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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, December 18, 1898, Image 28

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1898-12-18/ed-1/seq-28/

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28 .
6SMJSDS WHERE
HI SBJTLE SUIIES 8T WILL.
"W O aims -ep oft the Gras-' in I
Beatti» pirks. \
IV] Ty < p .r.-Uc pkamfr gro»»«ds •'
irl ji. :'t> are being constructed j
* ySjw ;,r.ndple. The prtn
• has beea adopted
Signs an-! .iution*'' in Seattle * j
gin »* f '- : "The city n«v*rn«*M ■
the r|»: l>-\. re«|Ue»t that ; • '#••• |
thfHie In ct.arge of the f.' -i-i- "ik ' <
cari of the puoil<: prfjper •' ■ '
Th< places where ' . » • * *'*
find its recreation ;»t-d r ' j
"I't'k to nature" a - stered
upon this prlnc j.l- It V - '' tR:I '•'*'
principle will r h.»v (•• cone away ■
Parks ar. '.•<•. tr ' nw In Seattle. ,
But th. > a. Rumb « r *
One of th* rt ■■ l<>rt
and an h* • ■' ;A '
Denny !■->. -< improv mem ■* have
tf« < f pir-i: -mi fi, I* «ve acre* wide
and r K:r.n»ar park, which has
beer « ini.r ; <overs 113-10ac»es;
while < park on wiilch improvement n.'ts
liegun IS pfi'g: • eslfjjj >1 >Wiy. r«>i
» 4o acres Presently when the city govern
ment and th#- F' lera government work t - |
gethar -..'•rmonlouslj, fur. w 1 l»e a h
park of nearly acr< • spread ail •
>lagr»M.a fcljff. flllM with r) *ry
made into one of t:,<- most i>e ia. i! t > - •
at .on resorts In the rr.lt. ! H'-.t' ■ -
As fp.st 'ss th( municipal tr i. • ■ •in
stand the strain for i' 1* * v< ir tr-.i- .ry
a* y«» and can't : »n < err' ng at • n>>•
money is h'-l'.iV s-ink .n <n ! r:t, 1 liw;.-
In rnads at: !;• •• I ind tfWM and j
water, an.! .a t ;i . r < ram«»ditles
whlrii >• .To i - '.t .1. p,«rkJl Ab it half j
of the a !. 1/ I V I ark h'lV l.e. ii
!mr»r>iv. !. • •>..•: two sr. 1 a half
acres K<~ «.-»»*• th. y s•'>.<»*
Kino-tr itk. w » h«- been completed j
long enough t . hav HtablUb Its reputa- i
tion for ln< -Mipat i . laauty, cost several
times .'i» iiiu And it ■* v -lng to < -»t !
e<'\«rai th u.-ai.d l-jst to get n pass ible rMd j
through to 1 i» Magnolia h!an i«ark.
Th« i:ri.i! ;<up.i:-.ri»y of Sea- »>!. »•-- i
ure ground-, over those of <dher cities Is th.- j
peculiar t.tp /r.iphv in which they ut. lo- j
rated. T: ■ lump- and t'-rra « w iieh Con
stitute the surface of the dty smMs ths i
Suthorlth-s to j- u t th>- parks u;< in the nir, '
so t'» speak, where they <an S'-e ev» ry- ■
ihir.k In m{-itiey the par*-; are in
hollow- or are fchut In by tr<». \ and the
best that th -• who Inhabit them hav.
to obs. rv- is t ie jirinlttct of man's own
hindlwork <,r of man';- own «rr,u.g« ment
of nati.re'.- h.< ilwotk.
In Heattf it is different. Patk visitors
r >n see wha* the Titan of Na'ur>- dhl w hen !
h. lifted Wa-h!ngton state ttif tif the mod I
and male in into in-iuntaitiH and lak - and ]
the Poiitd >•-; and. There much Import- j
sr.ee Ift the differ* n •■. Any who has ;
a <ud**< d In the I a .ridulatkine- %,t Pr j
r• • 1 p.trk. in ltr . »hiyn, N. V . whirft f<« one
of th« tno.-: li tutifoily a ! .rn <1 uf Am> r'- |
tan parks, would appre- tte ii. lmi<ortance
should lie unexpeote l!y rind hims»-if
brought onto ths eh'-vat'on of Kio
n««x paiK. overlooking lilliott ay.
Tits se<ti' o i in<>unt a. j a I water
frum Klnri' .-ir, it al. permitted f r in hour
a year, worth two h> every Sunday
for t)x y. ars in the . ; y utith>ok of I'rwa
p et park
City oark when p b. tn-;• a r»a! park,
will Kit,':, tr V. r>ly. Not be
caUM ,t 1- -»t'r hut b--ea It.- out!., .k .»
blgier Kioroar overlooks Kiliott toy,
Smith cove and th city of S. at tl<- a- ;t
lie* son wart' fi m ri Atine hill lt!it
City j.iirk ov> t .4. • Kll'ott Iny and tin 1 *
(iivnii «' m iiittait! th • •>' < f Seattl. as
It Jit S nil' uv i_* .t f r!!;v\ai 1 eastward and
*'.-•! ward. It- eye s\W, . , past JUll.ir.l
an-1 I<t kivi »r ■ i it .' 1' r>iv■ r-i* \. It rests
upon the wh • A it *" f !„ik . iw J
Wanhliml >n, w■> r. it future «liy
1 'n< )<• S «n' -t. . v.ti w'k ri i. are to ay
up" wlH't: p. t m active servi .. In the
ilistafi* « s . i: » -r. etually upon the
ntn>w> <"«• at I !r| - h( r.'.ir south
V|Km ! iltd UP of Motlnt iUili
l'T. It w .—. i >(: f turrrr.-f c.r Pnsef
mitnrt, tli timber in-t :t.. , f the sur
rouii'llttu unr tine, iln busy mon v-:n a k -
In* Hr. i bcnn • • . "f : :« n-n f. \ •rn
>!»!«. A .i ; irk site • * m u~ the
• djeqtiw n -i an i; md ». t 1*• tla ierln< 1:-
'I Up k«"* 5 fa' are of tlte ftty who miliiite
thr ftr.a. .-•> • : r t the supr-rlnte; lent
of patkH i • this cat a: >u >e of Vir
tue* • "•d I'nc !>'.(! fie'. t- A- ' a- 'til n(!v.
So* 3d P. N I. It'.-. wh.i i? ! i rln
tend' r.t of 5 .»t k
"We haw begun ta laj out «*ity perk
on it v 1 so <le T!:re« fi»ut t '•*
Of the f«t> « h «ve h» • •: t; . .1 ..sit.
tho h< \\ t.n i w •,« i • v*. . 1 for
ornam- ntal pur; ha-. -n tern'v. i,
dti'l tie- l.tt •:! h «•» 1 i-r ell w«<] tr
i a. 1 i,i for ft. i; *i*t to !i\vn.
