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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, November 26, 1897, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1897-11-26/ed-1/seq-5/

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I jlUifiiT as sresT i* mom* axb
'i v? oikCß aid iTurr.
;K. Observed as a HsUity
I tbe City—Tbe Crswds
Mi ggf ike Weather roar Great
K |fl'— Services Held la Cbwebee.
Vfcaafcagivin# day was generally ob
& Hi jrasterday throughout the city. All
.. C < |fy r count v. state and Federal offices
H' for the legal holiday, and tbe
• mSik** therein, from heeds of depart
£ -gg gswn to tbe humblest clerk, Joy-
Swsetebrated a day of rest and recrea-
SZ Jfssrly all the commercial establisb
2pts were closed either for tbe entire
M 0m g«| time to give employes a half
IpPESis forenoon the weather was psr
-4 M, W there were comparatively few
§jp tbe streets. As If by contraries
Jrtsailng rain sst in during the
>' fct crowds of people were
St'ifl tbe three great features of the
St • agfgl tbe devotional exercises at the
ctty churches, the athletic aports
aaieatdoor expeditions of the afternoon
.??" traditional Thanksgiving dinner.
ggfl|e»ost people at horns, by tbe soil-
at his club, sad by the
2gMo*urned and down-town Boh em -
_ yij-jM specially arranged tables which
if-€diP«»>*adi n g hotels and restaurants.
(MfVhtr*. of course, the turkey was
%. JQpMiial monarch, flanked by bowls of
Immn *uce and vases of gleaming
4-' ||MT. And everywhere about tbe city.
§| water front beck to the lake and
If fw Queen Anna to Boutli Park, there
.OB** i* ** *° /v1 cheer and smiling eon
4f; of prosperity, hopefulness and
'« • Who cave over part of the day to
t &m*ol exercises bad specially arranged
|! ywgrsiMMw to minister to their devotional
jMlMtfeaa. Among the Protestants four
yrvlces w planned and ear
»n admirable spirit of har-
TW Hertb Seattle churches united in an
gljiygfels service at the North Baptlnt
Stomfc, oorner ot Third avenue and Cedar
•Met The following ehurehee and pas
*** ** aervice: Trinity Meth
•flrt «T»aeopa] Rev. W. 8. Harrington;
ISQQOd Rev. W. A. Major;
tmatt Bey Advent. Rev. O. W DavU
Rev. U p.
warn*: Swedish Baptist, Rev. A. Swart*;
TWter Cdogregatlonai. Rev. Oeorge H
£After an organ voluntary the entire con
joined in doxolorv
SbmHm was offered by lUv, W A If a
otPmlm SS was
VSLT2I fwrTl *el*»»nirs anthem.
W" T# *** Lofd - Or- Harrington of
i mi prayer, and the "Olorta" was sung
efter which Rev. H. D. Brown read the
gfyy'y a practical and beautiful
f was the taking of an
etferty fy tbs Salvation Army shelter, all
tte mtbN Joining freely in the contri-
S 8 " B *-. J*h« c boir sang an offertory,
tlwahs "Ofr, Give Thanks,'* and the con
*glWPoß jatned in another hymn of praise.
imjmmm was by Rev. Oeorge H. Lee.
"Hia Peallngs Are No
omr tram tha text "He hath not dealt
*5" Irar Onr sins nor rewarded us ar-
MCfIRV to o»|r transgressions." Mrs. J.
ROrlrtton presided at the organ.
Th» following down-town churches held
JJjj® eeryiees at Plymouth Congrega-
S2r ! «*sf_J? wt Episcopal.
gy.rwsbrjerlan. First Baptist. Plrat
!>lM_Pmb^srtan t ytrst Chrtotlan, Flrat
Protestant and Plymouth Con
-W-iol., church was decorated
vMi Ivy and Chrysanthemums. Tha choir
,*~f "P from the different churches
lad Uta song service, most acceptably.
"j*. "them from the "Benedictua" was
jwered in ah artistic manner, and Mrs.
■poraads maintained her high reputation
as a soloist by her excellent rendition of
» .«v eV ® r .' pl * Mlnf "Tbe Holy City."
A liHtai offering was made for the Char-
Itr Organiaation Society. Rev. W. H. O.
TMtple led the openinsr exercises »nd re
2°n«lve rcadtng. Rev. F. M. Randall, Jr..
®f the First Methodist Rpiseopal church.
Offered the prayer before sermon. Rev,
Howie, of tbo United Presbyterian
r ** 15 'he B-rlptures. Rev. Mr.
wlltaOl, of the First Methodist Protestant
.pysh. foiloaing the sermon with prayer.
