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The Seattle post-intelligencer. (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, December 22, 1897, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1897-12-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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FIVE IK II BID HIM.
THET THUEATEJ «EII«TASCE TO
rEOHUb AUTHOR ITT.
Tribal Caarti ta ®a ©at o( Eil«t««e
rail— mtca H»M«rr for tba
TinMaii Caasytraey ta Destroy
■alMUx* af tka o«»fr«aeat
CHICAGO. Dee. tl-—A special to the
Times-Herald from Washington says:
Trouble in Indian territory is expected
|»jr >w * (omliiiooer of affairs ar.'i
t j others In this city who sr.- familiar with
tne eoodttlos of affairs prevailing there.
On January 1 th« tribal courts wiU be abol
ished by an act passed a: tne la", n
o' congress, and the United States courts
will be Cven full Jurisdiction over the ter
ritory. !• many quarters the officers of
the Indian caorts have deolsred that they
will forcibly rwrist ail efforts to prevent
them doing business. Tne United Stats
marshals have given notice that no tribal
cruris gy»" ait upon that day. and that
those assuming to conduct them will be
arrested.
A delegation of eight Cherokees seven
of them full bloods, is now in the Ity. A
ftw days ago they presented a memorial
io congress asking thai tne law be re
scinded. but congress has now adjourned
without action, and when it aga.n con
venes the Indian courts will be out of ex
istence. Meanwhile the sub-committee of
tne senate committee on Indian affairs ap
pointed to consider the problem presented
In the territory has practically decided to
recommend amendments to the present
Uw. providing for the apportionment of
ail Sands held by the five civilized tribes
among the members of these tribes, and
also an amendment providing tnat all
valid leases shall be recognised by the
government of the United S a es, and the
ironey paid on account of them put Into
th** treasury of the Uni'efl States for the
benefit of the various tribes.
The Di«es commission has reported Its
failure to come to any conclusion with all
the Indians. Sueh agreements as have
been concluded \ary so In their provisions
tnat, in view of the fact that eventually a
uniform system of government must be
provided for the Indian territory, it Is
»l testlonabie whether any o? the agree
ments should be definitely ratified by con
gress until the desired and neces.-ary uni
formity can be reached.
Secretary Bliss thinks no coverr.ment
will be satisfactory until congress snail
provide for the establishment of a sin*le
uniform system for the entire Indian ter
ritory that shall place all Us inhabitants
In possession of the rights of American
citizens.
Conspiracy to I)e«tr»y Records.
A special to the Times-Herald from
Wichita, Kan., says:
information has been received at the of
fi • of the I'nited States marshal at South
Mc A lister. I. T., to the effect that the law
less element among the Indians has
farmed a conspiracy to burn up the
I'nlted States courthouse there, and all
other United States court buildings in the
Indian territory. The burning of the
I'nited States courthouse at Ardmore the
other day, with all its records. Is believed
to be the flr*t attempt to carry out the
plot. The Indians are said to be growing
more restive as January approaches, as
upon that day all of their tribal courts
are abolished and the Federal courts hivo
full jurisdiction in litigation affecting the
Indiana.
Cnder the Indian law one Indian cannot
sue another for a debt of any nature.
There are vast numbers of notes held by
Indians against their less provident breth
ren now uncollectible, which can be su<-d
on and collected as soon as the Indians
come in under the Federal law. It will
ruin many thousands of Indians who have
heretofore been considered wealthy, and
it Is the discontent of the debtor cla«s
that Is thought to be responsible for tho
plot to hurn the court records and im
pede so far as possible the administration
of Justice in the United States courts. De
tectives are watching the movements of
the suspected Indians.
Derision In < Itlsenahlp fuses.
HOUSTON. Tex,, Dw, 21.~A special to
the Pout from Ardmore. I. T., says; In
rendering hi* decision in the citizenship
<ases Judge Townwnd ruled as follows:
"All non-n s dent Chickasaw a and rhoc
who have made proper application
f,, r citizenship In their nations
•ire entitled to ho enrolled as citizens;
»lso ail marrlagea between whites and In
dians In strict accordance with the laws
o. fnis nation are valid and extend cltl
*• nship to white persons, but where the
c. temony was not accorJin* to the in
dian law, the party to the act Is not en
titled to enrollment, yet .-ill children of
such un!>ns mv entitled to enrollment."