The iivu . Mill I k 11 «(,>:< It:iv o at
i! .! > . • ii« n : .V» l k* . 1
\ » !«■ {l,l ■ « -I in int'l' e ,t* 1 i y
■r-. have tin kd) been w:<!• ;> \-y v. ■
t >r» !"h< ir »ia«i } • -i ?oirv» \ 1 ,i{•„!
P •' 'Vf ' -!' f ■ .iio l t»\ tt ! !i a
•r*s flu of Improvement drill ultimately
b< m.oto
"Detty s- .mux .1 ,t : *ll- O, s r-Wr tu
the « imph tk»n • f th< I • vervice
» i'• : i
A *.• • r.» park
•y "ii » : it . i
ev;••• . . > f
m hi • h .■ •» [ , ~,
tr.-ei« of i N ! t,« • 1; : - r T , ,
thi-jr ftood In natur< have I en left ta por
tion* • 1 J--.11 - ■ i • • •
f''! fU ■ »
lmpro\ . ni' tit tu <\< !<h itl< I tl -
gt'oup-
Sup. t * I, J 1-1 f r a
grand t»uu;ev»rd nbmg the ere« of the
tr ,< i
th -• ! v w
run- a . ! .
It \* to ii »m i tven .•
tt.rouih li !>>«. north tntf . r iv ;. Uk, a I
J • ' s ■ \ » Ml
"T!ie mi * t« trtl! -h nuch \u -. .. .
etm'i to. • i « ;
ni >t. , -1 t r ..11 t
PlVO\. .• \ tT ....
*>M. , > v ' f, n
ttro , ■ v \ r
• *
fr-'o • . < •
r-.ir: ; *, t K.
t { « * f i ♦ •
n-\ 9 * r , ■
Inarfl arou 1 1 a i trn i-*nt -• t alway#
irAt.' , r m - ■
t) v , .. .
rtv for !.!• par In »
* t I a i
K •!-.»• J»p t irV :H . 1* ....
I- a » . t. I; . . .. .
v
h «« ; t U

: ■ -
' f l>i i -' tm
n< fthtl . i '
* • * ; . * . i m
tSio|<A *• tvsr .V-. v.
•?v • tr -. '
tr*>m Mt r . I "" \
(
swr t . if It vaa t ■ 7s '. uiutui
k ptov«i u; tli la»i fpttcf, g|| j_ mi
• cornpi»»*d *h* wafer connof.ocs sn-3 Vrar.
| terr»eir.g »:ui seeding t'p to the present
: time the north half has b«»n finish*!. With
| Ltwr.s acd gravel walks which foreshadow
I the ({fwral invlr;ns? effect that w:i; follow
| *h>n the entire park is s:t ut. Ah'it
j $:, **> hi* been expended thus far in the
' improvements. a portion of that amount
j «i. t.njr Into the purchase of j-rmanent tools
j fnrr the park department.
Tfi a little hollow whkh ha? been a noi
lous mar* for *e*vera! >-• ars la four a res
of land which are t be a park. They ■'«
! on the Nagle tract. So soon a* the city be
gtns work c,n t •< lower reservoir in con
■ junction with " » r- w privity wa*er sys
-1 tem. tfi*- s* .rj' ;* dirt ex avattnl fr m the
reserv - r * :.l i«e ftirii <ii <»n ftf. * dumped
onto th.* marsh in the N.iaJe tr.»- u Ksiht
or nitj. *•-< * -ijrfu e »Ijrt will v e applied,
thn« nt.f.«uyhin>: m«r#fc The wrf.v.*
vi t» adorned with ft • uwual aioompsnl
i ment.- of s pablie pleasure ground. Xa*l*
park wii! tier- be tht only park in the
'i ;."t l'>" -ted "jj-'/n ar. t.'-va*
tiOfi.
S-.rn«- t nri- during t.h» paKt vnr Mr. E. F.
Witler donate.; t the city half an acre of
t
ILL-FATED WHALER ROSARIO, GROUND TO PIECES
BY ICE NEAR POINT BARROW, IN THE ARCTIC.
KDWIX < OFFIX. of the wretkri] whaler Rosnrio, has arrived In San Francisco. bringing with hint a story &
u r Arctic adventure that Ik well w rth the tolling He has traversed . very inch of the Arcti sa*. hut bis latest ad- 4
v» nture appeals to h:m as the most Irt-renting of all. "The occurred July 2. of this ye.tr," he said. '"WV y
tr ' " 1i: u- A :n -t;u i h <>f the crtw of the batfk K&TWCb The Ice was runnlitf likt » itfOßg tld* and 4
dr< v u« !-w ird the shore \\ ,• w. r. hut two and a half days going down from ? ae point, hut It took n;net< . n hard days :J
beating our way im> k. We pawed wltbin f.»ur Biles of the crew, but the base was so deOM we did not see them. They 4'
were rescued afterward by the steam* r Thrasher. which came along their path hy accident.
•"I fell yon the Ice began t«» come up big and strong, it drmv us on to the beach and we were three days getting off 4
On September ».> we were entirely frosen In, about three-quarters of • mlleftom shore. Then we worked at it and cut 3
our w.i\ Int for about all the diet an ■•». there Mai just lie {• ■ t of ; •♦* left between our shij» and the shore. Here we win- k
t ri.prepar r.g e\i-r> :hing f the i rig hi; ri.ation. We did not e-ilT.'r front wint of food or supplies. Other vessels were *
n guch 1 predlcameist, 1 understand, but we were all right in that respect. Our only difficulty was the scarcity of coal, for S»
* '' *' ■ 1 '• ;>s'nd • 1 Point Barrow. We hauled it forty-Hire miles in dog t. am? it look ten days to mak» this A
trip, and i! waa severe traveling. During the winter we got sixty deer and we had a ton of frozen fish on the shin at the : X
time I* ' her de*rru ticn. 4
On July - the crush came. We were forced bodily on the ah ore Ice, our rudder carried away, the ground to -L
splinters and the Roaario was turned on her side to an angle of S degrees with the lee. The crush came so quickly we f
wv? " obl.ged to leave the sup at once if we wished to save ourselves. She kept careening from one aide to the other and ■
'■ d on her stern with the bow up in the air. the lea, ,-tght to ten feet In thickness, forcing her up. We had just €
Ave mlnut .- to get out, and not even the ship's chronometer was saved.
"F»r thirty days we Bv« 1 in tents alongside the ship and could da nothing to sav« her from being ground up in the le*.
1 • «-r» w hit about August v for 1' ilnt Barrow, 1 with them. They came down on the Hear and 1 cam- on the steamer Fear- ' #
less."