J™ Rev. J. N. of the First Chris
«ai> church, read the cl >«ing hymn and
pnwfti»p<vd tSn r^r-dr-tton.
A large aud'ence was present and gave
I>. Hutchlion at ibe Flr»t Frfubyterl
•« ♦hurch. Tli- crenker took for hla text
Pwtaronomy yvliC— I "Three times In n
year shall ill thv males appear before the
f ' h >' I" 'hi- which He shall
"oose: !n the feist of unleavened bread,
w th* feopt of weeka and in tbe feast of
After discussing briefly tho feast of un
i'av*nfd bread (ihe p.iHßiyer> and the
• r#*t of fr*ett'te s n e**lc*r
unon the feist of tabernacles r»s !1-
Watratlng our modern aerv
"Onee a year. In the autumn, the
Jswlsh nation came together at the close
w »U the harvests and the vintage, to
Pti** Jehovah and to recount causes for
ss we in America are doing to
"Aiflong these causes for gratitude let
.11 first notice the permanency of the e«s»
ant? of .-.„ r rovernme— Ka"h »;i.v««'vi>
**22®" .ilong the march of time has devel
•OM a new tirpe. Favpt Is famoita in vast
.yiTlng and building projects. Oreeee
fcH""* pr *" fr, " ni>n< ' n ftrt 'rttera.
Rome is almost synonymous with law and
militarism. America stands distinctly for
Weal self-government and tbe rights of the
»«l vidua)
"fbder inch a penlus of e>">vernment our
eftlargetnent has been msrvcioua '.n flnan
®je In Intellect «nd religion Our rational
•aalth In IV7 wns IST.fcW.OOO.OOO; in 1597 It
s.i!!!* r ' r and tho ne-y irttld
**Wa la glactai Alaska will rar'.d'v aug
"•"t this."
Hsrji followed Interesflnsr statistics of
Ajjwican pro*!ucts in all lines for IW.
/}*** 'Bteliectual enlaraement '» wunder*
In our coließes : »nd universities are
*>*t times as manv students as in any
*2'®try of the Old World. In o-ir public
?"***• *ra Sf W.flftO volumes, more than
« all Europe an<l we sre H*tle more thnn
» century old Comparing America with
afrrope, we see intellect v-rsua railitarism
tvlifloti# matters there are 15.W0.000
*2®We In touch with the evangelical
esarehf*. Oeven million of thef-e ,">re vot
*k and ought to conserve the purest civic
in the world.
®*U° n nee«l> goliL God and gump-
Cm 8 ® rat nv unlimltediy. the
'M is charscN - : of Americans; now
US pet closer to Hod. then w>» shall bo
when the lr;s«thering of the rc-
11 Holiday Is Ov^j
I Ftew Tr* Health Foods. ♦
* I Did lir,u< il> »
| j.Far d.v ~1. Of at! health ♦
' I krown are the £
<» I Vtt arc -he :\-nt« for the«e re- ♦
lam Steel Ranges
i. c. Miles co. mr
Proclaimed and the ransomed of
SwifLSS COm * *° *** to «"»*«•
**• Kpi*c.j.pt»i church ea of the city, m
fZTff ****'«. Trinity, St Clement a
**- pfcus '». held their union Thanks
giving service at St. Mark's at 11 o'clock
lars* congregation assembled and
tbafuli choir of BL Mark's kindly gave it*
und-r direction of Mr. Charles
«fe«l*hardt. Rev. J. p. D. Llwyd took the
nrat pnrt of the prayers and Rev. O. Bua
»««• the concluding portion; Rev. L. Wye
*J*otba special lessons and the Rev. H.
, ■ OfJJ® preached ih* sermon from the
® artb b*tb yielded her Increase,
••d God, even our God, ahall give us His
blessing." Ps. lxvtl*.
TTia preacher spoke of the proclamation
*a4 observance of a national day of
thanksgiving ax marking the essentially
religious nature of the nation, and it lts*df
* matter for thanksgiving. The special
reasons for thanksgiving In Seattle at thta
v™* Wm we,t "Pon aad at the same tine
the danger of a re#ard for material things
alone pointed out. Wealth was sometime*
a curse, like the hoard of the Nlbeiungs,
and the nations which had contributed
most to the cause of human progress had
not always been great In wealth or ex
tent. The first Thanksgiving was cele
brated over a harvest r> aped from the
graves of the dead, and the harvest of
American history was mor» in the llvaa <;
those who had sacrificed wealth and blood
than In those who have heaped treasure
together. The saint* and heroes and rrl
ants of our land Were not so much the
millionaires, the capitalists and the mo
nopolists aa the men who had spent their
treasure and shed their blood and died in
defense of righteousness and purity and
truth. This principle was then applied to
the Individual life and men were bidden
to recognise a harvest of the soul eveu
where only adversity had been their lot.
