Newspaper Page Text
Mgr. Martinelli, Pope's Dele
gate, Visits Seattle.
COMES TO BEE SIQHTB.
Batolli's Successor Compliments
the Pacific Coast.
■•faces to IHiraii Politic#—l* Tour
ing the fl'fit for l'lf*«nr» After
Conferring the Pnlllnm on Arch
bishop Christie, of Portland—Say*
All Priests Are Told to I.ore Their
Country, and Thnt the Chnrch
Una 71a Part In Xatlonal Poli
tics—Comes With Other OB
clals and la Well Entertained.
Seattle ha* entertained few more dis
tinguished *ue»ts than M*r Martlnelll.
papal delegate to the United States and
prince of the Catholic church. The pope's
official and persona) representative in
In America arrived from Pi.rUand yester
day about noon, accompanied by-Arch
bishop Christie, of this episcopal prov
ince, and a number of other churchm«n.
After searching In vain for accommoda
tions at the hotels of the city. Dr. Mar
tin. 11l was driven in a carriage to Provi
dence hospital, where he was cordially re
ceived and entertained by the Catholic sis
ters In charge hf that Institution. Last
night a reception was given in honor of
the delegate at the Seattle theater, at
which the Catholics and people generally
of the city m* t his excellency.
The din 'i antithesis In his personality
of hi* predecessor, Cardinal Batolll. Mgr.
Martlnelll is nevertheless a most interest
ing man. A quarter of a century of serv
ice In the church, with ten years as gen
era! of the Augustlnlnns and six years as
member of the comrregntlon of the holy
otn. e have made of Mgr. Martlnelll a kind
ly. patient, scholarly man. who makes no
show of the power conferred on him by
the head of the church, and who Is not
fond of displays of pomp and authority.
No less positive his beliefs and opinions
than Cardinal Sat HI. Dr. Martlnelll is less
assertive and has less taste for controver
sion in which there 1s a political flavor.
For these reasons the second delegate
from the Vatican Is less widely known
than 8a toll I and Is less of a character In
Ol.jH't of Ills Visit
"J have come West to confer the pallium
on Archbishop Christie. r,f Portland," sail
J)r Martfnelll yesterday to a Po<t Intelli
gencer reporter "This Is the pole object
of my visit, hut It h»ts not been my only
pleasure. I am delight ri with what I
ha\«* «*»» n. particularly in Seattle. I was
Utterly unprepared to find such modern
cities an 1 such splendid material progress
In urban IWV as you have here in Seattle
and el tern here on the North Pacific coast.
"It ha« been no small delight for me
to observe your city, with Its handsome
business blocks and its beautiful homes.
Nor bus It been less of a pleaure to
meet the people of the city and of our
"No, thero la nothing back of my visit
here except the duty I had of conferring
the pallium upon Archbishop Christie This
emblem of the full archeplscopal power
Was sent to Archbishop Christie by our
holy father at Rome. It is his custom to
confer the paJllum on nil new archbishops.
Upon me, as his representative in Amer
ica. devolved the duty of presenting it with
due ceremony to Archbishop Christie.
••There an- no great questions of public
moment under discussion in the church,
or that I care to speak of." said I>r. Mar
tlnelll "Mv mission 1n this country is
concerned with the administration of the
affairs of the church. Naturally many
questions axife*' in the course of a year.
Where formerly It wun the custom when
disputants could not agr«. to uppeal the
case to Rome. these matters are n<»w
brought to me to V»e solved.
