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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, December 18, 1898, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1898-12-18/ed-1/seq-4/

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XH£ PObl -lM KLLIGENCER.
TEHMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
1/ei.vered i#> C;t> Carri *x.
Daily .*nd per a. rt.i I&
2>ai.y arnj euuoay, E.X moif.n*. If pa.a
in advacce * '*
Daily ajkJ tjur.-i.ii, un* >«*r, if paid .n _ .
advance ' ■£
Sunday edition. per month f
Sunday edition, <»:.* >ear * *'
Per imd* desirt.-.i? the Post-IntelUiP*Bcer
»en<«d at Lfce.r <r, >nr » or cr-ams* of deitv
»ry can aeeurt it «';> postal card request
ar order through t» pb n« Mair, t. '»• ■»-
delivery is iriesu.-ar, pieas* make lairce
diau compia.nt to this off.ee.
BT MAIL, PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
XNHIy and Sunday, per month
pally and Sunday, #:* m n'ft# i r.i
Daily and Sunday, one yea: 4 "p
Sue'lay edition, one month ~
Sunday edition, six ; rj
ouad*y edition. one >ear * '®
Sunday and Weekly, on- year * »'
*>»k.y edition, om year 1
Vnkiy edition, * a month*
OFFICER. „ „
■cattle, Secon! ' Cherry street.
jSewYork. r n. :: T-mple Court.
Chicago. r 3Hf . -<'■ St» * Lx
change t-u . -
®acoma. 1 - i'« . *' ~ 3i'' " J#-
Give j 'srriff - s ,'irf t In f 11. Including
eOUQty ar'i St ite
R*ir.lt by (■*■•• », n ney or>l r d»»f or
In a* our
Telephone I. i« ■ ff «. Main *; Ed
llor.a Ma!
Address ail comm <' ' • 1 " "
tanee* *o th* POST-FN'T' ' '' i'.H
PUBLISHING CO ,Sr 'i. , \Va.
CITY oi-» i< I VI. r u'i H.
AMI SEMI;VI x '! HSli.il I
SEATTLE THi V i;
THIHI i .v ; EN • •
Gr«ja Alcllwi
■EATIXK, M sin). l»i:C. I".
THE I »•:nr* i 111 ITS.
Apropos of the c; siiJt' oi tne year
the i'ost-inteiii* • I.' • i today prints spe
cial matter NVtewißg the , : » • l 0
the past tuelw awUll In Beatth a:; 1
In "the state of Washington at . ry .
The nho a ing made by the trade, flnan
cial, social and <■ tl.* r I - iit - mo-ft
•atlafactory. Its ful i- . ial wili
easily convey to hoin> reader; tht pi s
ent staius and tii" mure iuiiM-iatl.e
neetls of the « rnn atut; To r--» d»-nt-
Of other c'tinmuniti's ami t • 111»• —; i'
will illustrate tl, p sit.on
Occupied among the tl--' p: gressive
localities of the West by Heatt;. and by
the state of wiii h it tie- m -tt ;,i.s
The proximity '«f tie city to Ala i.a
has been its str ao-'-s f ature in many
respects during t: > <
which have e,ap • 1 .inc. the di . e;y
of gold ill the k'.olldlk- I! It a the J
ent year diav. s to an end. cuuunerce
with tie- Orient !• k ns t ■ as>uiu< a v ry
great important e. seeming t insure a
cons'ant inert as>- f l■ ■. • in th«* I'u»
1
get Souritl Seattle has •pt tnal rea
sons f .r believing that it w dl i »• able to
make itself the center of t t ; i. w inter
est.
Most striking and i ; ;nitb ant
among the liguies w b.< i« ar< prc.-enuvl
are the bank ■. c.» ii .«* <at •
for IS% rellects an . ••msain .sn . •
over I*9? In tn« < a pa; tof th y a:
the monthly t tal d clined, the tempo
rary Inllati n ..f i Ki*»i iik- a.-tiv.ty
passing away and conditions a samlng
What glv-t st v'i i y Ii ni .n ,»f b- .ng i
normal tat. of advait «• ovei pre- etling
y.-ars Th> n. - gain f r the year Is
probably la:y t tl in that of any W t
ern city and is hi »-\ » \v.<> ,i m ;t: r
ftir C' ngratulati n
Lunilter is at p;- j nt Washitn- • n'r
largest Industry, and Um at n
assured of t'ae m st < \ ■ md p> s
maiit nt ii.at i. t. A i i it.ig •
Is pt'h • I t .» r f til" tat"
In that it reproduces Its I n kind, and
thereft i , offtga little or n<< Indie at k>a t f
early e\' ■ , r • . ..; \ tit c
countries are alread) dri wins heavU)
upon W.i.-I. v i
cs i a. • th- -t
Indus', ,al tl. \ n
tries The
o> ea n>. i t- ■ •
aall abb >• ir f,
the Orient (
Coal and tl - - • 1 , r
closely it;ter!at • d : . r
wheat W.; -1: *,, 'IC
with one ir t,i ;
ply prat tn m . t ' i t »». j>
flflr coast. V'i t -.#| (n •. ~; ••• *of
vess- N - . ■> A i.