Thus thanksgiving might be the privi
lege of all, the speaker maintained, and.
although doubtless many would he" the
days of weeping, tha days of waiting and
the days of warring, yet praise would rise
triumphant over all. Thanksgiving would
conquer sorrow and praise would conquer
pain, and
"Our days of praise shall ne'er be past,
While life and thought and being last,
And immortality endures."
The offertory after the sermon was sung
by Miss Tester and Mr. Williams most
pleasingly, and the collection having been
taken up for the "fund for aged and infirm
clergy/' the service was closed with the
benediction by the rector of St. Mark's and
the singing of the recessional "Ancient of
Tbe union services of the Grace M. E.,
Calvary Presbyterian. Market Street Bap
tist and Third Cumberland churches were
held at the Third CumlM-rland Presbyte
rian church on Twenty-second avenue at
11 o'clock a. m. The church wae very
neatly and artlatlcally deoorated with ivy
and autumn leaves Intermingled with mot
toes on the walla and potted plants around
the rostrum. The church was comfort
ably filled, and.the musk* was chiefly con
gregational except a well rendered an
them by a quartette. The pastors present
were Rev. W. H. Selieck, of Grace M. E.;
Rev. Donald Rosa, of Cslvary Presbyte
rian; Rev. R. F. Powell, Cumberland Pres
byterian. and Rev. Thomas D. Baldwin,
of Market Street Baptist, by whom the
sermon was delivered, which was unique,
grkphlc and enjoyable. In a style thor
oughly his own and had a good effect upon
tha audlsace, ahowing the loving kindness
of God through silent forcea to this nation,
taking tbe hfatory of Moses aa a basis. Th«
speaker showed that God's kindness was
shown to the Jews sa a people In silent
rather than In great manifest or outward
things, as symbolic of what he was doing
for mankind.
An offering was taken for the benefit of
the poor, to be turned over to the charity
organisation of the city. The entire ser
vice was a very enjoyable one. The prayer
offered by Rev. Mr. Selieck was a soul
stirring effort and touched all hearts.
The Day at Ballard.
Thanksgiving day was generally ob
served in Ballard, all tbe mills hcjng closed
and services being held In the churches,
which were well atiended. Union aer
vicea wore held at Oilman Park M. E.
church. Rev. J. F. Edmunds, of the First
Preabyterlan church, preached tho
Thankagivlng aermon. and the Rev W.
Brooks aad the Rev. Thomaa Houlston as
aisted in the other services. The choir
sang some special songs for the occasion.
In St. Stephen's Episcopal church Rer. I*.
Edward Hyland preached an interesting
sermon, and ths vested choir aiuig appro
priate hymns.
A ball in the B. A. C. building and an
excellent Thank.-tiving dinner attracted a
large crowd Wednesday, nnd an interes t
ing entertainment under the auspices of
tho For< st< rs on Thursday night conclud
ed the observance of the day.
Tbankact •'m at Everett.
Special Dispatch to the poet-Intelligencer.
EVERETT. Nov. IS-Union services
were held today In the Baptlat tabernacle.
The president's proclamation was read !>y
Hev. W. J. Gray, of the Congregational
church. Prayer was offered by Rev F E.
Drake, of the Methodist church, and the
sermon preached by the Rev. Th mn.«
Coyle. of tha Presbj verlan Mlsa
Btevcna sang a aolo. "The Hojy City."
All the Men Got Tnrke**.
Siecla! Dispatch to the Poat-Intelligfnear.
HOQUIAM. Nov. 28.—The E. K. Wood
Lumber Company, of this place, pr«s»n'ed
to each of Its married employes a good fat
turkey for Thanksgiving dir,n« r. This is
putting Into practice on the coast wnat
they found to be a very acceptable offer
ing to men employed by them while In tho
lumber business in Michigan*
Tirana's Quiet Thank**!vln«.
Special Dispatch to th#- Post-Intelllgencer
TACOMA, Nov. ThanksHving day
was passed quietly here. In several of tho
churches appropriate services were lu !d.
but for the most part the day was spent
quietly at home- The police mads a few
arrests for disorderly conduct and ih re
were no r« ports of law breaking.
He Goes tn Chareb nnd Entertains
Friends at Dinner.
WASHINGTON Nov. IS —'The president
»ttende>d Thanksgiving services at the
Metropolitan church this morning. The
*-Vh!te House wis unusually quiet today.
Tb*re wcr>» few visitor* and the
H»Wed over some Important papers. The
preaident had Thanksgiving d!nn#r at the
usual din ins hour at the White H<HIM.