"I nave no bt>*in*«« it l polltnor do T
wish to dls< us* politi ;il questions." said
I»r Martlnelli in ans*rr t » question 'lt
Is the aim of the Church of Home and of
©ur churchmen to k« » p aloof from poli
tics 1 !ic\«-r talk polltio to tnvone. nor
do 1 meddle tii such matters \Ve sa\ to
Our prit-ts love your country, whether
Jrou tu American. lt.Uia.tv Fren-n or
What not It Is the privilege of the Anur
lan cltls* u. if he chmm« to take a
hand in shaping the polltt U affairs of
bis count r> This in .» matter In which
the church has no pitrt if the priest, or
bl* hop. or archbishop takes up politi. It
Is as an Individ i.%| and a eltiten. and not
Monsignor Martlnelll Is scarcely m-re
than •jf medium height with smooth
phuten f< •• long, straight tm;« *M|uare
jw* and thin 11 r help tigh'l.v together
Around th«- ,u tr.t > * <t \r.-iro of
Itanl work and 1 f lenial with the A ugus
ttnUns N • linger a > oung man Mar
Martlnelll I tray* the at)riSut»-H of the
rti>* selv.!;tr that he . aks Kng
11« V with a .!u It tn .. »x. • his
choice* Of w 'in la p. rfeet ! | !<1 % (H
soft I v m siulated and h's mm ner simple
tu. I sindlv
Ills Derision* \lmoM \t»soli«fe.
It is sekl of him that he n* \- r discusses
political questions, even tn confidence lit
4"l ■! I"! "j-H"! t"| I ■! 'I"! 1
FIRST AVENUE. I
+ WEST MM:. X
J > OxU ;eet improved. I
I Good income. I
! Price. 59.500 j
j! F. M.JORDAN |
2 and i to cnUI Hi* k. I
.. . I
«!W l"l 1 '-'"M—I-i" 1, M"l
3 )R DIAMONDS AND T
Pi k ijJ riip Nait T«u t>«>« £
* Vulyr w »■ tHHWIIUS'S, £
■Y^SVI^WWWVV TUI,T A? *
A Down Town
A non-resident corporation instructs us to sell, to effect an
immediate sale, 50 feet fronting on Main Street by J2O feet deep,
between First and Occidental Avenues, for $22,000,
No comment from us is needed to impress upon those famil
iar with property values the fact that this is far and away the
greatest bargain in gilt-edge business property in the city.
It is a lucky chance for some one. Who will it be ?
202 and 203 Sew York Block.
has, 1t Is said, an abhorrsnce of political
or newspaper controversies His powers
are great and his decision In matters of
church administration Is almost absolute.
Under his direction and Jurisdiction there
are fourteen archbishops, eixhty-flve \
bishops and thousands of priests, to whom •
he stands as the central representative In j
this country of the power or the pope.
In settling disputes that arise among
members of the priesthood or the bishops. j
Mgr. Martinelli is called on to display
strong powers a-s a disciplinarian. He
must be tactful and diplomatic. When h» I
i A GROUP OF DISTINGUISHED CATHOLIC PRELATES.
THIS accompanying- fcaJf-tone, made from a photograph taken for the Pott
Intelligencer yesterday shows in a group the distinguished Catholic pre
late* who are visiting In the city. Chief among thorn Monslgnor Mar
tlnelll, the papal delegate, who Is shown In the center of the group. To his
right ia Most Rev. Archbishop Chr.stie, of Portlanu, end on IhJs left is Bishop
O'Dea, of the Nesquaily diocese. Back of the delegate and a little to his left
if. shown Rev. l>r. Rooker, his secretary. The fifth tigure Is that of Rev.
George Arctander, of Minneapolis, who represents Archbishop Ireland vvith
the pontifical delegate The rartv was eauxht In the focus of the camera In
front of Providence hospital yester lay afternoon Just as the prelates were
about to board a gpeciui car lor L*tke Washington.
was a general of the Augustlnlan order of i
monks there were 7.0U0 men under his I
charge and direction. His experience in I
that position, together with his knowledge '
of the administrative affairs of the church, i
g.tlned while a member of that congrega
tion of the Holy Office, at Rome, led to
his selection by the pope to succeed Car
With Mgr Marttnelli are the following:
Archbishop Christie, of Portland; Bishop
O'Dea. of Vancouver. Wash.. Rev. Charles
J CRsiUy. of Alhlna, Or . I>r F 7.
Rooker. secretary to the papal delegate,
and Rev George Arctander. of Minne
apolis. tho personal representative of
Archbishop Ireland. The party was met
lu re by Father K X Prefontalm-, Rev.
Prencken and Rev Father Trivelll. Ac- I
companled by .1 D Farrell and T J.
