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f9M!NG WIIH S GREAT RUSH San Francisco Cinnot ontfit Her State Kiondtkers. HER CONOIfION IS PITIABLE. A. W. Tarpln and Seven Others Ar- rive Fr«m California *o«t T-ll Has They Tried to Outfit In *nn I'raaclaco Jaat to Help the I own Hat Finally t.ave It I p-llssdrcda al Others Ara C'omlnj to Seattle. For a*v»ral we«k* past Seattle people h iva been aware from the lmmet w .rongs of strangers on the str* *. .n '.;% m outfitting stores and hotel corridors the iss* rush to the Klondike had ,«t;ur>. It *'as g-oerally Isiieved that these people were from ?i>e Eastem and M ddls Western states, for in figuring on tne r.jmber of people who would ou <H sr>d start north from Seatti<* a California 1 legation was hardly considered. 1* rom : ie number of California people that have • „rn arriving on boats and traiic; from ihe South and the statements they m.«ke j'KSrdli s the crowd that will follow them lo Seattle for the pur*>ose of outfitting, i: sp|e>ars that S- attic must iigurt -«ualn. Right strong, husky men ftom Califor r. Reg '*<re-i a' the- Hot<i '-orthem ys ••i »y >. m j," of t; <r. •••;« cI t m da'." trct • i-.-g ae.p.iin ed with Se.it?'• •.'••.niers. who • ntfit fur Alaska. Of this nutr.:>er A W. Torpin an«l Chris I» : « '-^ ; ir<i are old resl ,.rnts > f S.«" Fr.«M .•>«••; A. Khrman, John :..-nlev, Jam».s Stan"»y, jr.. Theodore (;> rgtn.tnn, .1 >»;»-« I'. Uoee ai.d o Her^"- • s inn «,*<• from San J Cal. The> all iif* h<t a large number of California ( eop!e will do a« they did make an at • nipt to K»* their nw'essary outfits from • Sou f r <n- i» d'alers. and falling to ■! v»<hat th« > iW'il, 11® on to Seattle .•ad punhase ttiej; outfits where tto iner - «r' n<»t afraid to «t( • k uji and have rsi what th • )>T>vpectlv>- Klondikers ITIT Ttn v claim tiifw leaving prices < sit of I'or.xtdcration, a number of artl - i.- absolutely neces-ary In an Alaskan I'fit «armo: l« purchased in the l?ig ftores <if the Golden Gate city and thv e dealers have little 'den what Is needed. A. W Turpln. one of the proprietor* of ie Royal llouae. li'H Kills sire*!. San tain in >. s.t.v*. tha" full} ;■»«» men from i'l if' i> > aioln will come to Seattle w thin the ::>'.xt tew m.>nlhs get their Aicordliig to his statement, the f - it! g tii.it S.io Francisco cannot eive ito minetn what they t.e>d for a year in th« interior of Alaska Is spreading <ll '"'••r th. -late and tne San Ftattc-isco dele gation will !>«• aiiKir . ir>i! by hundreds from trior parts -.f the state. Tariiln'* I m|t<»rtilut statement. In a lonversatkm with i I'ost-Intelll genrer repot ter in the corridor uf the Ho tel Northern last evening, Mr. Turpin said: "Fully £i*s» men from the <lty of San Francisco w.il come to Seattle within the 'ki fiw months to purchase their outfits f »r the Klondik* and myself .■••lit st vera! days In the larger stores of the city trylfter to set together a satlsfae . > ■> » iittlt, 1: was not a qjiestton of prlc. s v i;/, u We to g. t to I'v«a ahead ■ r tb. tush, even if we had to wait at the tk s for a chance ;o Ret down the riv< r. Lowness _ *• ~m m r<w rA' VT "r*«T r iff rr'rnrr^r*eaWVi. ? ■V • rr rrrrr rtrrpFOiic(*i«»« (( . ( , ( , (ef Uhrp M MMif iPiWA ISBUtal SBUta Highness Miner Is of First Importance " ' M ; ... Here. ' ! 2-^ llß Grocery Department Only Fresh, Pure Goods Are Shown. JJLSy* Hardware Department Iron w ill not be found where steel is needed. Clothing Department The words "warmth and wear" are woven in every garment, and stamped on every shoe. Come and See Is Before You Buy. The Seattle Trading Co. ALASKA OUTFITTERS, 116 First Avenue South. Pan Francisco has bos*t*d ef h«r Klon dike outfitting ahiHtte* *nd we naturaEy ar !