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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, October 17, 1897, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1897-10-17/ed-1/seq-4/

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I>eLv»red by Ctty Carrier.
p a >'7 an J per month..--— -■* «*
X)ai;y >nd Eus4k«> r , r!x months, palu
In advance •••• ;i * SO
tmiiy ard Sunday. cm yw, II P*i<»
In advance ' *?
Sunday edition, per month
ftundsy edition. one year ....^ —..•••• ' '
Pernon* teirtnr he r
»erv*d at their hones nr <-han«e of de rv
ery can iwcar* it by noatal <-ard_ r«
or order rhr*.*n telephone Miin '•
delivery ts Irregular, p;<-a»e make imme
diate complaint to tbia office.
I>*fy an'J flqnd»y, pet tic-th *
Lm.'.y and Sunday, si* mor.tha I ™
Ifmiir and Sunday, one year ' J?
Sunday edition, one month r?
Sunday edition. tlx m J *'
Sanday ed;tjon. one year.. ~
Sunday ar.d Weekly, one year * *
«d:tion. one * .
eekiy edition, six month* w
o mem
Seattle Second a venae and Cherry
New York, Room* I*. 14, 15 Tribune t>:ds.
Chi/-*ro. a? Chamber of Commerce.
x i*ac*nc avecoe.
Give poet office addreas In lull, including
county and ?'<ite.
R*n#tt by ord*T f draft or
In r-it.*tered letter it our risk.
Tei«-pf»one«; Office, Mala 7.
Sditorlai Room*. Mata 382.
Address a!l (ommumnation* and remir
PUBIJBHINO CO.. Seattle. Wait.
The !'<•■«.lnt<-lliK«-n<-er hereby
g**rialr«-a ll» advertlaera n huna
Sue paid rirrulalfon. (lady, Weekly
■ml Sunday, double that of any
other arniinprr pnbllahed In the
a Ulle of Washington. AdvertUlßC
Caatrart* will be made aubject to
• bl» knamntee.
The (scandalous mismanagement of
the state university has caused the gov
ernor to lake dra#tic action. He has
summarily removed President Fay and
Regents Davis and Hayden. These are
the members who have been most
active in making the university the
vehicle of their personal ends. They
have saddled on the institution some
one or another of their relatives or
favorites, and one of thf m has had so
little regard for decency and good taste
that he has shoved himself into a po
sition of emolument contrary to the
spirit of the law and a sound public
sentiment. These three regents formed
a petty cabal in the board, and the dis
graceful and humiliating plight Into
which the university was recently
thrown was In very large part due to
the ignoble and self-Beeking policy they
Gov. Rogers is entitled to unqualified
commendation for the high stand he
ha* taken in the university matter.
The character of the governor's ap
pointees gives assurance that the uni
versity will be lifted from the domain
of cheap politics and demoralizing In
trigue. and take its proper place at
the head of the schools of the state.
Toward the close of the recent finan
cial unp'easantness. and when the first
glimmer of dawn tinged the mountain
tops of our hopes, we gave each ether
very safe advice and called witnesses
to our good resolutions. Only give us
one more chance: If we bad bat one
year like that after the fire; If the op
portunity < ver ci mcs again—formed
our daily prayers. Wa would never be
groedy again; we won id always be sure
to sell when the market was high and
not hold on till prices begun to ebb; we
would profit by our dearly bought "x
--p< i ierce, and when we once moro had
an income we would practice economy.
Nt>w the time has come when the
mirror Is to be held up to us; the draft
v.e tnsde upon the future la being pre
sented to us f:jr payment; tomorrow
the doors of prosperity will be opened
to us. Are we ready?
Are w® prepared to resist tempta
tion? Are we braced tip to continue m
our present modest way of living, and
let the profits over our daily necessi
ties erect a bank aceoun" monument to
our fiminers? Have the fences been
carefully planked up on each side of
the path we hare laid down for our
selves. so that there be no loopholes
through which our purpose may es
cape; r.o crevices through which our
courage can oo:e; no subterfuge by
which we cau escape the monitions of
our conscience?
l'erhaps before the portala are
thrown open It would be well to alt
down meditatively upon the threshold
of the f-'tur® ar 1 ewie to an under
standing with ourselves. We had bet
ter reduce our self-satisfied general
ities to figures and facts; an 1 first of
all we r;u >t define clearly w hat w•>
m-vvnt v hen we swore to be economical,
and what we must do to keep faith.