Ivors. the visitors were taken on a special |
car yesterday afternoon to laike Wash
ington. loiter they were drlvtui about the j
city in carriages
Hecept ton fit the Theater
A gathering of nearly twelve hundred |
people assembled at the Seattle theater
last night to welcome Mgr. Martlnelll to
Seattle tSeorge Donworth pi« sl«it-d. Thb
stage was handsome!\ stated with
cut flowers and potted plants In the
center sat the papal delegate. attired in
bis crimson soutane, surmounted *lth
the ferraiulola. bis head » <>y red with his
baretta A massive cross «• f g >l.l hung
from a heavy chain around the delegate's
Mr Donworth, in n well rh. sen speech
Introduced Hurke. \sh«» delivered
the address of welcome The latter spoke
In his usual fa. lie manner and happy
vein lie sail that the audience was
typical 'f Seattle and of America "One
of the rlch« M Inherltences --f the Ameri
cans." be said. ' is the spirit of religious
tolerance This broad land of ours wa«
lftig ago dedicated by Prot« stant and
| Catholii . the farmer In New Kr gland an l
the latter It* Maryland. to the cause of
human freedom and religious liberty
V ruler the prin Iple of per.-■•n.U freedom
I and rellglc is toleration Christianity ha*
Urn* in this countn with a strength
and \lfor unsurpassed if equalled in any
Judgt* Hurke a used s l*ugb by statins
•V it It \\ »s odd thst he should have been
. «. Voted to welcome the visitor, "being of
li:f.> j • t\ and no religion at all "
His!. p o Dea welcomed the delegate on
; b». :f rf the diocese of Washington and
Ar<htl«hop Christie «poke Ore#: n
m»- Martinet It repllt I brtefljr. say in*
an r.g ether things that he was wad
j » . •» .» t in striving to mak* pr"gre»»
! in dvr r >• i->n the West was serving the
| cause f religion at the same time lie
expressed his thanks for the cordial re
j caption given him
| The exercises were Interspersed with
leuiic&l selections mkdina b| M:**
itlrn M;ss Haragher. Pr Hcffn- n a- t
* quart.**# including Mrs Eg..- . .«
| \\ Wider. Mr Edmunds and C W
Mgr ' Marttnelli will off-late at ma»»
at the Jesuit church on Broadway st $
| o\ > k this morning
I Iff of the Pope's Delegate.
Th« i sting, shed (*Uf >' of S- attle < -nvs
I f a distinguished family In the Cath
, . . himself is iccrwUtd with a
: rl that a -a* i make the ord. .a:\
! urchman *ati?fl»id with honors Most
K.vertnd Seastlan Martlnelll, nine:., |
*.t-.th f the lo: € of illustrious su
; « nors general : th% Augustlnian orier.
was born Ancust '«mv In the parish £
Santa Anna. Ia: » Tuscan> lie is th*
> oungesl of live < hiidren l orn t - Coslma
and Aladdaicr.a (Pardla.) Martin !i. Tw •
v«T his brothers . arne members ft: ,
Augustlnlan order the eldest, the late
Cardinal Tomaso Maria Martlnelll, and the i
Uuia aU.u XuititM wba u |
THE SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCER. SUNDAY, MAY 20. 1900.
now director general of the Pious Union.
Most Rev. Sebastian Martinelli. after
studying literature and classics in the
seminary of St Michael's, Lucca. entered
the Augustinian order at Rome. December
6, ISSS, after which he studied philosophy
and theology in the college of St. Augus
March 4. 1*74, he was ordained rriest in
that city. At the church of St. Monica.
Rome, he was elected prior general of the
hermits at the Order of St. Augustine, at
the general chapter of the Augustinlan or
der, convened In 1889; and again in IS% he
w<is re-elected to the same position, which
he still occupied when appointed by Pope
l.eo XIII to succeed Cardinal Satolll as
delegate apostolic to the United State*
August :#>. 18*1. Dr. Martlnelll was conse
crated archbishop or Ephesus. Before
coming to this country as the apostolic
delegate he had visited the United States
as general of the Augustiulans.
~.E , Y , K r: VA ? £ Perfectly fitted. Ml«»
\\ ilzlnski. 112 Cherry.