*■!>*-} to oat ft tin *rtr home town Both of us have ba<l ttpwfcnce la ostein* be f.>r» and knew about what we wanted. Wh-. we .h..WMI iur li»t to the first rw>r chsnt we vi.-ted -here »*-re a of thing* k» cM not have in stork at aU. gome «f the articles we wanted he said he >ad considered teyific hut was a frald of hav!.n«s them left on his hand?. so he had »•' t pla.v*d his order. There were f,-±-r ♦hings that he did not know properly h-h>r,r*d to a Klondike outfit. We went froir. stor*- to store. findinj the same state of ftJTairs ami Anally gave up ail hopes of outfitting' !n San Francisco. "There k» i. d « *tn*> pair of moccasin* for sale *rr Stn Pttuciw*. or If there is. *>• rt ;;ii not f>nd ?"v ?fie r a d:!tgent s*arch Then take for instance other line* of Ata-kan f. ot« - r. The proper kind of 1-tot.s for the northern country» ik ji[rh ore h» re in every store wln d";w. were r;ot to h*- had at any price. Of f■>■_>r-"', they h... *3 boots and shoea, hut not th- kird »ha? have been tried in the mln h.g country. They may do all right. hut !• e->ing lnt ( *v h proposition, with all the «? - rg-'T? of "< ar on *ne K*ond:ke, one does not a *nt td take risk*. In other : 'r»e« the nam- <' •« "f affairs existed. If the dealers h.-.d 'he article* wanted at all. •!>«•>• vi -re of an unknown quality and In ; t v*ry limited quantity. Hi-nil U lint One Merchant Mid. "AH fh!« struck me as rather strange | for a town the -j Z e of California's largest j city I,i ked one of the merchants how it hapjx-s. i '.hat »<»* stock of Aiaski troods 'i *a« o «ma i! if he expected to outfit so i many v :>le. and shy it was that so | many art, v. •.», nted were missing? I Tits f- »was significant. He said: How j are v.. S'.'mg to te>! how many people we | >v >; it fit' D > you think lam going to ! ?«.-• k ut. with a lot of stuff that will be ; dead g >OdS ;.s soon MB this Klondike ex t«v tat eff* if i. hlg rush comes (,■: - w.tv Ts ;• we v,*ti; find enough stuff i to ffll. a:-.d if it doesr'■ we won't lose any j ?Ti v l.y 'win? careful at the start. You i K- : -; •'.xkf* never know what y<>u want, i} way. and I am afra d to buy a bier j *■ k for fear of having It left on my ! hands.' This is the prevailing opinion ; smonfr business men, all seeming to be t aftai<3 to Invest for the Alaska trade. All j the Klondikers who go north from San Francisco have to change boats at this P »rt anyway, and the natural result will that a Kreat many will outfit here | after falilne to get what they want below. "In our dealing* with Seattle merchants i ysterday we found them very courteous ' In < very w>»v. They helped us secure our ; from this point on and -■ • med to give thems» lves entirely over to | our Interests. When It came to talking j i .tfit'ine they knew what we wanted be fore we spoke and had Just the things needed In quantities that would Rive a cautious S.tn Francisco merchant a , -'in. k. When it comes to a ques ' tiort of prices goods can be pur j chased cheaper In Seattle than In | Sin Francisco. Of course, one must take \ into consideration quality, and the fact that much of the goods one buys here is j specially prepared for the Alaska trade If one takes the quotations on boots or crackers without Koinir into the quality or tht fact that the articles or goods were ; especially prepared for the north. San I Francisco may seem to be the cheapest. I Fven tlun it I- only in a very few things, ! Other thlnj< can be purchased cheaper i h-re than twlow. ov. n when California : prices ,-*re quoted on inferior grades. I have i no hesitancy In saying that if a prospective miner comes to Sr attle to outfit and goes j to any on«> of the many reliable firms, he • ! i-l get what he wants in the quantity he j d.