Newspaper Page Text
TH _ 9EATTLE STAR |1Y UTAH IT lll.lHlltNU CO. ' _ OFPtCK't-IM and l?n* Hey, tub Avenue. _ _ ___. I , MVKItf ..KTKRNIKIN KXCKI'V MIN PAT. __*"»_—_ TEUCriIUNKS: •£_*£■«£*__» *.uitnrit IVpattment-*liin*et. M*lrt WW: Irt.l*p*advavt tISS. r.dlit.ri*! t'c.varun»nt~»*mi»ct. Main ll.w. ___________________ jtAI.l-t.ltn Hi' All AclKN'c'Y—Cl >'l_iil r .1 »'" Si—' He'd I*l «_____ -' Oi* rent per copr. .tvc.nt. per w.ek. or lw.nty.lv* c*iH* per month. **l*liv*r»>l t-V matt or e*rrl*r*. N* fre* «-.» pie*. , *r«.*!tl »IL nTlist.'lttllflHal-Th* .1* te aherTjaHir VuiwciipU"" ,*',!"" 1 ,1" kS» ot&S _" »*"; rr T^:!> "; _____] c"- "•' the adetrwa. EtaeJ _• ■ rv*"«l'«- _ .- — —^Bitr«l**. the INaateffie* al He.ttl.'. \\ a.liliial.'n. aa ae'..ti.l ; rl.vw iri.u.r. r,y>is'j**n. cir>'lC_ UAii'lm H l-IU.I CO. COII 81.. UNI. AXENI'U ANOv.r'n.w Want Ad Office at th. abaters nvinvber 1.... recently been ..peive." fee _S Mrßt_*J •-....vtliv. th. public * convenient plac* »" I** want [j. t*\*iT. «£<." "ill,".for "A. Ht.r. ami l.ay* new. Hem. Ihe pho... immVi-r. f*r U.I. office *re M..w.-t, Main aatu, ln.lepeii.tent lIU . . B. W. OLACKWOOD. Chle*g* easenlatev*. lOOt M*.t!*.el Bulldl-it- W. D. WARD. N*v«i V.'k Rtpra.an t«c,v». 51 Tr.bu*.* -*viildln«. MILLIONS FOR SEATTLE From three to five million, of dollar. It a pretty big Nat of money. • Hut that is the sum which M r. James A. Moore a»y. he it going to .pond In permanent Improvement* fur ttil* city. And. what Mr. Moore **.»• at will do. ha Una*. W* have *een enough evidence of that, not to entertain even th. pha.ii'w of a doubt about It. So. Whoa he *ays that he I. g<u ng to dig a tunnel through the first kill and Iluild forty mile, of street raallrwa.ls ami Erect a handsome now office bui.u.ng. and * new theater and I Improve his big hotel about t 100.09* worth and / Bpcnd nearly t2.000.000 ill la" employment of labor alone— The Star Is ah*olut»ly .tire hat lie will .l.i It. He may moot with obstacle*. it Is more than likely he will, but |fc. wi . who know Mr. Moore rcallio that th mora serious th" ob stacle. In hi* way are. the greater energy ho put. into bl* fight, tnd eventually he win. out The corporation, committee of the city council Is the real subject tit thi* editorial. The members of that cotniutUea are a lot * bad boys, and tad **-. have to be spanked.' now and ihrn. It appears that this committee I. getting ready for a spanking. The history of municipal politic. In thi* city ha* never .hown that the member, of the corpora nit tee. a* a body, ever gave a whoop for the tax-paying public. They have invariably been named to serve the corporation! and tho majority of them have tacredly kept th. pledgee in this respect. The committee has shown every indication of wanting to turn dowu Mr Moort't propoaltlon. tor the Sear Electric company, like the galled lade. I* beginning to wince In the face of this prospective opposition and is bending every effort to thwart Mr Moore, though ostensibly agreeing to off" no opposition <" him There is one factor In this ruing fight—and . fight it will be— tor Mr. Mocre will never give up till he has won out.-and "*« Is, that th. large majority of improvement clubs of the city, which com prise a tug majority of the voters .nd .payer* of Seattle, are heartily In favor of allowing Mr. Moore a franchise for hi* new street railroad lines, and even if the corpora committee "*•> the temer ity to turn Mr. Moor* down. it I. extremely doubtful If th city coun cil, a. body, will dare to do It. when M realise, th. tremendous popular .eatlrai-nt In favor of allowing competition In the local street railroad business. The Star while it knows absolutely that there I* a strong con certed effort on the part of the city councllmcn who wear th* Seat tie Electric company yoke, to balk Mr. Moore, cannot, al th* prat* cat time, believe that It will be p.asaible for Mr. Moore'a enemies to control a v.... ■-■.'