PRBK concert tonight at Madison Park
Much of the Confusion
and Annoyance incident
to Outfitting for
May be avoided by buy
ing your OUTFIT at an
He keep everything needed ia
the way of
Groceries and Provisions,
Hardware and Tools.
A tew 10*U Tt>TS will
sold with outfits.
Our experienced packer* sa\e
e\ery inch of space in packing
outfits. \>e fill your cooking
utensils, etc., with the smaller
items of your grocery list, and
a\e many a dollar for our
Large Steamers Leaving
Daily With Argonauts.
TWO VESSELS TAKE 500.
Cleveland and Alliance Sail With
Berth Room Crowded.
Late Steamers Engaged for Northern
Trade Swell the Previous Estlmn
tlon of the Somber of People He
parting hy rt.OOO—Other Vessels
Will Sail Today, and More Later
In the Week—Prominent People
From All Over the West Engage
Passage on Vessels Sailing From
This Port—Loeal Citlsens 00.
The great Cape Nome rush for 1900 is
approaching its zenith. Five hundred peo
ple sailed fur the gold fields from this port
yesterday. In point of number of passen
gers and tons of freight Seattle's Nome
business eclipses the memorable Klondike
stampede of 1898.
And such a movement Is the one now in
progress, with the new American gold
fields as its Mecca. Such scenes as
were witnessed on the water front yes
terday and, in fact, for the entire week,
are a revelation even to those who wore
in Seattle atnthe time of the Klondike
stampede. Then an occasional steamer de
parted for the north; now the daily sail
ings number from ohe to five.
No one, not even the transportation
managers, with their keen insight, an
ticipated the like of this rush to the Nome
Northland. The passenger traffic has been
not only In excess of all calculatons, but
the freight business proportionately large.
A wholesale house a few days ago re
fused to accept any more orders to be
filled before May 23. *"\Ve are working
night ami day," said the manager, "but
we can't fill the orders, although wo pre
pared, as we thought, three months ago
for a rush."
The lumber mills are in operation all
hours of the day and night, but many a
stick of lumber will not reach Cape Nome,
simply because "it was not on time."
Karly Kdtimnte Swelled.
The Post-Intelligencer recently published
what was believed to be a conservative
estimate of the number of people that
would go north on Seattle's various
steamers. Transportation men are now a
unit In saying that the estimate was too
conservative; that at least 3."00 more than
was shown by the Post-Intelligencer's
figures will Join in the rush. for the rea
son that many steamships have been en
gaged for that run that were not sched
uled at the time the figures were
compiled. The boats are taxed to
their utmost capacity, and there are
hundreds of people leaving daily
who have only "deck" accommodations,
and who consider themselves very fortu
nate. The man or woman who has a state
room Is looked upon as a person deserving
of a bow or a tip of the hat.
There Is this difference in the crowds
now rushing to the gold land and those
of 1898. The present aggregation of for
tune hunters is for the main part made up
of miners, men practical and experienced
in the affairs of gold digging. They ap
pear to know what they are going north
The experienced miner Is taking the place
of the farmer and clerk of IS9S. The pres
ent crowds seem to realize that they will
not find sold on bushes, but rather that
they must dig for it; that they cannot And
It any old place. And tju»y are. too. as a
rule, young men. strong 'healthy and of
athletic build. They are such as have seen
arid been accustomed to the hardships,
trials and tribulations of camp ]ifc. Col
orado and Montana, both mining states,
have contributed a greater number to *he
Nome movement than any other two
states. The state of Washington, perhaps,
is sending as many as either, and <*allfor
nla la not far behind. Certainly the four
states have contributed more Nome fortune
seekers than all the rest of the states of
the Union combined.
Many From Cripple Creek.
It Is estimated that the Cripple Creek
mining district alone is furnishing fully
1 000 people. T>enver. Hutte.
