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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, May 06, 1900, Image 29

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1900-05-06/ed-1/seq-29/

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1■ N event of great moment hap
pened In Chlea*i »he other day.
pertiape you wouldn't exp«ot
J I anything happening in i to
settle such a universal question
u the "Po«Hio«i of Women in
the Cosmos," but tf you think Chi
cago would mind deciding: offhand a few
Bttie things like that It simply shows that
you don't know the town on the lake. It
was a genial Johns Hopkins professor who
Hid that "if Chicago ever got hold of cul
ture it would make culture hum"—a
prophecy which has since been Justified.
They tret hold of everything In Chicago,
«nd they seem to make everything- hum-
Btcept, perhaps, grand opera. But If I
begin to talk about that I shall forget to
ten you the monumental event thit hap
pened In Justice Martin's court lact week.
It was a rase where a woman was ar-
Itsted for vagrancy. Now, the statute dt
flnt* » vagrant as "a person who Is idle,
l»m»lns Idle and refuses to work." The
counsel for the defense took hi* stand
op«n the broad, general proposition that
H was impossible for a woman to be a
vm|rant. because she was not made to
work The Jury, after remaining out the
fewest possible number of minutes, re
turned ,i verdict supporting the theory of
th« defense.
+ + +
I like that counsel and I approve of that
l«ry Would you like to know why?
Of course , we all know that woman has
always worked and always will work, and
As fnr the eitent of her labors, there's the
old rhyme to prove that
"Man's work Is done from sun to sun.
But woman's work Is never done."
—which 1 belisva to be an accurate state-
Bient of fart.
Moreover, If she didn't work she would
te no earthly good, and she know* it, as
her Invention of "fancy work" to he per
formed by the idle demonstrates. Hut »he
M*er was designed to work all day and
six days in the week, and she never, never
was meant to work for hire Instead of for
ippmval. The bedrock fact Is that a
woman's work must be done like an
artist's, rather than like an urtlsan's. An
artist, you know, can work day and night
for a week, perhaps, and then he simply
kaa to take a week off and lie about ad
miring whst he has done. Ills ability to
Work comes In rhythmic pulsations. It is
not a constant quantity and It cannot he
made so. although if he I* a conscientious
person his output In the course of a year
will be as large, perhaps, and certainly as
Important, as If he had labored steadily
so many hours of each day. In the long
run h«f Is not beaten In the race, but he
must ba allowed to do his work tn his
own way. It is folly to demand of a gey-
Mr that It pump water with the regularity
•f a windmill.
•+• + -t-
In the course of K»m« thouasmls of years
af labor woman has done something to
ward acquiring the artisan's virtues, but
they are no*., and never will he. natural
to her constitution. The course of evolu
tion and the pressure of civilisation have
dene very little for her In this respect,
and they have done nothing at sll toward
teaching her that a day's «sge is an ade
quate return for a day's labor. And, as a
■natter of fact. It Isn't.
The Instinctive feminine demand thai
•he be paid for her work tn praise was
probably an arrangement of a considerate
Providence at the beginning of things.
Heccgnlilng that she had. on the whole,
the hardest tasks to perform (this is sup
posing that she does them all. and does
them well), she provided the sweetest re-
Chat With a Typical Woman
Found in the Circus.
CI 1K "ninth display" of the clrcua at
the Uardeu had Just come to an
end. Mrs. Kline gave her white
horse a little imt of approval as
she slipped «■ IT his back, behind the
treat doors that let fierformeni In and
out ut the ring Th«> had been doing a
cako walk t nether, and the white horse
had behaved ver> nlceb Mrs Kline
fathered up her black velvet riding habit
»s she spoke, and led the way past tho
horses and men crowded together In the
harrow space behind the scenes up a
flight of dusty stairs to a landing There
she pau.'t d a moment to let half a doien
girls in gay colored dresses pass by and
then followed a winding spiral stairway
around two or three of Its convolutions
anil opened a d r A composite sound
rushed forth like thai which comes Ifom
an afternoon tea r a meeting of a Ikirca*
society Hut the occupation of the fifteen
or twenty somen within would not have
fitted well with either fundi n. One was
tubbing rv ige on her dneka and loading
her eyelashes with Mack, another was ad
justing the last butterfly skirt in a series
tf Ave, an I still another was arranging
the bow which was the onl> H ..-errtuous
part "( her trapese costume. Tht things
could be sien In an Instant, but It was
ably afwr Idrs Kline had drawn up a
•ouple of chairs and had seated herself
for • chat that the orderly arrangement
of the room became apparent under the
•eeming c >nf tslon, caused by costumes >f
every description. suspended from nails,
hung on chairs or laid over trunks. In
the bast made necessary by rapid
ehiu.g » in r a'.lt • no one encr ach<s
her Height' t s territory For the trunks
in the cli< is drvsstng room are mar
•taled up and down the r.*wu la tegular
r»*», sa l t*i ho« tier kee;s» within the
space res. :\ed for her At the flrst avail
able moment ,-i foi.i her c turns and
it awa>
"Our trunks are packed every night,"
•aid Mrs Kline, "so that w. could start
on an Instant's notice When v, are on
th* riiad thei are put in the same relative
Position la t\ > dre-«lng tent of the season
through. We *> right to the p'.aee where
our trunk ought to be. and It Is always
there. Inside we have a place for every
thing, and everything In tts place. That s
the law of the circus, you know. When
I want to put on my •pretties,' as I call
tnem. I find them in the right-hand side
°f the tray, cold cream, rouge, powder,
II the things I need for that. The rest
of the tray Is for little thiugs." She lifted
H up and showed the bottom, fllled with
bundles wrapped in white cloth. "Those
art tny costumes, all labeled, twelve wire
costun.-.s and four h..blts, tan. red, bottle
■fecn, and Ui.c black one 1 have 00. We
muneration, which certainly seems only
And as It was arranged In the begin
ning, so it continues to be. A woman may
take money for her work because she
need* the ntoney for herself or somebody
else, but as a rule her scorn of money a*
a measure of her achievement Is as deep
as the Instinct which has always told her
that her efforts were not rewarded until
they met with due appreciation. This has
been at the root of a good deal of alleged
feminine extravagance and ignorance of
money values—and one may respect the
root while disapproving of the branch.