■ In the city co uncll. Inasmuch *« the propoalUon be has mad. I. M eminently fair, and of such unquestioned value to th* whole population of Seattle. But, neverthelesa. th. city d.d. will bear watching and clot. watching, at tha*. (V STAR DUST V h A Missouri legislator who offered * measure to prevent da* king "' horse t tail*, says that boms shows are but exhibition, of half-naked women. According to this. hi. bill should hare been to prsrent dock ing of ladles* corsages. A WORD FROM JOSH WISE. Most *' th' fan In life consists o' .01 --ter'n' what fun other people find la Ileln". " ■'•' ** OF TRANSITION. One. wa used to observe in print Tales of Cleo da Merode success. Parse she painted a carmine tin. Eke she .cored with ber .tyte of tress. Other., too. have gone out of pre** - Carrie Nation, the foe to beer. What caused Carrie to deliquesce? But where are the snows of yester year* a Gables they published of yore quit* oft When Queen I'rag* got In a mesa: Els* we read that a mark gui- soft Clung to Hannah Ellas' dress. What's Calamity Jane's address? Of May Yob* we seldom hear. All. it seems, are Press Agent-less. But where are the snows of yester year? / We've forgot Madame Humbert's sway When. Ob, when did she evanesce J Wrifrtlvvv ijlrw :ww wvSwvwiy&wwwwWtt' vm j4% *§§ OUR FIRST SHOWING OF SPRING CLOAKS, SUITS gS* Jhfe AND MILLINERY IS NOW ON. «_ *?» fie* rC We offer you .n excellent combination. l_at**t style*. best "J* ♦_£? workmanship, honest prlc*», and, last, but r;.it I -..<-. termt 3_<# fP that suit. CJ4T Jg> fI.OO A WEEK. *_* 4 gS EASTERN OUTFITTING CO., Inc. §?. £ 422-424 Pike St. Corner Fifth Aye. £ %J8 "THE TtKI.IAIII.E CREDIT HOt*B_. 6& Mra Botkln baa had her day Mary Walker. M. D . known leas, Doth her pants In retirement pre** Cherry .later, W* no more jeer. All .ire Has-been, you must confess. U it where are th* snows of yester year? I ENVOY Catarie plks off these move. Ilk* chcsa. Dame, first flourish then disap pear. ran* Is thins at this moment— yet- But where art the mow. of yester year? Tony—Did ye ever thaw any dy namite? ia'ig.|e|mre- Naw It ain't no gen! after It. frozen. I slwsys burns it up. iSFTHE II T 1 _*!_ ,9M 111 h WLlii. Association By Frederick Trevor Hill "Not fair?" he laughed. "You'v* an Idea how funny thru sound* I" a lawyer. Why, It wa* Ihe cleverest part of the whole campaign " Mil ,« chuckled softly, but hta laiiglit.-r had all unpleasant I"1 Bud his r.i c . viu.--.-l cunning rather than mirth. Mr*. Lirtmer took lia. notice, of lit* comment "Uf com**! you know Mr. M.ddot Very well?" alio rcaumed, quietly, "I wa* at law school wllh him anal I've seen more or less of I> 11 aa Brofetatontlly ever since, Yes, I know tt I tit well quite well I told you bt was smart, but I wanted you to see hi in yourself, so you might ft- I confident of hi* ability. If you .-ail at hi* office ... you ar* almost sure tn find him In. You think he's the right man for your case -don't you?" Mr* I.orlaier did not answer fur a moment, When *he spoke it was without looking at her questioner. "You're a origin I lan a ra*e, Mr. My rick?" •'Certain?" h* repeated In sur prise, "lei you fe.-l any doubt about It yourself? *I a !.i ...I you to get a dlvore-B almnat a year ago. but you wouldn't r, nto me then. I under stood you'd thought it all over and . h ■.■'■-■ l your mind Didn't you say you'd rather ill* than I've with lajrl mer again? 1 certainly thought—" "Y"e«. ye*." «h*t Intcrtipt^d nerv ouily. "but I'm not living with him —I haven't even *een blin for month*. I don't m ■ I a divorce In order to escape that." "No; but " "Iltit what?" "I d.m't ilk* to speak of It, but you can't live without money, you know—and-and unless you begin proceeding* I don't believe Ixirlmer will continue to-to contribute— —-" "I told you I didn't want hi* money'" .he Interrupted, almost an grily. "1 loathe him and hit money, and his haiuae and his famiiy and everything belonging to him. I can earn my own living, t have done It before, ana) not ao very long ago. It you think that Is my reason for —*" "I hope.l It was not, Alnslce,'* Mil. . towered bis voice .nd lookad up quickly a* he spoke, but Mr*. I .airliner was gating straight before her and took ao notice of hi* interruption. 