Ar.aconda and San Francisco are each con
tributing lnr«e delegations. But Seattle is
supplying more than any one of the titles
Two Nome vessels, the Cleveland an ! Al
liance. sailed yesterday. Their combined
passenger lists numbered about peo
The Senator was scheduled to sail last
nl«ht, but her managers found that they
could not set her off. She will sail somo
time todays. probably In the forenoon. The
Alliance, of the Pioneer line, led the \ an
yesterday, sailing at sp. in Hhe had 250
pu&scngcis aboard and every ton of cargo
she could carry. The sailing was made
fn m Si hwabacher's dock. Prom noon un
til the hour of her departure great crowd*
hung about the wharf. Women were mu h
in evidence. They were there to bid good
by to husbands, s,>nS» brothers, IWMt*
hearts and friends. Some were weeping,
while others laughed and chatted as mer
rily as though they were out for a Mav
day Tt was a great day for the student
of human nature.
A s 'ore or more of prominent San Fran
ciscans tovk passage on the Alliance, not
ably. John r Farley. (Varies K Ashe'*.
<.' apt William Kidston. Fdward Ma I lev a* 1
W F Hobbs Mr Mallcy is Pan Fran
else > » largest contra t. r. His firms in
clude fully >»' teams. They are also en
gaged In building and other heavy n
tract w» rk Mr. Malley goes to N me m»re
In the capacity of a contractor *han \
mit er. Farley• nducts the IV- r'.ess. one
of San Francis o's* most noted resorts, an 1
Ash» rU a hot man. long « nn» ted with
the management of the Baldwin.
Soiuc (experienced Men.
Oapt. C. N Me one of the most **-
tensive ope rat rs in the Cripple dis
trict. is an Alliance pass- :.g« r H>* w es
to Nome to buy and develop mining prop
erties. T B McNeil, another \lllanre
passenger, is largely Interested in Lead
Wyatt Barp. the w»ll known sporting
man of Seattle » 1 S*n Fran-neo, t ok
passage on "he A/dance for N -me where
he operated in business and mining affair*
Ust year. He is a iCßpanlsd ov Mrs.
F.arp ar 1 M*> I'rquhart, wife of Thomas
Urquhart. f th:s city ar. I Rampart.
The Cleveland wh*se passenger l*t was
published In yesterday l'i«t-lnt*lUgencer.
carried 200 passengers. She is a Pacific
Clipper line ".- *»■!
The Pacific Coast Steamship Company's
Senator which jjet* away today, is • of
the largest and * • » juipped v- . c sels '
\y,»-> ai iny encage iin the Cape Nome tr .1-
*>ne ;*• »\ !" V *' j "«r rs i' 1 .• O
t fK- ril ■ H- : : -:g. r- :
elude many men »f ohmms who--*« p rpo.-e
is t<> pun ..ase mines and er.*£*u,e It. *rer
i-ar.tlla arid ther 1 pursuit* Th«y
go north well eoulpped not only as
capital, but ->utf:* s an I equipment \s vr*\\
T M. K- A'kinson. C K \\ <p v »h and Cjtpt
Oeorsrs J Wille-. are ,-no- g the Senator's
beft kn *»w*n Seattle p *s.-. ngcrs
Mr Atki: son is ext. nsiw-I.v Interred in
n\ ss Cap:. Wi. • . is making • ■ t-;. to
superlnl- :.d f. disposition o* a big d~essed
V-:jiUUuia; ux Uus CiH "■«»;
I "MUSIC HATH (HARMS," ►
4 and so have the tones of our pi- ►
5 knos, which sound their own praises ►
< In sweet arid harmonious noles. ►
4 The two poles are not further ►
M apart In distance than fine and ►
< poor Instruments are. in musical ►
quality. Concord and discord are ►
confounded by constructions which *"
< are pianos only in form and name. P
M Our Instrument! combine a p>>re, ?
4 Itailnf. -violin quality, with an un- P
excelled beauty in appearance. r
< 4 *
| D. S.Johnston, |
4 *O3 Second *»., Burks ►
Transportation* and Trading Company, of
which he is a member.
Today** S fill! it vs.
The steamship Oregon will sail for No*ne
this afternoon, taking about 600 passenger*
Steamship Garonne, which was to have
sailed today, her managers say, will not
l>o able to get away before Tneedav and
the of the Seattle-Yukon Trin*-
Iw»rtHtiom Company, is another whose date
of soiling has been poi-nponed. She will
probably not sail now before Mondav The
Aberdeen will also leave tod.iy or tomor
Pn Aden Kern of the All Inner.