as y f t th * I- ... ,
de»n«; i h>\ v
tlce. Iv- bablj f the h - tn*est
lrt«nt ■ •
this di - ts ■
1 east P'Vi ' • <
tr trs n- i
favor ah' f r
daily it> \ w
The tit.. , -
will \Y
rather t v - r- %
|w-nd t . !• <
• 'at. < N• '..
Vrpet.*' !e ' t
pack -. v
milk r tt
The est. at of t . I< ll M nlng I iter**|
has Wen
ernn t
tabi'v - • , ,
P' a' ■- . - • -
been '
Ington's o«n mines ar
weapt \ a . , ».
•xfUgr, .\ ta large «■ fall of rteh n »
Ise Most vr tv ... , . ,
low p- ! > I: , r
a 111 t, ~n tv a<s led to ta* * -.»■ r~<
aaaey office ad Sea'tie to hmdle this
low-grade output which now goes to
other citlea
City smproveraent has been in keepir.e
w;th the monetary resources. Numer
ous public parks are under way and
street grading* are planned. Peculiar |
difficulties attach to the making of ,
roadbeds In this aection. and there 1* i
some chance for engineering skill in th
devising of methods for permanent u«e.
The creation of a United State* military
reservation has be*»n inaugurated, which
will give to the city a large park free of
expenae.
-f- -T- +
Tourist and business travel through
S'-attie has become greater and more
cosmopolitan with the opening of Ki n
dike and the movement toward the j
Orient. The terminal steamship lines j
operating between this port and Japan j
and China, the community of an (
«**,(. r-irc r--a«ing tourist travel. The
of the situation is a firs:*c!aas strictly
tourist hotel.
I
~ -5- +
It is r:s:ht;y believed by those who !
study conditions closely that, the year » j
wral developments Justify renewed !
eff rts on b half of immigration. With i
growing state and > :ty Interests and !
with the i m marketf whl h have been ;
n.■•n'ione.i at.ove there is everything to '
• r outage new settlers. The desire of
: • ; • f Washington that these set
t: rs c »n.e is not of s » great importance 1
a- Is the fact that the opportunity to set
ti rs a' the present time is exceptional.
The city of Seattle Is making every en
deavor to found its future upon a solid,
tinboomed basis. - its Chamber of Com
n t-rce, which Is comp- fc !of the repre
sentative men of the community, i*;r- j
fistently opp. s.-s and generally sue- i
' ' ■ 'ls In checking any movement which 1
is likely to result in inflation. The spit it ;
of th" chamber pervades the entire p >p- j
ulatv. An earnest and prudent devotion !
to municipal affairs and a patriotic ap- !
pre fation of the wider political resp .n- !
sibl'i!ies of the community as a part of
the national government are fostered
The corrective principle bv which erro-s j
are overcome and advancements are ef
fected has strong life among the public
an d the press.
SEATTLE A\l> ITS PAPER.
Today's edition of the Post-Intelligen
cer, consisting of forty-four pages, is !
th" largest regular dally edition (1. e.,
not a holiday number) of a newspaper
ever printed in th<> state and contains
the largest amount of advertising ever
printed in a regular daily edit inn of any
ii* vvspaper upon the Pacific coast. The
amount of advertising is about 17f> col
umns.
I*l on the same day, In last y. ar (the
tji.nday preceding Christina. ), the Post
li,t. iligeiK cr printed 107 columns of ad
vertising Ihe lner-ase Illustrates the
irnpr vement in general conditions in
the city. The editi n l.« not a special edi
tion iiid the advert: j h;g a'l came ini >
tie* eft e of the i apt r without the aid
fan t xtra sd it or The space fl!!-d Is
only the normal seasonal advertising
which the city's business situation Jus
tin-si ,<o great was to- pressure fo
-; ace that at H o'tlock yesterday afttr
n en it was necessary to post a noli
stating 'hat no more display advertising
could be ret elv > d.
Today's Post Intellls-n er i* ther-f >r.
a r.-tl. t tlon of Seattle as It stands at tin
pres. Nt time There is not a line of ad
vert..■•ing that is uf loom nature, or t
ch ap.
