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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, December 21, 1897, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1897-12-21/ed-1/seq-9/

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§0 fba Do# fk Circdate tf Aiy
(iff DiOy Pips a Ac Slate.
| YW- *- MUSSELL. Man Mar.
| Telephone Pike 5.
; - -j— m m 4 (hrlctsia* Matiaec.
{UMIkAI Last Week.)
prise of New York
Twelve BIS Specialties.
C)W —■- sensation With a Dub
yntkes. Vnn Are Bound to Laagh.
UICES-lOc, 20c, 30c, 40c, 80c,
H<a Telephone Pike S.
tattle Theater. *•«. *-*•
w Kerthwest Theatrical Association.
Paul B. Hyner. Res. Mgr.
* Sight. Tuesday. Dec. 21. the great*
r wa*-riaa» Musical Attraction in toe
. Sfun at Seattle.
Bk. Sofia Scalchl,
•ha Work!'* Greatest Contralto, assisted
Donna Soprano: Mile Marie du
aaetzo soprano; Mr. Thomas Mc
tenor: Slgnor A. All*rti. baritone;
Sur C. Gnarro, accompanist, will pre
2tln eostume. with scenery, etc., the
E* get o( Verdi's Grand Opera,
j# |e preceded by a Grand Miscellaneous
C prtS-»f. 50c. 75c. and $1.30. SeaU
: m*» —*»•
cattle Theater. ™ *** «■
Northwest Theatrical Association.
PAUL B. HYNER, Rea Manager.
Dye Nights, commencing Saturday, Dee. %
Opsin* In the operatic triumph "La Bo-
Hf»" Change of bill nightly,
pries*-Lower floor. $1.30; balcony, first
fear rows. SI: next three rows. 75c; last
Imr rows. Wc: entire gallery, 35c.
iKSKd at the theater Wedneadav. I>ec. 22.
! «t day In advanc- of regular sale, reacrv-
I !s» your ieat for entire engagement. Price,
ri's Theater.
MILLAR BROS. * CO.. Props.
fttigtt and Entire Week—Engagement
Ike fcnekw Capt. IMtva.
Cttehiof a 21-pound lull tired from a rAt
cuaon loaded with powder. A most wan
fctfSJ frat.
Kto<Uy. D*e. Hepivjfn Southern Op
n Co.. In "LT.tU» Duke." New atr«-nery.
tarty mart, elegant costume*. Ed Down's
nawfTines—SO apecUlty stars*-50 5
ftew» In on*—s. Admission. l<v
Hit*. Ifcr; rafe »<•: box *«* at*. U*.-.
boxe»>. |2.V> anil t". Rnx*« can b*
trtonA by telephone. Main 4.TV Indies' en
trance inJPoat alley, r»-ar of theater.
J Telephone. M iln Iftl.
w Cor. Fourth Av. uxl J. lTerson St.
E B. FRIEND, Manager.
fc"r evening this week, with a prise
wtisee for chiidr« n Saturday afternoon
the popular comic opera.
*»ss«r's Orches;ra Espe.ijrUy Engaged
for the Opera H- IC^HI.
S*ts on sale row. Popular prices. 10c,
*c and 50c.
Juttofe Prices—Child r-*ti. 10 cents; ad
m*. £ r»nt* No reserve.
raluable will he distributed
I*l the children «t the matinee.
Hall>. Comer Pike and Fifth St.
Telephone. Pike 14.
J*** s "' k Townsend Proprietors
wpb Uvino Manager
*B4fating the wt-t-k. w ( 'h Sr»«-<-!;»} f'hriit
tnas M itlnrt' Saturday.
And our Supeit k Company in
a strong oast appropriate scenery,
Pn*l>erties. wardrobe and music.
Vaudeville features by
Prices— Entire Balcony, for
£*• and children. HV; Parquet.
r : M itiree, IV and
*"*" "Pike" !•. a Family Hesort.
*«»||- Christmas NHht.
Saturday, Dec. 25
- jf Hdsqueradf Ball
Sao,jc>u# eosrtlv prixes Will Ke , warded.
bjr \\ famous orchestra.
-ke.aiV On s , lS I> •* Pb :rma. >
*"T«-K A Barrinat » - -v
Jtole In This City.
Unbreakable Dolls,
h All Sizes.
d:sp;aved at tS* j.v torv,
Jatksott and
South Ninth Ave.
in thw on at
JAtt, par. Oali a, 2 the Dolls
lUn infonr ! • n
* mu-AKT. l udcrt.u.rx
*° rn, ' r of 1»»»r4 >»4
14?5.142!. US SMIRW6 OM IIS. NT Nffi StTBGI
Ready for the Rush, fife
Don't Wait Until the Eleventh Hour,
Buy Now While the Stocks
Are Complete. k ' %\
Glove Ounces.