A complete list of the Alliance pas
R. R. Russell. Ed Lundeth.
C. H. Pan hall. J. R. Braseth.
W. A. Miller. H. Froehlich.
G. H. Switzer. Charles Weiss
11. J. Cole. Mrs. It. Wooltorton.
M. G Warm. R. Wooltorton.
Mrs. G. Wares. Jas. Harriatt.
T. Wares, jr. Charles llearms.
Charles Edwards. G. Blake.
Mrs ('has. Edward*. R. II McMollso.
John M< Itae. Leri Haller.
Ed Chefrter. Andrew ftaller.
John N>«hit. H. Turner.
A. Veratt. L. Sepal.
M. Oilman. John Clark.
J. H. Zerhe. O. S. Blaine.
A. J. Tuttle. A. Carlson.
E. A. Teasing. J. H. Westeraan.
Silas Foreman. A. H. Anderson.
W. T. Rohillard. C. H. Wallace.
Lewis Burger. G. Brandt.
M. Lam me. J. W. Montgomery.
A 1 Reichle. E. Pullen.
Alfred Tweed. J. Morris.
Frank Wanschneider. P. M. Johnson.
J W. WINUHL Oscar Falk.
O. Dunfrie. A. Falk.
8. 11. Bar bee. V. Erkraan.
E. G. Vance. A. G. Hedges.
T. J. Vance. J. M. Crawford.
E. 11. Sweeney. A. D. Crawford.
11. L. Douglass. If. C. Crawford.
J. C. Douglass. E. Pauluke.
A. J. Douglass. John Bankolxer.
Mrs. J. C. Douglass. L. WendalL
M. Goodman. <* Paton.
J. H. Shade. L. Smith.
H. Goodwin. Albert Center.
Peter Gallagher. Charles Weber.
Ed Kent. C. Gabriel.
G. T. Cady. M W. Longabaum.
F. R. Mclean. Wm. Hartgron.
R. K. Booth. A. P. Rhode.
J. C. Birth. Thomaa Ilogaa.
C. E. Mobla. Ale* Murray.
C. O. Wilcox. A. Birch.
C. W. Canine. R 8. Bigelow.
G. A. Pierson. I>. L. Kennedy.
Ed Judge. George Hoffman.
T. B. McNeal. Mrs. Hoffman
M. J. McNeal. Fred BrentUnger.
F. D. McCullough. Fred Johnson.
Mrs. McCuHough. Andrew HI mum.
Mrs. U. Wormley. B M< Leon.
R. H. Mcßae. John E. Thomas.
F. A. Dicta. A. Bromley.
W. F. Her ton. Mr* Bromley.
W. S. Earp. E. H. Johnson.
Mrs, Earp. Mrs. Johnson.
M. Marcus. John Humphrey.
J. F. Welsh. A. Brat-man
Mrs Welsh. P. J. Corbett.
J W. Welsh. M. (iainor.
Miss Welsh. J. Mooney.
B. F. Welsh. V. Kropp.
J. F. MrGcs, J M. Kirhardsen.
Mrs. McGee. H. D Dohman.
M. Rjan. Conrad Becker.
Mrs T. S. Urquarl Francis H. Muir.
F. T. Lyon. J. W Hendelback.
E. A. Fueling. Bonald Eames.
M. Fee. Amela Eskola.
J. F. Farley, Mrs. Eskola.
Charles As her. ''wen McFadden.
E. Malloy. (). A. l.ainharL.
Wm. Hobbe. O. H. Flowers.
H. Hobbs. (»eo. A. Brown.
John !*w«n*on. V. Erickson.
Anton Ernkson. H. 11. rarter.
Charles l.arson. F. A. (iott.
«». M Ca.ffman. J. E Mightoo.
Mrs E E Coffee. I»aniel Mullin.
Capt. Kid«tnn. J P. MrGuirk.
Wm. B Tullock. M. E. Lant«ri man.