' iftl h 1..1 l« • n neatly lmprow.l ar;it i
ma<le an attractiv.- park. It lo« iai-
BKHhitteljr south of the Scmth ichool
Thf jimalifts't of the e!ty p.ttks Is locat- 1 !
on Harvard tvt&tw, one of the moat tab- j
ptsnt'.ally built hou.ovar.l-s of th. , ity. Hur- !
v.u l V\- *:ue j'it k i it.! ns only l-! 0. f a ;i ■
a ere of lawn. I
I
TWO HUNDRED PER
GENT. INCREASE IN
DEPOSITS IN BANKS.
Maru'luna ltu*i«if»« llrvUal lmli-
I'Nli it •>> (MtSi ml Fiaure*—>o
Other t 11» iit tmrrlca Can MnUe
!» tl tlKlllill)!.
ryfCi " >'• a! Jtnpr..-,. m . V,t fn
11 '• • • •"*"* which las taken place
Ji u . Spa. 5:
two r*o.t% is ;. v\ivr»- t. -t«-r ill jstrati 1 ;
t'.iitt :n \ • <m* t -■ id ~f ytonttlo.
Tak. i f t!... d !■ It !
s.-tn.l" .lm< it i r. 1.,:- It Is J. ver- '
•-* ?
t = • .i ■ ' : . 5 ■ f . I • f
I t« n S-at'.e 1 f Kh tin .! ».y ••• -re
•han ''<•« «•» in l".*'-a? -• . f - «.
t f 'ay in : > Tak:- it t aic«rrecnte <: -
I— r -Si !"-• tor., w tiff t . e p. V ...» .•
vi ' : •?; hi i ' , , r •< ?< t
■ nt ! Latimer. «- . mpitetl b| i- »• ;
5 t.! *;:k;
I'U . IS. oad Nat : 5 V •»- : | •
P \ ktkunal 44X.aH M fM r. ji
-
N . I* o-i V
| .
t ■ • !• u «•* . I s '. »1 SST.SCt -vS
.
« > * -tv .* I. "-0 «« j,
« «* n • « : * \ **» ej . r
ttua fiatt »* -■- nt« - .»•. i n.»• r■ -
rs. . • \
m or p re n.i.. . •-t 'U *n., re
, *»urc .i v., t x- .„:Ui c '* + l.tti* '
THE SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCE R. BUNDAY, DECEMBER IS. 1898.
more than SO per cent, of the total depoa- [
its.
The Increase In the deposit? ha? not j
been desultory or occasional, but steady
and continuous during the two year*
Kaeh succeeding statement of the banks
has shown a gain in the aggregate over
| the total shown by the preceding etate
| ment. and this has been true of almost
every individual bank as well. The R£-
! gregste deposits In May, I*9?. were SM4«.-
! fe'X a gam of over those for
October, 2m. In May, liW, they reached
a total of JR.s*s.l2l.ol. an increase of
nearly tfcree and three-quarter millions In
one year, and in the four months ending
with September they increased nearly a
million dollars more.
The same story of continuous improve
ment is told bv the clearing house reports.
The Seattle clearings, as shown by the j
| Commercial and Financial Chronicle, of I
New York, increased from 528.137,'.«5S for j
! ISS6 to $36,€4.".22S for 1597, an increase for
| the year of 1T,5555,163. or 2* per cent. The
growth of the clearings for the present
year has been much more marked. For
I the eleven months of 1?&7 endin* Novem
ber 30 the clearings were 530.364155. For
the corresponding period of this year
.; they amount to an increase of
131.456,237, or more than 100 per cent.
This rate of increase far exceeds that
j of any other city in the United State*, j
j The only other that comes within a re- j
! spectable distance of it is Fargo, with an j
increase of 72 per cent., and its totals are j
so much less than those of Seattle as to
make its clearings much less noticeable.
! For the eleven months of 1897 the Fargo
1 clearings were |7,282,766; for this year $12,-
763.fi..".. iti ;i Hlmllar way Sioux Falls
"hows an im r« us<* uf <"I per cent., but Its
t"«::!s w re only and STt.W.OOO re-
H •'i v. :y. T.'e oma shows nn of
> r oftit . with a total of |i"..'££,.*&» for
i v :> 7 ati lof J ;r».<»!«;.TH f.>r Thus, while
, tito Scattle .clear!nics w.-ro increased by
1 Ml 4.~?'.T'7. thoec of Tin itnii Increastd by
I only tU Portland increased her
oh.irift.es f..r the same lctiKth of time by
?! pi r oei.t . I.,is .Anodes 17. San Francis.-.»
9. St-akiitie .'V.. The average rate of in
crease f. r the entire Pacific liivision was
1*: per cent, anil 'if the entire United
States p;< j M r cent
It • •ms t ariily fair to pelect n sinel"
w'i ek as ;i t'.isis of c -mparlson. bnt the
! ;St w.. k r> port -'1 in the Commercial and
F •• al I'hr riicie aptly illustrates tie
difference betweea the growth of Seattle
in ' .if Tl.' on a, and its figures are 1 -rne
i :t i v tret arr.s for whole \eir. For
tt ■ w• • c:t-!r*K N tnher . 1- <• the
To tr.a i o'flt:r.|ts led those of Seattle the
t. ( re* 1>- -.tu: Tacoma Ht«7.7M Seattle
s!*i »T 4 F- r 11 * • cor res; - w< • k In
Si •" • w .s forpin»r r»pi.!Sy s'tht d.
tbe tiit'ires being: s.-Htt'.. 1 n_. Ta
i us.a s«:'.« '• 'K F*>r the same \x< «k this
year the s. ittle clearing* were nearly
• ' >tib'e thos.- of Ta. nmn. the fignn s beb «
Seattb fI.SP > Tacoma $795.519 l For the
«'. -. ..n rn i'f lv-> i : November .u
> " i- i>a .:l those of Ta*
. -ir i bv 122 • 74
Ml» tireiitmt IMlHcnlty.
<l, l--y th- v. i\ fi -n y>l w.-e
■xi m't >i-u ftn ! t *>it t ilkins;
' N* • J Thf» Kr. •
v. :t- Ik- " ?■ p. iplt- under
- J it- Huston Transcript.
T: - N •• I i- ;'V « m.tk.t.c a s;e'iii
rate of IT- SO for the round tr:p to th* fa.
r i G«»n Rim Hat fittrinft. Tickets on
K F ~A
M ?.< W " " vsk: Opr ; an. \l2 Cher
ry. v'- t >-. n (r*.
J«o pointed QueMinna (nunrrtd.
