4*j.
rtmm •wmrnvm. lit n>mr, ■ caix tm kMk%
"y —» M * wnmni r»Mxi iMI ufTMi
. . " 4 " fc l * Uinta m ! f»r !• h*««UT«N*
MM. I MAU. tl TttTl
Umnm»,i% U IM% !• j *l*o TUB A. Bk T. BOX
w .. . OSLT tor Iwttli Tmifcr
i T | ' M OkllimOvMTlullf
Mmmamm. M - M *••">* rttctfto roMM
„„„ * «•*•. » T*l*«rapft COM C*'(
_ mu
U«it twewwta^eeeyew
••• • • •
Office, No. 116 Cheny St
Opea D»y 114 Hi* k*. J. a. COTTOM, Vtufir.

xml | txt