Specia! Prices for the Holiday week:
$1.50 Glove for lie, 4 button, with 3
rows of heavy black
shade* of pt-arl gray, cantor, tan. mod*
and wh*te.
Our Famous fl.flft KM Glove In all
the newest and most desirable color
ings, also black. 4-button lenjrth, also
2 and X-claaps. perfect in fit and alto
gether the best goner*] utility glove
for the money They are a $1.25 glove
In everything but she price.
First Quality Kid. with new patent
thumb, fancy pique
newest shades, every pair warranted,
worth $2.00. only f1.50 a pair
The New Paris Kid Glove with
fancy lace stitching on cuff, all
■hade*, only $1.50 a pair.
Ladies' Pure Siik Mittens, only 39c
and Wc a pair.
Ladles' Black Crochet Silk Mittens,
plain and fancy back, only $1.35 and
$1 JO a pair.
Great Redactions In
ladles' Dress Waists.
Wets ftr Tills Week.
Ladles* Plaid Waists, detachable col
lars. newest style cut. only s'<r.
Ladles' Plaid Waists. d*tarhahle col
lars, same shape as the above, only of
a better material, and only $1.25.
Waists made of good quality Indies*
Cloth, braid-trimmed, green. blue and
red. worth S2 50. only sl.s*
All-Wool Ca*hmer»* Waists, hand
somely made, braid-trimmed, etc.,
worth $3.50. only $2 i>.
Wonderful •>_,
Shoe Values, II f
Everybody wants to save money. That's what we are try
ing to do for yon. Our prices on Shoes are just one*third less
than any other competitor in town—and remember we stand
back of any and all Shoes we sell.
A $3 Woman's Shoe for $1.98.
Whit* Bros.' Women's genuine B:«x Calf Shoes, best quality. !n new
Coin U*-. flexible sole, stylish out. pair worth S3.W or money re
funded here durina Christmas S»le. *1 9S pair.
Also Womtn's Fine Dress Shoes In real Vici Kid. lac® or button,
perfect in fit. ea.-y ar.d comfortable. equal to any J3 00 shoe sold in the
city, here only this week Ji.i«* a pair,
Thomas Plant's. Reed's and well-known make* of high grade
Shoes, in Kangaroo, Caif. Vici Kid. also cork soies. hand and machine
*. W'-d, cloth or kid toppings, < tr. new fresh foods just in from the
maker's hands, stylish In appeartLn-e and comfort-giving. only 12.30 and
13.50 a pair.
No we!l dressed man can afford to pass our store without looking
in and Inspecting our line of Men s Fin*- Patent Enameled Calf Shoes for
Winter; also Willow Calf Dress Shoes, hand in beautiful shade
jf russet and oxblood. new coin toe usual value to M, only $3.50 pair.
Your back if you want it aft.r buying our Men'* Fine Har
vard Calf Shoes, d->uble sole. extension e<!ge. the best ail around winter
shoe out. worth $3..">0. only
Want a waterproof Shoe? Try our White Pros ' Calf Shoe; heavy
extension sol««*. calf warranted -tr.ctly waterproof or your money
back worth $3.56. only a pair.
This Is bad weather for but we are making it very easy to
buy new ones
"We are offering now 150 pair Men's Dress Shoes at SI.OO. 11.25 pair;
others at J! 2?-. Sl.nO. *1 TS an.) up.
Boys' and Youths' Ironclad Winter Shoes, best for style, best f>r
made with plumb uppers, solid oak tan extension soles, sixes
3to 3H. sixes 12 to 2. II.•"»>-. >l2's *„• to 12. II 2».
We have other Boys' Sho*>* at $1 .•*» 11.25 and *!.*> pair up.
Come in and see the celebrated Pin»:re ft Smith Ksntcaroo Calf Shoe*
for children, misses and ladies; every pair fully guaranteed, at $1.25, $l5O
and $2 'lO a pair up
Just in V new line Infants* little M -era sin S ft So e Shoes, Chil
dren's ar.d Misses' Dress Sh es at our well known low prices.