V. .At H " u«<» ' n:ik:%' « sr
t, an voitr oo*n • U'or .t > j - an n ' oJ
» i • iter • • «.* f T '
kat -A* ther* to bo different in tho
► u tt«r so
* : -?r. . ivr ( n a
• •> *■■■> rah X. eater ia
i RTt fC :i* *•
ii w <• •- -■ • tK< ; I t. k n A y u-
I: - '<*'■ .* th« •' <"* l •
art• .♦ < ar* lie ,-cht ; rom:r -th
• " ! .«• t'i.t a t»- h a. " . r-m n't ■ V #
t:-* ' <&• JuWie mil my • tickiy •
" :Ti and ■'-* the
* ' ir -" .. : *" >ni! - -
* t ■ v '" 1 * ; • ;♦'>«»
- 1 '' > - r " ■~ i ' ' md that
can a.w--y* bo :pon. Tbey ramr
< ..i- * • *• 'h •••re ** V
t . v. f-r *-»T
I t .«• - c*c ■ " • f urn to 'he one 'r
• ■ fj know ■ l» • •- r
•' > «, *' -1 tVrt a n-uhlni
. *■* ••'' '■■• « -■ *'*''* Rem Jy
i",r 4 .City aS Ctaicrs.
Ml! Mil MI.
Mills Close Down to Control the
Output and Prices.
SPLENDID TRADE OUTLOOK.
Movemeat to Preveat a CJlat la
Waahlngtua I.nmber and Shlacle*
»» *he East—Bnlldiaa Stapped
There by Raid Weather Victor
I 11. Beckaiaa'a Plna—lncreane of
3,000 Cars la Rail Shipmeati.
-
The sntuation amon? local lumber and
shingle men during the year ISBS has. been
gratif>'ing. Prices have been fair, the out
put has Ken large, and the outlook for
another season Is the mcst encouraging
for yean?.
The total shipment by raR to the East
ern market from thi> state shows a large
increase. Statistics for I>ecember are n>'t
yet available, but estimating this month
on the basis of December. !«»?. as com
pared with the vliter montns of the two
yeurs respectively, the total rail shipments
for will amount to about 30.000 car
an Increase of 3.(.•«"> cars or U per
cent, over last year. Of tno total, about
10.0«*» cars < <>t,taine<i tumlw-r and 2 , .h'M» con
tained shingles.
t «iii|inrHtlvf It 11 it Shipments
The fnhinvi::< table > mr s the shipments
of lumlx-r an i -Mingles from t.'ie >tate via
the Northern tactic. Great Northern'and
< *ai!a-dian Pacific ma-l-i, to Ka.-tcrn ;-ta!"*
is compared with the same j enod last
year:
laimber, feet.—
IVJV is:*;.
January •> 570,0u0 5,040,000
February '.♦.uoo.OfM € Ui*. 'C*)
March . 15.435.000 8.430.000
! April p; 240000
May 15«75.0i*) 10.740.U08
: June F> S3i.'»n) 11,!HO,000
! July i;. ikm
I August 13,770,000 10050000
September 13.9 M.OOO 11.310.000
; O tober 14,23T.,1M» 11,415,"00
Totals 127 >)2?« »*) $« 130.i<uu
- Shingles, pktfs
! , ISS«7.
| J.:: - r> ... 7'\'.»s<UPOo 122 100 <10)
| February 3't w.-«i ir.'Vi>»,.«»i
' '• 2-v> it*' <«*) Ue>.350."-JU
'V ,ril 25e »*> JS.-.«50.«»
I M \ •• 2fCi 'kV).'«"» 27<'.4«W>'100
•I ME "17. V/> »OO 21 , 4,0 , L0.<1'»0
1 >'r.i\ 2*l. !•»>.<»«) 256 4SO.iM)
A\',. - H ' J'' • '•»»• 271.050
S> :• *• to *" r a," . i (•>! <»ti»
October -*M. *>!,'»«.> 255 4Se.OUO
| I otals 2.K1,<50.000 2.393.700,t*u
l?y car ! • 1 for a ?er!< > of years.
Lumh> r. cars
; iv.< 7. iv». iss».v
. 4»* ,'7C 44.' 5.%
1 ••! i .«ry .. »•.<*> in s->- ~i
s March 1,9 (3 ™
April 1.12 V sii *>s7 :,74
| M.'V TH «M M
I <l®2s 1.®6 7H till 67s
I JU!> - i.Mil •-.»> 572 *y<
! Augt; v; f >.•» ,-70 ,V.'4 713
September 874 754 «j..i fi;«
! October >4S
T tals y !-ll « :-42 •> &S7 «>oi
jij-.i; jj. «i, cars.
IS >«t }«y;
Januare v>:. \n 44«
! Februarj 7« |,M M 7
- M rcb I■* - 1 :\2* 1»» 1 17v-
A 1 r;i J<* J ,71 ; ] I»7
M v l »>i 1 i♦« i a
: J'. « ;H7 1«« 1 < i.i 1.r,7
1 1 073 I.MS 1
A -. ... ... '•*: '» * i |p» J >,i
September SJit t«0 IJU UH
Ul'Iu!" r l.fcS»7 1 :«a 1 JUK
Totals ;7.«N IMS 12.513 QJBI
i bonii.
" ! t' ■ T> « raire •- .:*•• rflelaJ o'eserver th.i-re
i-» »• mcthine ominous and «i -,-my in the
; 1 *t:vt down of tr.ta. With the J>'*sv
im a- 1 w irr <*' m- hin<-rv <•-.;» need nni
pu:s» • „ ms ; vorkmm no
-.c- r t' top nc ;<> and ?.r»,n tlMtr
m- a?. ; < ■ r 1* !ngln« Jibout
U» I «• : . mt-m ft jin
t:i* htt- ■ h Sin Xt t Wilis the ; »rsg lir« of
i ikTS n • : - c-r ni vir.g n f ♦ «1 ic*
T .-or.' as*t •* em« the «tilUie«« of
A "A* - v '* t * .t r '-~ - Tails :HK in lus
i try ar. ! g<. »d times
wmtyflw per cent, of the shingl* mi'.*
L in the state *x* now i»■ »«U d« wn until
1 a:ter the fcoUcUys, on 4 liie &umi>«r wUi
prohabJy b*
not. hotpyer, an enforced one, It is v.-.1-untnrjr
untnrjr on the pert of the mills snfl is for
the purpose of controling the output arid
st<vk. thereby keeping the market ic hand
and regelating the price.
Htntorr Of the XeTfßirßt.
The plan e f unit in* m i«*e a number
of mills in a co-operative movement to
close down during the midwinter >»■ J -nn
originated a year ago with Victor H. Bevk
man. editor of the Pacific lumber Trade
Journal of this city. Mr Beeaman. who is
one of the best ported men in the courtiry
on industrial matters, hai observed with
regret the terrtble glut in tne shmg.e mar
ket the preceding spring and the *a»nst u-t
stagnation in traie and the ruinously 1 w
prices that brought disaster to many mi .a
He set about analysing the conditions and
tracing out the causes. lii a series of
strong articles he demonstrated the re
sult *w due chiefly to climatic condition*,
followed up and tsken ««v»ntage of In
shrewd speculators in the Eastern states*.