'A* long a* I am married to that man." she continued, rapidly, "I have to us* his name— I BJt con stsuatly reminded of his prraenc-*? til my Independence. I. fettered; I am conscious that the law gives htm certain claim* upon me • Oh. I can't evplaln It. If you don't under stand.- but the very thought of bt* Ing bound to htm la an* way choke* me. I want to b* fre*. Can't you -tan.!* I Just want—to-b* fre*:" Mrs I/-Timer .poke In a low tone, but her vol.* trembled with excite ment and her cheeks flushed Van happened to glance up from his work, wondering who Mart, • handsome i li.-nt was. and Myrlck. watching her. thought he bad never seen Alnslre I*.rim--r look mora lovely "I understand," ha answered sym pathetically. The words seemed to calm Mra taartmcr. fir the flush faded from her cheeks and when ahe apoks again after * littl* pause her voice was ate* and dispassionate. "I want to be free. Mr. Myrh-k. but I must be aura I bar* a good rase I could not endure failure Do yon fear the outcome? I* that tb. reason why you will not represent me" Her ryes met hi* as the put th* question. They were wonderful gray eye*, 'earlea*. Marching and appeal- Ing—difficult eyes to lia to. Myrlck spoke directly to them as he an swered. "You know It Is not. Alnalee." It was the third time he had so ad.ln «e<| her. but Mra lx»rlm*r « •xpreaalon showed aba had not no ticed it before. "Ton have been vary kind. Mr Myrlck." aba began slowly, but " She hesitated, and bar eye* again met his for an Instant. "You don't want re* to call you .ii,-:. Very well; I won't. I thought perhaps — perhaps you would rather hear It than than the other nana" Mr* 1/orlrner glanced gratefully at the speaker. "I would much rather hear It." she admitted. "You are very thoughtful. larvl* You cannot art because you know Hick !<ortmer and have been hi* gne.t. That la your reason. Isn't It?" "That Is one reason." be I.' run. tentatively. Then he psuted sad glanced at his orapanloa. but Borne thing In Mrs. I^irlr expression warned him to omit further ex planat lon*. "Yea, that la the reason." h* said. Mra lairtrner rose from her chair. "I understand—l understand per fectly. You have been more than kind. I will see Mr. Mad.! .» in th* morning Pleas* give m* his ad dree* again." He wrote It 'in an envelope and hand. If to her a* they Ml Ihe court room. "You won't he»|tßte to let Ilia know If I ran be of any further ser vicer' If Mr. Marldox will not take my cane*" she asked, smilingly. "No, of eotir** not." she added, seriously. "I came to you first of all did I not— Jar-Is CHAPTER til Th* striking of a distant lock tasted Maddox to glance up from tha confused mass of book* and paper* spread on! before him. Eleven o'clock! That was a late hour for night work even after a day In court. The sound nf a step on the stairs below arrested tils attention and sot lilm wondering who could be In truding at .... of the Till SKATTI.E STAR— SATUHOAV. Vim. 18. iqo.s night Probably tin' roundsman lia 1 found lb* front total open and wa* Investigating the c»u»e lie ahnveil hack hi* . hair and me tlianltally counted Ilia tootat*p* The building was all old one and th* '.ell* .leaked loudly at a veiv tun, 1, - fourteen — that waa the ' third flight. Madilus knew etactly th* number of tread* In each attli i n... How ha. lit', rum. i" know this, or why. he rould not have wild II was part at what he . alien) his tiiUflt Informal ono of 'he odd. and end* which in- i.m on aclously stored away In hi* mind to carry .1 critical moment or to serve Mima other iiia f.il laud undreamed of) purpose Ten — .