1»> dozen Children's Farn-y PrirsteS n i
Border Handkerehbfs. oniy lc and.. *.l t ilC'Jl
T.'> <1 *• n I.. idles' Hemstitched Handker
chiefs in plain white lawn, w irth « ,
*c. <>nty oc each
i:*> doxen Hemstitched sni White
EmbroMereil Handkerchiefs, regular » I
1»> doxen Men - H< m*' ' 'bed H indker
t h:efs. f\:'l stxe, the He quality ♦ !se- >■ . ■
whery, or y •*(. ♦'tlC'll
1>» doxen Men's Fine Fancy Hem
stitched Handkerchiefs, piain white
or colored bonier, the usual 55<- Q=iai- IA.
itv, only loC PtUll
Rea- lr:>h Linen Handkerchiefs hind « » l
embruidtn-d Irdtiafc- worth 3V - 101 t.ilCli
A large selection of Bw-:<* at.ul Cam
brio Handkerchiefs, with plain hem
«ftch'' < or s. i >i • '■ »"i»;es and cor
r. ■ - ■ 25c each
- • F> ie Japir« *e W ».«r: Silk H*"l
- alefs, hemstitched with a . v I
hem. only . -oc each
Men's lar?> Handk rchtefs 22 Inches
square s!l s 'ii, wt*h 2'~s-inv h silk *a . •
rnipr i:«-v«-d initial or y . .. OUI CaCll
!«adte*' Japanese S:.k Handkerchiefs,
in plain aid tirtvd Nvrd«r». a!' highly
embroidered. *ort'i IV sr. : ?>■> or.'.y i • „ . i
lac each
Ij»dles* Silk HaTvdkfMPrfelefa.
tn fancy color* and pU;n whiufr, a.i
high'v emhrw.b-r.-d 'I-, white ai d roi- 1
ored silk, a: i'c and OUC 63(h
Store Open Evenings Until Christmas.
Special Sale of Children's
Ready-Made Dresses
hi fkm, Styles.
Children's and Misses' Plaid Flannel
ette Dresses well made, trimmed, etc..
red uced from 75c to 49c.
Children # Woo! Diwwws in plaids
and fancy colors. Bolero front, fancy
r-veres, any size, cheap at $2 25. only
Children's Wool Dresses.
Empire style, handsomely made vet
vet yoke, fancy reveres, trimmed in
braSd, worth $3.75. only $2.75.
Great Reductions In
Trimmed Millinery.
All the week we will offer our entire
stock at half price. The stock is
small, but the prices ar# smaller.
$3 $s $7 and $lO Hats, now $1.50,
$2.50. $3 50 and $5.00.
Just in—New Black Walking Hats,
and selling for 75c, »0c and up.
All our Children's and Misses' Tam
O'Shanters, greatly reduced.
If you're In need ot Hat Ornaments,
Birds. Feathers, Wings, etc., you can
get them at than half the origi
nal price.
Cirent Slipper Snle this Week—
■elllnn fnr below legltlmnte
prices. Every pnlr reduced.
A Great
Hta Henry Breathing .Ittraetn Ike At
tention of tke Room's Proper Oe>
rapant-Stent* m Ptatol, but Nines
«2Wi in Cnafc ia n Coat Pocket
It Is unpleasant to be held up at tha
point o? a pistol, especially when the pta
tol is your own property. Albert Sevcik.
who recently purchased an interest in the
Parlor bakery oa Pike street, had such an
experience Sunday nignt, but he managed
to derive considerable satisfaction out of
the unpleasmtrt-ss because the robber
faiied to get s3t»' that was within reach,
j Mr. Sevcik occupies room 3> at the Cleve
i lar.d house. «wJ<S Pike street. He went to
his nx-rn about 10 o'clock at night and got
Into bed. Thinking that he heard someone
breathing under the bed he arose, turned
on the ai i took a look. There was
a man tnere, and the worst cf It was ne
held a pis:oi pointed straight at Mr. Sew
elk's h^ad.
"Throw up your "ands." said the burg
lar. Up went Mr. Sevcik'» hands. "What
are you going to d*?" asked the man as
he fingered the triggw. Mr. Sevcik saw
that he was looking at his own pistol and
concluded in his own nind that he would
g.'t jut of the unpleasant predicament as
easily as possible.
"I am going to iet you out of the room."
replied Mr. Sevcik.
"I will let myself out," replied the burg
lar. "You stand in the middle of the room
and keep quiet." Tb?n the burglar crawled
out from under the bed and walked away
wsthou: saying "good night." ftht-n
the room was examined it was discovered
that only two filk handkerchiefs and the
pistol were missing. Mr. Sevcik's coat was
hanging on a nail and in the inside pocket
was s3uo in cash.
Before Jnitlre Inner noli He Waltea
Preliminary Hearing.
Formal proceedings charging Georse
Smith with attempting to kill Ben L>e
Camp wi-h a razer were instituted yester
day afternoon be tote Justice of the Peace
Ingersoll. After Constab e Ptke read the
warrant Assistant Prosecuting Attorney
Hart recited the contents of the complaint.
Bmnh took things very cooily ani simply
said that he d sired to waive a prelimin
ary examination. Justice Ingen-'tfl fixed
Smith's bonds at I 2,0"0. in default of which
he was committed to the county jail.