The president and Mra. McKlnley hid
as their guests at dinner th* vi -e presi
dent and Mr*. Hobart, Ensign a «d M»
Smith, the latter a daughter of the lat#
President Hayea. Mr. and Mra Abner Mo-
Kirley. Miss Harbar and Matter Garret
Votrrdsr Ww Alao EVSSMUSS Day
tw Ysrk City.
VEW TORK No*. 2S.~New Yorker*
have the advantage of celebrating two
holiday* in ana. Th's ta not only Thank<-
giving day. but aiao Evacuation day. t»-
ar.nivereay of the departure of :ha Brit
ish troop*. Evaluation day i* a soot a l
holiday and is ftb«erved by the old guard
*n4 military. Great preparations h-d
Wrr\ mad# to feed the poor by tixt com
missioners of charity and corrections an!
dfferent Institutions of this city and rone
went hungry The striken* feature of the
d.*y was the abaer.ca of any great sort
ing event-
Rev. Theodore C. William, of N * York
est*. *riU oocu.y the pulpit o. tne \
Unitarian church of ?.•
s'x. nu>nta* and mujr bfcomo jnraua<...
ASMHCSSS Celebrate at Lssdss,
Berils ss4 Viesss With Ws
sers ssi Speeekes.
LONDON, Nov. 16.—Over 309 American
men and women and a few English per
sonages celebrated Thanksgiving day by
a dinner at the Ho'el Cecil today. The par
ty included John Hay, the United States
atnbaaaxdor. and his wife and daughter;
Henry White, secretary of the United
Suites embassy; J. R. Carter, second sec
retary of the embassy; Archdeacon Sin-
clair; Louis Astor Chandler, and William
Fuieh, United States minister to Uruguay.
The menu, which was es;>ee tally designed
for the occasion, was ornamented With
American and British flags, and over the
•eat of the chairman was an enormous
The list of toasts was long. The health
of Queen Victoria was proposed by the
chairman, who read a letter dated Wind
sor Castle from Sir Arthur John Biggs,
private secretary to her majesty, saying:
"The queen desires me to beg that the
American embassy will be so 3«»od as to
convey to the members of the American
Society tn London the expression of her
majesty's sincere thanks for iue beauti
fully illuminated address of congratulation
she received frcm that body. 1 have fur
ther to assure your excellency Uov deeply
tha queen was touched by the sentiments
of sympathy with the enthusiasm of her
own subjects on the 60th anniversary of
her accession to the throne. v nlc:i was
contained in this address from the citizens
! of the United States."
Mr. Hay responded to a toast as to his
health with a bright speech, He dwelt on
the origin of the day. He said:
"In that pathetic thank offering of our
forefathers, when they were kee;»i ig alight
the spttrk of freedom which was destined
to kindle into such a beacon blase, en
lightening and admonishing the world,
some of our peculiar institutions, thank
heaven, we have lost. The worst p«A»sed
away In the temper of the war it caused,
but this, unquestionably the most peculiar
of all, we can trust to abide with us for
ever. This in one of the few things that
we can do that offend* nobody, threatens
no one. and competes with no one. There
can never be too much gratitude in the
world. _ ,
"Seventy millions of voices praising God
together would not justify the addition of
one ironclad to any navy on earth. To
night we can hardly be said to be in a for
eign land. A French statesman s«>id the
otner day; "Where there Is one French
man, there is France.' So we uave SCO good
reason* here to believe we are in America
tonight, and may be pardoned for speak
ing of some little things that we care
Mr. Hay then paid an eloquent tribute
to the "unknown, nameless artists, who in
the days of early New England, first
brought to perfection the pumpkin pie."
He indorsed Benjamin Franklin's sugges
tion that the turkey should be the na
tional emblem instead of the eagle, who.
with aristocratic protile. loud voice and
predatory disposition, hardly commends
himself as the emblem of modeist. indus
trious and conscientious democracy, while
the turkey, like a true altruist, exists only
for the good of others and perishes by
thousands yearly for the public welfare.
In conclusion. Mr. Hay enumerated the
causes for thankfulness, and said:
"We are thankful that we speak Eng
lish, or If our friends on this side of the
ocean think that is boasting, that we talk
United State* which anawers equally as
well for telling the truth."
Lord Strathcome and Mount Royal, of
Canada, responded to the toaat. "Our Next
Door Neighbors."
Hon. Sir John Garell Barnes, Justice of
tho high court of Justice, proposed the
i health of Ambassador Hay. dwelling upon
the great friendliness that he believes ex
ists between England and the United
| States, saying:
"if the two countries only will put their
forces together they can rule the destinies
of the world."