-lev-tan -twelve- thirteen. I'll.- visitor i an k-'I mi the fourth landing fur a inomeut. and then continued his upward march until he • i.iiM be heatd putting ami blow. Ing 111 ttie hall ..'lt-Lie 111.- general officea. Maddot shouted an an*w*r to the knock on the door of th* out*r office, and in a few Be-.-nn.la th* visitor tapped on the green bail* door of the private room. "Come In. The awing door partly opened, allowing a thin, almost dwarf-Ilk* man standing furlllvely on th* threshold, nervously rwl.tlng a fell hat In hi* ham!., and breathing heavily M* Idol glanced at the vtaltor In quiringly for a MMI and then re sumed hi* reading "I the brief. "I wish you'd come In or go nut. MADDOX GLANCED AT THE VISITOR. Hat." be remarked, without lifting his eyas; "preferably out Th* aught I. annoying." Mr. Hat- lifts 111, ketl*, pro. *«* servar. familiarly known «* "Rat," ■tapped Inside th* loom. Hl* habit ual attitude was something between a cringe end a crouch —one could never be quite certain which, and bis walk was a combination of slink and tip*i.e. Had Mr. Kirk-tla pa rent* not provided him with bis nlcknam. aim baptism, his fa would •.Inly have procured It for him. 111. no** wsa long and thin, but forehead and chin receded, his eyes were narrow and lonely set to gether, and above bis protruding front teeth ion* of which waa ml** ing) dangled a few light-colored ■attacks hairs ablet, ha.j§e>'U*Ji ally curled Into his mouth wit the tip of a grayish tongue. Mat only was tha man small of stafifr*. but his sallow, perspiring cheek* an.! prominent cheek honea suggested consumption, and In narrow cheat and wet. stringy hair—wear* - feat long enough to touch hi* i vat collar —confirmed the suggestion. 'Mr. ill' ketis was a damp personality damp and clammy. I'opitmaaat a was Rat's general appearance, ll : was not repulsive except MtAr • iiill.il Then his fare axstifneifari rtpreaslon of loathsome -ntnrrrng which made him rosemblaaan a*t> inai disguised aa a man. Ill'kit's sidled toward tl**+*vvaeV- Ing h"'k'**.' laid hi* hat pi- the top, ami. leaning against ft,* swting back and forth until Maddox look ed up. "Yon used to give me lot* of good Job* and always paid me well. Mr. Maddoi." be said. "I have come here to do v.vi a favor. I want you in *ay a good word for ma now I'm going Into a new buatnea* for my ■elf. Hero* my • »rd sir." II" fumbled In hi* »*l*tcnat pock et for a moment and produced a small slip of paper, which seemed to a||*tr». t lain attention, for he un folded and studied it carefully with out continuing hi* hunt for the card. "Do you know Conn**!! Myrlck. Mr. Maddux?" he asked, suddenly. 1 hi* eye* still upon the pi. r—j "Counsellor Jarvl* Myrlck, I mean?" Msalaloa nodded, .hi .1. *sly. Slid ' Rat thrust the paper before him. Maddoi glanced at the paper, It Ban part of an envelope hearing lb* IH'tirlled memorandum, "David Maddol, Mar. building. Now York." "I .lout know whose writing It Is," hi answered. Indifferently, "and I don't i ate. Where did you gel It*" "1 saw Mr. Myil' k give It to a lady In taV rotunda tonight. *""' drop pad it on rim stairs going out Woman ar* terribly can i"". Hut this una waa mighty bandaom*. and when the t*dlea are good looking, who could ask more?" Maddoi glanced at the speaker and then hastily looked away. Hat It;. I. it. wan smiling. "If you grant I" know anything about this lady. Mr. Ma.!■'-■< " "I don't." "Or about thla paper Ml to- It for you, Mr Made] • without charge— without on* cent of eaiiense to you, air. I'm in a little different line of liii.lt*f now. ami I want you a* a • lien . anal I lmpe you'll »*» a good word for m» and k«.p this card. "Isn't til. his writing?" Ii" asked, with * ludicrous tat lot "f th* fllo." lie dived Intel another pocket and produced .c fllmty pa.lboard, which he laid upon the dusk, a moist stain showing where bis fingers had touched It. *************** a * * A HATCUFFE RICKCTTS. * * * * I'rWata Detective. * * * * Temple Court llulldlng, * a New York- * * * * Difficult lapers Served * * and All Sort* of '•' * * dene* Frocured at * a I, .»,-•• late* * * * ._**,.