In a nutshell, the situation was tts fol
lows: The market for Washington shin
gles is almost exclusively in the Hast and
is reached by rail shipment over t ne three
traiwcontinentai line-* tnat diverge from
Seattle. While the state as an t iiormuos
cargo trade in lumier. bom forOgn and
coastwise, its cargo shipments of saing>-s
are inconsiderable. Tne heaviest of tiH-»-
go to Hawaii, and the vast preponderance
of rail shipments over those oy w.ter will
be apparen: by glancing at ttn-.-.t
the shingles shipped to Hawaii this year
amount to only 25.0u0.0w piec«-while those
shipped East by rail amount to 2.551
wU) pieces, or more than 10© times a? much.
Now in the Eastern starts tne midwinter
season, with its heavy snows and intense
cold, puts an end to all work on the out
side of buildings. Roofin* •..» out of tin:
question and the sale •>{ shing'. s stopped.
Meanwhile the mild and temperate winter
of Western Washington enables the m'lls
to run at full capacity. So they had been
running, and piling up shingles until the
market was overstocked and the bottom
dropped out of prices. Then the specula
tors, the shrewd middle men, stepped in
and bought shingles for a m«r» song.
WR>n the spring build s ng season opened i:s
the East and the shingle market ought to
have resumed its normal condition, the
manufacturers were confronted by this
vast stock which their own Improvidence
had thrown Into the hands of the specu
lators. Thus matters went on from year
to year, and the vast an* cnoice output
of shingles in this state was being sacri
ficed. The mills were foiced to sell shin
gles at less than the cost of production.
Mill* in the Movement.
Having pointed out the evil, Mr. Be.'k
man promptly suggested a remedy, viz, t:ie
closing down of trie mills. He sent out
letters asking co-operation, an 1 in re
sponse the following miiis agreed to join
in the movement:
Buckley Lumber Company, C A. Bla A
man & Co.. Puget Sound Saw Mill & Shin
gle Co.. Mudgett Phillips, Edgewood
Shingle Company. Northern Luml-er Com
pany, American Lumber & Shiugio Com
pany, Snohomish Shingles Company, Enter
prise Shingle Company, Stetson & Post
Mill Company, Bryant Lumber & Shingle
Company. Kggert Ac Johnson Company,
E. J. MeNeely & Co.. Seattle Cedar l.nm
'oer Company, Clipper Shiitglt Com|.«ai;>*
Olympia Shingle Company, Edmonds Rod
Cedar Shingle Company, Portland Sh;n
gle Company, Gauslin & CSarthiey, Snoho
mish Cash Grocery, Grays Harixw Com
mercial Company, Wiekersham Shingie
Company, Lyman Co-operative Company,
Cedar"tlte Shingle Company, NuoKs.tek
Shingle & Lumber Company. Connor,
Twigg Ac Frailer, Mount Baker Shingle
Company, Lincoln Shingle Company, Mon
arch Shingle Company. I>Virysvi.h sin
gle Company, Donoghut—Kellogg Mill
Company, John Anderson & Co.. Hamilton
Shingle Ac Lumber Company, Lake What
com Shingle Company, Filkins Mill Ai
Banking Company, Little Kalis Shingle
Company, Ferguson & Taylor, W'f.st
Coast Manufacturing & Investment Com
pany, E. E. Overton, MoLeod Ac But
ters, Stimson Mill Company, Card
& Knight, F. O. Elrich, A P.
Perry, Reed & Green. Webb & Co., Atlas
Lumber Company, Union Shingle Com
pany, W. H. Cooper, J. 11. Parker, R.
Shields, Munroo Bios., Viora Shingle Com
pany, A. S. Hooker, Kerry Lumber Com
pany, John McMaster, William Royal,
Metealf & Wade. A. V. Gray. J. c. O'Ci fi
ner, Keefe Ac Perkins, James Sobey & Co..
Lewis Bros.. Empire Mill Company, Taher
Mill Company, A. W. Peterson. J. W.
I%a via & Son. C. Babel, X. Jerns, CustVr
Mill Company, United Shingle Company.
C. H. Knapp, Eagle Shingle Company,
King Lumber Company, J. H. Miller .V
Son, Newaukum Mill Company, It' imon I
Lumber Company, Sterling Mill Company,
S. 11. Slemons At Son. I'eri-k.-wn & Co.,
Acme Mill Company, Winsor Lumber Com
pany, Albert Shore. J A. 1 >ennis, I>. H.
I>e Can, Sinnett Bros., StocKer Ar Cady,
Preston Mill Company, Standard Mill Com
pany, J. Owen. August Holmquist, N.m
ley Bros., F. Harrington, G. K. liiatt, L>.
J. Cain & Co., Nelson a. Neal. G. A. (tun,
it. P. Thomas A; CO.. Burns .V Bigg,
Clark Shingle Company. L>. S. Miller, L.
B. Koenig, J. C. Waugh. Stru'nei B: •>.«.,
H. G. Richardson, Star Shingle Company,
Knapp & l>ix, M. J. Dar.ing, W. C. Sparks,
Blackmail Bros., Carlson Bros., \\ i'.liam
Malone, Union Mill Company, Morgan
Bros.
These mills represented fully SO per e< nr.
of the .shingle capacity o» i.-k- state. Many
of them held down through the months
o€ December an l January. When the
spring market open*-! the result was • vi
dent, and shingles «• »lil at a tK-tU-r !i<ure
last spring than they ha 1 since lv:>. Thi -
is the plan under which the mi;ls ure now
closing down. Far from being an evidence
of gloom or death «>r hard times. it is
proof that the mill men have the situation
well in hand, and that they, and-not the
speeulators, will he in the saddle when the
spring market opens.
DrAwbHt-kn of tb«*
<Concerning the working anl origin of
thi!« system Mr. Ikt-kman said roc«ntly.
"Certain it is that the movement origin
ated by the Pacific Lum':x>r Trade Journal
to close the miils la.*t winter was eminent
ly successful, and had it not boon for un
expectfi and untoward contira;>-n » that
came up during the sprinK months ev« ry
dealer and manufa -tur«-r in the l'a< irie
Northwest would have p ■: ~ r:.on< y.
"Vet the closini; of th< iraiis last winter
was not without draw . a ks. ~ t.'souj. a th--v
did not materially aff- ■< t the r- suits.
B<>nie of the miiis broke faith and others
under various pretexts continue.| to run
lititil it be.-ame an utter impossibility to
h<>M the baiar.ee to their airee-
Bient—namely, to remain closed until Feb
ruary l. This In -k of unity caused hard
feelings, and s-ome of th» mills tiiat aid
not act in good faith ar<* now det«»rmlne«j
to run throughout the c<-»mlng winter, i.n
l<-», of coarse pri b«K-ome low as to
be unprofitable and the danger point has
nearly been reaehel.
Must He I n n si iin o ti«.