Mr. Hay, upon closing his reply to the
| tortst of his health, said:
"Tho great body of the people of the two
countries are fri- nds. We are the fortun
ate heirs to Enclish law and liberty, which
both naiions respect."
Celebrated at Berlin.
BERLIN, Nov. 25.—Americans in Berlin
| met today at a Thanksgiving banquet at
| the Kaiserhof. The occasion was very en
i Joyable. United State* Ambassador White
| opened the toast-making in a felicitous
j rpoech. In reply to a toaat to his health,
j Indulging in humorous reminiscences of
former slmihir functions here. He con
| eluded the opening speech by proposing a
j Joint toast to Emperor William arid Pres
ident McKiniey, which was received with
j great applause.
The greetings of the embassy were ca
{ tied to President McKiniey. J. A. Mona
ghan. consul at Chemnitz, answered to
! "The Day We Celebrate." President Hyde.
1 cf Bowdoin College, responded to "Friends
Across the Sea."
Celebrations were he!d at Stuttgart,
Dresden and Frankfort.
At the Vienna I<egstlon.
VIENNA. Nov. 2".—Ch;>rl"m igne Tower,
j the United S:it»<i minister to Austria-Hun
gary. and Mrs. Tower held a Thanksgiving
; day reception at the American legation
\ this afternoon whf -h wis lirgeiy a'tended.

To the Klondike free and cash besides.
That's the way the I'ost-Intelligancer
proposes to send its friends to ths land
j of go d.
The **alvatloa Army.
Ensign and Mrs. Jewell, of Salem, Or.,
will hold a welcome meeting tonight at the
Salvation Army hail, corner Second avenue
south and Yeslcr way. They have arrived
to take charge of the Seattle section This
Includes all work In this city. Everett and
Snohomish, except the work whtch
is tn charge of Adjutant Clark. Admission
to the meeting toniaht is free.
% Kuhhery ns Terrace Street.
The homtf of Mrs. Wallace, l'*"> Terrace
street, opposite the Broadway fire station,
was entered last evening by burglars while
the family was absent. The thieves se
cured some clothing and a gold watch.
\ liltort Frnm Alaska.
Klo and Ippana, two of ths Eskimos
brought from the Teller refndser station
> by .Miner Bruce, visited the Post-Intelli
gencer office last night and -ware ahowi
tho presses and the various departments.
There wSU be a meetfrr of th* Cevrs!
W "V T C this afternoon at o'clo k
In the Chamber of Commerce r> ms.
A cup o* muddy coffee is mt whole
some. »*ith«r is a bottle of muddy medi
cine. One wjy to know a re';aMa and
sk:llfully-pr*pared b!ood-|>uiU!er Is by i?k
freedom from Ayer's Sarsa; ar
iiia is »'f»vi bright end #parki!r;si be
cause it l» an extract and not a deception.
Lli* Langtrye yacht the White
sojd at auction in London f r fll >c
v«we. coat Lord Aan burton »*■ •»» ar j
Mr* Langtry spent VJXJW additions UI
Entitled to respect, is
the man or woman who
can keep thoroughly well.
Failures are many; coffee
a fleets the heart and dige>-
tion of some who do not
suspect it. Postum Food
j Cotfee works a revolution
i for such.
flllll 111 IE! K
A PrtecskU •*< Happy Pf*»le »t
gurlae City, m T»w« Csstrsllei
by Niarrt-Ssne Scsttto Me* Wfcs
Have Bs4* a «m< Deal •( Moaey.
Robert H. CaHigan, who a few years ago
*as superintendent of the city water
works, is home from Sunrise City. Alas
ka. He is a member of the United States
Mercantile Company, which operates the
Stella Erland and does a mercantile busi
ness at Sunrise. Calligan is looked upon
as the pioneer of Sunrise. When be went
there in May, 18 K. there waa no Sunrise
City, only a cabin or two. He made it his
headquarters and announced that he waa
there to stay. Many miners and pros
pectors who had located further down the
river concluded that Sunrise was u> bo
the city of that part of the Cook Inlet
country, and in a very ehort time they
had changed their quarters.
Sunrl?e is cm Six-Mile creek, which is
on Turnagain arm, and is probably the
ideal mining camp of the great Alaskan
country. The town Las fine, good frame
houses and many splendid log cabins.
"We are a peaceable and happy people
up there." said Calllgaji to a Post-Intel
ligencer reporter yefterday afternoon.
"The miners have supreme control of the
city. Of course we follow the established
cwde in governing mining matters, but the
business of the town is in the hands of
three trustees, who carry out the wishes
of the miners. The Utter are peaceable
and honest and in all (natters are strict
and straight and just. You can't say that
of every mining city, but you can in
•peaking of Sunrise, and no one will come
forward to challenge the statement. We
Insist on improvements. A miner Is al
lowed a lot but to hold !t he must make
certain tmprovi ments within a specified
time. If he faile he loses it.