Thomas McKeen, who was with Smith
at the time the desperate hobo attempted
to cut De Camp's head off because he
w >uld not give him a nickel, was held as a
witness. His bonds were fixed at $730 and
of course he had to go to Jail, pending the
trial, which will be called up as soon as
I»e Camp is able to be out of Providence
It was learned last evening that Smith
attempted to assault City Jailer Corbett a
month or so ago with a razor, while he
was being tak* n to police headquarters.
If the state brings this out In connection
uith the trial for attempting to kill De
Camp, It will go a long way toward estab
lishing the allegation that Smith is ad
dicted to the habit of slashing with his
Aaacortea People Bay la a Plant—
Willi nit to Tarn It Over.
Special Di.-patch to the Po*t-IntelHgencer.
ANAC« »RTES. Dec. The real estate,
mill building and water frontage of the
defunct Lowman Manufacturing Company
have been sold by the receiver. The pur
chaser acts as a trustee for taxpayers,
who are anxious to see the property con
verted into a box factory or shingle mill,
and who hold out liberal Inducements *o
any one who would start either of the
above industries. There !* a good demand
here for fruit boxes and. besides, the three
salmon canneries consume from llO.tiflO to
140.M0 annually. The Anacortes
Commercial Club wants some such Indus
try started here.
Twenty Thousand Employes Will
Renume Work. Attain.
CINCINNATI. Pro. JO.—An Alexandria.
Ind.. special to the T:m< s-Btar say? three
window *:iass factories will resume opera
tions January 1, giving employment to 1,200
RRIDGETON. N. J.. Dec. 20. Fires were
put under the furnaces in the Cohan
s» v. Cumberland and Moor Jones window
gtam factories near here, and It is ex
pected the works will st*rt up in a week
or two. It is expected that 20 'too persons
how idle will be given employment.
Purveyor General** Office to Remove.
Special Dispatch to the Po?t-Inteir;reno*r.
OI.YMPIA, Dec. 20—Surveyor Oerenl
William P. Watson has received instruc
tions from Washington to transfer the Jo
cation of his office on th« "st of January.
IVK from present quarters In the First
National bank building, on Main street,
to the Reed block. '"orner of Washington
and 3'xth streets. Olvmpia. The order is
conditioned that Mr. Rt-ed provide the new
<r:art.-rs with an ou'fit of stoves without
cost to the zovernm* nt.
To <n n \n<'ht.
?pe,-iT! Disp-iteh to the Post-Intelligencer.
ANACORTES Dec 20. The K «*y
Domi« «al!ed for Alaska. She
has been Ivin* »* the T*ni >n wharf for
several dav« receiv-T new cmvas and
tak nr s'ir<"! •« She !« prov'sioned far
a s : x months' cruise art *ho«» who saled
j on h«r. J W and V. R Thomas, of Aars'»-
ccrtes; Mr J. Thornton of T«op*z. and
Rohert Rrlrker. of S -t't'e will prospect
: along the coast.
Internn! Itcacnue follretloM.
WASHINGTON De- y month'*-
statement of the colTer* rs of internl
rev•••■•!e «:«~w thi' for ,K e month of v«v
v -Sen la«t the t« amounted to sil
,n ;ncrc>se r-'irM w'th No
vember ! >*t year of J! 2 y>~ Fr- the last
«ve m.on*h« however ♦ ?« shown to
have been a decrease of S" "«»_
Will Withdraw From K.in«n*.
I TOpPtKA Dec 20—Th-Travelers Tnsur
j f tv-nany "as notified •»>» Insurance
c.-mmis«i--ner that It will w-th-iraw all it«
\ <*'- Knrwn \* corn -
r- snv c'ves its reason tyie "'re«-u"ar CO*l
■i •• ' C rrm-»-:ot»e- M* Nail" and to
; "av.-id farther trouble "
\ crtllcf of Wlllfnl Mnrder.
TjOVDOV TV' y —At the over
i th« nrmatnr 6t William Terriss, the coron
• t's jury rendered a verdic* of willful mur*
5.~. th>roT3»h 1« t v e of Aver*"
H •• r v cm that it can be use* w»»* tym*-
v -v any person, no matter what may N»
■a- con J *on of the hi'r snd. !n everv
ft s.l' 1 -*- and p!e;ys
i;r", in a'tition to the wh "h in—
var.ibly wse< from its use
THE Northern Pacific R.ii'way. so far
; thi* wrrvet has upheld it* high prestyre.
anl oft- - it h;is be *n "he or'y Hr.e afford
inc f- mtruiiscarioo between. Seattle and
the outside worid. wht-h wa« doubly tm
r rrant iurtn* th> *e busy, stirring tlni't.