Of course, wrnethlng must be con
cert. ? anyl>ody win adnm »hat We
cannot possibly wear that bonnet or
that suit of clothes; it is not good econ
omy to be shabby. We most move into
a larger and Itt rfc use because it i«
quit? Impossible to be contented in a
house unsuitcd to your tastes, and there
ts no economy i a iMiug discontented.
V hile we are about 1* t \ ** ,vrt. t
IT o <ht to get a new rarprt AB I seme
new curtains; ons really needs the«e
and !t ts easy to economise without
parading your virtue bef re the c» *h
Going to the theater ought not to
b* Included, because we have I n «o
ploche 1 we have really written i Jn
f, for the want of an occju-.onal
charge, ar.d there is nothing so well
» ated to encourage one in r il
economy as coupling it with littie
pleasure* which dont, after all, cost
r- h. A girl—well, really we ought to |
Lav< a g:rL Oae cuaot economise to '
wll when one !s over-worked. True
economy consists in managing things
and overlooking everything: and we
defy anybody to do that who is ccm-
P*lfed to be constantly worried with
the drudgery of the household.
And now. what about the club? For
oar part we have always feft that it
was good business policy to go to the
club frequently and meet people and
get out of the rut and see opportunities
which dc not come to a man who keeps
b;s no?e down to his desk all the time
or get? behind the coun
■fr. Ev<»n in our most frugal moments
we never included cigars among the
economies to be continued when nec
essity no longer kept us to a pipe—
that is one of the few pleasures a man
has. an i after all we have only one life
to live.
Of coarse the boys must go to col
lege and the girls must go into society.
That is a duty we owe our children; it
Is not prudent to deprive them of ad
vantages, whatever we may do our
selves in keeping strictly to a policy of
j-eif-sacrifif ing economy. But you and
the Wife must do something yourselves
in the way of entertaining; you cannot
expect others to bear all the burdens
of hospitality. Certainly; no self-re
specting parents would want their chil
dren to feel that they were unable to
reciprocate social attentions.
But we must economize; now is the
time to begin. How shall it be begun
and how shall the limits be set? There
is one thing about economy, it must be
remembered: it is entirely relative.
What would be a very necessary econ
omy on our neighbors' part may not
be necessary on ours; our social status
and our business associations compel
us to do many things and incur some
expenses which are really not unecon
omical because they form a part of the
means to further our advancement.
It is false economy to be penurious
when a little latitude may enable us
to extend the sphere of our operations.
Penny wise and pound foolish, is a
very good adage.
All we have to do is to decide upon
plans and keep to them so that we
shall profit by this opportunity. The
difficulty is to know beforehand just
what circumstances will require of us.
We cannot limit our expenses strictly
until we know what our income is to
be; there is plenty of time before us
and we can perhaps decide better after
we have ascertained where the limit of
economy must be set.
Yes, indeed, we must economize—
some time in the future.
Two very excellent authorities have
come to loggerheads on the subject of
the Dingley tariff; and it shows how
very easy it is for two perfectly honest
minds to differ very seriously not only
in opinion, but upon a matter of fact
The New York Commercial Advertiser
declares that the intention of the
authors of the tariff was not to make a
revenue bill, except insofar as it might
incidentally prove to be one; that they
intended it to be a measure for the pro
tection of American capital and labor;
that revenue quite a secondary
consideration with them, the first ar.d
virtually their only object being pro
tection. The Philadelphia Ledger de
nies this, and says that the purpose was
to create a revenue, and the schedule
was so arranged that it should do so.
he latter is the correct view, it
secir:s to us; and it was frequently ar
gued during the campaign that it was
the Wilson bill which was at the root
of all the evil attributed to the de
monetisation of silver. It was declared
most positively by Republican news
papers that the issue of bonds to make
up the amount considered necessary
to maintain the gold reserve was real
ly caused by the want of revenue. It
was promised that so soon as a pro
tective tar.ff was in force ihe revenue
of the government would be increased,
and the outflow of gold would Le
This must be the more correct view,
because if the object were chiefly to
afford protection the schedule would
have been so arranged as to make the
importation of foreign goods absolutely
prohibitive. This Is notoriously not
the case; th* tariff was very carefully
adjusted so as to let in foreign go«wis
of certain qualities In order to produce
;i revenue, and to prevent extortionate
pr - »>. ins put upon got ds by Ameri
can manufacturers.