"There ha* been much said about the
future of the Cook Inlet country. Every
man has his own views. I have mine.
The men who are developing the country
are satisfied wi'h it. True. It Is not as rich
lis the Klondike, but then we have many
advaniagt-s that the Klondike does not
and never will possess. With very few
exceptions the miners In our country have
done well. They go to work along in
July and are not interfered with by the
elements until October. Sometimes they
have two and three weeks in October,
during which time they make as much
progress as in the summer time.
"Of course there is some chance In pla
cer mining. Tour claim may be a good
one. it may be a bad one; you cannot tell
anything about it until you get down to
bedrock. If your bedrock Is found to be
smooth, then you know better than words
can tell you that your work has been
fruitless. In such cases the men who have
claims below you are the Ones who reap
the harvest. Many miners who come into
the country buy claims on what is known
as a bedrock price. The purHiaaer is al
lowed so much a day for developing the
claim and he pays his purchase price ac
cording to the amount he takes out. A
man may work for some time making on
ly a bare living, while others near him are
cleaning up good money every day.
"I recall the case of H. F. Stratton. a
brother of Judge Btratton, of this city.
He and several others came along there
last summer and purchased a claim from
several men who had worked it the pre
vious summer. Anything but success had
accompanied their efforts. They had not
made a good living. Stratton and his men
took hold of the claim and marvelous was
the change that followed. I have been
told by men who know that Stratton and
his partners took out from WO to 1100 a day
each. The claim Is one of the best in
the country,
"Just before I left Sunrise I went to
make a call on A. L. Mills, of Seattle,
who with Erlckson and Heddy. two Seat
tle men. own a fine claim. Mills told me
to go out on the claim and gather a lit
tle gold. In a very short time I had a
small bottle filled wirh the precious stuff.
As Is well known. W. W. Price and H. C.
Pierce, of the Polly Mining Company, are
two Seattle men who are making money.
They have probably as fine a claim as
will be fnund in the <y>untry. Price was
at one time on the Seattle police force.
"We all have faith in the country. I do
not advise any man to go there, because
If I should and he failed to win out I
might come In for some criticism. But wo
sr* satisfied with our country. Andrew
Williamson, en old California and Mon
tana miner, who was In the Cook Inlet
country last summer, told me that In hie
Judgment not six claims in the entire
country have been developed. He said
that we did not appreciate the richness of
the country. Perhaps not, but we are
satis lied."
Nine tickets to the rich gold fields aro
brine gtven away by the Post-IntelH
gencer, which allow* you to earn a grub
efake at the «amp time. Are you In the
race? If not, tendi to the manager today
for blank*.
Capt Tresis Mr. Lionel Clark®
Plr Pln:o Wanklyn Mr. Chas. Charter*
Jack Uniacke Mr. Cha* I. Dfllon
Mr#, rasrello Mliw Rachel Ford
Mrv Rti kerdyke. Mrs. Eds;»rton
Avice Blckerdyke Misa Lillian BartWt
Spencer Miss Leila Hill
Sidney Grundy's three-act comedy, "Tt»e
T,a»e Mr. Castillo," was produced at the
Seattle theater last nigh? by a company
headed hy Mi*s Rachel Ford, a young wo
man who enjoy# a certain social distinc
tion on Pacific coast and who with e*-
may become a capable leading
woman, especially aa aha baa aspiration*
of that character and 5 s endowed with
much determination. This particular
qualification is •bn<~k' > d up by a. fine tiguro
and a f ice of much beauty.
"The Late Mr. Caate-llo" did not receive
the Interpretation at thf hands of this spe
cUUy organised company that might have
hoped when the author and the long
run ne piece enjoyed in New York, at the
l.yo um theater, are considered. There Is
much in the Hnes that emphatically
good Tr.d it demands reading of the rtn>?t
»h*d:ng and appreciation. This was not
accorded to the piece list nieht, although
the audience grasped the situations and
applauded the unique plat.
There was a fine crv wd present, the the
ater being completely and when the
cur'ain rose on the one-act farce, "A Pair
of Lunatics" which precedes the comedy
thfre was little ataodln* room left. "The
I-ate Mr. Castclio'' wUI oe repeated to-
CnmtiiK on a Special Trail.