-sir.'s anil at prices fully as low if not I lower, than at any other outfitting point. !'<>■ with most of them, as with us. It is not :< question of price so much as getting th- kind of an outfit that will not fall a t.;an in an emergency." | I'N'f'LE SAM bought Frye-Bruhn Com | pany Engli.«h Cured Bacon l>ecause of iu i superior quality. COMFORT in raiding obtained with our . glasses. Miss Wilsinski, Optician, 112 | Cherry street. THK .w?»t assortment of Klondike fur out tits f>r ladles and gentlemen at Wind milter, the furrier, »20 Second avenue, Ft>K Sale—One thousand goats and for ' ty fat oxen. Frye-Bruhn Company. THE SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCER. SUNDAY, JANUARY 16. 1898. Window Shades i? M ,oc WE CA\ SIPPLY WISnOW SHADES I* ALL SIZES A>D 1* ATT «I'AX TIT V. FREDERICK, ISTELSOIST <fc MUNRO Faraltire, Carpets. Stave* and Household Goods. HI tITO BLOCK. SECOMD ATVSCK. HIBIHMB Efforts Being: Made to Perma nently Organize. HAS LONG BEEN SLUMBERING. William Rlackanas. the President, Leaves for Spokane. Where m large Meeting \\ 111 Sooa Be Held —Committee Makes aa Important Statement Coneerala* Proposed Fntare Work—Some Old History. William Blackman, inspector of fatto ries of the state labor bureau, left for Spokane over the Great Northern yester day afternoon to attend a meeting of the Pacific Northwest Labor Congress, of which he is president. The organisation in its present form is temporary, and the Spokane meeting Is expected to result in a permanent one, the purposes of which ire along lines that will benefit wage earners. The meeting will convene this month. It is a year ago, in Olympia, in response to a call issued, that a body of men assembled at Olympia, Wash., as delegates from different labor organiza tions of this state for the purpose of pro moting legislation which would in some measure relieve the distressed condition of the wealth producers of the state. Those representatives came from all parts of the state and represented all kinds of organized labor, including the Grange. Farmers' Alliance. ;uid those employed in the different trade* of the cities. Dur ing the work of that committee the ne- cesslty of organization was plainly dem onstrated and a plan was suggested and worked upon. The plan was that of de vising means to bring together all bodies of organized labor in the Northwest, part of the United States and British Colum bia into n grand central union of both the urban and rural labor unions within the district named for the purpose of promoting the welfare and promoting the interests of the laboring and producing masses, as well as to extend organiza tion and protect the interests of its members. It was believed that the time was ripe for men to work and act to- gether, or "like slaves to toil and slave separatr !v." The territory Included within the estab lished jurisdiction of the Pacific North west I.ribnr Congress was Oregon, Mon tana Washington. Idaho and British Co lumbia. The temporary organization pro vided f.r i president, vice president, sec retary-treasurer and an executive coun cil of five member* and the following were chosen to fill positions for a ynr. the tenure of office ceasing at the election to follow in 1 yenr: Ih-esidert. William engineer, Seattle. Wash.: vi',-. president. Senntor Augustus lll«rh, of the St »*e Orange. Van f-uv.r Wish : secretary and tre j surer. W. ,T. Walker R n f I. Spokane. Wash : executive eommlt'e, j J,. Holland. Ty pographical union. Olympia Wash.: T. '' Tjf»wl--~. Bricklayers" union. Spokane, Wash : Tt I! Norton, Miners' union, Ros'vn Wash t W P <\ Vdims. \ R T* Seattle Vadi v C Little. Hilm m- Aherb-, n Wash. All orsr.e ired lab- - bodies jrn entitled to representation in the und «ach local or separate organisation shall b* entitled to send two representa t*ve« o.f )t« bodv to this c.