>oi \ iiisnmsi i; in im; « \>\t.
Tin re can be no doubt that the T'nltel
h-t.ir s. st f.tr as t'chr.b ti f- rn alit,.-
*f m ■rr •!, is h.. by tl— terms of
V ( ' aj t n-Httlwer tre-aty with ref.-r
-■ to t»-e Nic.-irag :a nal N» v • -
tl:- re >s i' i .rit r t- ~fj ♦ . t •
1 > that government cmstni-tl n nnl
• a nt ml ownership will not be pt-. -
V - Ib> th ■t: aty Were any -th r
•' * m v t •'! 'i. v. tl e u o ..r
--■- ! - .-• tie x of "h Morgan »' 1
w M n«>t i -■ i »..»n thf ass -. •\\ »n
t' tt i re ar> no dt<Ti«-u ti - ther than
■ ' a. in the w..y i f tl - j - ■;
• • Mt K ' in 1 < reeo r:
1 * .t? r ' n\ «:• 'a tie in-i'
'
" t • ■ ' - V ; j;. > o it t i,
f '* * - f v ■ « lit t th
t r ; ? h-» tr «' C-> *
*' - 1 r 1 s' t■ f .s.
,» 4 . . o . .
" " 1 " t>< n r.o p t -t
' ' 4 tl > S:v. irday Re
\ • \Y
' - believing that t!-,.s . * « t t». -v a
» i# . R emnwrt bf mam ■ ■■ t th -tghms
rt-:. t : IV If- -TV \Y:
THE SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCER, SI.NWAY, DECEMBER 1?. 1898.
secretary of the American embassy in
L> ndvn, visited an I conferred with th
president and the state departmen'
"with reference to Important matters !n
discussion between the United States
and Great Britain." The Nicaragua
canal was a subject of live Interest ar
that time, and could not well have been
omitted from the conferences with Mr.
White.
Mr. White was abundantly instructed
through the friendly relations which had
been maintained between the British of
ficials and the American embassy, as to
British desires in all Anglo-American
concerns, and could have conveyed to
the president and the state department
the probable attitude of the British gov
emment with reference to the Nicara
gua canal. Whether he allowed the
Inference that the Clayton-Bulw r
treaty would be relinquished can. o?
course, only be surmised, but recent de
velopments off-r e\ idence that h"
did so.
T'pon no less a basis would Preslden*
M« Kiniey have Incorporated in his an
nual nv-ssage such an unequivocal prop,
o? it ion a.- he did for the national con
trol of the Nicaragua canal.
nut tvs PH'ossmtE.
Bryan shows his g.d s- nse in w?sh
ir, g to see the peace treaty ratified Th n
he shows his bad sense in wishing to
make the PMlippir s in lejx-ndent.
s ! se is the d-sire to do the ivup-'SsiMe
o: ti;.- thought that the impossible can
b • done. Many sincere public men go
by this fault.
To give ir;dej' ndenee to the Philip
pints would be to defeat the objects foi
which they have been taken away from
Spain, namely, that th y be protected
f; in their own f Hits and Internal rival
r: s, that they be saved from domination
by a superior tyrannical power, and that
they be wit!.held from possible acquisi
tion by some other nation.
The uncertainties whh h have beset so
strong a man as Aguinaldo In bis at
tempt to maintain leadership and to di
rect his people in leiut.mate lines of na
ti !>al life should impress upon anyone
the practical impossibility of leaving
the islanders to their own government
V» ere Aguinaliio to be overthrown, o:
w>-re a war of leaders to be precipitated
over the issue of his dictatorship, a repe
titi n of the taiiKltd affairs that have so
Kng obtained in Samoa would be in
evltuble. Int. i n-ttional trade interests,
ind» pendently of political considera
tions, would retire Intervention. The
outcome ci ild be but one of two alterna
tives; either joint control by the powers
concerned or the acquisition of th"
Islands by the strongest of the powers.
Philippine ind«'p--icU-nce would vani h
in tht. confusion, ar i the good work of
the A merit.-in navy ar.d army at Manila
would be lit done.