T* s undoubtedly the line that can be d»-
;• r, ie«i - f-r good an-i prompt se>rvtea.
"LORGNETTES and for bcll
•fliV rift®.**
j ' \!:«« F. W .rb.'U, ftper<i!f«t ••
"U d#rrjr stresi. £}m tuUd IrH^
Special Correspondence
MINNEAPOLIS. Dec. 17,-Charles A.
Piilsbury, the flour king, consented yes
terday to be interviewed on the subject of
dollar wheat and the outlook for future
prices of that cereal. The following in
terview was submitted by Mr. Pillsbury
and by him corrected:
"The present condition of the wheat
market," said he, "is attributable to
causes which. In my opinion, will keep
the price of that commodity at higher
prices than the average for the past few
years for many years to come. As a mat
ter of fact, we have unconsciously been
consuming both a visible and an invisible
supply at a greater rate than we sup
posed. so that at present the visible and
invisible aupply is at the lowest point
known in the history of the wheat mar
"This fact would have been evident long
ago had it not been for the Increased ta
cillties of transportation whi b have ena
bled us to handle a small supply so as to
place it on the market with great, rapid
ity at points where it was most seriously
needed, but apparently the limit in this
direction has bven reached, and with the
bread eaters of the world increasing in
number as rapidly as they have in the past
few years the time must Inevitably come
when production must be greater in or
der to supply the legitimate demand.
"Too much stress has been laid, I think,
upon the par. that the failure of the crop
in the Argentine Republic has played in
the upward tendency of the price of
wheat, for it must be remembered that
the total crop of that country does not
equal the crop grown in any one of our
own states of Minnesota, Kansas and
North Dakota.
"To these states we must look in this
country for increased acreage and pro
duction. They are the great wheat pro
ducers. and their farmers only require the
stimulus of a settled price at a high fig
ure, due to a constant demand, to induce
them to plant more extensively than they
are now doing. It is obvious that it is to
the western and not the central states
that we must look in this country for
more wheat.
"The eastern farmers will need con
stantly more and more land for grazing
and agricultural purposes, and they can
not hope to compete with :he fertile and
practically boundless territory of the
great states thai 1 have mentioned. It is
equally certain that the western farmer
would not feel Justified in planting to the
extent that present conditions s- -'m
to demand if he thought that the demand
was to be temporary, but it is easiiyldem
or.strated and may be confidently pre
dicted that the demand will be constant
and will gr -w. rather than decrease
"Only recently the Japanese government
has been taking steps looking to the ex
tensive Introduction of as a food
to supplant the rice diet tha - has i>een
the staple of that country for centuries.
This is only one instance of the new mar-
Zola. Who Pronounces the Funeral
Oration. Is Hooted bjr the Cronil.
PARTS. Dec 20.—'The funeral of Alphon-e
Daudet. who suddenly Thursday, was
largely attended today. The remains were
followed by his sons Leon and Luclen. his
brother Krneet. M. Hanotaux. minister of
foreign affairs M. Ram baud, minister of
public Instruction: M Roujone director of
the fine deputations from "he mar.! d
pality. the French tn«titute and from the
societi"* of authors v>mpos. r* and jour
nalists In addition to an immense crowd
of people.
Emtle Zo!a delivered the funeral oration
at the grave side. H? was hooted owtnar
to his support of the eff rt« m l ' by the
friends of Alexander Dre-'fus to bring
about a reopening of his ca'e.
Knncral of W«»hlnarton Hc«lnar.
CHICAGO. Dec. T 1 ■ The funeral of
Washington Resing w.il take place on
Wednesday morning There wdl N- e r st a
private ser> ic»; at the r-«jder.
mass will be ce'»hrated at V > i. m at
•he Cathedral r ' "he H.'!v Nam.* 1 . North
,%n<l ? :: '->r?or bv Ar-hbishop F- han
snii his a<s"''la* «. Interment will be in
St Boniface « cemetery
nr. %TH*.
«lephen Rnckinahnm <tar>et.
NEW YORK. D *. 50.—Stephen H >--k
--♦r.xham Sturres one of »he f of
the Northwestern National Rank of «'hi
csgo. is dead at his heme in Brooklyn of
aropl'xy ared 70 vears,
?{e was horn ir Marsfield Ohio and wss
gra luated at Kenyon in Cam
tridee in *he same state. He n - a »'n
of Et-n Perry Sturxe«. a pr r'ler.s mer
chant ard banker and one of 'He :
se'tlers >f Mansfield, Ohio. Mr Srurres
was « har.k-'r in Sacramento Cal d ;rtns
the gold fever y-ars He afterward
w*r.t to C*?eve!,>r i and wa» !n contro! of
the Forer? City of that -ity when
the war hr. k» out. He w is mi-l< li-ute n .
ant eoiorel of the Cleveland !ts>-t rfilerw
snd wer' wfh that bstterv to the front
at the oprntnit of ho#tilS "•" after
ward he was forced to retire from a tive
service on accou it of u! heaith. but aave
valtia>'!--« assistance on vart-'us s-or tarv
commissions an-1 or. in * r>- rt
Of the
be's* ■« r« «« 5r*■ -d h- f-wir '• ' the v
National bai* c* La
kets that must inevitably open as man be
comes more thoroughly under 'he dom
ination of European customs and habits.