+ + +
Do you rernember the system under which
artists labored In Old Japan? Each was
under the protection of a daimlo or r- u ial
lord who provided the artist with food and
clothes and shelter and spendlng-.noney—
all. In fact, that the artist required. I his
left the latter free to apply his mind to
making his visions of beauty real. Remov
ed alike from poverty and wealth, wiui no
cares and no lesponsibllltles save the cure
to do M* best, the Japanese ar',l it pro
ceeded to create for the Joy of creation
and turned his masterpieces over to the
daimlo, who dealt with them as he would.
The artistic nature of feminine «il*.rs
about the house ha-s always tacitly been
recognised until the dawn of the present
era, by her treatment In dalmo-fashlon by
whatever male relative happened to be re
sponsible for her support. Very often,
doubtless, the method worked badly for
the worker. Industrial competition and
social changes have brought about the
advent of the self-supporting girl, and
while the change Is distinctly to the dis
advantage of society at large, it frequently
works out for the greatly Increased com
fort of the Individual worker. But It has
not yet revolutionized her nature, and
many generations will ccme and go be
fore she loses that little feeling of being
cheated of her Just due* when she doe*
not receive praise as well as go'.d pieces for
work well done.
And the feeling that In working she has
"been good" and done something over and
above her duty. Is still as the breath of her
nostrils to her.
+ + +
Bo I approve of the Chicago decisloi be
cause, in the face of a world where it is
gettlqg more and more necessary evity
dsy for girls to earn their dally bread, il
boldly affirms that woman was not made
to worlt, and In so affirming gives her the
greatest possible stimulus to more—
and the desired reward for working
My word! If men were only clover
enough, they could get the women to un
dertake the whole task of runnln* the
earth. All that Is necessary to spur us to
Herculean efforts Is to have the other half
of the worIA lean upon Its oars and say
admiringly: "Tou weren't made to work
—dear, no! You ought never to so much
as put you.- linger to It—but still, when
you do undertake things how magnifi
cently you do them! You beat us sll to
plece»— really vou do. I'd Just like to see
you try your hand for a while at politics
and farming and bridge-building and run
ning railroads and making machinery and
managing the stock market. Wouldn't this
old world whla for a while If you had a
hand on the thrattle!"
After that we might (and certainly
well Id) kill ourselves in the attempt, but
there Is no doubt that the world would
1 offer these suggestions free of charge
to any man who may think he isn't getting
the proper amount of effort out of his
family or his employes. And I will guar
antee the efficacy of my prescription
take Rood care of our clothe*. The man
ugrmenl won t have crumpled, rumpled
things, anil we wouldn't want them our
selves. either. I muat show you one of
my wire dresses that I'm very proud of."
She took out a skirt of beautiful East
ern network, covered with shimmering
beetles' wings, and a waist to match. "I
keep that for the theaters ," she explained.
"It needs a strong light. We sometimes
act In the theatres, you see. while the
show Is In winter quarters, but I like the
circus better. This Is the dress I wore on
the wire tonight You liked my work I m
very glad. I suppose it seems to you as
If It just cam« natural to me." Her visit
or nodded
"Well. I practiced two years doing my
wire act before I ever tried It before the
public. It was downright hard work—two
hours In the morning and an hour in the
afternoon. I began with It Just a few-
Inches from the floor, and gradually got It
higher and higher, till It wis where It is
now." Mrs Kline paused and listened to
the far-sway music of the band. "It's all
right: It's the Melroses In their bicycle
1 act. I have lot* of time before I have to
get ready for the chariot race."
All this time the door was shutting after
the girls on their way down to perform,
with the "Good hick" of some light-heart
ed companion ringing In their e»rs, and
opening again to admit them, breathing
hard after their "act." The fragmentary
conversation was a?l good-natured. Utile
bursts of laughter broke out now and
again; the whole impression given one
WJVS of cheer and fellowship: the women,
almost without exception, looked healthy,
i happy and good. On the other aide of
the room was a smart-faced, slender lit
tle woman, fastening the collar of her
gray shirt waist Mrs, Kline followed the
direction of her visitor's glance.