An eminently per.-:';, suegostlon h.is
c-m< the sdjufant general of Maine
v i-.h reference to the recrptanizatlon of the
v lir t. • r army. Instead of providing for a
gr-.it ii: re.- > of military service for t ie
privates in the state militia, a bill drawn
b> t~ .- ffii ti requires lb it the commis
> T of: •rs bo tbe 'f tiit rof new disci
pli!.". If 'here was weakness in the vol
:• er s«'r> during the recent war. It lay
r rv, jth nit nln command than with
tht rn- n j?i the l inks. The testimony be
fore th, war invi -• mating commission has
shown v ry charly that the inexperience
of : t ft. •i-.-ra wa« responsible in large par:
t'-r the - ki- of the tro. ps. an i s me of
■'i. : • ;rt. ;:>■ before the comm;-sir>n and
<:.»• al.i rc has bt • n to the * ff. t that the
"•i v; -Tie* •*«? •-? th-- c.fr.et rs *!-.•» ml:;;!'!-!
ig nst the full success of the volunteer
r. , jn the b-utb-tl Id. No mar. should
1 ' • i the r* l;.*j ;>os:tion of
d ir ■ . • sr ttie m.l t.iry ir. ".emer.ts of a regl
n.-r t • f no ti. or cvu; of a c »m; ,: y, who
: as • ot h- ->n thrc-.ii; a, to some coneiderahle
tx!' ' tat- tU-«l in.' .i ■ of regular mar
tial life.
The ' low ns. wh h t taken from the
St I Is G. l> -1 'cm •• • «', Ips not be<r
'•* t- »••'!« t' ' o -t.'ten.er* k -.en out by
M s ' r. the lit i t'ross naret. con
ct i!i:ni the tr.-atmenr of our s ddivrs at
>• !•" s'- !:.• • vof Sm'ti
*b ■ • i from r • Fourteen»n
rnited States Infantry at Manila, p. i,
N->v< :' ■ v . on u'cnur.? if a'-; Injury ' hi?
1.-ft J.-jf -• mi: ; h {othiv 1! -• i• s
• is \ t-ry ■ • k- • f; . rr. . the
■ ■ ' ' ' at 11 ■ -J
• ' ' " M-i i o' i . ai> . k
' •-< *»* fa i <«; , ir;a„ when he- Uf:
f'(i i!:d tt'i : 1■ t
a t \ , ; fs -: r 1 at- at ' . j •
r will outweigh ail the hyvtetfcal ut
' •' .• • i 'l' ! 1 ; -!
"
' : 1 >■ U9 i .to g fret ' ai |
' ' ' -• • 'i-.'.n# Y n
M i> 4 ■ ■ ii • .. y q : . f ,»; j
: ' -, ? > * . ot f s - r?
- * r » -j,:.! -[fy »
1 ' • ■ ' *•: " • t■■ mh* r----
ll i #a m . feat AIM fttmfl
' * - •• 4 at 'f < a
,** * ,
'" v " " ' ' W > !
V. .ir. r' •: sri K iijsit
.th! r t \ N
•« ' • Is giwa fa* this <:• gsUr ac
t- a « -.e j rt . t ths Pc, • They
- • • if ?• -V <': t a t" vuh«t,
' » > i « • *«rv«p it iocs r.ot
I ft*Z • at H»vws -V i
appear to be conclusive causes
wrhach contributed to the defeat of Popu
lism in Kansas and Washington are not
to be mistaken or concealed. Prosperity
killed the blight of Populism. Just that
and nothing more.
Sran is mad because Chaplain Mi lb am
prayed for her in the senate. The morning
after the annour.-ement of tile sliming of
the treaty the senate chaplain prayed earn
estly and feelingly fop Spain tn her defeat
and distress. At this the Spanish srai
took great offense. Spain doesn't think
■he needs praying for yet, but wait till
Don Carlos gets Into action.
Perhaps the wound whirh President Me-
Kinley'e utterances in regard to the Maine
difaster inflicts upon the sincere Senor Rios
wiii impress upon others as well as upon
this distinguished statesman the truth that
at seme time or other nations, like Indi
viduals, must pay the penalty of their rec
ord.
No Invidious remarks about the magni
ficent cruiser and battleship the Cramps
are building for the czar wili be permitted
to disturb the serenity of the universal
peace conference. They were ordered be
fore the disarmament suggestion found its
way into print.
Th? Springfield Republican declares that
the promot.on of Gen. Leonard Wood is
unanimously Indorsed by the people. Might
there not be other G c. Woods in the Phil
ippines, Guam, or Porto Rico? A vaunt
the thought!
Congressman McMillin's declaration that
the Pingley law won't meet the require
ments of the rational revenue shows how
much ground he, Bryan, Bailey and Co.
have on which to make the.r next political
fight.
Ardor of political devotion does not like
to see itseif cooled and frosted by the mis
takes of its hero.
SNAPSHOTS UY THE WAY.
Col. Bryan will soon discover that he
has picked up that issue by the red-hot
end.
* * *
The dear girls will spare themselves and
the man lots of anxiety by not selecting
tii.-- Christmas necktie.
* * *
Uncle Sam Is going to invest a couple
of millions In Washington. Uncle Sam is
a person of raro discrimination.