"The Japanese have, tt is said, ascribed
to the rice diet the small stature of the
people of that race. Be that as it may,
one thins Is sure, thai wheat contains in
its kernel ail the essentials for the most
wholesome food that mankind can as
similate. This is demonstrable not only
by the chemistry of food, hut by the ex
perience of those race* that have used
wheat in some form as their staple diet.
"From this fact it is evident that as the
peoples who now tie outside of the more
modern civilization come within its pale
there will inevitably come a time when
they will conform in diet as well as in
legislation, costume and details to
their elder brethren, and when this hap
pens wheat will of course tak* its place
at the head of the dietetic, scale.
"This means that the demand which
now forces wheat to will continue as
a permanent factor to be counted upon,
and when the wheat grower is fuliv as
sured of this fact he will not be tardy In
laying his plans to plant as many more
acres as he foresees will find a purchaser
in the markets of the world.
"America is the country to which th<" na
tions of the future must look for th<=lr
supply of this commodity, for India and
Russia. though they have increased their
acreage, have about reached their limit,
and in Ensrland the wheat crop has di
minished instead of kveping abrtast of
thf growing demand.
"I have said that wheat contains all the
essentials for a perfect diet, and I should
like here to explain why, if this be true,
it should not be eaten entire Instead of
being separated, as it is when made into
flour or any preparation other than the
whole gTain Itself.
"This is because no nation ever at
tempts to live solely upon wheat. Other
foods— fish, meat, lentils and so on—are
taken In connection with the product of
wheat itself, and it is therefore not only
necessary, but undesirable, that the whole
*rain should be consumed. Otherwise,
in the attempt to gain variety, th' re
would be an excess of nutritive qualities
that is quite as much to be avoided as a
deficiency of those qualities.
"I h«v«» endeavored to show what, in
my opinion, are th»» causes which have
led to the present market rat» of wheat
and what the causes will be which will
maintain this rite, and inf<»remially this
means that America must ultimately tak*»
her place as th" (treat icrnnary and mill
of th<* civilized nations of world.
"Of course it would be irr.S'OS'Mble, if
ray views are correct, and the entire pop
ulation of the whole world become b>-c.ad
eaters, for any production of wheat, hr w
f»ver preat. to «upply th«» demand. That
difficulty will be in all probability by
still further advances alone the Itr.c of
rapid transportation, so that when meant
of distribution are perfected there n*ed
be no fear of a bread famine in any quar
ter of the globe."
1577 he retired from active business, rn
rap.r.g only as director of several enter
< hnrlro C. *«llfr
DI LI'TH. Dec. 30 —Dr. Charles C. flal;-
i er. state chaplain oi the «* A. R. of Min
nesota and of the Coo*retfatlot il church
and of the Sailors' Bethel of I>tilirh. is
dead, aged years. Hla first call waa tt>
the Congr national pulpit at Kewanee, 111.,
j in I*T>9. The eider Salter w»s one of the
| founders of th* Iliinol* college at Jack
sonville Dr. Salter was chaplain of the
Thirteenth Cxtrecticut regiment. He was
frr several j ear* pastor of. the Plymouth
Conirr-fattonal church at Minneapolis.
He. was formerly pastor of the First Con
(firre*it!orsaS church of Denver. Tnirinir
two years ahr-ad** w,i« for one year pas
tor of the American chapel in Flo-ence.
Italy. Dr. Salter was tutor of Twitin »t
Yale for the classes of I** and IV>?. He
was cr!»brf>ted in th« Northwefet for bi3
| work of philanthropy.
I.m it Lelanil.
NEW YORK I>c. 9>.-I*wi» Lei ir . !.
one of the family of famous hotel m»n -.f
t'rar name, died In this city today, .-w-d
sr.. H % and his hr«her» have am •
the most rtcm'.nent hotel men in the
I United States.
I For the Equivalent ;n Pn-e No Christmas
Will In p'jr compare w!'h i
piano or an r«an, arid bellevtnr that a
laraa majority of «spectaftt recipients
would rincur In this opinion If consul*""?
in the matter, w« have derided to tnau
j?;;rat* a schedule of «r«e-"j»l prices for the
holidays which prartieally pla.-e wit: 'n
reach of n-ar;y if not ail who may hav«
in «or. emplatlon such an elesant Rift.