"That's Mrs Stlckney," she whisri red.
'The one who rode bareback In the cen
ter tin* and made such wonderful ieaix
from her horse to the ground and back
• Yes, and she's Just as nice as she
"You asid Mrs. Siickney. but It's Miss
Stlckney on the programme.'*
Mrs. Kline nodded. "We are all Mis*
to the public. Just as the actresses are."
she said, "but nearly all the circus wo
men are married. If they areK't. they
usually have a relative traveling wiu
I th«m or are under somebody'* charge,
i The:n isn't an unprotected girl In the sriow.
! Everybody is well cared for, animals as
j well as human beings, and everybody is
happy and contented. Tou'd really be fur.
■ prised at the rules we have to obey. N >
swearing or gambling Is allowed. Of oour»e
| that applies to the men more than It doe*
to us. If one of them Is caught flirting
I in the street or anywhere else he sets a
J good, round fine. It doesn't make ar.y
difference what position he holds. There s
no mixing up. either. In the circus. The
women have their own places and the men
theirs. Not a bit of lingering is allowed,
i When your act Is finished, away you go
to the dressing room. No one van Kft be
j hind the scenes, either, without beinj
: brought by some one in authority Tb*
I rule* are very strict that; so you
j see * *Ui l* Wc U
keep early hours and have regular hab
its. or we do our work. Do you
think I could walk that wire if my nerves
weren't steady and my head clear?
On the road breakfast in served until 9
in the dining tent. By 8 the sleeping cars
begin tp grow empty, though here and
there a curtained berth show? who the
lasy one* are Berths are assigned for
the season in the clock-like machinery
which controls every part of the circus.
After breakfa«t the little feminine tasks
of mending, etc.. cannot be disregarded
even by the circus woman In each new
town the procession starts at 10:30. and
every one must be ready to mount on the
instant or fines will spur the tardy ones
to do their duty. LMnner follows the pro
eeeslon. and by l the circus performers be
jln to put thefr make-up on to prepare
for the afternoon entertainment. After
this there is respite for supper; then comes
the evening: entertainment, and after it
weariness makes the narrow sleeping car
berth appear very comfortable. On Sun
day some of the women go to church;
some read, write letters or stroll about.
Few h«-w. for thwre is a superstition that
Sunday stlches *ring ill-luck every time
the garment is worn, and not many circus
Sirls care to tak»- the risk M
The music changed down stairs, a»i l a
fffrl rame in flushed and smiling "You
look happy.* Mrs. Kline -aid I had good
luck tonight the girl replied. 4 Bne
with her husband," Mrs. Kline explained.
and she's very clever in her work A
good many of the women work with their
husbands. Mr. dtlckney is ringmaster in
his wife's ring He always tries her wire
for her and looks out for her in eve:y
way. That'* Mis* Dockrill. over there, in
the hat and jacket, going out with her
Mother. Mrs. Dockrill used to ride, now
she leaves/it to her daughter. Mr. Dock
rill is the equestrian director. The lad>
in the corner !s Mrs. Gorman She's tli*
wardrobe mistress. She used to be Polly
one of the very best bareback rider
in the show. *>ut she got tired of it finally.
It Isn't easy work, but I love it. A gcc.a
many people think it's all play, but
know It Isn't. But here. I'm almost for
getting that I have to get readv for th*
She slipped on a long Grecian robe ami
loosened her hair. She picked up an ob
long mirror from the trunk Mrs. ivline
opened the door and cast the last glance
around the dressing room. A few minutes
later she had swung Into the ring holding
four horses In leash, running neck to neck
with their opponents, round a corner Ic
ing ground, round another gaining i , 01 <
last burst of speed and she had won t <
rare The audience which had gathered t
watch the panorama of the circus begs
to move. Half an hour later the (treating
rooms were empty. The circus people ha :
returned to ordinary life.
I j
There she goea in the shopping wjuare.
The OMR i<«>k hark. the »omh-« «iir«;
The <*ritic*' remarks ar* passing loud.
"Af 'k* * l * r W *T through th« gaping crowd;
But <«he hear* them not ami the rare* mack !«*
She s one of the fir*t in a khaki .lre««
Hhe pa*»«s the cop ou the «hop|iing beat;
Me smile* ami point* out into the <tre*t.
* The color 1 * the same, * h* say* with a grin.
"Th« «ame m the mud she's walking tn."
But she heart theiu not and she carea much Urn
She's one of the first in a khaki dwse.
The newfho? grtn* "Get onto her nlt»!
Now wwln't dat tickle yer under de nhn!
'Tie awning stuff wid a mustard smear.
Take it a»av! It don't (O heir "
But she heart th«m not and the rare* much less—
She's one of the first in a khaki drm.
Tis a gantlet run for a thousand eyee.
But she hraves the Whewa ' and the rude "Oh.
And the girls who gape and lote to say.