* * ♦
Xlr, Bryan has inaugurated a vigorous
war on expansion, and is Incidentally con
tracting the dimensions of his following.
♦ * »
The Democrats are making great prepar
ations to fuse in a grand Jacksonlan day
banquet. Banquets are most proper recon
cilers.
♦ * *
Fr<m e has ordered a lot of submarine
boats an 1 the Brooklyn Eagle man cannot
until rstand why she did not buy them
from Spain.
♦ ♦ *
Having succeeded tn starving and other
wise k.Hing one-half Che population of
Western Cuba, Spain's share In the late
war can scarcely bo said to nave oeen
wholly a failure.
* ♦ »
The Syracuse Post says: "A woman
i'opped a memorandum on the street one
Jay last an-k, on which wag written,
among other things, the. following: 'Pay
taxe*. kill rooster, get dinner, come
home.' "
* * *
The American Bible Society is determined
that no one shall la k a B.ble on account
of the '.sp- nsa. It has Issued a well print
■ i •. dit ion a: 15 cent *. Tt»ig brings it we'l
w-i hin reach of the average editor, where
it ,s most needed.
Ht't-tl t-tl ill* InjIIII e 11 <i u.
Chleamo Tltnes-Herald.
Admiral l*ewey will be p!tas-- 1 t'> '-b^f^rxe
that our commisslom r«i a Paris heeded
his injunctions to "k-ep the Philippines."
Ev - t-r since Mr. !>• w.-y opened up h.is iitt'e
taruet nrn the In Manila bay there has
be. n a manifest destiny on tti- p.tr: of the
government to accede to every request
has made.
«iom«*tliliiK They Will Itemeuilirr.
Chicago Times-lftraid
If it is tru* that the F!!iplr>» «r»» pre
pariug to re?i -t I'nc'.e Sam they are de.- - -
t! r.. I to e\ft rien ■-» something nt w and
sa*; it ir.*? in the v. • of surprise ; irti-s.
Srnntnr llonr'* Slur I'art.
Chicago Tlmes-Heral i
Senator 11 ir seems to he rehearsing for
a grand s;.e tacular inrformance of splen
did isolation.
\ MurWed f'ltnnite.
i\ -*"st m* H'rp i» t!ra • a| whs^h
mtirht he worth «üblishlnj[
P.tt• : M -di It t- Mtn - What t- - !•?
A-f -t .t tr. »d-» I-tet r. '.-tkl'-g y. -ir
va *!-ie stva-t'-.c I was a IT! -t i w i weak
i- but t'day I am a Popuhst or for. —
I'crfr.-th llarttile**,
1 * I - k!:i -v it '■ i.- n who
Tr ':<• ut .:.y
ar*. liar .i-rn r. ing *h r fro a.
i.i\ a i: p-r I! It ?
i itx y» ind tho only not • ti!« * IT. t
> _»i t .«• dt-iti» of the smoker —Chicago
N' w ...
I lie 11111. \\ H» .
1 ' '1 T":-} Wt.y 1 ' y■ u >[ •; .(
t cry so, Bridget? IP's aownng all the
time.
Bridget Shure -«r. - the only way I
kin kj; l - h.im fill Truth.
I*i «»<»f l'(t*l 111 r.
t*r le fo rc- So y t.i t< ally thlr k you
Harry -l/ov* --r'' "Ah. T n" :t'"v e*;oy
h. rm« - • . s -mpa- •. 5:..s in Transcript.
Heady for th«* M Infr.
" \\ r»u r- X r w n A 1 ■' thu->
• * mv wi'e v • tak-a tt;<- » mi.r t I -• 1
r-1 .-a >ver off the s-mw- ah. 'o.
..-j, ■ Het nl
1 til It I M I K MM.
lit"- Is ?l. r -.-i to h- ar yo ir rt-,i.*>n
When > -i t n't r. ! .:"»•> hi* p'-i-a.
A" 'try !;me a-i" - n **
i. »• wit: r. lik • * m -,r.
"/• , r»'«t a a- rt> kind't r",irr"r.<»r
In • is clean to the n*t
W .:i you say he doesn't ia -t.
If ff *£■ • - asnexat -n
>' t - he , ie: * yeu throuea;
W % • a r i f.t \ ir • nsonst ration
xi'.f the cw.irs® fi-< y«-u s pu - .e.
i.tn r rtr *fcan . ' i.«-
He has ba.S in the past.
Av st s rt o* tt» mus» »
W it:. > t.»u Mkf he ti -sr - ; ia>i*.
•-Wwiiinroo Star.
YOU'LL NEED THESE THIS WEEK.
Wby Mot
J|ay ?
