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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
May 6, 1904     Catholic Northwest Progress
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May 6, 1904

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t / % # j The Catholic Societies. .... WE ARE NOW THE CATHOLIC PROGRESS is tile OFFICIAL ORGAN of the Young Men's Institute, Northwestern Jurisdiction, and of the Catholic Order of Foresters, Washington State Court. YOUNG MEN'S INSTI'JUT. Grand Officers, 1902--4. Grand President, trand Chaplain, Grand First Vice-President, Grand Second Vice-President, Grand Secretary, Grand ]?reasurer, Grand Marshal, W. H. Weber, Wal[a Walla, Wash. Roy. M. Flohr, WaUa Walla, Wash. Roy. J. A. Faust, Uniontown, Wash. M.D. McSherry, Butte, Mont. B. A. Bantly, Victoria, B. C. F. W. Tierney, Walls WaUa, Wash. W.H. WalLace, Spokane, Wash. Grand Directors. Chairman, John F. Smith Kamloops, B.C. A. 3. Bookmyer, Seattle; H. J. Maier, The Dalles, Ore. OFFERIlq G many Special inducements while the work on our extensive Store exeensions and improvements are going on,--as rapid toek Re- duction is necessary in order to fa- c,litate the work. As ts expected, anumber of the instru- ments are getting slightly dam- aged and will be sold at sharp re- duetioDs. We have a number of great bargains in such, and also shghtly used,Renting and Soond- hand Pianos, ranging from $167 up and Organs trom $25. All will be sold on the most liberal terms and guarant,ed to be as represent- ed. Don't fail to see our Stock and get our prices on Pianos, Organs, Simplex Piano Players, Columbia T,lking Machines and small musical in- struments before you buy. D. S. Johnston Co. 90 Second Avenue, Burke Bui dlng. medical history. He seems to have Astoria, Ore. ; Astoria Council" No. Ladysmith, B. C. ; Demers Council 106: President, Chas. E. Foster; Roe. No. 154: President, Thos. Leahy See., Patrick Shoe; Meets 2nd and 4th rec. sec. Jolm Conlin; Tuesdays in Carnahan's hall. " * e * * Rossland, B. C.: Rossland 'o. 545 The Dalles, Ore. ; The DaUes Coun- President, E. C. Lockwood; nil No. 579: P, esident, H. J. Maier; s rec. see. P. J. Sullivan; fin. see. R. J. German. 8 a sec. T. J. Smith; fin. see., H. Mahon. Genesee, Idaho, ; St. Aloysius Coun- s ell No. 505: President, Joseph Hasfur- Walls Walla, Wash. ; St. Michael's her; roe. and fin. sec. Roy. R. S. Council 1o. 309: President, Joseph Keyser. Charrier; rec. see. D. P. Hayes; fin. see. J. J. Wiokham. Victoria, B. C.; Seghers Council - No. 85: President, T. Fahay; roe. sen., Butte, Mont.; Ravalli Council No. S. A. Bantly; fin .see. W. W. BaineJ 104: President, M. D. McSherry; re- . s cording secretary, F. T. O'Neill; fin. Kamloops, B. G. ; Kamloops Council sec. P. G. Lynch. Meets every Thurs- No. 522: President, James Foley; day evening in Y. M. I. Hall, 19 E. fee. and fin. see., John F. Smith. Quartz. $ S S Seattle, Wash.; Seattle Council No. Portland, Ore.; Portlaud Council No. 492; President, William Michel; roe. 56: President, W, J. Coreoran; roe. sec. F. M. Egan. Meets Monday 8 p. see., J. Coffey m., Our Lady Good Help Hall. SCIENCE AND RELIGION James J. Walsh Refutes Several Misstatements of Historical Textbooks, Spokane, Wash.; Spokane Council found tills bullof Boniface VIII, which No. 73: President, W. H. Wallace; xeo. does not occur in LeSexte itself, as he says, but in an appendix to this oompi- i his brilliant lectures, need no intro- duction to him, nor to his work. Yet perhaps the most valuable of his his- torical researches, because it strikes at an error widely prevalent in relerence works, is a recently published vauez on "The Popes and the History of An- atomy," which alter appearing in two magazines, has been issued in pam- phlet form. "It has been asserted in practically all encyclopedic articles on anatomy," says Dr. Walsh,"that as a consequence of a Papal Bull issued about 1300 for- bidding the mutilation of the hUman body, all direct dissection, and onse- quently all opportunity tor true pro* gross in anatomy was hampered during several important centuries in the history of modern science. This pre- sumed Papal prohibition is claimed to have precluded all possibility of the proper scqeisition of anatomi al knowledge until ti, e beginning of the sixteenth century, when the golden age of modern anatomy begau." This assertion Dr. Walsh promptly denies and as a preamble to his con- vincing refutation adduces the tact that anatomy was practiced in all the Italian univorsi[ies during the two centuries in which the Bull was sup- pcsed to have exercised deterrent ef- fect. Thou he proceeds logically to trace tl.e origin of the "misunde.snd ing, (to call it by no llarher name,)" wl]ich, he says, is credited ,])ore or less in every published history of med- icine in the English language. "Careful search of medical historic- al