"The eloriCK of th>- mi':* wi". prove th
aalvatlon of the track, and I am only too
anxious t" help the good cause. but t
cl<«lng muft be practically unanimous :i l
ainct-re."
In rvft •> to a statement th t t
• hU-f trouirfe In m.iint -nuns: th- -nv ,t
had contf from the larger milk, M It. k
raan sail:
"T;.at iii a mistake. With on" > \ -j.-tlon
the inrK 1 ' 1 manufacturer.* h- : to th- mrf
metit: the m<»M sm-rra , • oi. • tiMr ?
closing cam- from the small nr.i • »-• .f>:
of the I trs- mills were ra»t Ht>pr<>.i- h. d at
all until they rf. t-U.il .1 r,-. ;ur a.-tr-r
.nuking t .at th»-y >.-'ut .!.>»», w nif • ihey
did in g'H'l fairh, 1.-tt.-r* were puhli«... i
from the majority ©f the s>tcne<i anl
duly .tf«"»t«-d, and t • •«;>■ cr.»•:(»!• ♦ \ ps
111 otic inPtam »t* ' *j.>eiteni •. 1: k» • ;■>•
ln< the ern Uler nu,.< In line Tin ms
that did tin guv. wt: j few « x JHSO;.*,
cwvj re a «•"> .* for contln unK
Kile HuuUrrri Mill*.
Al:n"uah av t s'a'U* « for th- .rpm
year oat;n ' >t t— ma h- up. ♦ - y-ar :■»
near enough to its !o*- r> atf ird i g* n
cr.i! rfvifff < f the i;.mu-r r T:*» :«
art *" lumin-r >v J shsntrle n» ' .■>. n
t Mate I—m \' «r ■ i 'Tt- w- r- about •
<.:nr.; s a': i 211 ehirgl* mdL- The
outaut of the .4"« c his ..iiftady 1-- n no
ticed.
l-.a.i! j•. a." ther- w- re J.A sawmill-, liv
ing un ♦ -la.iy cap* y. ; 4.* *• •»»-
feet and employing aSo at * *• m» n ;n the
mli.t and Th«- aggr«-„ ,t«t outnut
in the yt.nr S* -7 is •1 *0 b*v- Ucn
fr m *»•> »•<-•> •i> w >1 -
atxHit t K .- Srtm-? .15 ?.'•» j-.ro-i i cf t -
vj» * >ear. Th - ra.i cti , n-.- r,-w • • iU'i
7*» ll» • '• f*et. .* ci>in;u.'-- -l '.v " - ; •*,-
U' 'M» In !».•". the arjf.> ;.m<-t;«» :.j f ,r
--. s -rt< *• re li*> f-f '-.r
.tr.d i*th, hj» <*« mr a:-d v. *>j ITI.-
<¥* l f ■ » of lum'T ; ra- .« -A
« »• - Z..: *fcS' tVi.. «r. • ? .ua»- f
ai.d SV. i,»th. at i-om with
O*. f»et of lumritr In
i.r vw-j i.^*£Ui -.j.; I*. i ou- i'Ut I
*WSMUB MJBTP, IK «MUi! AT
TO ECUfSE HE PiftEi PICSiPM.
MACHINERY IS IN MOTION—IT HAS
had a clog or two. but that
doesn't matter—for the creation
in the vicinity of Seattle of a
military reservation which may become
as notable as the reservation at Fort
Kiley, Kan.
At Fort Riley the government expended
over 12.000.0(10 in improvements.
Magnolia Bluff, a lofty bit of land over
looking 1 Puget Sound, is the site chosen
for the Seattle reservation. It has been
duly acquired by the government, and
work has begun upon it. but there have
been things in the way of uninterrupted
progress, and these things are not yet
done away with.
There are almost a thousand acres in
the proposed camp, which make it nearly
as large as the famous military reserva
tion at San Francisco kn*wn as the Pre
sidio. At the instance of the government
:he people of Seattle expended a good
batch of their own money and bo ugh t the
thousand acres as a gift to the govern
ment. They wanted a military camp per
manently located at the city and were
willing to pay for it.
It was a case of mutual desire between
the government and the city an<i the gov
ernment proceeded at once to the laying
out of about SIOO,OOO upon the land which
had been donated. The building of bar
racks w ;is inaugurated, roads were open
ed, timber and brush land was cleared.
Seattle was gratified with the new busi
ness thus opened, and the I'nited States,
;ts usual, was uncomplaining. A con
structing quartermaster's department was
established in Seattle, In charge of Capt.
W. Robinson, Jr., who was associated
with many of the great Improvements
made at Fort Riley. The city Chamber
of Commerce continued its interest in the
proposition, and the city council lived up
to its contract to supply the reservation
with water.
But presently there came a hitch. The
wet weather began. Roads became mud
dy. Contractors lost time in getting back
and forth to tho reservation with their
ioa is of lumber, stone and other building
material. Capt. Robinson found himself
compelled to spend the major portion of
his day in tho ride'between the city and
tho bluff. And naturally enough a protest
arose.
The government asked the city to put
the roads to the reservation in proper
shape. The city was blocked with other
demands upon its finances and couldn't
hurry the response to tho government's
request. The Chamber of Commerce took
hold of the matter and passed resolutions
setting forth the obligations of the city
to the reservation. Still the ciy did noth
ing:. Personal were made, press
editorials were printed, all possible moral
suasion was used upon the city council.
But without apparent result.
About a week ago Capt. Robinson de
clared that he was becoming impatient
and disgusted. The apathy of the city
authorities provoked corresponding apathy
at Washington, and the captain was left
without material by which to urge upon
the government the prior calls of this
reservation upon the fun d* and attention
of the War department. The situation be
gan to look blue.
in nts will he still larger. Lumbermen
agree that :he situation was never morrt
favorable for the lumber Interests of Pu
get sound and of the *tate. The prospects
for next season ar. encouraging for the
cargo trade, beta foreign and coastwise,
and there s a growing demand for Wash
ington lumber and Washington shingles in
the Eastern states.
"VV. I. Ewart. representative of th" Wey
erhaus.-r syndi.-ate. hit* b en spending i
few days In Sea'.tl". \n& predicts that l*'".'
A:.; be a good lumber year for Sttttle ami
the State of Washington. "Th.re N
growing mark t In the East for your pro-
Itie's," sard In, "to say nothing of your
for • gn mark' :. I'of eat tain classes of tim
!-r this is not only the best but almost our
only source of supply. Your cedar shin
gled are growing in favor, and thev are
b-tt. r handled now than formerly. For a
time there was s ant- complaint, and Per
haps it was lust, that certain Washing
ton shingle mills w. re send ng out Inferior
I--'::.t'Sles. The misfortune of this was that
• hurt not only the" manufacturers who
-•■ nt out thes- inferior shingles, but it hurt
also oth»-r Washington mills, who wro
more careful and conscientious, and who
sent out not irg but good shlncles,
"In the ordin try course of business th'.s
matter was bound to regulate itself. Tlie
shingle iiva of the state have gotten to
g.tii.-r, and the ma't.-r of grading arid
*h pm> nts la much more . arefully look-J
aft%r than ever before. This inspires eon
tiii' tici in the Eastern ''at*s. The buver
is b. git tiing to r» ilize that when he m ike*
a c.-ntt.i t for Washington cedar .«h!ng!e» of
K certain grade, no matter how large or
small hLs purchase may be, he will get
just the quality of shmg'es he has con
tracted for."