• Ti?ti? Tfeey'H K Bflt
zfhac lot
INDUCEMENTS? I
%%V.V.r.W.V/J.VCTK\m%V%f.VW.STOf.VAW\V.V.V.^W.V.VAVAVAmV&VJaJ
KID GLOVES THAT WILL HANDKERCHIEFS—TIP- |
PLEASE. ' TOP VALUES..
You get what yo-J pay for. we fit or will exchange, so thorp Many kinds; all srood. i
are no d .-Appointments. Indies' twvdasp Gloves, r.ey stitch- Some special valuta, tine and sh«r. with the popular rmrn
ings, popular shades, dependable, SI.OO, sl.2>, Jl. .3 a pair. j ace fvigoe, 10c. iSc «uc.h •
Hook Gloves the genuine "Foster" make. universally ap- | >?*« anJ P"*ty embroider,>,l styles, *xtra fine. 10c, 16c each. |
predated come' with all the up-to-date a»i*h:n*a, sl.:*), $1.75, Some with ver?- . Übormte borders. including some i.-eauUftrt !
12.00 a pair. ones with fluffy la a edges, 2v)e, i»c, 350 each. »,
Pino 'Kerchiefs with the embroidered edges. S
Misses' and Boys', popular shade*. SI.OO a pair. some elaborate and same very neat; others just hai' and hajj, I
Indies' B cycle Gloves, a fine but extra strong kid; good j every one a beauty, 25c, osc to $2.00 each. J
colorings, $1.50 a pair. Ladles' Initial 'Kerchiefs, hemstitched, very fine and *ltS 5
T ~ T.. T. > . . ,», -A „ pretty small hand-worked initials, 25c each. I
Ladies' Fleece-Lined, with fur tops. sl.no a pair. . , . , - ~ ~ ... , , . I
M n's new and fresh fine dress Glove®, all of the proper A dainty one Is of fine hnen w.m a narrow lace eage and a
shadi-s, sl.oo. si..iO. $1.75 a pair. 3om « worked inlUal. S*c each.
Ladies' all white pure linen 'Kerchief, hemstitched. Ilk; I
Men's fleece-lined, extra good $1.75 a pair. | each. a
M» n's heavy -kin Working Gloves, tiro and water-proof, • same extra fine and with wide or narrow hems, 30c, Xc I
60e, <sc, SI.OO a pair. . eat y, |
~ , . ~x x - ! Men's All Silk Hemstitched, pure white. 25c each. *
Mens heavj Woo, Gloves, 50«... <t>c a-»pa.r. , same, very tine, with a pretty initial. 50c each.
heavy Wool Gloves. 35c, 50e a pair. Men's Japonette Kerchiefs, hemstitched. 10c t»ai"h. *,
j Same, with colored borders or with initials, and thw»
Ladies' fine Cashmere Gloves, 25c. Wo a pair. j wash soft and nice. lJi x c each.
I ali|1 c. Caehmere Mifens "V- ssc a nalr Men's Hemstitched White 'Kerchiefs, with an elaborately
Ladies tine ta.-hmtra Slit.ens, u>c. ooc a pair. embroidered each.
Indies' heavy double Mittens. 3iV, 23c a pair. j Men's All White, All IJnen. Hemstitched on*s, various
T. .v. . . , . ! wi Ith borders, 20c, 2«c to Sftc each.
Boys heavy double Mittens, &»e, a pair. Same with a very pretty initial. 2.V each.
Children's or Infants' Wool Mittens, 10c a pair; a big line M n's Hem«tit Whfe, Pure Silk 'Kerchiefs, with tha c
i new Miva colored borders, and they ro thoroughly up-;o-ilata I
and they're right. &c, 60c euch. I
i a
You Can't Beat Us on These Two Items. :
YOU NEEDN'T TRY. . i
PURSES.
Combination Oard and Coin Purses,
Jsc. 3;jo, CAj each.
Same, of real leather, 60c each.
I,art;e lines of the nrnvist shapes and
best leathers: these are front one of
th<» world's leading makers., 75c, '»c to
each.
Small Coin Purses, real leather, as
low as 10c each.
!,<vthrr Ch itelaJr.e*. with leather
hangers 50c each.
Chatelaines, Shopping Kags, Chain
Purses, etc.
A waist length of nice silk would t»e
appropriate.
We've yet to see the woman that it
wouldn't plea?e; our col Ted ones ar«
strictly n- w in colors and weaves, and
the blacks aiv superb values and they
don't cost so very much either, about
$3.00 each up to JT.iO each.
FANS.
pretty Feath«*r Par.s, lifiht *ha.Jes,
tins. 1c j, 60c each.