literature seems to show that tile basis of the wi, ole misapprehension is to be found in what usually would be considered an absolutely unexceptiou- able authority, since it is a history presumably written by Churchmen. It is no wonder under the circumstan- ces tnat the significance falsely attrib. uted to the bull has' been accepted without much question by subsequent writers. In the Histoiro Litteraire de la Frauoe, that precious work which we owe to the historical foresight and faithful labors of the Benedictines of tl,e Congregation of Saint Maur. and which contains so much that is of in- terest for the original materials of French history, there is a very defin- ite assertion tltat tho bull of, Boniface VIII was accepted by tile generations .mmediately following its issue as for. bidding dissection. "The passage is as follows: 'But what was to retard still more (than the prohibition of Eurgry to tl, e clergy mentioned in the preceding par- agraph) was the very ancient prejudice which opposed anatomical disseotioTt as sacrilegious. By a decree inserted ixt Le Sexte, Boniface VIII forbade the holing of bodies iu order to obtain skeletons. Anatomists were obliged then to go back to Galen for informa- tion and could not study the human body directly, and consequently could not advance the science of bodily health nor Of therapeutics.' "It is evidently from these declara- tions that all of,the errors and miscon- ceptions as to Papal prohibition f dis- section have arisen. While. tbe Hisioire Litteraire de la France was commenced by the Benediotiues of Saint Maur, many of the volumes were completed after the revolution by members of the Institute of France. The sixteenth vol- ume (from which our quotation comes) was mainly written by Daunou, the distinguished Feflch historian and it is to him that we owe this passage. While Daunou was an authority in tile literary history of the thirteenth aud fourteenth centuries as well as in the political details of the time, he was uot so situated as to be familiar wth the latlon of Boniface's bulls, and he con- eluded after reading it that this must have bad an influence in preventiug the preparation of skeletous and other procedures that would be of use in the study of anatomy " The original bull "De Sspulturis of Boniface VIII,"wnich appeared in the Extravagantes, or spceial volume of Bulls of tha Pope, and not in the reg. ular collections from which it is usu- ally quoted, was issued in 1300. The entire Bull in it original Latin is quo- ted in a foot note, and the title which is sufficient to the purpose is transla. ted as follows: Persons cutting up the bodies of the dead, barbarously cooking them in or- der that the bones being separated from the flesh may be carried for buri- al into their own countries, are by the very fact exoommnieated." "The reason for this bull is very well known," continues the writer. "During the crusades members of the nobility who died a a distance 'fr()m their homes, in infidel countries, were prepared for burial in their own lands by dismembe ment and boiling. The body of Frederick Barbarossa, who was drowucd in the river SaleDh, near Jerusalem, was one of the first to be treated thus. Afterward the remains the Louis IX of France, and a number of his relatives who perislled on the filleted crusade ili Egypt, were brought back to France in this fashion. "It was this custom rightly looked upon as aa abuse, that the Popcwished absolutely to prDlnbit. There is no hint anywhere iu the bull that it was dreeted against any practice necessary for the p]oDaration of bodies for pur- poses of anatomical study. The ull very explicitly defines that only those are excommunicated who dismember and boil bodies for tile purpose of bur- yiug hem in distant countries. There was no shadow of a prohibitisu of the emrloyment of boiling, for iustaoce in the preparation of human skeletons to be used as anatomical specimens for teaching and demonstrations. "Is it possible,however, that this bull was interpreted to torbid dissection, or a least forms of anatmnical prep- aration? Holfinx expressly says that, while this]prohibition was only design ed to abolish the absurd custom intro- duced by the crusaders of cutting and boihng the bodies of their relatives deceased in infidel countries, so as to send them o their families o give them a burial ,n holy ground yet adds: 'But tt s certain that the same bull was intcrpretod wl}ethor right or wrong, as prohibiting anatomical dis- section, for in 1482 the University of Tubigen had recourse to the authority of Pope Six,us IV to obtain permis- sion ior dissection.' its be Continued.) REFORMATION REVIEWED (Continued from Page One.) _ - _ _ _ her constitution a human element which is susceptible of change. The two elements should not be confound- ed, nor should hostility to the human variable element engender