4'allfornln Will liny.
The sto<k of lumber iti California has
been much r< due. d. and th'.s fjict is in fa
ver f a better outlook for Washington
mills for t!ie cum I rig season. E. M. Uer
rt- k. pres. lent of the Pacific Pins Co., and
also president of the Gravs Harbor Cotti
m.Teial Co \\ .s in S.-attle last week, and
st at<-1 that the sto.k in California has
r :ch>'d a V'-rv low point. "If th' re are
...| i• - !t t •rni.t th:.» s »|<l
Mr. H' rr: k. "Fu»r- t IOUTI i may look f..r a
Uitf lumber trade from Cahfornt* next
-••• Th<« i ,'Rnt" , !:.)n between rains and
a ijood liimi" r trud- l* not hard to trace.
A cooi rainy weapon in O iliforn.i moiiiu
i good harvest. A k harvest riw.tim
good times and plenty of building. nty
of building m.-ans a' demand for himb»*r.
iS" luxntx r will come from Pugti .sound.
S' € ?' 1
A ita t nil in i«
Australia ha* f >r y- irs b#<-n a Kood cu*-
t-.in»-r f.>r J'uur-t pound lumber. rhout'h a
;! ..f years ago th* tirian -ml panic
in that tor away oooiiotnt abrtd|*d i>o«-
chaaes of ill kinds caund lumber
pments ' > fa:, off materially. The Aus-
.lie on n more on th< ir tlna».«-.,il
f < t ;tt.d « I! buy i rn'vr :hU year «.«• they
• : i ifirmer >•• ir*. John H-n try. r)"e«d
--1 r.' f • 1 r- . «'.lumb!a Mills, T'.m
-- r A Trading <'o.. rpturru d tl»ree w-'-k*
"mo from i protr.-i t» t visit to Australia.
Ha at WW* I '• f !«> fh • " Ml return
to hl.-» hi me In Vancouver, f- «*.. «nd
« i ■ k >TS to R r'D' |ar«r*
••mi - J .i .rir.'-r th • m!»i« «< a
■ ■cm the i'i " > Aus
tral- ».
i : \ ir.rianv ir : i\ ori ?-;«-!r fe« ♦
fi at.l I? 111% ." O;:ld h- 'The «T;I of fjieoi
-1 it; n in thn* antrv %\ is followed bv th«*
un» kind of iisasier ulwaya foil ws
«{* u'.aiive b< >m«. The I.abilities of ?»«-•
l :mkK r«n 'lad th<» Miorm .>u» iiim o'
«>*» «*4'. TV n • .mi- th" rollap«< In one
\ t r th* 1 -rii* < r .--.i{ffii*nt» from I'uyct
• 1 »o ft! from *•••»»» to
1 ;*»■ i» {.. t. Now »h« dirk d-»ya ar» paft.
The jiantc fx end' 1. and Auntraiia will
• • m< b ■ rr. .• r- of * ... rr. Jit...-raj
f r- en ; •mi.-rs - • 1» rreaf. hi ml • r dis
trict."
tblnn t«nd Oilirr*.
-1 himb -r m n ar« hiking w!t!.
» .-ifi-i't > d<-% < lopm» r»' of h cr» at
a.', i ».' 'A j-z tr-i wi'h <'b tid Ta*- i>ro
- of Tii I* y i -lUdjr.c in t'i.. - f > !i:rj
irill MctMtriljr ereat* an lncreaaad de
man i f«-r i.»m -r. and alr.ady »'.me larue
'v.rrra- ! r t>*» <in i ot/v-r material for
:ii,v.uy '-onsfri ?:■ rs ha." h»en 1. S<>
*.»r a* ?h» fa!* with China la on-f
if" v. sr 1 •* ha» t.-t-n * wuf! hr*ak>r.
• I th*r» i« ..'i> i, i. n io thai
-.''jr w il tta fir Myorid it. The
w •-> rj.tva b«#n puafcln* a •«»?*»-
w .r-1 ir.t > C ..r.a har# Men if;# *ti
•;<«r *r.J the «*hln**«» in the matter of
1 .ii, are di'poaed to fallow th<-;r 'X
ampli'
I? of. >■ ■ % **>r: —! w tie to
i»-m - f r ,nm r « a bull-' n« mtv-r-
I'a -if •••"»-: ImHbflV
niarh' t woulil U» -tlfrt. ult i j 'Stliua** *'hl
• x has ik> for t>u:: ling i-urpoa> •.
J*P*j» practically nana. When the
It continued to look Muf muthe m*-,
ing of the l:s »uncil :n the muile at n*
week Just close
At this meeting the deraan for tka
construction of a re .<$•«• ta! le an
boulevard to the bluff was refersj tn "i!l
city engineer with instructions t
estimates of ivst This js pn
mean that the citv fathers, if
their means adequate » :t. wi! w J
work upon the boulevard. What j3
suit is figured out as fo'.iows:
Situaie.l Just beyon i the officii gj—
limits of Seattle win N> an extenai\
tary park. beautifully improved, an
tiveiy pof.m la ted by a regiment o
tit w army which th-- military expert u
arranging w:th congress to create,tv
picturesque low buildings which grac.2
the martial r« servati< T S f l'ne> Satrifg
stand in the STOUT..: s i?i tradittorial ■«.
court arrangement, occupying perh*pa|a
acres of the thousand. In th« <>a'ane«
the campus there will be a free pu>.
park. *
Winding through the i ark will rw h
substantial mad* which I'r- le Sam %,
ways mak s for the convenience and M
ility of his army. These roads will fe
driveways and cycle parks for the pub|
—closed on'y in time of war.
Where the roads are not. will he tJ
natural forests, the evergreen timber* *
Washington, the nooks ini shadea 1
which romance and pleasure may
or recreate, according as the momenta?
disposition may suggest.
The Saturday and Sunday concert# o
the regimental bands may become a ntg
net for traveling hundreds. The ru archly
and drilling soldiers may Iv at hand to )a<
spire the growing military spirit of
American nation.