A sp*<-!al train Is
the Whitney Opera Company that is to
pnf«?rt "Lost, Btray*4 or Stolen" here
next wwk at the Seattle theater. The or
ganisation 's a remarkably large one, car
rying ever fifty paes'le, and al! the scen
ery, and properties to
pr<.(«»»nt this four-act opera in exactly th*
MIS« form that it was given during Its
long rung tn New York. Boston and Phila
delphia. and *t the Baldwin theater in B*n
Francisco. Two special sixty-foot bag
pipe eara are required for the scenery,
costumes and properties, and one standard
sle per, one tourist deeper and a day
PAsch for .he company. The train rur.s
wjthou: making any unnecaaaary state be
tween ths dtle* wher» the organization ts
to appear. They travei by special arrange
rr-r.t with the Northern Pactfio anil are
furnished engines and train cr»w» at the
different divisions. This is the largest
company that has b-*«-n west of the Mis
souri river for over five year*, and it *s
R-atifying to know that their tour has
»<«*» n thus far remarkably attceecafsl. The
*,a.e of s«..:s begina tomorrow.
Mr. Ilarara of \rw York.
TV.e er «,»«vment of the Raoor Company
. "Unci# Tiro's Cabin" will close at the
T'.'.rd Avenue tl»e«vter Saturday eight. C»n
j 5 nday a strong eomj-any with r.ew acen
i ery and stage settings will open for an er-
Sterner.: oX oce week ia "Mr. Baxnea oi
♦'The I .ate Mr. faili-Ho."
Coots the same to all coapenlea. Why
not get the beet?
Th» Aetna of Hartford, Is the leading
jUoerlean company, and the Sun, of Lon
don, the oldest company in existence.
*** aai tM Mew Twk Mssk.
New York." This is a dramatisation of
Mr. Gunter'e strongest novel.
VeUsghlla-Beaiaaila Natch.
Mr. Dell Love joy has been decided
upon as referee for the wrestling match
between J. H. McLaughlin and J. J. Ben
jamin. to take place Monday evening. No
vember 29. at the Seattle theater. Tickets
are now on sale at the box office.
Luxuriant hair, of uniform color. Is a
beautiful head-covering for either sex.
and may be secured by using Hall's Vege
table Sicilian Hair Renewer.
CJiS YOU read without straining your
eyes'* If not. go to Finck's Jewelry store.
Hi Second avenue, and have your eyes
tested free by big scientific optician.
A CHOICE stock of high-grade pianos
and organs and everything in the music
line at Sherman. Clay * Co.'s. 715 Second
WE make men's shoes our exclusive
business and can save you money. Call
and see. Seattle Shoe Co.. 808 First avenue.
FINEST seal garments made to order,
quality and fit guaranteed. Windmiiler, the
furrier, Second avenue.
LATEST Improved sewing machines sold
at 215 Columbia.
Great Britain's legal experts claim to
have unearthed In British Guiana memo
randa which will facilitate a settlement
of the boundary dispute with Veneauela.
Ptaplea, blotches, blackheads, red, rough, oily,
mothy skin, Itching, sesly scalp, dry, thin, sad
falling hair, sad baby blemishes prevented by
CtmctJßA Soar, the most effective skin purify,
tog sad besutlfyiog eoep In the world, ss well SB
pureetaad sweetest for toilet, bath, and nonary.
•——>2s— taiMHaluCkta*
Latest Shapes. Newest Decorations
See our windows.
803 Second Avenue. 809 Pike Street
Telephone, Red 2L
applied over the seat of pain cures
it whether it be sharp and shoot
ing, dull and aching, steady or in
termittent; curios the ailment
whether Pneumonia, Pleurisy,
Bronchitis. Grippe, Sciatica, Neu
ralgia, Muscular Rheumatism,
Lumbago, Backache, Sprains, or
Joint Inflammations, etc.
The only Porous Plaster of
Positive Medicinal Virtue.
lostst upon a Benson's. RefosesobsUtotss.
PrioeM rents. . _ _
Seabnry A Johnson, MTg Chemists, H. Y.
The world's standard make.
All garments are made of the
finest and purest sheep's wool,
without any admixture of nox
ious dyes. Every article of Un
derwear for men, women and
children in the autumn and
winter weights. When you buy
"Stuttgarter" you buy the best
and at lower prices than are
usually charged for goods of
Inferior grade. Woolen fabrics
woven by the "Stuttgarter"
process give more protection
against both heat and cold
than any other made. Recom
mended by the world's most
eminent physicians.
The MacDougall &
Southwick Co.
Sole Agents for Seattle.
Tears s«o good Baking Powder
could not i*e bought fog 25 cer. rs
P#r pound- Conditions have
Paging Powder at V rtats !s as
pur*, goes as far, gets to work
as quick as any higher priced
powder. Try it. Oet your
money back If you want it-
Crescent Maattf'g Co.
. a .
1431-1453 fi X«u Plk« M.
Rainy Weather Goods.