« lilenan Villi III,| f„r l«
<~ , HTf , AOO. pec. ?1 "lf the government
decides upon con«:ructlng an armor plats
i 'ant Chi: ago will make a bid for Its lo< a
tion on the shores of Lake M'.-hlgan."
Everything the Latest.
STYLES NEW AND CORRECT.
JFine Jewelry,
Silver Novelties,
Silverware,
Cut Glassware
_ofEvery Description.
Lowest Possible Prices
Having just established this business, we
have an extra incentive to make extremely
low prices on all lines of goods. We would
esteem it a favor to have you call and learn at
just how much less than usual jewelry prices
we are offering our goods.
Graham k Moore,
JEWELERS,
P.-I. Building. 705 Second Ave.
Mid Congressman Lorimrf last eight.
"Ther* is * vast deal of nvalry In trie
matter." continued Mr, Larimer. "To my
certain kn>wiedge. Pittsburg. Newport
News. Milwaukee and Waa
keg-ui aro preparation* for bo
oing."
CLEMMER'a 1U EX.
Miss De Kalb Reveals tie Flat Lead-
Is* ta the Nardrr of Mr*.
Kaiaer.
NORRISTOWN. Fa., i>ec. 21.—The hear
ing of Charles Clemmer and Elisabeth K.
De Kaib. the accomplices of
Cbaries O. Kaiser in the muruer ot his
wife, Emma K Ka,ser. October I*. 139*.
took piace before M<i*.atrate LcHandt to
day. Mrs. Kaiser waa shot wmie riding
wan ner hu»i>and on a lonely road near
hrre. The alleged motive of the enme was
to secure fIB,CMr insurance on her ii'e.
Kaiser has been sentenced to death.
Miss De Kaib. the notorious woman In
black, went on the stand and told the story
of her life, and the plans of the conspiracy.
Her story was of a startling nature, and
most damaging to Cierr.nier. fine told of a
pian which Clemmer and Kaiser had
agreed upon for getting Mrs. Kaiser out
of the way. This was to chloroform the
woman and then set fire to the bed. Th.s
plan, she said, was not carried out because
Kaiser lo*<t his nerve.
It is believed the commonwealth will al
low Mis* De Kalb to enter a plea of ac
cessory, after the facts have been brought
to light. It was thought to be impossible
to convict Clemmer without M.ss De Kalb s
evidence, hence the abandonment of the
original intention to prosecute both as prin
cipals.
Upon conclusion of Miss De Kalb's testi
mony, she and Clemmer were committed
for trial at the March term of court.
ADDITIONAL DOCKS NEEDED.
Conference Between Secretary Long
and Senator Hale.
WASHINGTON, Dec. Hale,
chairman of the senate committee on
raval affair*, vras In conference today
w:th Secretary Long, with reference to
the prop ised legislation for Increasing the
docking facilities of the country.
The conference related especially to the
advisability of substituting floating for
fixed 'ocks at some points where docks
are conterr.plated. There are some place*
whi're docks are considered desirable, but
at whlca steadfast structures are not be
lieved to be practical. Algiers. La., is on*
of these points, and it is practically de
cided that If any dock Is placed there. It
will be a floating one, made of steel. The
estimate of the navy department, so far
as made. Is favorable to the steel struc
tures on tho point of ecoromy, but all tha
figures have not been completed.
Senator said after leaving the de
partment that the general dock question
would be taken up in earnest by the con
gressional committee, after the holidays,
and he expressed confidence, that legisla
tion on the general lines of the depart
ment's plans would be secured during tho
present session. He thinks that the con
tinuing contract system will be adopted In
preparing for the work, so that the imme
diate appropriation required will not be
comparatively large.