It docs not prove the contrary be
cause so f:ir the bill has not produced
the revenue that was expected. So
'pen and enormous w*re the importa
i m« n. i le vhile the bill *as being dis
cus*. that a provision was dellberate
ly and purposely put into the bill, with
♦he object < f making it apply to im
l >r;ati us made subsequent to April 1
of this year. It w;»s probably wiser,
v cause of the bad precedent, and of
t' e dii-t >an eto business it would
have made, to abandon it when the
-di r. >! ragged along for so manv
months, but it was manifest that im
-1 w re laying in immense sup
plies in order to benefit by the lover
d ;iie*j of th* Wileon law. Of course
t e eff-et is to make importations small
r.nw. that w.t3 what they were made
for then.
As a measire of protection, however
ths bill has been a notable success.
Th«re Is scarcely a line of industrv
which has not felt th* b-nefit of the
r .neley tariff, and tens of thousaads at
factory hands can testify that it has
been an improvement in their condi'
t. -n. Of the two. |t would be better to
v e w tbout *he re ver. :e an ' h;»ve Amer
t; \ns • • prosperous that they could af
rd to pay the proposed cne-tenth of
ote cent on e.ery glass of beer they
drink, thsn to hare a revetue-prtxtuc
its tariff, atd car laborer* so poor lha;
they could not afford to buy a glass o*
The best authority on the subject,
however, of the purpose of the bill 13
Mr. Pingley himself, who stated to the
house on one occasion that "the de
ficiency in the revenue has nearly all
arisen from the falling off of revenue
from duties on imports." And in the
course of the same speech said that the
problem involved in the bill was to
"provide adequate revenue from duties
on imports to carry on the govern
ment." Mr. Dingley is a protectionist,
and his main effort was to revive in
dustry in the United States, but he had
to yield it to the opinion that the coun
try would never tolerate a return to the
duty imposed by the McKinley bill. If
revenue only were necessary it would
not have mattered so much within a
fraction what the duty should be on
goods not manufactured of the sama
grade in this country.
A better authority on the subject is
Senator Aldrich, who had charge of the
bill in the senate. He not only
worked to make it a revenue-produc
ing bill, but warned the Republican
party that the adoption of a tariff bill
which should fail in that purpose,
which should create an additional de
ficiency in the immediate future, and
make necessary a further issue of bonds
to meet current expenses, would cer
tainly be fatal to the hopes of future
success of any political party responsi
ble for such legislation. And Senator
Aldrich was right.
The city of Taeoma has never learned
the value of harmony and singleness of
purpose in its business community.
Whenever it had a chance to promote the
funeral good, it could be depended upon
to throw it away. Selfish personal aims
and unnecessary quarrels among them
selves are chiefly responsible. Tha
trouble in the Chamber of Commerce is
another illustration of Tacoma's remark
able facility for doing itself damage at
every favorable opportunity. The Post-
Intelligencer does not know and it does
not care, which faction is most to blame.
But it does know that, when the minority
in any public body refuses to sub
mit to the will of the majority, the use
fulness and efficiency of the organization
are destroyed. Now that Secretary Col-
Iyer is to be retained, quit fighting till the
next election. Then let the minority try
its best again to dismiss him. But mean
while do every possible thing for tha
Chamber of Commerce and Taeoma.
That's the way we do in Seattle, and it
The trouble with some army officers
is that they do not understand what the
word "discipline" means. They think it
is the application of every available
method to bring the private soldier into
a proper state of subjection to his su
periors. Capt. of Fort Sheri
dan, near Chicago, is likely to be used by
the war department to show that the man
in the ranks has some rights which even
the man with shoulder straps must re
spect. If the stories the Chicago papers
tell are true, Lovering caused a rebel
lious private to be tied by the feet and
dragged, bruised and bleeding, for a dis
tance of 600 yards through the post by
members of the guard, the enraged cap
tain following and prodding the poor fel
low with his sword. Secretary of War
Aigcr has very properly ordered an in
If Seattle !s permitted to make an ex
hibit. of itself in miniature at the Paris
exposition, it will show the Frenchmen
and the world at large what a real live,
husilir 5 American Western town Is like.
It is to be rrgnetted that many Eastern
newspapers. In announcing the Seattle
project, havo stated that this city pro
poses to enter into competition with an
other "Western" city. That is not the
idea. It is the debign that Seattle «laail
be the Western city, and that another shall
be chosen to represent the East. Tims,
the iwa distinct types could be shown.