' She looks like a road on a rainy daj V
But «he hear* them not and «he ares much less—
Hhe * one of the first in a khaki Hres*
C hicago News
War not on him I- his dread artillery
|H th lie in wile arm snd ru«ting tool;
And lo' he sets his rut hi c** legion* free
When once be Vets hi* sullen anvil* -ooJ'
Hartier's Maga/in*
There were foils r« the wall
And the rule* of ha*ketball
T>one in red'
There were dumbbells on the floor
And s strength wajght cloeed the door-
There was soan* blue trophy flag
And there swung s pxtiuhing bag
Near her s«at:
She roukl hot like an* man
And his photo formed a fan-
There were hooks a heaping «ta h
And I read serosa cm# ha< k -
How to fence "
And a hondml other rules
Ftcto the Athktic school*
"That teach sense'"
Krrr y returns headed Hoar!"
And she said I know them now—
Like s lM|r
B«t the in a passfaa fiew
When 1 tailed her if she knew
How to cook!
- Chicago Record
lake OalLleo. w»:.h I for a star
Patience' It !**'«.> my small ken;
I need sn instrument to* great K* far
One hundred years frrws mm 111 see it then
I rearh the If use's wit-
Whene'er I strike the strings
Th«* thoughts of the*, dteineljr »*eet.
Seme speO upon them fling*
Ms wonts are l wt, are all unfit.
Tlw Mnic ring* uutru»
t'r»W'Wth* th'«ight* an i misting witt
I«o*t Helkoa, adiewr
The Viue demand* a worthJp wb<<le,
rubbered, a rirgtn sow
II * m ! do her service sola
At thy dear shrine who bow?
Henceforth the singer and the song.
Mu*tc s:>l life and set.
A with this single pwpw strong—
T~ find to keep thy heart"
—John K Mitchell. M I> . ta the May New Upptn
<.RKK\ y IKK.
Fair Flora wtth her >ade diring rod
strikw 'hrioe the rpringttiwi sod -
Oreea fire Oree* fire
Fran base to spire
•»f every sl'anhenng trwe
Cnder H Caere's canopy!
<!reeu Href
V bcrttiivg. ws tt~. desira
In ererr tiny
'Hf grsse and r*ed
Vq upward heart beat—lo. the earth
la wantonness c# mirth
Leapa fmm the 4 .AJkuess winter lull d
A emerald
]reen fire' <iree« fire!
The winds inquire
•If erery fiame its will,
ind ir«tantlT it* focd desire* fu'.r"
All the land •« oe gr*at ah ri
Where arrafhing fitcs unfurl
| To woudenng eje»
I «*od's tabrad# o( dyes!
tirecc fire'
V! 1 Orpheus with his lyra
Strike* -ip a measure sweet
T>> fiying feet
| O h«-*r th« World in raptnrctts atrlaim.
. Ai Rora b«*j. t^a^hiag
I —iTii-aCn.l WOUL
A Legend of the Lake Washington Indians. 11l
OX the eastern shore of It-kiw-chug
(Washington) there dwelt a pow
erful tribe hyas ahncutty (a great
many years ago). They were rul
ed by a chief who had one son—
a child of ten summers, who would inherit
his father's throne when h» died. Now.
the chief had ten nephews who wished to
take his place, but the chief knew that
their tum-tums (hearts) were bad and he
grieved to think of the sorrow that would
come to his child. When he heard the
Soakhale Tyee (Oreat 3pirit) call him to
the happy hunttrg gro'.m<V> *■■ toWl his
mother, who was by his side, all that wn*
In his heart. He said, "Keep my son near
your side until he Is grown, for „he oad
siwarf) will kill him."
The chief had seen but forty summers
when he wrs laid with his fathers. »»e
was wrapped In the finest of furs and all
his arms and clothing were put in the
hollow trunk of a cedar tree wltn hi?
corpse. The tribe incurred for many suns,
sitting In the ashes of his camp lire and
crawling on their nands and knees in :.ie
dust for a long d!«tance to show their -sor
The grandmother kept the tenas man
(little bay) wits ter all the time. One
day ehe took him with her to gather oi*l-
Ues (berries) and ne strayed a short dis
tance frran her. On? of the bad Indians
took him and carried him up to the slough
and hid him from his people.
When the lumel (old woman) found that
he was gone, she was frantic with grief,
she looked everywhere but found him :,<>t.
Phe went back to her house and told her
friends of the great loss. One of the ten
nephews told he;' that the Stick ElAjsh
is.nrlt of the woods) had taken him av -y.
When the Stick -iwash heard tha' they
t lid so great a kllm-in-a-whlt ('.let on him
:.t- was Very sol-e\ (angry) and next day
when the ten were quarreling atfout who
should be chief, he mctn-ook-ed black tam
enus (magic) and turned the tribe into
heaps of clam shells and fish bone*.