TOROXTO TAKKS I P THE CRY.
Echoes British Colombia's Complaint
Against American Cnstoms.
TORONTO, Dec. 21.—The Toronto board
of trade has taken up the complaint of
the British Columbia board that Canadian
goods going into the Yukon district are
subject to vexatious regulations on the
part of tho United States customs authori
ties. and has adopted resolutions calling
on the government to communicate with
the United State* government and declar
ing in the event of that government not
taking Immediate steps such as may lead
to fair regulations via the port of Dyei,
the government of Canada would at once
take steps to close all Canadian ports of
entry for trade entering the Yukon dis
trict from the Pacific coist, excepting
Elenora cr Fort Cudahy.
SHORTAGE OF VESSELS.
Soßf Available to Take Walling
I'arguri to Anstrnlln
SAX FRANCISCO, Dec. 21.—Vessels for
the Australian ;rad ? are almost unobtain
able.
There ar> novr three carsjces awaiting
shipment from this port to Sydney, Mel
bourne and Adelaide and a ship to take
them cannot be procured. There is
at tin pr«s«*nt time &00.000 feet of sugar
pine lumber on Fremont street which is
d 'stlned for Adelaide, for which J. J.
Moore & Co. .vovild gladly secure a vessel.
They almn«t had one bargain closed when
the manaftintr owner backed out. He pr»»-
to wait for the spring trade to the
Klondike than to run the chances of not
having his vessel here when the season
opens.
Notices have been posted at Flskda'<
cotton mills S>uthbridge. Mass., tha
wapts will be lowered January I.
THE SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCER. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 22. 189 T.
10 IE i 1110 Wl
THE QrESTIO* OP INTEREST » THE
POPIXISTIC CAMP.
A DeeMH Dlferesee ef Op! win a Ex
ists Betwees the
Rondera aad Those Who Advocate
laltlac Forres sad Dtvtdlag OAce
Special Dispatch to th» P»«t-Tnte!Mg*iieer.
TACOMA. Dec. 21—The call recently is
sued by the secretary of the Populist city
committee for a meeting Friday morning
n-xt brings to light that there is a de
cided difference of opinion as to matters
ar.d things politically in the camp of the
local People's party advocates and sympa
thizers. The call announces that the meet- •
ing will be held at the office of one of the
committee, and this seemingly isatgnifi
cant feature of the proposed gathering
means mere than would appear to the un-
Itiated, and points rather plainly to the
fact that there may be something like
unto difcord in the ranks before the com
ing campaign shall have been brought to
an end.
To fully explain the meaning of the im
portance of the dace of meeting It Is nec
essary to tell how not long ago two prom
inent Populists, noted for their middle-of
the-road proclivities, secured the lease of
the old county building, presumably for
the purpose Of establishing permanent
Populism hadquarters. These two men are
Capt. Hogan and William both
employed at present In the office of the
county clerk. The quarters in the old
county buildlnjr had been occupied by the
Doollttle Republican Cluh, anil th® lease
thereon expired Novembt 1. Messrs. Met
calf and Hogan heird of 'he expiration of
the lease offered the county commissioners
$lO more per year than the Doolittie Club
fca.3 paid, and in due time secured the
lease. It was made out in their names
and the lessees furnished a proper bond as
security, and to show good faith. The
impression seemed to prevail that the les
sees, while having acted individually, had
secured the lease for the general benefit of
their praty. and that tne old Republican
headquarters was to become the meeting
place of the Populist party on all occa
sions when gatherings might be held. Such
however, now develops to have been an er
ror, and for some reason, either good or
groundless, the official committee of the
party in the city has ignored the effort of
Messrs. Metcalf and Hogan. and has de
cided to meet at a distance from the sup
posed headquarters.
When questioned as to the matter, the
lessees said they had leased the old county
building quarters as an Individual specula
tion. but in the expectation of making St
the official headquarters of their party,
and then when asked why the city com
mittee had not called its meeting there,
they gave no definite reply, but explained
that this committee has nothing to do any
how. and can only come together In order
to call for the election of new officers and
then disband.