Henrr Fs'tth Bernard Conrad.
R. G. Fowler. <*harles Me« k.
•J. H. Moreh. IHfid Kier.
J C. O Brie*. liar* Id Bark.
Mrs O Buen. J. T. Boyle.
B. Ritscbard. J. J Sturgeon.
K. John K N'agley.
K. G Mi Intoslk Julius Woltor
< ieorge Bonck. John Carlsnn.
o. Paquin • E. G Melbj.
E. Iwilei.-etC J. O Kjos.
A. Carribeaa. I Storlandt.
A Bucklej. James Kemp.
I'rar.k J -M.son. Henry Oater.
J Hanson It E Booth.
Jsk Bb« dee. VV Aault.
11 H«>ss. John Graham.
J 1, Bn kmaa. M En kson.
O. I.ar*«n. T J Elliott*
Win <'arrolL J F. >,r*-gg.
J. S. T>» rrpson. J W Bret-n
J B Pa<4uette. Peter Greeftirt,
John James Jarru
M A. Juhn»»a. E. l>ougU*.
I" J Burnett. J T B«»al*
J Uovnhaum. P F. Nu«enL
W k Furlcng. Mrs Ba*;-Jr»rd.
\ Brorr.fVld- C D M<wrt%on.
V.. W, Filey G. A. Morrison.
L. Mar.hsrxL R Dahl.
LAl:<>r«ST sto k of watches In Seattle,
over 650 different patterns to c:x>'>*o ft;
watch' tha• are warranted not to vary
mor* than 20 secc.ndg per week. Call on
I. Is K -it, Swiss watchmaker. £24 Sec
cn«i avenue, corner Marlon.
/ I lfej Alß
Prevente.J by warm ftharr.p<*>* with CuTlcriA
Suar. AOCJ '.lfht dre**ings of C tnicc&a, pur.
est of eno. .«nt -tla curct. Th!« treatment
at o; e *topi falling hair, clear* the *-aip of
cru-u, s>< *.*■ i, auJ «la&irufl, »ootfcet irritated,
lu h «: «■ urfa-«s fitirauiat*» trie hair follli ><*,
ai.i m;ik the hair xroxr upon .*» >an, whole
some, healthy *calp tvUen all else fail«.
<OIJ THR*.UF '-b« world- POTJ t« I> I«DC. C«»r,
" fcuw b«awufw~ U*a,"C«M»
I Buy for.. V^u
-FOR- Y\ '
Cape Nome? H ;j
TAI 5 d
Everybody knows that only the J\ \ 2 1
best quality can carry the K. &R. j\ \ > |
Label. Our prices are as low as cheap U
stuff costs elsewhere. **
let lis Figure With Yog
Your Corduroy Clothing. j£t
Your Gloves and Mitts. yLjJjn
Your Socks. £
TOUR OIL CLOTHIN6.
We've Eyerytßint You Need forltom
I Dr. Jaeger's Underwear
# • M • • • • A- i A • <m • A- m-m- m- •» *»,**.
jSC CRESCENT ££
X Split Bamboo , AND
X Rod, SI.OO. SO-pkuDhf
!»«. BICYCLES b T
4 Screen Doori,
T QOc, SI.OO. sl.lO Wheels at Honest Prices Glut Wllo
2 and $1.20. Sel. tankard ad
z Adjustable Sterling Prices ,lx tumbka
X Window Screens ' beautiful art
! £ 45. **. S4O, SSO, $75 £££s
1 . } _ of $1.50.
| i ce Crescent Prices
jfe. $25. $33. MO riS
♦ Special ituttad of 50c.
♦ PrlCeSt Never Tvas better quality put —*
J Arctic, 2-qt, into any line of Bicycles. any
♦ SL3S. 'where it any time. You can't
J White Moun- pay more And get your monty's .
♦ tain, 4-quart, 'worth. You can't pay less and t -» rn P
I $2.00. get satisfaction. 30c and 40c.
I FXPERT 1 EELS SOLD ON
j L REPAIRING. ™ INSTALLMENTS
! SPELCER &HURLBUT
♦ 1215-1217 Second Avenue.