The New York Shipping and Commer
cial LUt is the oldest and perhaps the
most conservative commercial paper in
the J/nlied States. It is In its one hundred
and second vohrme. When such a periodi
cal comments on Seattle, as it does in an
article reprinted In another column, say
i: that no city of the woild of equal age
with Seattle can make so extraordinary
a present showing, and that none on
the globe double its size and age can
boast so many elements of future great
ness. its words are worthy of being
printed in Klondike gold.
The retirement of Gorman, of Maryland,
from the United States senate will be dis
tinctly to that body's advantage. The
Maryland campaign will almost certainly
end In Democratic defeat, and Gorman
v ill not be re-elected. It is not possible,
of course, to foretell what will be th® re
sult of bis offer to withdraw from the
active management of the campaign and
to drop his candidacy for senator If it
will Insure Democratic success; but It is
certain that the bluff rill cot result in
strengthening his canvass.
Over in Oregon there is great stir In
political circles because several men who
recommftnded other* for certain Federal
offices have quietly hustled for the places
themselves and been appointed. Oregon
politicians some of them-do not seem
etv n to have the honor that obtains among
It appears to be the fact that the Rev.
Mr. Ford was convicted on general princi
ples and in face of the Jade* * c har». Ev?n
a preacher should be carefjJ C f the c m
pany he keeps.
*SAP9HOTS 111 THH \r.
The mills of th# g vern-sr grind slowly
hut they get there sometimes.
gert's suspense will soon be over.
♦ 4
r- worry ut the winter season n*
tig i. Ad things, even rain, to
tr. mho WAIU
-}» -4-
7 «'ma<=VM er, of Pull- in. ha*
*t di severed the immortal truth that a
i-ad thing sometime* cef.-h-up and walk
eta away whither it list era.
It Is -o be hoped that the next time the
»«w Yara breaks into a Cuban <
' rr arty e!d ja:l. !t can be induced to
| stay there.
Gen. WtyJer had a horrible dream the
other right. He dr-ameJ that Miss C;s
neros did not escape.
~ -r- -f*
The fate of Brother Ford will probably
show some others t there is such a
thing as a preaoher getting too eay.
It looks Just a lit tie bit aa 1? the three
regents had made a mistake in blowing
down the nozzle of that university gun.
And row Mrs. Lease says she will
"throw herself into the New York cam
paign." If she doe? throw, it's ten to one
she won't make a hit.
-r- +
A Kansas farmer who died last
left a fortune of fl'O OW. The only thing
really remarkable About it is that he didn't
make it out of thre year's wheat crop.
Sot *0 Easy \» l» l.ooka.
It ought to be an easy thing.
From out cf thos* who seek the care.
To pick a man who'd do to a&k
If he would kindly act as mayor;
But It isn't quite so easy
As it locks.
It ought to be an easy thing
To please the people with a choice.
But when the effort's made to bring 1
Them all together with one voice.
It isn't quite so easy
As it looks.
It ought to be no arduous work
To get a board of regents fixed.
But when those named the duty shirk
The guv'nor gets so badly mixed.
That it isn't quite so easy
As it looks.
That school books should or not be free,
Sterns such an easy thing to tell.
But teachers can't themselves agree.
And argue every side so well.
It isn't quite so easy
As it looks.
If Mrs. L'letsrert is ill alive she is keep
ing quiet a long time for a woman.—Cleve
land Leader.
Boston can be depended upon to refrain
from hiding the pennant in her subway.—
Washington Post.
Mr. Hill occasionally sends out a polit
ical carrier pigeon to a-ssure the public of
his survival.—Washington Star.
The Indian of Alaska is happy. His dogs
do his work, and he collects the freight.—
Florida Times-Union and Citixen.
Give a boy permission to go anywhere.
and his next request is that his dog be al
lowed to go with him.—Atchison Globe.
The opportune close of the baseball sea
son places a large number of well qualified
rooterj at the disposal of political candi
dates.—Detroit News.
They covered her sins with the broad
mantle of charity. With all her faults she
was .still a woman. "It's a mile too big."
she protested, aiaeit faintly.—Detroit Jour
In future years the defeated politician
will comfort himself for a week on the
hope that the result may be changed by
the vote of Honolulu.—Philadelphia North
The anxious ones, depressed by the slim
ness of the dally list of appointments maile
by the president, are inclined to the belief
that his vacations did him no good.—De
troit Free Press.