Talks with otht rs. however, do not bear
out this view of Messrs. Metcalf and Ho
gan. and It seems that the city commit
tee is likely to remain in evidence, at
least until the convention ts !n session. Its
members hold that they form the only offi
cial body of the kind and will act until
their term Is at an end. They expect to
discuss among themselves the advisabil
ity of fusion, at the next election, and.
judging from their comment regarding
those of their party who are out against
fusion, their sentiments are decidedly fa
vorable to a continuation of the combined
idea.
They explain they will probably pass res
olutions empowering their secretary to is
sue an invitation to kindred committees
of the Silver Republicans and Democrats
for a conference. This conference, it is
believed, should be held as early as can
conveniently be arranged, and Is to de
termine upon what basis the fusion of
forces phall be established—lf at all.
"I can't say we will have fusion." said
a fusion Populist today, "but we will have
it If we can come to a satisfactory agree
ment. You may bet on that safely. It Is
Just this way:
"If the D mocrats want all the offices,
or the Silver Republicans insist upon more
than they may be entitled to; or if the Pop
ulists demand an unreasonable slice of the
pie, why. of course, there will be no fu
sion. But I don't believe this is at all like
ly. despite the efforts of a few soreheads
to shout down fusion. Each party will de
cide upon what it thinks It should have,
a general conference will then be held and
the whole slat© made up Th;»t's the only
way to get at the matter fairly, and all
this talk about other plans is rank non
sense.
"Too much ado Is being made about the
chatter of a handful of men. pretending to
bo middle-of-the-road Populists. This
clique is trotting: with our old friend Frank
Baker, and Baker is credited with pushing
George W. Thompson, a Silver Republican,
for the nomination for mayor. Does that
much rwniMe middle-of-the-road prlnci-
I Us? No. the kickers will not cut any
great quantity of ice when it comes to pre
paring for the election. Their sore spots
ar» too apparent. The faction is admit
tedly made up of those having some in
jury to nur.se, caused by the present ad
ministration."
When a member of the city committee
was seen, he said that f*> far as he knows
the entire committee will be present at the
meeting set for Friday. Although he talked
guardedly, he hinted that the supposed
Populist headquarters, for good reasons,
w is not the place the committee cared to
meet in. All things considered, the indi
cations are that a veritable split is not im
probable, and that the comhined camp of
the M*t election may in have a cat and
dog time of It. The conservative fusionlsta
say the election Is y»*>t far enough away
to Justify the hope that the pre* nt differ
ences rrs.iy be settled before the campaign,
but those who have declared either for or
against fusion do not even hint at at
tempting reconciliation.
SI I\<; Tin: OH) WATER COMPACT
City Witnt* to He Hrlmhnr«rd for
LLNMRBR* It HM ■ Paid.
| Special D;spatch to the Post-Int- l'.igencer.
TACOM A, Dec. 21.—The row noted suit
I of the city of Taccma against th* Tacoma
i Light &• Water Company is listed for hear
lrg before Judge Williamson in the supe- j
rior court tomorrow. This suit Is one of
| t>.« results of the Judgment awarded to
i J Rirrey against the ci'y. to tlie
! amount of fl< W. fcr the diversion of tae
i waters ">f Clover cr.-.-k frc-m Ms ir.d.
The Clover cre-k source w..s part of t ie
' property purchased by the city from the
Throws I leht A- Water Company, and
* hen city bought the pl.ar.t the original
own.-a furnished a bond In the n.ini of
i I'.on to guarantee the <tfty peaceable
{ fosses.'ion and enjoyment cf tbts property.
It is upon this Ind mni'v ) - the ci v
now brlnrs suit to recov. r damae-** on the
judgment awarded to 11 in*> The case
j rtritri allv one f.ir a jurv b>i\ by mu
t •; k r r* n.f-r.t th>- «»rvK» of a Jury h«*
l«vn waived ar.d Judge V .iiamaon will
heur it
i A rathe* !nte~« t'*\* '.t * of ca*e
at ~, 'i mf , (* th* ' t tha* Attorneys
Pardons A Par- •r« f " ' '■+ •re*
j c rstly br » sght su:t ag%-.n«? C B. Wright to
, r» v o- vt r»• ci is f W: ht being fit
j >'*■■* .ert <■* th<* ... * r.- rt rrpaay w ;ikh
the Mrm now defends in c ;rt.