Pretty Paii.ted and Gilded Kmplre
Pans, 50c each.
Tl.o newest Empire Fans f gauzß,
silk, satin. etc.. SI.OO. $1.25 to $3.00 each.
Large Peathor Pans, SI.OO !■"» s">. »)
each.
Pretty Coque Feather Fans, $1
each.
A SILK DRESS.
cost such a tile.
SI- 4 &• ft*'d upward* now buys a full
dri-sw length of the latest weav- •• ; :ks.
and even amongst the l<w-pri<ed ones
are many that will wear well.
APRONS.
Full size, pretty white Aprons, Z \
3"c each.
T» a Aprons, tucked or d'-eply em
bre: !< >-i, TV T • J! ■£> ►*•"'l.
!>' i k \pr r t mbroi.itr< 3; very
pief.y, Jl.iw eac.fi.
HOW ABOUT TABLE
LINENS?
Aiv housewife would V* plc-a«<»1 to
tvee-tve *ome; it'» a tender *;• >' '>uc • J;
you ca?l buy
cork at price* w '' u? a taint Of tar- !
;<T ex' ra -u: r .'U:. . rn trs.
IJ~en by *be > sr.!
Stand f>r Bath To aels.
A Table S ■
S» «tra : e t*k>chs 8» parato Napkins,
Ifcjyiie*. Trays, etc.
JIDERDOWN GARMENTS
READY TO WEAR.
Pr< "% > ma 1" to it:. $1 CO.
5 j& i < i- >•
C'f :'r*" I 1.-d $• 0/e.M .
pa. ft Roi-e* for U4iev i<> o
r>- ch
ita a Ito •'» for m n, no
> a< a.
GARTERS.
S; V K!a?".ef 1 iartvr a: i snght
r-.■. rs fancy tl.ts;* £.• Vv a [m;"
h .■ k lielt !!•>!■>« S "■ rs, ;£*•. §<>
a ;>« r.
. < : tru-r ' m '•* ■ ; ri: •> a
».% $; •: * pair
'oi -'i StUn H-lt iio&e Supporters
2-'-c. art 1 a pa.'-r.
J|ai 11 ar>§eoi/s.^
UMBRELLAS.
It's a wonderful line that we exhibit
at $-.50, s;'..K>, $4.00 to SG.OO each.
Novelty handlers gulore and amongst
th.-m the very latest ideas of the um
brella world, many that you've n< v< r
seen before; many that you'll sea only
here.
Splendid Gloria Silk FmbreKas. with
Juavy cr light natural wood irtndle-s, or
with novelty horn, metal, Dresden or
celluloid handles, $1.75 each.
Same, next grade, $1.50 each.
Good ones, of fas-t. black Scrvla silk;
• a (rood wearer, $1 25 each.
Others of fast black Serge, 75c, SI.OO
e.-ich.
All of ours have steel rods and para*
£\>n frames.
A DOWN CUSHION.
JUST THE IDEA.
j We've Sofa Cushions, all r.iffkd and
I cover, i with derim sateen, siik, velvet,
j tinsel. <"i }>o, !-i!k lilies, etc., fl.flO to s<> 00
I each, and many beauties to chinos®
j ?roni.
COMFORTS.
M ike the house a surprise; splendid
Comforts, filled with white wadding:,
satlne covered, sl.do. Sl.'.i each.
< 'oven-*! w;th ellkoline. tied with
yarn, tilled with white thick wadding,
all in on* piece, each.
Same, covered with h< ivy satine,
s.l. '<o each.
A fin* full-size Eiderdown Comfort,
covered on '*> th Mdes with heavy sat
ire. worth S.V"O. i> }4 ««i each.
Some extra fine Comforts, $6.00 to
$7.50 each.
NECKWEAR.
Certainly that will please.
Have Stock Collars, some with Iwiw
fronts or four-in-hand, soft tl< • or with
I jabot*.
Have *iik or satin froir «, yokes, etc.,
j some pretty la e and chiflon ideas.
DOLLS.
A lot of cheap ones.
NOVELTIES.
I tore*, Trays. *».-%, of eellu'oid, Ha'-
k'fwa'e, s! ! k Sa'irj, Crockerv. etc.;
many eho-ree articles to select fr>in.
OTHER THINGS,
I
\\ «* ive i "r.ri:-'! >n Endeavor Souvenir
Calendars.
W" have Fascinators from 2T-: tu Jl.uo
, e.i h.
Wc have «-mpty boxes tnat are yours
f ta«kis if
We have emttfOMtfod Susoen-!"rs for
men, «.iie it: a . i*e ft '*> to s■'!