Harvard Seniors Will Apply Telepathic
Processes to First Marshal to Ful
fill a Poetic Prophecy.
mfwn* astonishing psychological exper
fnv-nt is about \ •-.• 1
yfl it Harvard Its success will fully
W n it.- the triumph of mtikl
m/ O
the Boston Globe, is nothing less than an
attempt on the part of several members
of the senior class, by successive and com-
bined efforts of their will power, exercised
in common upon a single object, to grow
•i mustache upon the fare of their first
marshal. The details of the experiment
have not yet been revealed, but it is un
derstood that they will be conducted in
accordance with the latent psychological
processes of telepathy. The outlines of
this beneticent conspiracy have just trans
pi red.
Por some time, it appears several mem
bers of the class of 190i>. at Harvard, have
expressed their desire that the first mar
shal of their class should grow a mus
tache. W A. M. Burden, of New Tork.
who was elected to that post of honor
last December, has never worn such a dis
tlnguisning mark, but If the entreaties of
his friends prevail, he will lead the pro
cession nn « .ass day, singled out from his
brother officers by a light tuft of hair on
his upper lip. The reason, strangely
enough. Is a literary one. which bears no
relation to a desire to make tha first mar
shal seem older than he is.
Twenty-two years ago last January, the
first marshal of the class of I*oo was de
picted by Oliver Wetidell Holmes, in a
poem read before the surviving members
of his class. The poem is one of the best
known and liked of the series of happy
productions with which the poet of the
class of "2» enriched the annua!
meetings of his classma!' s. It Is entitled
''The Last Survivor." and pictures the rop
hf-setitatlve of his (lass In the ;>roce»*lon
on commencement das - , ISW'. when the
"young mustachioed marshal calls out,
of "
Tlie poem contalna several ex<iiii«ile
touches, half erf forecast, half of earnest
dealrc. From M* chair near the nead of
the table, at th.-ir meeting In IV7B, the Ucg
a«e<l poet, looking around upon Ihe empty
seat*, with jnly here and theru a repre
sentative of his cla.-«. t-xdalnu).
Yea, the vacant chairs tell sadly, we are
going, going fas:.
And the thought come® o'er rue,
who will Itre to he the last?
When the twentieth century's -jnbra.ns
rllmh Die far-off i-astern hill
With his ninety winters burdened, will he
greet the morning Rill?
Will he «ttr,d with Harvard"* nurselings.
when they hear their mothrr's call
And t e old and youn* sr" gatherer! In
the many alcoved hall?
Will he anaxtf to the summons when they
rnj%ge themselves in line
Arol the \ ing mns. i :j.>-.d marshal calls
out "Class of 2S V
Methink* I see !he olumn as it* lengthen
ed ranks appear
In the sunshine of the morrrw of the nine
teen hundredth year.
Through tit. yard *ttv reeplng, win iing,
by the walls of dusk* rv■l
What shape le that wh'i h totters at -he
long procession's head?
Wha knows this in ;«nt iira.'.tate of f ...r-'
sere years and ten
What place i-.e h. : I what n.iir.e he bore.
among the » ns of m> n*
So speeds the -ufloew question; Its a»-»wer
travels slow.
" Tia the last of sUty classmate* of
seventy years age,"

The hc»p#f of Oliver Wendell Holme* and
hto Mfffi deaitm-d to he fulfilled.
Two rcprcMßUtlres of the ola« <4 are
now E- Canning La*n. of S>w
port. an<l Char!** S Si arrow. of BMoa.
Both have had the <v-n{»itnJoii-
Hoetettst* a Stomach .nether you art
■i K r vdL If aide, it will tone up your stomach, A
ur r, and rtgulate your
wt-.s. well, you need the Bitters to matnta:n
your health and strength, and to keep disease I 'Jp
\way. The Bitters are for women as we.ll as men.
Hostetterfs Mtt, V AS
Stomach B i tters
The grandmother was away when tats
happened so that she was spared as the
spirit her to be. She was oM and
weak and had a hard time to keep alive;
she mourned constantly for her grandson,
and wag near starvation.
One warm day In October she piddled her
canoe to a lonely point and sat In the edge
of the rushes on the !ak« shore mourning
and rylng and crying. "Achada! A'had*!
Achaday!" for the poor little boy who was
gone, who was gone; "Anah! Anah: i m
starving, starving"
Now, the great thunder bird that <* as
big as a bouse and who keeps wat.-h over
the camp of the Stick s!wa«h. heard the
crying and flow to the land of ice and
many ilshes; he lit on a great piece of
cold chuck (Ice) and commenced to muck
a-muck 'est) l?>*i He picked them up and
picked them up until he had swallowed
many basketful*, then he spread his wings
wide as the clouds and ilew an ! flew
and fl<*w until he came to It-kow-rhug and
lit on the wand at the side of the grand
mother. he opened his great big t>eak and
threw up manv fish saving "I brought these
from j'our little bo-y! 1 brought tho<*
from your tittle bo-y! ah-ah-»p-up-ou-ou."
until he had thrown up a great heap.
The grandmother built a Are and cooked
and ate flsh until she felt strong. Many
of the flsh fell Into the lake and now at
the same time of th» year that he thun
der bird brought the fish the streams tha'
flow into Lake Washington are full of
small trout that are always covered with
slime »s were the first flsh that the thun
der bird disgorged.