In addition to offerin* the t;**est values
obtainable in she Northwest, we *ive you
the benefit of purchasing on eatreme.y .
easy term*. So put anywhere fr r m fLS *o
155 In yo*ar pocket far the firs* payment.
si.sk* your selection. fign * bit of paper
and w, wiil deliver the Instrument any
where within the city limits at our e*-
; pens*
You are cordially 'nvited to call and In
spect our unusually Ssrae and entrant
s*ock wjth »?y!*# and prices graduated to !
accommodate a.J pocket Sjooks.
D S J«.HN3TOS" i
ILmufactur*'- s ' A«-nt, SB BedOe4 Ave. |
1 SvuM Slock.
Mire ILIA MB u? Gim&in if AIT
Oft* My Pi*r Isto Slit*.
A Tribe Wkw« V% oara Are All Re>
markabljr BraatlfaM arartkiag
of Barifi Tow Urar« of
mm I aiaawa Kara »l Praple,
The moei a«tonishing contributions to
science xix many a long year ar* cocitrt ' -
uted by Dr. Sven H«din, a young Swed
ish Mvaat, who has just returned to
Stockholm after a four years' sojourn in
what have hitherto been considered in
accessible. portions of Central Asia. The
facts which Dr Hedin brine* t>ack to us
are so marvelous a* to more than astonish
and thev utterly upset cherts fced theories
of m*ny savants.
The expioter found buried cities of whlc li
the world had never heard. He ieart • J
of the existence of great bodies of wai. r
of which even the most learned in ths
science of geography never dreamed. He
found great herds -f wild animals, he saw
thousands .ixsa thousands of camels with*
out owners, he ascended to heights hith
erto considered beyond the reach of m «n.
and he encountered a catalogue of dan
gers which make one shudder to hear <»t.
Dr. Hedin headed an expedition of which
he was the only European, which w,a
backed by King Oscar of Sweden and a
number of o;her wealthy persons inter
ested in explorations. He was absent a
trifle less than four years and though I
suppose tha outside world has no: learned
of it to any extent, he was accorded al
most .is toyal a wei -ome in Sweden as w
Dr. Nan sen himself. Indeed, it is a qu« s
tion if the facts which he reveals io the
world ar® of net vastly greater import
ance than those told us by Xantsen. it Is
possible for many Europeans to now pene.
trate tha district through which Hedin
traveled, and It is likely in time to piove
a find of tremendous importance to com
I'he information here given has b»-en
rather guarded from the public for ta«»
re«c->n that Dr. Heiiin proposes to lea\e
a literary monununt to his r-ff orts. Six'y
two tinies. he told me. lie had to defend
h;s life against the inhabitants of th tt
section of Asia :hi"ugh which he trav
eled, who not only sought to kill hitn t.-»
obtain possession of what he had. but he
cause they objected to outsid-.-rs learn;;;g
the nature of the country. ,
The inhabitants, he found, were fierce
and warlike, and professing allegiance to
none beside their chiefs. The majority of
them claimed to be utterly ignorant of
the great nations of The wnrld. and de
clared that no force could i>e brought
against them so strong they could rot
« onqu«r it. They spoke a language i.«r -■>-
thing like a combination ..f kus«:au .• 1
Chinese, though did Dr. M ■ fin
find traces of a mixture of blood. In ip-
<■ these people were distinctly Tar
taric. and the explorer tieJievfs they .ce
descended from the s-atne famile s tl <t
bred the present inhabitants of the K , i
sian steppes.
One thing the doctor noticed, and that
wis that the women of all the tribe? w. r»
exceptionally beautiful, and were treated
by the men with exceeding respect. This
is all the more interesting from the f«t; t
that St is almost the first Instance. lit
which any explorer ever discovered th.it
among persons apparently ignorant of civ
ilization and Us nays, women held a place
so n* ar akin to that she maintains in the
civilised wond.