*r.srre«« And cT-h union embracing two or m->re ; •<l shall a!"."* be entlt! J *•> ri ' two representatives to this conyr- «< A' 1 a' 1 thcs*» sending repr<»- «»r*n''V» delegates to thi« congress *hn?t s'jrnify th'ir intention by fliine the cre rtenfin'* * *h.\r chosen de?<-ga'.-«i the s>-cretr rv-treasurer nf the Pacific Northwct l~ab.--r Cmcrvtl at least thirty « pri r tn (he dav set for Its a««em b'trc The ■ til fir »'«cre«s s\*ned hv President Riackmar- and W. .1 Walker secretary incorporates th«* foil-.wine para graphs. :«;jc(l "I t the niis» of h ;man itv •' "FVeiing s« we io the imperative nef«- c * v of immediate and eeneral organiza tion and cooperation In order to preserve and promote th* institutions and purpor. * ; of organized w ■ rkir.g men *e al* r«*j. iff that tr#«t ■ I lasting can Pe obtained f>r «'.i to ndu-trlal p v ; creating a healths p\:hli-- opinK>n tn f»Tor j of brislation thtongh which Justice m;«y i dorw the laborinj? a .d producing mass ( e« and we calf up n a!' who are ir.tere*'- ; e»1 «"• the «»;f.tre of th*-;r amoclatr-s in i productive labor in ttK c!-'.e« aßi } towns. !' upor the farßi« the railroads or water way* :n the m:r <sor tn the tni ; is or any * *.er* else, to ?'-in with us and aid In fathering r v .»> t r • -ij-N « and out ; tn* purpose herein set forth by reviving j Interns: in <i't '<bor and farmers* orrsn laation* * 1 increasing »he|r metnbersbln j to Th» ruil . *t. n* ..f their ■ b'ijrv. Hav- I Inst an atutinc f.r.th in the ability of ttie ;a cffecl aU utvi«4 li prop. erly organized and associated, and be iievirg in the necessity of the movement at this time and in the justice of our cause, we hereby submit the same to a!l interested for their consideration and re quest that those who desire to affiliate with their fellow-laborers in this work shall correspond with the secretary-treas urer of the Pacific Northwest Labor Con gress. V. e expect to perfect an organisation which will become a power in promoting the welfare of the laboring masses in the Northwest, and we ask for the co-opera tion of all labor organizations in the Northwest." The deiegates from this city who w!'l ati tend the congress at Spokane are the fol lowing: W. H. Middleton. John Gror.ow and Gordon A. Rice, who will represent the Seattle unions. ISJt RED AT BALLARD. T. V. Thompson, of This City. Ser iously Hart. T. V. Thompson, employed at Stimson's mill at Ballard, was seriously- hurt early yesterday morning by a cut-off saw. In some manner the saw caught him in the hack, cut hi 3 shoulder blade, broke a rib and cut one side of his body considerably. He lives in Seattle and will be brought here today. Willamette for Alaska. Steam collier Willamette, of the Pacific Coast Steamship Company, arrived yes- DEPARTURE OF STEAMER AL-KI. From Photo by Wilse & Kirk. terday from San Francisco. She will load at the Pacific Coast bunkers a return cargo of coal. After jhis voyage It will probably be found necessary to put the Willamette on the Alaska run as a freighter. Within a ahort time the con templated Improvements rtn the Alaska TreadweU Gold Mini*|; Company's prop erty on Douglas Islaprl will enliven still further freight trafflo between here and Alaska. BATTLESHIP OREGON Excursion on the Perley to tha IT. S. navy yard to see the battleship. Leave Galbralth dock Friday. Saturday and Sun day at 1 p. m. Fare. 75 cents round trip. WE use the finest optical Instruments in testing eyes. Examinations free. Miss Wilzlneki. Graduate Optician, 112 Cherry street. Royal RESTAURANT. FRENCH