Magnolia bluff so lies, upon a ha*e gQ|
that juts out into the Puget sound, t)»|
it stands sentinel over the waters
less imposingly than such a historic foal
as Gibraltar, because it is inland and tfcf
companion of others of its kind. From M
crest the watchful guard of Uncle Baa
may see the coming and going of foretg
ships, may send his cannon looming fig
out toward the sea, or may sate hia tin
vision in times or dreary peace upe
mountains, lakes, forests and the eta
ments that make scenic nature grand.
Miles upon miles of placid baya stretS
north and south and west of the bkj
Mountain peaks lift themselves into tfe
air between the Muff and the <>cean a
between the bluff and the «reat arm
which lie eastward toward the Atlanta
Rainier and Raker, the lofty crags 4
which Washington poets sing and of whW
the unrhythmlc populace boasts as of
erty which none can t«ike from Pti,
are in the northern and aduttaa
vistas.
Monotony of view or monotony of ar
face will be strango to this great part
It will be a worthy home of the Fatal
government in a municipal commwiitj
And those who visit it during the man
years to come ere it shall be threaten*
with the devastation of waf will appreci
ate the more by its existence the intlmat
relationship their city bears to the grea
nation which protects and makes thai
city possible.
special correspondent of the Post-InUltt*
gencer stood last year in the *reat Eto
cotton mills at Shanghai anil saw overh«4
rhe m ignifii ■nt !>• am* h asked the super
intendent of construction whence thef
came. "From Port Blak. ley." was th« re«
ply. "There was nowhere else for US t#
Kit them from. When 'a<- were construct"
ing ;his building we needed a lot of iarst
timbers. We simply chartered a ship, sent
her to Puget soui.d and got a cargo of our
own."
Japan is almost equally dependent on ths
Pacific Northwest for her timber supply,
a'wi the rapidly advant ng wave of «*•-
iiizatlon In the Inland empire spreads fur-j
tlu r and further, the mills of Paget sound]
will feel its reflex touch. Already s«ver»ll
specially chartered vessels have loaded
lumber at fv-.ittle wharves fur Kobe an<t
« >sak«i. and on the very outskirts of Tskyo,
the capital of Japan, and one of the r*C
ly great cities of the world, a little lumber
vard has sprung into existence with tha
s itn "Jiougias Fir" to greet the eyes of
the American traveler.
Other foreign and coastwise customer*
are going to take Washington lumber in
increasing quantities. Alaska, with Its rap
id increase of population, wealth and tr*n*-
portatlon facilities, will undoubtedly be* j
stow her patronage on her sister state. Ha-1
wall has but a limited amount of butldln* 1
material, and even prior to annexation wwi
the largest foreign purchaser of Washtni-j
tors cedar shingle*. \\ Ith the new Influx
of American capital and American I*"*
pie. there will IHJ inure building and on a
larger stele.
So far as the lumber s. a son is cooceinAi
It differs from the shingle season In this
important respect: The chief market M\
Washington shingles is in the East.th»|
shipments by rail amounting to 100 tta«*
those by water. T!ie winter season in tb®.
East virtually clos»-s down building op«r»-
tlons. so far as outdoor work is coneera-1
ed. Not so with lumber The larcest ship
ments from Puget sound are cargo shlt>-j
merits. and th" demand goe* on winter
ant summer alike.
W • h all th»< • normous quantity of
btr that u ■- s out from S>-atie it has boe"
a matter of g' neral -»urj»risi«» that there
nor m ;.r«* 1 tnib.-r manufacturing est a hill®-,
4nents in •'. * .try If amounts to]
anything there will he at least two I***!
plants pi a • d in thi« ity during the com
.ng year. Port Hiak< l> v. which is prscti
< .illy u suburb f svnttl-, is also to Itavs
l?s manufii tunng fa-'llltles increased
Walw.-rth .v Wviii--. ..f May « "Ity, M'«.. |
art- to *«t;ib ".ti there i larg." riant tot j
:ur»i.i.;r out croH urm.i for tflegraph
It must also t •• borne In mind. In
;r.g tii- ma* -if Miring r« «iurOK «f B*«t-1
t'e. that li.iilird the largest iflifl-1
ufu tilling town ti th>- worl;. is to sJI *-
tents at I purp-.-o-s a part of this 'ity. Ta
la - k i f lumb* r rnanufa. Turing plants wK- j
~ ■ ~, rh. strsno
fii ! t h-it e Mtracfors during the i>r*yu ]
y• tr hav»* h.i-1 to jro i - f,ir as «»rnvs Har
bur f.«r purchasing 1 umber to fulfill ect 1 * 1
tr-u' s within the city of Seattle.
I.og* Are *rnr('r.
(m" of the moat r!ki f■ • sr.* of N
lumber market lust now s the « «rclty P»|
bags in t.h- Puget sourd district. aTi* l
- ir i'v appiit s to ).•'•= h '■•••! r and At, W,
, • HlaJtewj
nil w* i - .' ;i I! v iarr' •» « -> •" k of f row i
A m '»-» • i a<'*!>>"»• f«. • . * : a. ». has n«*
on hat"! n>t ni«r" tb ut 7 <•«» f> <-t._ T>e]
Pug- Mill < * ha * not in. than
f-. ! for its thr.. i. k' nriU The St. !'*»
Air T i »»n » Eonile r >-;pi-:y does *
u •> d '£'* '•»e though I* ha-i the «dVA»*
tag.- of owii'ng a .irking road. The Tl*
• m. Mil wl.i* h rr.f, wh*t Is C«»»
moniv kr.cwn a- the '>M wn nr.HI, h*
n n * Tt\ rt thin 4* * , *«Mvi feet
logs ut» hand.
Ilrriilh I'iKarp of ""plili'r'i WA
A f'j R 1! >r ph<*ri 'fw-non f- r.' tlffd br
II Jjatt'T. A ■- Jiitd #t mi H wb acre*
fit hr mv. t? '.v. t, t ■ *in actuil
contact w *rt t'i* v;■!**, thor*-- N>!*§
roo*
t<>r a h' if tly to t>'tzz up ari l -lowo wltft*
<■ ;t ;< .-,g m • '-)• » T *.■ at 0f tl*
mornlnjf t'»th threw <,ft i «tu-*ntitf
vapor, which *tol« t<» th« window,
ln< (i vfry distinrt br»ath 'i«rura of P<
ppld'-r'a *• b upon tru Th* w«6 D>«
thr- -a * th«rn removed %"• *? m'-* 0 *
t: /, on the rvm w«l of tb* i ■"f oowH'
tion, th* br« .«'h r• - -»j■: ■ .<r«L 0)*
haif <■' th* wlnduw w.i -Aip«4 W
with u Aft'-r ii»• m rni'ift
breath *V <r« was di«t!n-t «n the
r.nd Could t*i flinttf ■***
on tho wij>*"i portion.
IF you w:*h to hri: a try -sf your
from the Ka»t or froin -lur pf. wf at> *f*
rang* for you. fall at th<j X~nutnnP
ciac ofßee lor particuUra.

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