Reports which are i.«eued from time to
time from Madrid indicate that the Span
ish government would be glad enough to
let go of Cuba If somebody would only con
tract to keep the Spaniards quiet while
the government performs the operation.—
Chicago Record.
It is said that in the Klondike country
the miners are much annoyed by fine dust,
which they inhale, and which settles on
their lungs. If the dust up there is as rich
in gold ;i3 reported, those fellows are, no
doubt, able to cough up the cash for ev
erything they purchase.—Denver Post,
'■Would Interpol \l! Mankind.''
New York Commercial List.
Seattle is the first American city to move
In the matter of representation in the
Paris exposition of A dispatch of
October 5 says that the city council of that
enterprising metropolis of the Puget sound
country has passed a resolution requesting
MaJ. Mcses P. Handy, United States spe
cial commissioner to the Paris exposition
of IW, to apply for lO.W square feet of
space for a complete ethnographical ex
hibition of Seattle as a representative
Western city. The resolution asks Mr.
Handy to induce some Eastern city of the
same size to make an exhibition in com
petition with Seattle, showing its mineral
and agricultural resources. A committee
was appointed, consisting of the mayor,
president of the Chamber of Commerce
and two citizens, to prepare a project to
carry the novel scheme into effect.
It Is very' certain that mo city In the
world of equal age with Seattle can make
so extraordinary a showing. A little more
than a quarter of a century ago there
was no such place en the map. Today
there is probably not a city on the globe
of double its size and age that can boast
so many elements of future growth and
greatrpss as a center of activity along the
lines of commerce, agriculture, timber and
lumber supply, mines and minerals. Such
an exhibition as that proposed in the ap
plication fir spice at Paris in 1900 would
Interest all mankind, but it is doubtful
whether a.ny city will enter the lists
against Seattle in the proposed competi-
The Annexation Treaty.
Philadelphia Inquirer.
The Hawaiian legislature has unani
mously ratified the treaty of annexation.
This was only what has been expeeted, and
n< w it remains for the Unit>-<1 S - ite,s to
take like action.
¥he<«e islands should have belonged to
the United States four years ago, and they
would have been ours had it not been for
President Cleveland, who withdrew th«
treaty, apparently for no other reason than
to show his contempt for the Harrison ad
ministration. Mr. Ofveland's whole Ha
waiian policy, when th» Intrigues of the
deposed queen are takes into considera
tion. is one that will not read well in his
American interests are great in them
islands, and bush: ss interests there nu»t
be unsettid until annexation is a fact.
We have led these Islanders to believe that
their offer would be accepted, and it Is
too late now to refuse.
Ratification should be the firs; act of the
senate In December.
Uting I p to tbf I'rluriple.
Detroit New*
The case of President Andrews and
Brawn University may he taken as evi
dence that fre*d «r. of th rught includes the
privilege of changing one's mind.
>ot H»*al Amloai Ahest It.
The Sunday school el «» was singing
"I Want to Be an Ang-L" "Why don't
you sing louder. Bobby""' asked the teach
er. "I'm singing AS loud aa I feel," ex
plained Bobby.
V»s«thi>r llopr
Detroit Free Press.
Th* s-nding of a attachment of United
6 s:*m troops to A,a«wa destroys its value
as a possible home for the Debs common
081 of thf Middle of the liuad.
Si a Francisco Chronicle.
They are r: idie-of-tne-eemetery Popj- I
Li'j now.
Where Everybody Trades.
ETrr ■lnee curly July fondi for (hU fall hUTf been arriving h ere. Almost
mite, hundred* of ease*, hundred* of hale*, fabrics from Prance, from Uera» T ****** 1
from Japan, from Swltwrland; wool* from Australia: furs (mm llaaka, mo"****' ***** 1 ►.>-,!*
and so on; they've been coin inar mornlnsr. noon and nlftht, mull now the stocks aT"' '***
are bend in*, counters are creaking under their loads. rf
We eipccted a bi* fall trade, Me honffht accordiu«ly. Onr brisk trad| B |r n rn "
wisely, that v* «• bona lit right. and that we have aasortaaents so larit at i« ,1!"" a^ r<
selection and the value* to warrant that selection. °* •' *
From out of the largo stack* of grood* piled here and theve the following it
ink 1 y deninndinß your «tte«ntlon to their worthiness. , C|^
if Silk Dep't.