hostility to the divine. Ti Church, in her Sac. raments and in I]er doctrines, is un- chaugeable. From the day she was founded by her Divine Master, to the end el time, she will announce the same revealed truths and administer the same lifo giving sacraments. But as certain re- lations must arise between her as a visi bin society and other societies, there is introduced an element, variable and temporary, which takes its form and color from the ever-changing condition of the socieie upon which she is call- ed to exercise her influence. To at- tempt to clothe those relations with the permanency and stability whloh belong to D.ivine faith, ox oppose any innovatlon in them, is to condemn tle Church to sterility. In the sixteeuth century Churchmen had acquired, un- oer the fetidal system, a vast influence in temporl matters, which they were feartul of losmg in any transtormation which might take place. Their ves.ed rights were secured, or so imagined, by the oontinaanee or the.system. But the temper of the age had chauged'; the tide of puolio opinion, the aspira- tions of nationl!ty were against the system, and Protestantism caught the tide at its flow and was carried along with it. It was triumphant during the period of transition, which lasted s0areely half a" century. When the , APOLEON, with characteristic erseness, once called history. "a fable agreed upon," and cynical as this expression seems to be, it is not without its grain of truth. While it is true that the latter day historians make a greater sh0w of accuracy as regards dates and documents, than did Xenophen, whoso "afte- these things '' covered a multi- tude of sins of omission,yet the philos- ophy of history, aud the broad fnnda mental facts wbieh far more than 'any mention of day or year, make the true substance of the chronicles of nations and individuals, are too often distort- ed in the warped lens of the modern historian's sytle, or hidden by the real. ice of his bias. until the very accuracy of minor detail only seems to cmnplete ho (Inception which he practices on his readers. We have seen a Macaulay writing a history to glorify a particu- lar dynasty, in which facts evcu, wore suited o the needs of his periodic con. struction ; we have read 'roude's care- fully planned deception of thinly ven- eered bigotry, which within ti:e past few years only is receiving the general discredit due to it; and we have had Gibbon's blow at Clristianity in gen- eral se before us as a history, in all the garnishing of erudition whi0h his brilliant miod could evolve. And so, it seems,that while we may find in the lighter forms of literature, the poem, the novel, and the drama, much truth, and much history,in the sense that the mystic Emerson interpreted that study, yet as regards the work of the histori. an proper we must always suspect, al- ways glance askance, and look for er- ror where we should find infallibility. Tere is no subject, however, which has received such unfair treatment a the historian's hand as religion in gen- eral, and tle Catholic Church in par- ticular. The very mingliug of reli- gion and State in the olden days, made the Church a political power, and hence, like all political powurs, a sub- jeer of villifloation. The Retorma- tiun, and the ensuing politico-religions strife further intensified this bitter- ness, and left many false and preju- dioed reords, for the delectation of the quasi.historian. No cue need" ,seek far fox material, in the ccords of those days, to have a fling at the Church aud so it is that prejudiced history, making most of its opportuni- ties, ecomes in reality " conspiracy against truth. ' ' Germany, the homo of patient and careful investigation in so many branches of knowlege is doing excel- lent work, however, in clearing np this debris of falsehoodand especially i xplouing some oft-mooted  . questions concerning the attitude of the Chux:oh toward scientific research. Here in America, there s need of such mis- sionary work, and out of the need have arisen men to serve it. Those whohaveact in the Messenger and other (athoho reviews the articles by Dr" James J. Walsh, on famous Catho. lie scientists, or who have listened to ...... [ change was accomplished the move TIMBLq a,TIMBER LANDS ment ceased to make any further pro. gross. The line which, at the close ,f Some Choice Arid Land Claim. the Thirty Years' War, divided Prot- Farm and Mineral Lands; estant from Catholic countries, is the ] same which divides them today--a fact [ difficult of explanation if we admit wiiat non.Catholic writers would fain make us believe, that the Reformation was a religions movement towards a h]glior and nobler life; that it inaugu- rated a new era in the history of man. kind, and yet the progress aud enlight- men* of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries should have added nothing to its domain. :: (Continued