********** Maddoi glanced up from the card, hi* eye* twinkling with mirth. "This Is very happily worded. I Rat." be observed with perfect »*rl oaaaeeae "All *><rts of evidence pro !rurt>d-*h? I'm" 1 should think I this ought to bring you plenty of ' business and Just th* kind you , want. Oood-nlght." CHAPTER IV. It would be difficult to Imagine I threw men mors widely opposed In character, taste and paranna! ap pearance than Rot I edge H»;|ey A Nugent, counsellor* at law. The profrslonsl aptitudes nf the partners were a* dlttlnrt a* their personalities. Mr. Rut ledge could not are tried the simplest oaae alone, but mad* such an admirable appearance when supported by Mr. Nugeut that the reporters rarely notead the latter* presence, Mr. Ilslley had never been In court mors than a doxen time* in hi* entire ca reer, end hau never tried a case In bis llfs. Mr. Nugent wa one of the j ablest snd most Industrious prertl tloners at the bar and the terror of I hi* office staff whom he work- re lentlessly »nd ruled despotically. The few clients who knew Isidore Nugent were *n*plc!ou* of him and distant In their manner, but every one was as Jocular and familiar with rat. good-natured "In" Malley aa they were punctiliously polite and dignified with Mr. Irvine Rut ledge. Basket ft | Row M||\ gains swrrt on, ■■■'', t!-_jL^fiH en bottle.. *»**»jTOlj W 5c I I he QUAKER DRUO CO. 1013-lOIS FIRST ,\VH Doth Phones 1210. There wa. uotblug unusual, there fore, in '.'is stlffy formal fiota lib .oh the. senior partner fnutt'l Mpotl tale* e|o*k one morning si Iht ttott of the Junta term. It ii-ael «» follow*: "Mr. Jo*. Hearing b*fl Mr. Hul led K e to tppolnl nil early bout on Thins'lsy. Jnti" -". tor a cciriHult* tlon on a mutter of immediate Irn portaiice." The liiwyer liiirricdlßtely dlspatrh id iii. secretary In Infill in ihe firm* moat Important client thai Mt. Hut ledge would ««• him In l*« boura' time. Mr. Jo*. Hearing * .. president "I the l'ott*t * (io.tr rtUltltd, president of 11, Middle Htille* tittllk, first vlr« president of thu Interior Trust at r1... inllli-a I'o., and sei|.|Hise-c!ly the peiet.nal repn tentative of other isiae "Inane iai Internet*. Mr H'-al- HOT was a client to be rOtkOßtw »1"1 but bis importance, wiibh ii* did not iihd*i«etimatp, met its foil In Mi Hut ledge's manner, which *"* superior 10 Hi. last degree More than once the. Coast A Oolf railroad would have i hanged It* counsel had not the senior p»rtn*r's aim .tar* Of auperlortty mastered I'realde-nt Hearing. It w.B tits knowledge of this power that caused Mr. Ilutl.-dge to pottpOOt hi* c 11. Ill* vlalt for two hour*. «lthougb h" had no Interven ing engagement. "I th.nk I know the antwers to tut,.i e,f th« qucatlona I shall ask you this morning. Mr. Rut ledge," Hearing Kan. after taking tb* i hail to which lb* lawyer motioned him. "However. I want to refieth my memory, as you lawyer* aay." Mr. Itutlealg* smtlael Indulgently. l*»n*«l hack in hi* ' ball and be- Kan playing a silent tattoo with a penholder agalnal his lips If i*o , ..n itaiii -* arc about to do business together, and some of the director* In one company are also dlr*. tor* In the other, there I* noth ing In that fa. t to forbid th* ■ran. j action. I* there?" "Not If beith stdtt are ling In good faith." "You mean It might be rhargrd that Kirn. of th. directors were ' mnr« Interested In one company than In the other, and therefore It would be l*-tter to avoid tho dual representation?" "Certainly; If possible." "Director* do not incur any per sonal liability In msklng eontrtcU fur their company—do they?" "Not If tb«y act with oidmary | prudence and In good faith." "Hood faith I* the string you law yer* always tie to your opinions, i.ii t UT" ,b« tattoo of the penholder con tinued for some seconds before Mr. tt'i'ia !.