There is never a time when our
showing of Silks is not interesting.
W There was never a time when pros
j pective silk buyers could be bettor
repaid by a visit to our silk
I counters than now.
On our counters are piled high
♦ hundreds of pieces of ail of the new
| f weaves, such as Silk Poplins. Ro
ty, man Stripes, Travers Fancies,
T» New Cheeks. New Plaids, Barre
(j Effects. Changeable Peau de Soie,
New Brocades, etc.
I. 36-lncta Changeable Union Silk, 50c
.Cj a yard.
27-inch Changeable Heavy Satin
I' Twills, splendid for cape linings,
*Vi 50c a yard.
A new line of late color combi
lj» Mini r.angeable Taffeta 8 k,
j 75c a yard.
Jf We otter the best values in this
line Seattle ladies have ever
Heavy, Elegant. Lustrous and
e Durable Satin Brocades, all good
'f Evening Shades, and but 75c yard.
I", Black Silk Brocades, for skirts or
♦ trimmings. 75c a yard.
5 Heavy Black Satin Brocades, 85c
• J tli
"f 1 All Silk Roman Stripes, 50c to
f, 11.75 a yard.
♦ply Ail-Silk Checked Taffeta, 75c to
Z *1.25 a yard.
Many different Styles of All-Silk
I, Plaids, Sse to $1.50 a yard.
J Dress Goods Dep't.
J It Is your appreciation of the
great ru ss of our di>
I, our selling you your dress season
\ after season that has made "Bail-
ly iargeon's" name a household word
.' to dress goods buyers.
* There is not a desirable, stylish
V? weave but what has Its representa
s tive on our shelves.
The best is none too good in black
goods, but whether 'tis 25c or $2.00 a
yard, we mean that you will have
the best that your money will buy.
J? 36-inch All-Wool Fine Serge, 25c
a yard.
60-inch All-Wool Durable Storm
Serge, 3Sc a yard.
38-inch All-Wool, Extra Heavy
IV# Storm Serge, 40c a yard.
41-inch All-Wool Fine Imported
■ * - jr Beig< M
Clay Sergp, 50c a yard,
j f C-lncfa All-Wool Tailor Diagonal
Suitings. fiSc a yard,
jf 41-inch Fine Imported Empress
Cloth, 90c a yard.
52-inch Heavy Cheviot Tailor
j» Suiting, 75e a yard.
46-lrich Heavy Cheviot Waffle
J» Suiting. 85c a yard.
qO, We could quote prices on hnn-
( dreds of pieces of Mack fab:!.-*,
ar.d in every case these prices
•W would mean a saving of 10c to ot'c a
2 yard.
We continually endeavor to give
" little better vnttib UT yarn money
!' than can be found elsewhere. Com
»Vi bine this with an immense assort
ed mnt and then what?
.f 4Msch Hardsomo Two-Ton<>d
Fancy PehV.e Cloth Suitings, 50c a
40-inch Silk and Wool Two-Toned
Fancy Suiting. 60c a yard.
Double Fold Beautiful Wool
qV. Mixed Plaids, for waists and chil
es dren's dresses, Xc a ysird.
If, Stylish Atl-Wool fir-rge Plaids,
Soc, €sc, 75c a yard.
5 Some of the most beautiful Silk
an 1 Wool Plaids that were ever
ma le are now here at 90c. SI.OO,
a vard.
New Shades in 52-ir.rh Two-Toned
« Ifelt Oe a ft
New Shade* in S2-tneh Covert
If 8 tti ■'" ft »• H : 1 yard.
profit thereby. MS-. yon n-.th
(F Jng. Buy row if pos«1M»»~. 1? will
be a long time before materials
<f wIQ ho as low priced aa now. You
J know the reason.
•j jp Here's a
f point. We care not what you may
• bave decided on to make your n«w
1 79 coat or cape of
Jf "Z pieces to choose from.
4* Fancy Goods Dep't.
j' 4V.rieh Ribbon, plain taffeta or
If 3-inch Ribbon, plain taffeta or
flirtecli Ribbon, fancy stripes, 200 j
11 a yard.
J L» new ] Be a
Novelty Blue and White Striped j
W' Rlbb >n, 2in he. wid-s 18c a yard.
If 3 inrhes wide. 20c a yard.
2'*» Inches wide, 25c a yard.