INCOME FUOM POI.U E COl RT.
I \ t)ae*tlan Whether the City op
f'ntintr I* to f.et It.
c ►- t «- >•-*. P"*s?-Tn*«';!tr*n<*r.
TACnv A
; Mr,"? for the nr« 'r\ t H -» p ~ *sr *•
tr»"*' t*d vc* -»p ' vt
irg the •» of r-v-e tudr*. has *««urk d
ijj ii'e a tanele T v • d*-- s n--t srise sa
m::'h c account of
p >-» ti' iterve. rr who »h-5l Vom*
| e'erk. but bv r"*« n cf *h* ! -,-orr.e froaa
this court, wht.-h 'he ad~!>"s'-<tion is de
term-r-'d «h«IS f iita th» ->- T coffers
| Mavor Fawcert ha« rract'ea' y de.-td"d
that «t will be b»at to 'he ?w-» ta»tl(H>d
»#-*# tarn an' turn •bo-:t it stated In
tervs's «o that If his reoorrme-jdatioa or.
I t-ts poirt Js csrr'ed o-» *>• »r* r.ee.l he *»•»
I f -..0n a« to the police Judge. He has
further prepared a new ordinance provid
ing Xor the saury of a c*erk o' the ma
nicipai court. w:iich will be introduced at
the next meeting of the council, and it is
on this point tnat serlo-is complications
ara feared.
It is shown that a justice of the peace Is
a county officer; that the justice is em
powered to :.<une his own ciera; that in so
doing he places tae clerk under county
regulations, and consequently his clerk
must turn over to the county treasurer
ail income from the court which may fail
into hi* hands. This is the knotty part
of the new deal, and it is to provide a
way for the city securing the fines from
city cases that the admin stration is now
•t niggling. On general principles it is
claimed the mayor has no authority to
name the clerk for any county Justice,
and hence the Justice must himself select
such assistant. Th is being true, the clerk
Bust turn over the income to the county,
and it is to try to arrange some plan to
have the city r.nes go to the city, and to
keep them separate from the county fines
that the dry officials are now at work.
The records show that the gross income
from fines for violation of city ordinances
averages over (4.000 annually, and this is
the money the mayor ins:sts shall go into
the city treasury. Heretofore the ex
pense of the court was but little less than
the revenue, but that the judge's sal
ary is done away with, and a clerk is to
be had for less than under the old law, it
is estimated there will be a net profit to
the city of not less than a year.
STORY OF CRIME COVriXI'ES.
Two Bnralarlea Committed Daring
the Mailt, hat So One Arrested.
Special Dispatch to the Pest-Intelligencer.
TACOMA. Dec. 2L—Affairs remain active
In police circles, and the regular reports
of petty robberies each day give littie evi
dence of more effective work on the part
of the force than in the past.
Two burglaries were reported as hav
ing occurred last night, one that of a
fruit and c.gar store, the other being at
the home of a mall carrier on J street.
Cigars and tobaccos were carried away in
one instance and In the other the mail
carrier lost two suits of clothes.
Today the police recovered some cloth
ing at §. second-hand store, which his
been Identified as belonging to persons who
were recently robbed.
The ordinance compelling second-hand
dealers and pawnbrokers to report each
day to police headquarters a list of the
goods purchased by them Is of great as
sistance to the police in locating stolen
goods of a certain olass. In looking over
these reports here the other day Detective
Corbett, of Seattle, accidentally stumbled
upon a lot of things he was in search of,
which he has since returned to their own
er In Seattle. The reports are handed in
at headquarters each morning, showing
the goods purchased or taken in pawn the
day before, and describing the person wno
sold them.