-'- stopped it by opening hit lip* to reply. "Cloud f.llh Is th* basis of all le- . gal transaction*. Mr. Searing." "IJult* *o". Hut If tht contract proved unprofitable or even .i*aat- ' Mil. would th* director. Incur |>er- Mill* retponslblllty ?" "Not urilea* they knew or ought tv iiavo anticipated tl>* dttaatrout reault." I'm' Well, most con tract a turn nut better for on* sld* than the other-don't thry?" Mr. Hullo Igo maided tcqttl.twnt |y an .r. »un.. -! the tall'- irn bli lips. Searing ne»t began a teries of questions about contract* and the methods of enforcing them—was this say safe and thai way deslra hie" it Mr. Rutledg* an.a- "Yes." ths client pressed the mslter no further; but a hen his advisor doubled the prudence e.I any move, Mr Bearing wanted every detail Could not Ihe Mr. A "of whom Rutledge spoke have saved himself by doing thus snd no? II not. why not? Could not "th* 11 company." In the given In stance, have taken advantage of such snd such fact* and avoided th* difficulty? lippoaa th* eir eumstsnees of "the C——— mm pauv" had been, not aa the lswyer ■tated. but, like tbl*. for Instanre. ; would the disaster hay* been un avoidable? Had anyone Insinuated that Mr. Rutledge was teaching his client how tn perpetrate fraud with safety, hi* set etpretuiion of »un>rl*e would undoubtedly have turned to a con vincing glance of horror and indig nation. "I think perhaps you would get a clearer Insight Into th* matter. Mr. i" .ring ' ht interposed. "If you stated the psrtlrtilsr ra*e ymi bare In mind, so I might apply the 'aw directly to It. Abstract principles ar* difficult to remember." Mr. Searing gated thoughtfully at the speaker as though daring th* suggestion Then he shook III* head slowly and lapsed Into a rev erie Mr. Rutledge signed quit* an accumulation of correspondence be fore his attention ** again requir ed. 'Mr. ledge, you Incorporated the Placenta company, didn't you*'' ' - Agonizing Burnt are Instantly relieved and perfectly healed by Hucklen's Arnica Halve. C. Hlvonbark. Jr, of Norfolk. Va . write*: "I burnt my knee dreadful ly; that It blistered all over. Burklen's Arnica Salve stopped Hie pain, and healed it without a scar." Also heal* all wounds and sores. IT.c at O. 0. Ouy. druggist H^eFAIR Second Avenue, between Pike Mia.l Pine. People. Bargain House. Monday. Feb. M. Or. ,-v*l* of Sample Shirt Wfv.sts The I-ite-.t Stylea Sizes 31 36 only. IS 00 Waists are .... $1 Oil J i oo Walsta are SI. ,►»<) 12 00 Waists .re .. 75*** liver I." vies. G^eFAIR Second Avenue, between Pike rfiiil Tin" NARROW ESCAPE FROM HORRIBLE FATE Louiti*ni*rt, II i...'-■'.l with Straight-Jackal and Paddad Celt, pj. . PROFESSOR'S MYSTERIOUS POV/TR. Ovir II a Human Fl*ah la H*ir To. Orolhar Calls Curs ' rasl* Lib. I ... eat to. Ana.,*.,! Prophat*." NO DISEASE Ml. MAC NOT CURE. Tin* WondarWorkar Mak*. th* Lao.. Walk, th* D..f H**r, th* Blind B**, and H.ala Dia***** Pronounced Incur.bl* by WOMAN PARALYZED SEVEN YEARS Mad* Well and Strong and Oth*r Equally R*m*rkabl« Curat Mad* by Too* Mod.m Wittard of *e.i*n<.*. GIVES SERVICES FREE to all Who Ask, Hsalang Thot* * Thoutand Ml** A*v*y a* las i snd Quickly a* The*. N..rby, (New Yolk. Feb. 11—atptCla] Oorretpondenca) After having been pronounced In curably Ina.in* by a number of phy sic Isns. and fating all th* horror* of an asylum, with Ha strslghl-Jai ket acrid i .. ) :■ -I cell, 11. IL ..t.y. '-I • liiomlneiit Isitilstatta family, ti** t.«-en completely restored to mental ■nd physical health by a peculiar treatment of strangely marvelous I -v. : Ho uriespecled end surpris ing was tbl* happy re*utt that the man', brother, I*. A. !."'■>. call. It a "nitrac te ilk* that of th* ancient prophet*. "Th* credit for tbl* phen omenal euie I. I« due .olely to that famous Bale Mist and pathologist, I'rof. Wm. Wallace Hridley, of thla city, whoa* feme ant wonderful he.ling |*.wer already have become .'