The thunder bird flew to where the lit
tle boy was hid and brought him to his
The Stick stwaeh mom-ook-ed tam-an-ua
and brought the tribe bark 10 life «galn.
The bad ten went to another country and
the little hoy ruled well for many moons
•Red trout In Lakei Washington.
of such men as Oliver Wendell
Holmes, Rev. Samuel May and other®
equally noted as their classmate*.
The members c/ the senior class at Har
vard artfue that In Justice to Oliver Wen
dell Holme*' poem. and to his prophetic
desire to have i representative of his
class answer the "young mustachioed
marshal." W. A. M. Bufften should dc<.«pt
the responsibility thus thrust upon him
So official at 'lon has yet been taken, but
the clas« Is *h< roughly Imbued with the
desire to contribute a fulfillment of the
poet's lines.
"Naught remains but (he mus:ache"
.say several of the more energetic, "quod
erat faciendum."
The i'lllplno filrl*« Klmo.
It Is a shirtwaist with enormottO sleeves,
and reaching the waist line, but is not
belted down. It i* made without buttons,
and until I got at customed to It was the
most exasperating article of femin»n«
wearing apt*irei I ever came across. The
opening .it th« top is rut square. and if
the maiden should bold her arms clossJy
to her body something would surely drop.
My first experience with the aforemen
tioned "klmo ' was> on© evening I f.iud my
tespeots to an old pwilwian whose ac
quaintance f had made and whra» laugh
ter I had learned WHS ONE of the local
telle*. After Ihe salutations and Introdurv
Uons and a general conversation. I naked
the daughter of my host to "play the
piano" for me. The girl, about 18 years
old. wa» rather a pretty girl, but too de
<ideily of the brunette type to suit my
M ssiaelppl 14rth. .She was in full even-
ing "costume.'" but the waist affair wu
wiwt caught my eye. An lon* a# her
■rm* wero aidmb" or hw hands at some
!l?tanoe apart on the keyboard, the affair
held up. ! * M when *h«s friwil her hands
t felt I whouM *i«re have to make my
imim-h«g-a-raMI (gw<i night) with my
back turned. But vour Filipino maiden Is
•»iua 1 to th« occasion. With an Involun
tary twitch of the arm she adjusts the
slipping "*lmo," ami a slight exposure of
i brown shoulder Is ail.—f>om a Soldier «
l*etter In the Memphis Commercial Ap
: oal i
We hare **t the Whit# Chrtat forward ww hart bid
t V ' M Hi go,
We be Christian*. « hrwtiaa people*, «::wflac p»*ita
tume *taid IBdl alrw.
We ha*r «!n«n the itraveu idol#. we tr« Nniuden
to the* Ixird,
In ligno it it written—but wt prow* tt with
the award-
Fat th<* cU ptej*4 tia Uurlv and they tracked
MM in their wrath
Pf the "m»ke of aerriflee* that we mad* our
n* i<% nitwit each other; farofce oe if they
And at
we *w m«a
Hat the White rhrtit he M l"wiy, he heth thorw
•bout hit brow.
He h»th vtrrcevd, he hath rafferrtt- IretJ. what
thy •rrrnw nowf
Grille that w« gi*e our brother to the ttte-fci»4 and
the «raf.
And tV* -frewn bone* to white where the ahf
wUd rattle fr»
And t>v r4d r •'* fathm, where the ihritltnc
K<w »>v h- * btown breath *4 battle fact the ri-W
ft«i» feeake.
i'htUnc ' Mtfc aH-ee the truxapeta, •aytne. ' Thue the
4d rcw nra»,
Ity thf eet that tan* the father* ye the 11 aureij anara
the aooa.
' By the hitter haK at eaapire, by the fret «f hoMta
fly tb« itch <•-# pridf'ful pw>r4e« that ®n«t make their
N*aa*irv* f<«d.
Ta the t*ro damp. th# *»ldt-eidei. wa hare hi ought
thfWi «ta'k and Vtw.
They 'hat
wuria '.hat torn."
We be Olmrtta • Chrtatiaa pe«x»lea. thir.hisMt «tb
nt roder &»T*-
Hat afae-ra the fat Vnhurm. kevner than the ;-m;
wr raane.
C.tmr 'He •• nwf toda of warfare hr«at the ecda f
aU the earth,
By thr White < hrtat w*« at»d and they
wrack ''aft wtth Jhefcr tr rth
Lew A&gt'mt. CaJL -Mary Aaatia.
JFISAE MOORK A A whisk r v i«
at nit the principal ho«piia.l« Iti the Uolt
ed State*. Why !a it?
3*t Vz '/ ' ,f/7u l X ( GUAR ANTEED.
Conet* In hgbtness, flex
r 'pj rust-proof metal I
a measure perfectlj fitted tn
V'li | \ ''* ' ••> the «» «*«pe», •»'
iIV \rLmm£Ll—Jj»< jSprice* from 11.00 t0.W.00
-nr v- p * ir>
I For Sal e'
I I Fruit Land, f
| Garden f
| Hay Land, $
f Alfalfa Land, |
All watered by t?i® Funny tide Ir- « '
Y « i
0 rtgatlon ditch, Yakima county, « »
X Washington. The moat product!?* J J
x .ani in the United State-* No V
g droughts. no flood#. Terms, tuy. 3»
A Five annual payments. Water main* J [
X tenance $1 per acre, per year.