Fishery Men to Meet.
Special Dispatch to the Post-Intelllgenrer.
TACOMA. Dec. 21.—Acting upon the sug
gestion of Gov. Rogers, representative
men engaged In the fishing business in this
state will tomorrow meet here to elect
delegates to the international fish con
gress, which will be held in Florida next
month. It is announced that several mat
ters of general Interest will ho discussed
at the meeting, and that steps may be
taken to arrange for a nearer relation be
tween those in the industry.
Catttnsc Sernpe at Wllkeson.
Special Dispatch to the Post-Intelligencer.
TACOMA, Dec. 21.—A deputy sheriff was
this evenin? dispatched to "Wilkes'in,
where it is reported a stabbing affray oc
curred last night, in which John Gerba, a
miner, was seriously injured. News of the
row reached the sheriff's office by wire,
but did not tell the details of the trouble.
Peter Sweeney's Kutiite.
Special Dispatch to the Post-Intelligencer
TACOMA. Dec. 21.—The widow of Peter
Sweeney, who was shot by Mrs. Frank
Alwyn. was today appointed administra
trix of Sweeney's estate. There are no
minor children and the total value of the
estate does not exceed SI,OOO.
The Lease Holds.
Special Dispatch to the Post-Intelligencer,
TACOMA, Dec. 21.—The jury in the case
of the Puyaftup IJght. Heat & Power
Company aeainst James Stevenson and
W. L. Bartholomew, today returned a ver
dict for the defendants. The suit was
brought to set aside a six months' lease
of the plant.
HELMBOLD'S SOS IN JAIL.
He Threatened Consul General Os
borne's I.lfe, and Is Insane.
LONDON?, Dec. 21—Charles Hclmbold.
son of the late Dr. Helmbold. of New
York, the well-known patent medicine pro
prietor. has been locked lip and is await
ing trial at the Bow street police station
on a charge of threatening to kill United
States Consul Gemral Osborne.
During the last three weeks he has been
demanding money. He told a story of the
seizure of his clothes and effects by the
Berlin consul and declared Mr. Osborno
was responsible for the seizure. Helmbold
became so importunate that last Wednes
day Mr. Osborne ordered him to leave the
premises, whereupon he became violently
enraged and shouted:
"Damn you, I'll come back and shoot
you."
H.'lmbcld returned yesterday and re
peated his threat. Mr. Osborne, remem
bering the Terris case, summoned a police
officer ar.d had him arrested.
The physicians think him Insane.
has spent much tlm? in London of reccr.t
years, living high when his family sent
him money, and in deepest poverty be
tween remittances.
It Is supposed that the Berlin adven
tures b»> describes are imaginary and it is
said that his father became insane before
his death.
TO CI RES A COI.D I* O*E DAY
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tabled.
Druggists refund money If falls to cure
Ssc. Genuine has L. B. Q on each tablet
The Weekly Post-Intelligencer will be
ma ! !ed to any addre«s in the United States
or Canada. 5 cents per copy. Issued today.
Oleo Miawt Colored Plnlc.
St. PAUL Dec. Sl.—Judge Lochren has
decided that -he Minnesota pink law pro
viding that all oleomargarine or butterine
ofered for sal" in this s*ate rrrist be col
of.-d a bright pick, is constitutional.
IS IT A TRIFLE?
That Common Trouble. Acid Dys
pepsia. or Sour Stomowh.
>un lli coknizrtl *■« * ( *n«e of Serl-
ou* l>ls»-a»e.
A-id dyspepsia, ccmm rly failed heart
turn or sour stomach. 1»» form of Indiges
tion resulUng from fermentati m of the
food. The stomach be.ng too to
promptly <lU'.«t it. .he f >»d remains unt'l
fermentation begins, l.ilir.g the stomach
with gas. ar.d a fci'ter, s >ur, burr 'rig tast**
Ir. tne moy .i la often prMNNtC Xhll . jn<i -
tlon st-on ehroale and .«?ir.g an
every day occurrence given but little
attention. B. a use dysp(-,.sia is not Im
mediately fata., amy peoph da nothing
fcr the troub e.