We are evenings
W- have * k bra>l Watch Guards
| 1> ea -h
av« mii*«v>n Ir ,«h {■ • r : *
Shatr.-. <**n « rk very pretty,
sf>\ 7.".'- ' j $: .<> a pUr
We hcH> f«t'h mats. * /*) j.
We have Knitted v m 4 Shawl* »;
f.- ':n $; '*> to $2 -V> c«j.
We 1 »vc '•>)• J..t p. t r! arid Glass
r> .4 V k < "hains. lorv
\\ f ■ ive •'» ■•» -v i \>. '» s
We Ha v.. Hard M re.
w- ItMft sets of :»kh, bfufe) c'ass
ard » -ay; very <; ih *
We have Hoys'. *rd 1.. S 3'
S*-'-* it' rs
We have M' : a Ernbr.i!'» r 1 Niir it
Gowns.
BOAS. |
Quite a variety. »♦
lx»ng- <Nxju> Feather Black Boas, fluf-'jffl
fy. si.'» 4. $1.50 each. »T
Fur Boas, wide and thick, with headi JF
and tails; a dependable fur, S:>.OQ. J5.39 2
! each. ■
Fhiffy B.'ack Net Boas, with larrt 2
tics. $1.50 r<-> $2..V> each. \
Fine Ostrich Feather Boas, Ion? or Si
short. l|
A PAIR OF FANCY I
HOSE. ij
Nt'w there is a suggestion. *«
Pretty. Stylish Striped or i'inil Stack- I
tnps. !:i th« mo«t popular briifht eh*d- j
li:ks, «>OC, 7jc, fl.no to fl.'iO a p<ilr. ,
Ifow about thos<? for tiiat preaent? 1
MEN'S TIES. '
Four-ln-hands. l'uffs and Tecks of siHt
or satin. Xn' e«eh.
Si.jne >«jt of heavier and prettier ma- 1
terials. 50c each.
Some extra nice liK*ht-colored, new I
shape ties, just in, 7:ic, mch. '
N'<*w MufTkrs, all silk, fl.oo to ftOt j
etch.
Same, of
I
Suppose You Give ;
; Something Sensible? J
SAY A WOOL DRESS
LENGTH. *
The o>st Isn't much, yet 'twill surely Ij
reap a harvest of eratifude, 'cauee. If ■
boug-ht here it wiil have style and jß|
stayinjf qualities, }2<*> to $30.u0 r>>ra- l|
mand th» stock, arid that m'-ans t2»« 3
best sgolng. j^j
WRAPS.
"Read thi-i list, it may make yonif
easier.
fnir Jackets are ail r»-luced In priee;
It will be worth vmr whlb* knv»jarlg*t-
I
We li»v» splendid 1 xiuM# Tex'jrt
Mackintoshes with d-xihle f*ai>ea, brown
or tan mi*e.l. $4 .4) each.
At %"■ f O we have &r>n\e of navy ">!ue
Ca*hmer« or have s -me on«#
wiih a pleu*«d hack Arcyle r>«pa.
N' slu 'io wich we have a Golf Mack- j
| Intosh. ■
Many r>retty c r4,t»a sti 11 In stock, of 5
furs phi -<h and cio'h. ■
You can't heat our • i!:ies. >
S'"k t'ridersklrrs, f, »'<» up t
S'lk Oi erskirts. sl'. 7". $ "0 1
Wool Oversklrtu; (..rrie >\tra p**!
Si j ti.oo to IMi
KnlftM Wool Hnd'-rskirts 1! «
Son"' Mr. onea of tir.e Hatunv knit
ted $1 50. $1.75 f-a/'h. !
F-.ctv W r «t! W-iis's sl. —. tci)
V.'i' s ->f alrai-t % t '/i ea/sh. j
Wt'»t.« of ' 1 -k s-tj-i.- $2 *<i) each.
A\* , »?q I,' $0 00 H{..
Wii ">id ■«f «n i> >»'. ••1 an<l no
Wa.*'# -f vi'!v>!, tt ■» t <0 '-*< A
S«>m< :«»)*!'•;' W <!.*!« are shwn at
fr -m ?,« •! fo fitlO i>arh.
'i .f . ire tii.'-!' of t/.c s»ai">n'i pl^t*

< • n'« Il'df rlown ar 1 Co:*
« ';i..ik in pr •" j>ion.
PORTIERES. \
Y '•:'!! surprWed w a* J." •«> to ■
apa r wiK do r.'> w ' >•■-; -it.* sty.iah ■'
I».>rtieres ♦•:»» •• w D«Tr»y* ire 'ea*** I
ti-tt; sun»riite the hoiuN* wltn one. ■

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