■ :-•!. i I word* throughout th* length »nd bre*dth of the land. To Urn writer, who called to e»cure fur ther details of Ihls remarkable c i_a". Prof. Hadley said; "I suppose I c an not blame you for being t,->-u ilahe ■ at Mr. 1. - ' . • complete recovery, but I rally tt I* no more remarkable than scores of other cures I hay* mad*. Insanity Is a terrible disease. terrible to the patient * relative* and friend* as writ aa to himself, but It Is ii>. more to I.* dresaled than can cer, consumption. parslyMS, mor phinism and Hi* other deadly mala alias that I have cured and am cur ing, I know thai th«»* and other ;,-■■•. are prunounreal Incurable by the medical prof.-»*lon, but they are not *o to me. I*m so confident in my [.ower to cure that I am will ing to gtv* my service* absolutely "-. •• In order to prove that there la no disease, and no ran that 1 may not cure. I do not car* how many phy.lrlan* or specialist* have failed, *.r how uaelra* medicine* have prov en. I *m Ju«t a* ready to cure Ihe so-called Incurable .)!»■ -a*. * *» I am lo cure rheumatism, stomach troub- j lea, kidney disease, catarrh or any of j the other more common ailment*. ' To Bhow you that I am not exag-j' geratlng my power ta heal, I had a case not long ago of * woman who for **yen year* had I.**n a hopeless Invalid, paralyse.] In both arms and leas and almost blind. Doctor arter doctor had failed to benefit her and ' apparently there wa* abaoiutely no hop* for her. Hy a moat fortunate chance she wrote to me, telling me ih* fsois of her ease, ana] Imploring my »ld If 1 thnuKht I could help her. After carerul consideration I wrot* .eying that I felt so sur* I could cur* her that I would •end her a fr*a course of treatment at once. I •lid *o. snd that my confidence was i rully Justiried I* shown by the fact j that this woman. Mr*. Annte thrown, j of Hot Hprtng*. A' a . I* entirely re- I v ... I and now la able to wnlk and j u.e her limb, aa well aa anyone j Hpeaking of bar cur* In a letter ah* , any* that II "aeermt Ilk* a miracle of healing and almost too good to be true." Another woman. Mrs. !.-:• :> Holler, .... dklsu. write* till* letter: "You *ave<| my fa If it had not been for you I know I would have been In my grave to'lay. for I wa* very near death when you ! cam* '- my rrarut with your won derful healing power. 1 had female trouble. *tnnuich. liver, kidney and heart dl»e»»e. and most terrlbl* rh*um*tt«m— any erne of them had ' I eaaoaae' to kill me. My Buffering aa-a* ' terrible, and 1 route! not get re lief from either doctor* or medicine*. •!.-_>, t tried all kind* of both. Luckily I beard of th* marvelous cure* you ar* able to make and de termined to *cc ir you would nd could cure me. Prnttae clod, you did! I haven't a pain or an m he left and .-an work harder than most women half my age. Mv hucband 1* bo proud an'l overjoyed that he keep* talking about ihe marvel of my re covery and canned find word* strong ]f^**~l£)*^^&} WELL lass"' ___X l*s__ TRAINKI) ««" i^/as&tl ?la_Mr GAS R.ANGE SYaV*^9 MKlvi__S_ 3 They know they will always b* __M____7>a_l'*_^_P' n'''' Wi,h * '"''' "l!''"'C *1"1 . P*^//bß^-3i'*bT^w _f h.ppy wife, '"' suss keeping fcous* t-^itJfesi; 'yilM___ff with .*** for *to lp*r l* a pleasure. 'i'APWamS _*^^»«tvil iv keai IV t; v^ ■""^ 1' MOST 0F THE UOKK' .^bbtQ B Y All ....• housewife ha* to do Is to /-^ flVl J t (tit V* manage it. $l.t>o tat Is the ■*** m*f _U^_Jr ■^A____i 0 economical light and fuel la Seat ___*—> rel ' -**"■*?■ m_\'^J "'" l*'*J< rsjige-s r*jld on ' ■*"■' *'" '_^^_*B-_IV _tw mint*, within th* reach of aIL **~-"*a»»ew, ;£«£«_ Seattle Lighting Co. P.