Within a period a romedy has
been discovered prepared so.ely to cure
dyspepsia and stomach troubles. It i#
known as i»ti"irt s Dyspepe'.a Tab!"*« and
i* now becrwr.'ng rapidly and pre
scribed as a radical cure for every form
of dyspepsia.
Stuart s Dyspepsia Tatie s have been
p.a.?od tne public and are sold by
InggMt mr] whtre at V) cent* per pack
are Ic is prepared by tne Stuart Co.,
Marshall, l!:<-n.. and while it promptly
and restores a vigorous diges
tive. a: the »a:n» time is pe:fcctly lurir
lees ar.d w. i not injure t.'.« most a'e
stotracn. but < a the contrary by g.vir g
perfect dig«s*;c>n strengthens it.e stoma h,
iaprnti the appetite and c.ik-i life
worth living.
S»nd f r Nvk on ?tomach D'-*eas- s
i I y adore*?.;.g Siaa.t Co., Marshall, Mi h.
Fifty Year* Ago.
rhls Is the cradle in which there grew
That thought of a philanthropic braio;
4 retnedy that would make life new
For the multitudes that were racked
with pain.
Twas sarsaparilia, as made, yon know
By Ayer, some go years ago.
Ayer's Sarsaparilia
was in its infancy half a cen
tury ago. To-day it doth be
stride the narrow world like a
colossus." What is the secret
of its power? Its cures! The
number of them! The wonder
of them I Imitators have fol
lowed it from the beginning of
its success. They are still be
hind it. Wearing the only
medal granted to sar sapnr Jla
in the World's Fair of 1893,
it points proudly to its record.
Others imitate the remedy,
they can't imitate the record:
5o Years of Cures,
BOH CIOIBI HOUSE
MSM 435 second we., is® we a.
SPECIAL VALUES,
MEN'S SUITS.
Black Cheviots, Clay Worsted and Cassi
mert'3 in latest style out, nicely trimmed.
a (pin rn
I LJ D
(> : jf| Men's
T1 S'J Overcoats
'\ We have some at ...
I A I SIO.OO
f\| I $12.50
j $15.00
i/l! That cannot
ALJ w be equaled.
Children's Knee Par.ts Suits, all the new
colorings, double stat and knee, ages 4
to li>, ail wool
$3.00
$4.00
$4.50
Children's Vestee Suits for the little ones,
sizes 3 to 8, handsomely trimmed, the
nobbiest styles in the market at
$3.00
$4.00
$5.00
CHILDREN'S
OVERCOATS,
$3.00
$4.00
$5.00
BOYS' WOOL
SWEATERS,
75c.
Sweaters with
wide fancy col
lars,
SI.OO
BOSH Mil ill,
1431-1455 StCQ id file.. N631 PiK3 St.
r Those New Opal Rin^s
Are here. The largest va
riety shown In Seattle.
Fifauties. Just what you
w. W. HOtfiN TON'S.
T'.d First Avenue.
FREDRICK 6 CO.,
WAT* IIM A K KltS AMI JKWgLKRS,
We nave on haji<3 a v*ry large etork of
trttcto* such a* usutWy kept in flrst
claaa jtwfiry stores, eap«?cla2)y aclerted for
Chris* rr i® G.f'a, an»J ofT?r them a: great
ly r**»! .".ed prices. Hand-painted china a
tp#<-Salty.
715 Second Ave., Hinckley Hide.
km. c. fin
Mil jllijlu HO neridfnig] 4 V<
LULI J.J.UX'JI Tel M " ln »«®»
Merchandise of a': k'.nf.n atore<J and dj».
trlbuted. Railroad trackage <Jir^rt t«
warehouse. Negotiate!* reee;pta accept*.
b:« to local banka aa o« Lateral. Law
•urasc* rates.
, « " "" :
DEARBORN
PRINTER
CPLUN9 BUILDING
g()\M:V A ITEWAHt, Ik4rrt«k (rt|
CAIUBIMM atreeta. Seattle, Haaklay.
taa. Telephone >». W.