DINNER. Sunday, Jan. 16, IS9B. SALAD. Chicken a la Very. Oysters on the half shell. S< >fP Chicken. Mikado. Mock Turtle, AnglaUe. Consomme. FI3H. Baked salmon, Espaniola. Boiled halibut, parsley sauce. BOILED. Ham and vegetables. ENTREES. Fried chicken a la Montgomery, Smelt patties, a la Imperial, Lamb chops, a la S : gnora. Baked macaroni and cheet". Pears, a la Conde. RELISHES Celery. Olives. Mussels, B'<rde!aine. ROAST. Turkey, cranberry sauce. Tame duck, apple sauce. Beef, au Jus. I>amb. Jelly. PUNCH. L- mon. VEGETABLES. Green peas Celery and cream. Baked sweet potatoes, Mashed and boiled po'a'oes DESSKRT Sitx-in pudding. Vanilla I -e cream. Sliced har.anas Pies— Apple. S-juash. Custard. Min-e. Lemon « ream. Fruits. and Amerwan cheese. Salted wafers. M x>»d out.-. Coffee Royal. Tea. I ed Tea. Milk. GOOD INVESTMENTS Real Estate C A> HK M %I)K ""liHOI I.H Daniel Jones & Co. Pitabllihfd la I**7. <. RtlLKl 111 II DIX,. ROOI FOR IT lOIHER ONE' Crowded Steamship Al-Ki Sails \ for Dyea and Skasrnay. COULD HAVE SOLD 600 TIOKETS. Both Paueaceri aart Freight R*- fused Rrrgoif of I-noW of Room— of People 'k® l)pparinrf of the Forcaae Seete ers—Ll*t of Paaaeavera From Here —Two-f telr«l« Goiag to Dawaon. Steamship Al-Ki sailed yesterday morn- ing fnr Lynn canal ports, Alaska, carry ins: even* pound oj freight and tvrv ras- seng«»r that con Id by any pos*ib'!i*y I* atvommoditf. The A!-Ki can handle sev enty passengers in the first class and 158 in the steerage. When she leaves the Sound she will have just th.it number of passengers. Seattle furnishing a majority. In this city tickets were soid to forty seven first cabin and IK steerage passen gers. and over two-thirds the number in tend starting over the snow and ice to Dawscn. The departure of the crowded vessel attracted a large number of people to Ocean dock, and the fortune hunters were cheers! on their way. The Al-Ki's cargo was i <oi> tons. There were twenty he**d of horses, two cattle and an elk. Only 10,000 feet of lumber was taken. The A'-Ki left ISO tons of freight be- hind," said Superintendent Trowbridge yesterday, "and I have been obliged to le fuse 100 tons. The way freight comes to the wharf makes it exceedingly difficult to handle. A prospector buys his out tit in four or five different stores and it reach-s the dock in detachments. i>ortlons on sev eral express wagons. We try to send all freight that ought to go. and are careful in holding stuff over. "Had there been space I could have sold 600 tickets on the Al-Ki. There is not a (steamer scheduled to sail this spring but what, if the lists were opened Monday morning, they could be tilled by Monday night. We are not boosing very far ahead." Ir. the rush for berths many people ire glad to get steerage accommodations who have probably never travebd that w.ty be fore. In the second-class list are se»-n the names of many people wno could easily afford the first cabin, but had the choke of going In the steerage or remaining be hind. Following Is a complete list of the Al-Ki's passengers: Viola Wood. Robert Swingh. Carrie Rob erts, Mr. and Mrs. A. Young, C. S. Peter son, J. A. Cleveland. Joiiu Copp, John Rice. Sam McConnell, C.' Capps, F. It. Johnson. O. F. Moe, M. O. Pemberton, ,T. McDonald. J. W. Hard wick. Mrs. H. M. Stevens. Mr. and Mrs. John Boyde, A. E. Borton, N. S. Trowbridge, F. 11. Whit worth, H. J. Laskey, O. C. Guild. M. J M. N. Miles, Mrs. A. J. T< nnant, Mrs. L. O. Wallacp, William Carpenter. Mrs. Van Alstlne. Mrs. Ira A. Smith, J. S. Vlning, A. Lombardini. Fred Burns. K. S. I'aine, G. D. Bryan. L. C. Sihler, Jor-.n McCabe, Dan Van Wagener, Mis. Jack Wilson, J. Mines, May Moore, E. Starr. James P. Daley, D. McDonald, G. Robin