I Here are Gloves that you can }
I_• f i#,n d or, new in style and ooiorm, I
y pair ft!:*
If 2-clasp Velvet Fin>h lfoete
JO Oloves s'Hched ba« k and s»-am»,
$: W a pair.
S're"* Gloves, fancy
Jf LAC log dovsc this >
season's extreme novelty, two- ;
<• a jof th« n« w#-st sha-l. s in th"se. !
And Still Other Departments to Hear Fro# 1
Domestic Dep't.
Here's where the thrifty house
wife scans every Item; here's
, | j where she knows every value, and
by the way, why is it. do you sup
| pose, that we're always busy at
t ! these counters?
Did you ever consider that it
might be because "a dollar saved
is a dollar earned?
Al>out 500 pieces of pood stand-
I *rd prints, new patterns, navy
I blue, cerise, turkey red and dark
j j colors, 5c yard.
Russian fleece wrapper cloth,
j about 1(H) pieces, fleece-lined twills,
new designs and colorings, a
I material, lite a yard.
Double-fold plaids In pretty,
bright colorings, fast colors, lie
a yard.
The best grade of 36 in. width
percales in the latest designs, such
as Roman stripes, plaids, etc., all
j fast colored, 15c a yard.
Swansdown wrapper flannel ts
Just as pretty in appearance r.s
; French flannels. Same colors,
same designs, is warm and wash
; able, 16 2-2 c a yard.
Cream Flannelette, lots of It, an
i extra grade, the best Seattle has
j ever known at the price. 5c a yard.
We've just received a new lot cf
j j the best grades of flannelette in
both light and dark colors, a 12*wc
material; yours now at 10c a yard.
The white saxony question i 3
one that we know about. We know
where they're made and who to
buy them of, and have much to
show you in this line for your
| money,
27 nones wide, tho best to be hail,
at 35c, 40c, 50c a yard.
31 "nches wide, qualities you can't
' better at 45c, 50c. 60c a yard.
36 inches wide, worth- every cent
of 50c, bOc, 70s a yard.
These are flannels that you can
j depen 1 on. The finest and i>. st
grades of linen warp, non-shrink
, ins flannels, not a suspicion of oil,
snow white.
27 Inches wide, 40c a yard.
31 inches wide, 50c a yard.
36 inches wide, 65c a yard.
Red. blue and gray flannels can
be bought here just as cheap as
in New York City. The prices are:
25c, 30c, Sic, 4uc, 50c, 60c a yard.
10 pieces of 36 inch width, grey
and sanitary brown shaker flannel,
a splendid heavy weight, 35c a yard!
25 pieces of 60 inch Turkey red
damask, perfectly fast color, new
I pattern, a 40e value. Just in, and
but 25c a yard.
Some choice new patterns in red
and green table damask, the 50c a
yard, 60 inch wide kind, for 35c a
I yard.
J 1 yard square lunch cloths,
■ double hemstitched edge, a gn at
snap this. A fine grade of Persian
linen, choice patterns, full
j bleached, $1.25 each.
One yard square lunch cloths
, fringed double satin damask an
extra fine quality, always $1.25; 1
th i.»e new ones are 75c each.
We can now jffer a thre»*-quarter
J f !zt * tab, ° napkin of purest Irish i
linen, choir* design, a splendid
waring article; a $2.00 value, too
i at $1.50 a dozen. ' i
Pure linen. 45 by 36 inches in size
j the goods by the yard cost more!
| all made and finished, $1.25 a pair,
cretonne covers lSxis j n
20c pair. '
N w tapestry covers, 22x22 !n
f 35c each. ® !
New velour covers, 22x22 in
j $1.25 eacn. ' '
New silk tapestry covers, 27x27
in., $2.00 each.
The tariff on raw wool hasn't
touched the** yet.
One lot of 11-i white, heavy
and soft fleeced blankets. $1 25 each.
Special values i n white wool
blankets at s3.uo, U.M. $4.00 a pair.
100 pairs Of v-fry fin* California
white wool blankets, full 11-4 size;
our 72 Inches wide and inch-s
I lone, an hon. st 96 50 article, and
but $5.00 a pair.
A n< w assortment of wrapper
blankets, all that's new, pUid,
Jacquards, etc., $4 00 up.
We've Just received a n*w lln*
comprising th# Ut^t ( j
j novel effects Better vahi-s have
I never been offered, honestly. T>e !
! price, are SI.OO. Ji.S, $l5O. $2.00 to |
$o r « a pair.