£ DECEMBER 21 £ NEW VEILING^
£ THAT HANDSOME DOLL TN <f» srw FOOTINGS
}• OUR WINDOW WILL BE v . T r x. p . *
f GIVEN AWAY TO PURCHAB- £ ;■
£ ERS OF SIOO IN TOYS UNTIL .1. T -*fl»
J. DECEMBER 24. V LATEST EFFECTS. " ' >
£ ± !'
II! 1 T 1 I
•••A 1 •••
NEWHALL'S.
OUR UNPARALLELED DISPLAY AND VARIETY Hf Qqm.
MAS NOVELTIES IS THE ATTRACTION AND
ATTLE. IF YOU WANT A PRESENTABLE AND APPRopgJJz
GIFT—SOMETHING TO EXPRESS FRIENDSHIP,
MIRATION OR ESTEEM. WE CAN SUIT YOU. AND. BETTER
WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY ON YOUR PURCHASE.
*
Dolls,
DRESSED OR UNDRESSED; KID, BISQUE OR CHINA, flf
VARIETY.
Toys
IN LARGE VARIETY AT SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICES
Picture Books.
CHILDREN'S BOOKS WITHOUT LIMIT.
IF YOU WANT THE SUBSTANTIAL KIND, WE CAN tar JQQ
Suit Patterns, j
NEW AND BEAUTIFUL. STYLES IN SILK, WOOL OR SILK AND
WOOL.
Brocade Silks. i
A WIDE CHOICE IN NEW AND ELEGANT SILK NOYELTHML
Handkerchiefs.
THE LARGEST VARIETIES AND BEST VALUES IN SEATTLK
Fine Linens.
INCOMPARABLE VALUES AND ASSORTMENTS IN FINE TABU
DAMASKS. BATTEN'BURG LINENS AT EXCEEDINGLY LOW
TRICES.
Silk Skirts and Waists.
SILK SKIRTS IN ELEGANT VARIETY. INCLUDING ROMA*
STRIPES AND CHECKS—CHANGEABLE TAFFETAS. *
Silk Umbrellas.
INCLUDING THE LATEST NOVELTY WITH PURSES
MEN'S UMBRELLAS AND CANE SETS AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES.
Fans.
EMPIRE FANS IN IMMENSE VARIETY,
Fine Hosiery.
S'LK HOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR. SO MITCH SOUGHT FOR DCS-
T * ' HOLIDAY SEASONS, CAN BE FOUND HERE IN LARGS Vir
L' c,T Y.,
Purses and Bags.
ENOUGH PURSES TO CARRY ALL THE GOLD IN THE KLON
DIKE. RANGING IN PRICE FROM 10 CENTS TO $5.00 EACH.
SHOPPING BAGS FROM 25 CENTS UP TO J6.00 EACH.
Kid Glove Values.
THE ••MONARCH," THE "REGENT," •'DENTS'' ENGLISH EH*
THE "CZARINA" ALL IN NEW FALL SHADES.
Lace Neckwear.
SEE OUR ASSORTMENTS. OUR STYLES AND PRICES WW"
PLEASE YOU.
Blankets.
ANY MAKE YOU WANT—CALIFORNIA, OREGON OR NORTH
STAR-EITHER WHITE OR COLORED.
Curtains and Table
Covers.
WE GUARANTEE YOU SATISFACTION WITH STYLE, VALUE
AND PRICE.
Pillows and Cushion
Tops.
VALUES AND VARIETY UNEQUALED.
STORE OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL CHRISTMAS. PERFECT
VENTILATION, SO MATTER HOW CROWDED. PL* RE AIR A*®
GOOD LIGHT. EITHER BY NIGHT OR DAY. _
BRING YOUR I.fTTLE ONES AND SEE OUR WINDOWS. THE*
AKE BOTH INSTRUCTIVE AND ENTERTAINING-
I
L ill 11
Cm. Second ft. in iii SI.
for
la
the

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