Bar*' Black Mar Matches, with
Men's All-Wool Tricot Mackin- aa
tosh 9O.UU
Men's Hfiv* Black Ma -kin- qq
Men's Kx:ra Heavy Mackintosh. | A AA
very long fly-front cap® JAM/U
1481-1433 34 At, Mear Pike M.
For Sale
The steamer »"Salem." a boat suitable
for the Yukon or other trade will be sold
at a sacrifice. For particulars inquire of
Portland, Ore.
Gas Heaters.
Will Make Any Room
Comfortable to Flfleea Mlnetes.
Clean, Quick,
Seattle Gas &
Electric Light Co.
Mo. 216 Cherry Street.
t I
t Oilman |
I Lump Coal |
t At $3 a Ton |
▼ I* the Cheapest 7
f And Best Fuel ♦
I la Seattle. 4
Gas Heaters.
Will Make Amy Room
Comfortable la Fifteen Mlaatea.
Clean, Quick,
Seattle Gas 6t
Electric Light Co.
Ko. ai« Cherry Street,
Canadian Pacific
Soo- Pacific Ry.
to St. Paul. Wedne*day<» to Boston and
Sundays tc Toronto, without change.
t A. M.
end Australia, and every four week# to
China and Japan.
For rates and other Information apply to
Freight and Passenger Agent. «S First a*..
Or to E. J. COTLE.
District Passenger Agent. Vancouver,
Oregon Short Line
Lowest Rates.
Shortest Route.
Seattle to all points east and southeast,
p-wimin paiaoe aieepers. upholstered tour
mr sleepers and free reclining chair ears,
■team heat. Piatsch light. For tickets to
or frtm any points in the United states.
Canada or Europe. caU on or
Oen'i Agt.,
<l* First Ave.. Seattle.
W. H. HURLRURT. O P A.. Fortlaad.
The MacOougaJJ |
& Soiathwick CaJ
Men's Underwear, m
Are American-made Shirts and Drawers as good aaft*P|
imported ? We're glad that if s you who must m J
we have to do is to furnish you ample materials for
cision, Both American and imported are impartially Mil 1
vided. Qualities of Underwear run from fleece lined to tfe|
imported Stuttgarter. Prices from 50c to $3 per tanMflpl
A Cold .sns?
Weather Special, r
Shipped direct to us from a mill. *
One caso fine camel's hair Shirts and Drawers,
One case heavy fleece-lined Shirts and oMk
resisters. m
ONLY, 50c. 1
Trimmed niJlfnery.
med Millinery continues only today and tomorrow. Any j
trimmed Hat in our Millinery department is offered fofli
these two days at a discount of 33 per cent, off the prim 1
marked. ]
| Going Out of the Clothing Business*
| & Seattle GiMduf &M
| American Clothiers. jH
J 719 Second Avenue. Hinckley Block. '
t 0«r Stte Atteatka Qtaa It Aliaka Tnfc.
.- #
' - Oi^P
r Iw
1 uT^^ar
2 REPORTER— "That politician wouldn't talk to me. He refuted
n to open his mouth."
« „ CITY EDITOR-" Why did t you offer him a chew of Piper
2 Hetdaieck ? That would open it."
g Piper Heidsieck Plug Tobacco is the chew
5 for every one who wants the best. Ask for
5 the Large New Five-Cent Piece of
W« ar« buiidin# rapr-mly for hhv« nrri>* and I# flM*
to and from the Alaska k'l. Sd» and art pt r Mrwl la fufslah ■ yMg
Twrutlon far wmw»w and fie**h! w wt«n Saaui* and O*? *B*. IP
Intermediate point*. S'ow i* rh«* tim«- i > Mcur* >»;ir •»« rooa ry ."I*
Boat will sail from S*att?« cn or ah©;' Ifarth l.'.fH. B*>f«>r» nuakin* "g i
ran»ar»i*nt» f or takln* <h* trip rail on or addr#m H. J. How" 1 4k Bo»._ Msmmj %
9 Roiwfl! Blo<'V corner Flra* ivfrwt ir-,d Columbia a:r»-<??. _ l **y
»r.«v ,• iiostoo Xatloi *1 Bark. H ; i»- W. ?<■< rl National Hank. lut■a#raaw.
Mlo t> w>f.li»'4 Ravines Bank. .-'a* 1 - .it M •) Hto' ifd Hulklln* * i***»
tkw» and Kitlmal BulSd'nc A Loan Aaaoctattou. of Lftrolt, Mich-; Bank * w ;
Scotia. k N I?.
Dealers I* g
l3t iI£FAJKIN(i of Complicated Wateia*
Moran Bros. Company.
Yukon River Steamers.
' * J

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