Dr. Hedin left Stockholm in October,
ISS3 Through the Kirgir- steppe he we-it
to Tashkent, and during February. March
and April. 1894, he marched over the Pa
mirs. whs» northern plateau* during thi*
season are buried !n snow. He had Just
begun to study the glaciers of the gU m
tic mountains of Mus-tag-ata when h»
was obliged by an attack of Iritis to c >
to Kashgar. In June. October, !»;+♦. we And
hitn ag:dn on tli>- Pamirs, and ih;s time
he completed his invrstlgations of the *! s
clers Four times he attempted to a«< end
the 25, «iO-foot mountain of the Mus-tag
ata, but only reached feet. After g•-
irg west to Lake Ishik-kui, he passed t!ie
winter at Kashgtr. arranging Ms geolog
ical collections, maps and annotations
In !-'<> Dr. Hedin investigated the conn
try th«- Knshgar and T ;shk» t
rivers, and on April 10 he left
cro«s the dreadful ! .rt of Takla-.Mak >n
to the Khotan river, a task which nob ty
had attempted before. The caravan con
sisted of tour men and eight camels, ra
ti! April 21 they co ld get water by 'itg-
King but eastward ncth.ng but *. nddu:,. <
were to be seen, and Dr. Hedin ordered
his men to take water supplies for :>n
days. The natives, however, took only
foi r days" supply. It was thirteen days
1' fore wr.. r w:»s found, ar d Wm -st ili
the caravan succumbed. Only I >r. Hedtr,,
;wn m« nan 1 one camel reach'd the
tan rivt-r. and most of the baggage was
Dr. Hedin was to r»-turn ,o
Kashgar :inl send to Kur .pe fo** n^w in
urnment.-' By O-tober he had cro*l
and mapped on five different route* the
high and difficult mountain ranges limit
ing the Pamirs to the easr. OR IV.-.-mt r
17. ISSS. he left Kashgar for the last time,
w-nt to Tashkent and Khotan. desoend
ed the Khotan river thr«e days, continued
through the desert eas'wards and fol
lowed the Ktrh river to itc terminus in
the sands. whence the desert was cross. <1
to Bhah-yar on the Tarim
Ir. resrion* very important discov
eries wer»» marie. especially two old town*,
now burled !n th* moving Bands wjt i
n>iny paintings and sculptures. proving
the existenco of hlirh mjlturk In an.--, r.t
times. Wild were four. 1 *ri jtT».<r
numbers. Only two diys wprc pa«*. d
without water. Then ? hc .loc'op contin
ued down to Tartm, the complicated rlv« r
system of which was mapped, and then. #»
to Karaahan. Koria and I.ake Lch-nor. t •
position of which u» finally thus a*<-er
From Ixib-nor T>r. H«»dtn r*rtirn« d t
Khotan at the • ?v1 *>f May. ]y»; Here 5 «
rei»*ed for a month and th**n went •>
T!h«*r. crossiiifr the Kwershm moimu.n
ran** by a n*w path #.>iith of the Kct'i
v' .hl B»W«. With fifty fimflj. h<" r?»*« ar. I
t«-n men. thr>« do** and twelv*
*he«p he cro?northern fclirh<->t
plateau of Thilv- In t».i m n»h«. sv,t %
single human t»ein|r *an hut every
day our travel.-r f.-.<:nd ?r. at h*rd* <f
wild hory-« and yskn.
All thi* unknown re*ion wa* »ciec*fi»i«-
a!!y Investigated. Four larse and r,
smsi! salt tak»-s w»re di.«< ovr-od, the la-r
--e«t Ot> r-nr»!iUTH"''i" In ev*<»nt that the
'"■rtvan w nf four day* aJont )»« »tior-«.
As of the animals succumbed itv a
: \ smie. 'he taravjß made for Tsc.na'-
iTokhai, and found the fin<t Mon*-->ls
I>r Itedin than went through a'l Taaldim
and north of K konor to B»nln*. wh>r»
he wii hospitably received by the Kr.%-
l:-h mi« ■ '••> nary, Mr. Ridley, in Tsald.nn
the i-aravan was Threatened hy attack* of
r bber«. but al! went well, and
Sinlßff the Mohammedan rebellion *» «
just finished.
From I-tanrchoo I>r H • 1!n rrc«wt the
A 1 i-Bhm desert on a r- 3 w r'»ute, uakiS;*
a curt* via Fu-ma-fj ssd d .wn t» Ntr.:-
er.n where he rn«t with m; - -
• i-jnarte* Through Ordo* he w«»nt quick
ly to F*ao-tu (Bautu). and thstne*' * t
Kwei-hwa-chmir >o P»kln*, which ha
reached on M r I I*9?. after a v. ry
hard winter journey. Tie res'*-d «r:v
twelve day* In Peklr? he return* 1
through Mongof'i »h frs* to K;a<-h?a v f
further to tha Mbtrtia railroad.»whKh I •
found at Klwobf. a vU!a#re to the east of
Kansk, On May 10 he reached hi* natl t
tn»n. Stockholm. where he was rer-*-»vd
In a verr flattering mar-er t-v ri- ki;.?
Dr. Tledlti's cf his king ) •■)*•
t»*y la to b* published in Bwdl*h ar-1
asso probably In En*hah. and will h»
rU-hly illwratfd The •HentWfc* result*
a-e to be elaborated afterwards.—S*>.lc«
fciUß Pafrtr. «

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