Several odd lots of 1. 2. and J
; urs of high class curtains, such
\ ** Brussels net. Tambour. Irish * :
p'jint, Etamlne a r id C'uny r'ir.
tains, that you may have reg.ird
l*s» of value.
Hosiery and trter.
wear Dep't,
Black Cotton Tight.
length, wer, 75c, are
English Cashmere Host ,
Patent one seam, full sly^^ 5 *
Black Wool Hose, fun u nrf v
Be * ml^ribb^arX., 3
I ast Black Heavy Vw j ~
| Hos *- s article. T* pj?"
Extra Fine R ea ] M#co -
; Oiuge Heavy Cotton } io ~ 3*"
3oc grade, lie pair,
Three-fourth. Wool Melba Vtm
Suits, perfect fitting,
All Wool Melba inion Suits v*»
fine, $2.00.
Badger, full fashioned. All W*
I nion Suits, finest AustraUaa w*j,
Fleecfd Union Suits, ribbed
Fleeced Vesta or rant*, ribbed. 8,.
Boys' Flannelette Night Qattt,
IVnton's Sleeping Garment* ♦«
children; "The Mother g Joy;"
be kicked off, cover the enttra body
i are soft and warm and cost but lit
tie, 60c to SI.OO each.
AH Wool lloae, sto «t««t &
Boys' Heavy Ribbed Cotton Ho*
black, double knees, heels and toe«,
15c pair.
All Wool Sweaters. $1.25,
Heavy Three-fourth* Wool Seta
less Socks. IGc pair.
Fine Oxford Merino Socka, £c pair.
Initial Handkerchiefs, hem
stitched, soft and white, embratd
ered initial, 15c.
Flannelette Night Gowns, ioaj,
wiile and strong, 63c.
Heavy Grey Wool Shirts or Draw
ers, soft and warm, ILOOt.
Wrap Dep't.
Misses' Empire Jacket, tan or bta«
mixture, large pointed cape collar,
trimmed with three rows of la:) y
i braid, stylish and durable, $4.71
Misses' Jacket of IrUh Frteai,
clashed collar, pointed cuffa; front
j collar, cuffs and pocket piped witi
| velvet, $5.50.
A lady's Jacket of heavy heav»r
cloth, velvet collar, four Itr*e but
tons; or a 1 .aily's Jacket of cheviot
with a storm collar, or a Lady'i
Jacket of astrachan with a star col
lar, a-, good styles, $5.00.
Ladles' 2S-lnch Jackets In fttT.
green, brown or bla k. fly front, half
silk lined, tailor finished, storm col
lars, all good styles. $5.00.
Double Texture Macklntoshea wit*
double capes and velvet collar, thwe
are of Henrietta cloth, $4.50.
Double Texture Mackintosh*! of
tr «-ot, cashmere or tweed, in black.
navy blue, cardinal or (tray. with
double capes and plaid linings, B W-
Same in black and navy, ill*
throughout, $»).75.
Indies' All Wool Heavy Sweater*,
$1,50, $2.00.
Indies' Silk and Wool Sweater*,
Ladies' Wool Knitted Shawls, blue,
pink, gray, cardinal and black, St
Ladies' Waists of black printed
fleece-lined cotton twill, very pretty,
have linen collars, $1.3.
A very pretty Waist, with whit*
linen collar, -mall wool check* i»
new colors, $1 .."<O.
Corduroy Waists In r««.
and brown, linen collar, soft enffa,
Velvet Waists, plaia colors and
printed, $4.50.
Our immense assortments rtgjjjj
fcr an Incentive toward* yourcallW-
Corset and Maslln l)#*
derwear Dep't.
Durable, Rood fiulnf Corsets 1»
black or gray. Wc eaci.
Full lines of
Ih€ Ferris W«W*
Ine JacksM WiWfc
XVe carry the belt naW ot Cor
I , k Moreetl Bk!rts. Isrfe ruffle, (
velveteen binding, s2®P
ita k Sateen Umbrella Bkirta, (
$: >io.
< ,: ,r*4 Moreen Uff# -
ruffl'-, $3.00.
Good Quality 1
Drawers. 35c.
r ird or -quare fo*«. (
- lr.{?B, $1 '*>■ j
I* ■ Trimmed Go**"*—*
-. P la-e collar, *• » |
r; d Q'jallty Gowaa
y fuil lengtk, f

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