son. K. W. Johnson. Second class—J. C. Gllpatrick, M. A. Howard, U. G. Winston, Joseph R. ("lark, John Schultz, Roy Frusc\ Mrs. Coves. S. Capina. Thomas Garifano, C. O. Call, J. A. Polley, W. M. Polley, L D. Sumner, J. Riggs, G. B. Johnson, C. J. Carlson. G. Nelison, James Coughlln. C. S. R • tl. H. D. Longfellow. E. A. Manning. J. B. Hall. C. M. Hansha'w. M. J. Lavin. J. D. War ner, Allie Berrill, Minnie Berrill, Frank Berrill, Mrs. Maty Faulk, L. R. Stacy, D. Mason. Mrs. 9. M. Jones, P. 11. Powers, C. Sullivan, M.S. Goldi» r«. N". <"hualropa fly, O. C. Ackeron, John Frank, Hans Pederson. W. H Ballman. George W. Hanes, G. G.rgenson, Charles Staley, J Lerch. F. Chaput, Mrs. H. Hastings, W. Van Thompson, A. (>dln, C. Swanson, P*?ter Bloom, Geors:'- K. Brown, Hall. Fred Fltzpatri* k, \ Blo'-k, B A. Young, J E Sehult, Ole Nadeau, A. B ir ker. L. D. B.»kt r. A Gr»—nan. N\ J. Hip. linger. C. C. H. Aldington. Charles Kellogg Rudolph Fiuor. W. Grases. Con rad Grases. John I* Oleson, J. R. G.ilvin, R. M. Brown. J. Madison. H. N wnr.am' E St*a. Char lea Austin. R S. Pbllp t. J. W. Manson. Or;n Winter*. Dan M •<')},*•. Thomas Fmar. J. W, Lu igate, M Smith, J. Atherton, O. P. Nooran. J C. Wood' Horn-r Flakey, F G Johnson. William Aucklard, S E. S k<«. Joseph Blork. H. Gusher, W. Srro-sman. Jam'« Wood, Wllllsm Rivir.nr.d, W, T N'orford. O. J. Mr ford. Ofo Olson. Carl Wit ruff. Fred Frt«"?zens, W*. O. Klllatz C Flu-hbeam. J D. O'Brien. L G. Severance, H. Tod rlck O. J. C. O. Deppman, E. Thompson, A Beaton. VV A. Reynold, George B. Perry, George Tingle. J .me* Trum. Gordon Shea, J. K. M Donald. Mrs. Lottie Busnleg, J >hn Busnb-g. Mrs! Georc#* W. H-«Ti»*s Harry Day, K. J. Brandt, o G. Wlnthurst. A S Brandt Nfll O'Harra, J H. Montgomery. Georsr« Mjrer*. fJer*rge Eima. Thomas Shields W Gray. George S Gugson. H. C. Tr-i?. \v" Bovnd. S. S. St.-narerlane, _\r Wa«hsmeth! A Messinger A. Si' Ott, J M VVh|jam«. p.' Doherty John Lloyd, George Buzard. \ H. R s-.-r-. E. A Molt. It A. Chi-holm A. V H Pemberton. A. C. Thorn;,son' John Shennan, H. Smith H if. gt#>ven« B Conk! n J Hnz<-n T. F R Parker. O. Larson and W. T Henderson Giv? me Charabrrlain'a Cough ! everr tisrn*. It relieves a quicker and i effect* a completer..i -n.-r thnn nnr r.»ho r II have f-vtr used.—\V. L. liCYXoLMt, Oitu <*%L KLINE & ROSENBEROI I Sleeping 1 Li! I Furs, | I | |)5 | «• —Fms,| f Right ■■■■■ <■•'•*• ?'■? *•» •' Of 7 vi> ForSO i> ___ ___ a irNmi> B ■' Et ®*7 1 |sr| FIGURE WSIH iv» | Zero. . | you fOP I THE BEST GRADES ||| <*' | 4 Klondike | qc $ German I Underwear: • Sox^^- 5 .> V X .;•> §££ .. .-..». 5 «>,i,;.»>.> H|j|. # : Ours : i M A ■/ A :; tens. | Ai ~m> j CLOTHING ! I I j Blankets,; £®S We Can ; Blankets, J in f And Will ! • <j> Ml . _ 4 <*> The <»> \J> VJAJ <?> •£> Save * Kind mmp| an 1 You 1 I :::,! SEATTLE I «-J VRM KLINE & ROSENBERG Nos. 625 and 627 First Av. The Largest Alaska Outfitters in the State> • i i The Power of Price • PLIB TUB <;OOD\FSS OF «lIALITIKS-THIS IS THK SIMPLE | | STOHV OF THK TRAIJE COXFIDF.SCK HE II VVR WOX ANODO \ ; FIKMTIRK AMI t'AItl'KT TR IDKIIS. \\ K I'OI\T TO 01* ! • 1 ; TR AIJK TO FHOV IS Olit AOVKRTIitIXU STATEMENTS. • a I "Our Prices Advertise Us/' j> - w ' I • A uplendld Bfd l.onnit**. npholMrrfA In Itna»inn 4|B 1 .•' damnnk, any color A f 1 1 l Chamber Suites... | I Th 1 * U one of onr ntrnnic tiolat*. We nbow over half » $ I hnn«lr«Ml mir ; |irlm I An »l«**»nt Kunlcrn Tno-plrcr Imitation Xnlioif- 4h| 4 fjLZ « . an, Solte for <,pili£o % '•> I I /r**jk\ SW|llll SB a - 111 j I i Credit Y j ~ I • W § Trifle Above Madison St. 1 VGood Largest in State. Oldest in Seattle | j Mail Orders a Specialty ; £' of Ours. i ••■•••• .r. ... . . . . ... . . . tt ~, . . ' i '' '"* diamond*.