1 •= ■ j;
| LAND CO. |
X omni J J
•}• Pester Hart** 4 Co. Bat MM** • >
J ♦0»»00»v<-t;*»»v*»» <■»»»»»»»»+
! PAINTS •:• g IHJ
; mT v 7teLLM
62*5i-Columbia Stri
J 1 Mi
Daily, Except Sunday.
Arrive SEATTLE JO J* p m
Leave SEATTLE U:Up. 'a
Arrive FORT TOWNSEND .... 1 *t a m
Leave PORT TOWNBEND .... t«lm
Arrive VICTORIA i ti a. an.
<«oith nollD.
Daily. Except Monday.
!>eave Victoria • JO a tn.
Arrive PORT TfIWN'SKN'D II :1S a m.
I.eave P<>RT TOWNIEND .... 11 *>a to
| Arrive SEATTLE » IS p m
1 Law* SEATTI.K J tip. m.
Arrive TACOMA (lip n
Fur furt er Information, apply to out
effliea at Tacoma. Seattle. Port To anaead
oi at Victoria
Ganaral Agenta
MeWtlllaans Master
Leaves T«!»r wharf rvery Mooter.
Wednesday and Friday at I p m.
Arrlvea Vancouver 10 a ra. filla*lis|
Leave* Vsn*oover every Tuesday. Thura
day and Saturday at » p m.
Arnttt at Seattle u It •. a. foaiewlaag
Connect* at Vancouver with C. P R.
trains for all point* F-a»t, a:.' wltn eteam
era for Nana'.tno. Coanox, Victoria. Maw
We«'rr!ns:er and Teaada isiand parte.
Freight wt.i rvi be received at AsstUa
after I p. tn. oa day ef saUtr.g
For frrlgitt or piwug* spply at the of
f.'r of the Vtwouvß Una. Tes.er arhart.
Tslej bone. He 1 1 H>l
SKAOPT RIV KR Hf H'TE— Steamer Skagit
Queen, H. H. McDonald, taaa'.er.
Monthly '.ins. r.<nl-UavM Seattle
t Tu<-»iay. May t at ( a m Thiiradaf May
]it. at T a m Saturday, May IZ. at I a m
fynv~f Mount Vrmr.jl W«Jne»day May »
at f a m.. Friday, May 11. at » a m Su*i
• ••a>. U») U, at » a m Calling *t Ed
m >nd«. Sta:,w<. d. Fir. -oL»*it City. Mouct
: V«-rnor> arid Avon. Frw arhen boat
| leave* Mount Vernon In afternoon.
For pA**er.*er and fret«fct rate* apply
! at City d> k, Seattle, Waab. Toleptiorva.
| Main ti. .
Dally, exeet- Sunday, aave* for Tacoma
aoJ Olympia at 1 p m.
Dally, ex-cs-t Sunday, ieavaa for Tacotna
and Olympla at 7 a. m.
Fare betwean Seatt.* and Tacoma. Me;
round t'lp. K<-.
Lar.Jlr* a: White Star dock, foot of
6pring etrett.
i 1 *—
Ha* now rr*urar<l her regular run be*
iwmi) Seattle, Kverett, AnacortM. Fair
haven and Whatcom, dally except Satur
day at 10 p m., from Yesler wharf
Thta palatial and popular itramer la
i Ju*t from the hand* of the *htpwrtjrht,
machinist and decorator, and tn aplca4l4
condition* for thl* *ea»on'» bualnea*.
Klegant ataterooma and culalne the beat.
The traveltnc public can now be aaeurad
of rapid transit and quick dlapatch of
freight, the "State" being the only dally
i boat on the Seattle-Whatcom routa.
Phone. Maiu 617 Vc»icr wharf.
Tim* card—Leave Seattle 7 a. m , 11 m.
and Ip. m Leavea Everett l.li a. m.. t.M
p m and 7 13 p. m.
Three round trip* dally, except Sunday.
Connection*—Ai Seattle with tne ••earner
Flyer for Tacoma; at Everett with th«
• teamer Mikado for SnohomUh and wit)
the Everett *. Mont* C«»«o railway for
Monte Crtato and way atation*.
Colman dock. Seattle. Merchant** dock.
Everett. Telephone—Seattle. Red Sll
kverett. C. K_B SCOTT. Manager.
Steamer Alice Gertrude leave* City dock
Sunday*. Tueaday* and Thursday* at U
lddnlgbt for Port Townaend. Port Wj.
llama, jungeneaa, l'ort Angelea. Port
Creacent. Oettyiburg. Pvaht. Clallam and
N'eah Bay. Returning, [eave* Port Ang*-
le* Tueaday*. ThurMay* and Saturday*
at 6 a m.; leave* Port Townaend at M
a. m.: arrlvaa tn Seattle Mi p. m.