-l. It hi i.ling. I urtl, and t'nlon. Phones—Sunset. El. 37; Ind . Ex. 75. _ _ b - IT'S THE BEST Table Queen Bread fULL WEIGHT—ASK YOUR GROCER FOR IT V mmmmJ dom'l or mnorn ar raise siAtiMttirs „,._...,. And all, a. .... on* to etiierlrunil with your KVHB Hi: AUK i:\n.t _»•' '* wirn yiitti . .... ivvKPRACTINa OPTICIANS. *nd have the largest and most HCIKNTIr-K --; OITICAL KHTAlil.lsilMliNT In th* Pacific Northwest. Over Twenty Thousand Per.on* fitted to date. _, _ i:\ l.K.Stii.l: OPTICAL COM PANT. TBI Second aye.. New Tork Ulaick. asuad By I'l. ".•'« enough f'jr your iral»*. W« aetb i • . hi •■•I. my ratio rat ion to httitk a. nothing abort nf a rnlrae| ( . tai w* piay ejo.l to help you la >. magnificent work of c tiring the « _ alien everything *l«e has ?.■...,_ • Th* writer ulso made th* f'.ll'iWtßf extract from * l»lt*r allien to l're<f. Itadlcy by I. A, Lusby, He sayt; "I can mi In honor to you that y«s liave i ureal my brother a,f a very se ver* caae of Insanity after all th* physician* In ttti* community that knew him had pronounce.) him In curabl. and advi**d n.* ta. **nd klra to th* 1 a...'.- asylum. I Ibank Out and 1 aino thirnk you for your klnd ru*s*. if Ih* l taken the , •.: .. , every doctor and everybody else that advised trie In this mir your curt rive power would probably not hsvt t»een known In thi* country." AnJ a Mr* Kranrl* 1* Eupert. of 'Sard, ncr, Ma**., writ.-*: "I do not think I would b* alive now If It bad not been for you and your wonderful treatment. I aid not expect to b* ■tire.| tn * . .'.-•'• a time a* I hsvt been goirtar down *o long and was really at th* font of the ladder, Th* next step would have been it* Iks grave. For year* I suffered terri bly fi'.-in th* disease* peculiar to my tei, and In addition my kid ney, heart, liver and .itimaeh wert In a bad atat* from disease, ant each add*d It* own pain .nd weaknesa to n,y already heavy load. Neither doctor* nor medicine, did me any good until I was fortuast* to hear of you and secure year treatment. In three day* I began I* get v ..:, an( ] have been mbtag steadily upward *-'ice until now I feel fine. My headaches *r* scene, my mind and memory better, I sleep quietly and restfully, hay* a good ap atite and the terrible backache I uned ■, hay* are aone." The writer tould not help being struck by tk* fact that these letters snd drat. of similar ones which he wa* alia*. Ed to see c inne- from all [art* of tk* rountry. Commentlna upon 'ii* t* I'rof. Hadley. the latter replied: "Ye*. I have patient* from Canada to Metleo, and Me to California. I ran cur* tho*e thousand* of rail** away Just ** easily an 1 Just as quickly aa I cure those who call her* at my office." "Hut how can you do that?" "It would take too long to tell yes tn detail the i* .li.ti method I use, but If you have any doubt of lb* truth of what I say. hay* some fri.nl who is ill writ* to me. and watch re sult*. All that auiyone aSO is ill. a* matter where they live a what their disease, has to do. Is to writs me .• letter. addr***ing li'rri i Hart Hadley, M 1.. office HUP. TM Madison avenue. New Turk City, telling me the name of their tlOßtll or the principal aymptoma. .lit I will diagnose thetr case, tlvt thetß my service* and •— 1 them * cearat of home treatment sbaoluttly free." •Tto you mean that you win give a free treatment to anyone merely for the asking?" "Yes. a* I said before. 1 want to prov* to --i* wheal* world that there 1* no '!.-■..»•• I may not cure. For that reason I am especially anxtoot to give treatment to chronic cases, to those who have been told they cannot be cured, or who have found doctor* and drug* to be ussles*. If they ill write to me I stand reedy to prove all that I claim." A rigid Investigation of the ***** mentioned »nd * score of others shows that Prof. Hadley has don* and doe* even more than he claims, and ha* made the blind *cc, the d«*f hear. the lam* walk, performlsf cure* th*t term veritably miracul ous. It also was found thai he lives up to the very letter of hi* off*r of service* and course of home treat ment absolutely free.