Steamer Garland leave* City dock Mon
day*. Wedneaday and Friday* at II mid
night for Port Townaend Port tVllltam*.
Dungene**, Port Aagelea and Victoria.
Returning, leave* Port Angela* at I a. m.
on Monday*. Wedaeaday* and Frldaya:
leavea Port Townaend at II m. m.. arrive*
In Seattle at l ift p m.
Telephone, Main «t|.
Four round trtpe dally, except Sunday.
Id one hour and twenty-five minutea,
Reguiar dally trip* Beau I*-Tacoma
topte, a* foliowa:
Leave Seattle-; M. 11 .U a m.; ».«, «:U
p. m.
Leave Tacoma—l >0 a m., 1, 4M, Ip. tn.
Leave Seettle—7» a. m , 11 m . S p m.
Leave Tacoma-* M a m.. 1 JO. 1M p. re.
Landing at Northern Paclllc wbarf. Ta
eoma, and i ommerclal duck, foot ol
Martun etreet. Seattle.
Suadaya itumw Flrer or OreybounA
"Raltleehlp Iowa"
Faat Nc» Steamer Pilgrim
Three trip* evrry day la>ave Seattle* M
a. m . !:(*> arid » <*> t> m
>M«e Port or. hard pointa l'» a m.. ll.j#
p m and i» i>. rn
Fare, muml trli. K«. (Grey
houtidi wbarf. Capt. ('has Madison, maa
I'IGOTT A FRENCH agent*. NX Wash
ington street.
leaves City dork, foot of Main etreet,
Tueadaya Thursday* and Saturdaya at
» P m. for A na< ortaa. Falrbaven and
Whatcom. Returning, leaves Whatoaca
Siundaya. W'edneadaya and Friday* at t
11 Far* from Seattle, p.OB
W H F. 1.1.!» * nr>H Owners.
W J KI, I .IS. Trafll. Mai.ager
Leavea foot of Washington atreet at I OS
f>. m . S-jnday* 7*> p ■ for Pivaeant
leech. Hremerton. If. S I'rv &>ck.
t:h*ilf>ston, Sldnay. Tracytm. Cttlco, Stl.
vardale Returning, leavea Stlverdale t M
a m Sidney, t« a m Laavea Mi-lney
Setnrday nigbte at tJO p. m. Teiepbooe
Main IM.
I.eaves f'lty do< k dally at 7 M a. ra, eg
rapt Sunday for Port Madiaon. •Cl'.gv'on.
Port Gamble. Port Ludlow and Part
Townsend Returning rsa. hea Saattia si
I a m daily Sunday leavsa for Pert
Townsend direct at la m , raturnlnSi
leavaa Port Townsend f»r Seatlia dlraol
at 1 I> m Taiephone Main 17. Lilly, So
gardus A ( o . Agaola
Carrying United Statss mall, leaves f"tty
dof-k. I t • f Main street. S indaya Tu«a
daya and Thursdaya. at II o'clock tnld
nlgh'. f<»r Port Townaend, San Juan Is
lands and New Whatcom Returning,
leaves Nsw Tueedaya. Tkure
days and Rstirday* at J a m JR.
Tbom Manager-Owner Lilly, IV
gardua * Co., Agenla. City dock. Tale
phone Main V
Carrying V. S Mail.
Ob Pert Orchard and Port WaaMngtes
route. !eaves CMy dock •JO a. m ra";ng
a* South Reach, burehell. Rrt.-fc Tare,
Rra:rt«r!on. U. * Navy Yard. Sidney,
tnarlestea. Traeyton. fTilce, Stivsrdais
leaves Port Orehar4 Navy Sutlaa at I
l m . arrlvea Seat'.la at I | rn EM.
Robi: m>n, master IJily. Bogardu* A Ca.
Is Te.ephvne. Main 11.
iiatoo* list mail rrgAMSSA
sim nan. <>ua imm.
ICtaaoiM Vim, i(ar Ac. V W Iri, ti
v*a Mar » t ol M■ mm Swum Jvtm 1
A.' '■ Sir.- t Jalr 14, A*4 .*•. w
• '? f4 F ' li--r Mvtm&lm k, or* -Cm 4
P**li l<a» ». }l»7 a, Aestaaakar 1
ItATKIt V<tVlKl> TO raKlg tIiSACr
Or «tu toej mWviia y.aglaAd tag
iraiaad SarUa aaast ta isserrsd mtm im (art
seeeeasedaDf-a A i-pty to ■- rc4etr .- &! assats a*
Hi.*lilM'.V ItkoTUCS*.
GEORGE E STARR leaves Central docg.
Seattle, at I p. m Mondaya Wadr.a*Uay*
and Fridays. Returning, leavsa What win
at • p m. Tuesday*. Thursdays and Sat
TATION CO.. Ownera Telspßors. Mala
leave* Central dock. Seattle, at 11
Lra., except Saturday. Returning, leaves
Conner a; * a, id. daily except Sunday,
-..-ucning at Edmonds, Clinton. Brown's
Point. Langley, Coupevllte, San de I'uca.
(MA UaibtM. L'taauadz go-d iaa r ""Tl~

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