next Week.) |i RISKS OF FEATHERED TRIBE Birds Liable to as Many Accidents ts Other Cregtures. Of all creatures birds are most ex- empt from liability to accident, yet they not infrequently lose their lives In most unexpected ways. Once above trees and buildings they have the whole upper air free of every obstacle and though their flight smetimcs equals the speed of a railroad train they have little to fear when well above ground. Collision with other birds seems scarce- ly possible, but it sometimes occurs. When a covey of oall are flushed oc- caslonally two birds will collide, at times meeting with such force that both are stunned. Flycatchers dart- ing at the same insect will now and then come together, but not hard enough to injure either bird. In the English papers a few years ago a rare accident was recorded--a heron had spiked itself on one of the pointed iron arms of a cross surmounting a chnrch steeple. Even the smallest and most wonderful of all fliers, the humming bird, may come to grief in accidental ways, as was recently shown by the case of a tiny bird of the ruby throated variety which became entangled in the hooks of a burdock bur and died n pris- oner before help could free it. Young phoebes sometimes become en- tangled in the horsehairs which are used in the lining of the nest. When they are old enough to fly and attempt to leave they are held prisoners or left dangling from the nest. When mink traps are set in the snow in winter owls frequently fall victims, mice be- Ing scarce and the bait tempting. Lighthouses are perhaps the cause of more accidents to birds thn any other obstacle they encouuter on their noc- turnal migrations north and south. Many hundreds are found dead at the base of such strnetures. The sndden glare is so confusing and blinding as they shoot from intense darkness into Its circle of radiance that they are completely bewildered and dash head- long against the thick panes of glass. Telegraph wires ure another menace to low flying birds, especially those which, llke quail and woodcock, enjoy a whirlwind and attain great spe(] within a few yards. Such birds have inert, fonnd cut ahnost in two by the force with which they struck the wire. The elements frequently catch bird. unawares and overpower tllenl. 2\\; sudden wind or storm will drive coast flying birds hundreds of miles our () sea, and oceanic birds may be blown :s far inland. Hurricanes in the "Vos Indies are said lo cause the deaths of innumerable birds, as well as otll(,r creature,s. Small Islands are known 1'o have heconlo completely (lel)opulated of their feathered inhahitauts fron Slleh ] (?lluse. rlolcnt Imlls(ornls. ('om- ing without warning iu warm we:ther. are quite comlnon agents iu the, de. strDction of l)irds, and thousands of English sparrows have been stricke in a elty durlng such a storm. Ruffed grouse have a habit of hur- rowing deep })encath the snow in win- ter and letting the storm shut them in. They spend the night lu this warm. cozy retreat, their breath making ils way out through the loosely pack(,d crystals. But this becomes a fatal trap when a cold ralu sets tn during the night and an hnpenetrable crn cuts off theh" scans of escape.--Now York Post. The Crater of Mount Etnn. A writer in I,'orest and Stre.,,m. t,}l lng of h!s vlew of the crater of Moun Etna, says: I threw myself flat np,u the ground with my head over the rim and took a look down into what the Sicilians call the mouth of hell. A vast column of steam was shooting up Into'the heavens. This was so impreg- nated with sulphurous fumes that I was obliged to keep several thicknesses of my shawl over my mouth aud nose to prevent strangulation. Occasionally a blast of wind would drive back the steam, allowing me to see far down into this horrid inferno, The crater itself is three miles iu circumference. The inner side of the rim was varie- gated with colors of red, orange nnd yellow from the sulphur fumes. A Mil- ton or a Dante could not do Justice o the terrific grandeur of the scene. Ac- 'cording to the ancient Greeks and Romans, this is the workshop of Vul- can, where he forges his thunderbolts for Jove. I could not see the old fellow, but the rumbling sound I heard far down in those black depths must have been he grumbling at his work. The Insatiable Pub|in. Citizen--When you were running fo the place, you were full of promises ot what you would do for the public; now you dont seem to care a penny for the publlc. Legislator--When I said I was read: to do anything the public wanted, l thought my election was what the pub- lic desired. They've got that, and now they want a lot of other thlngs. II looks as though the public would neve be satisfied.--Boston Transcript. You are busy fooling others: othem are busy fooling you. It's all a wast of time. A straightforward, cour would be better for everybody,,dLt eh0n Globe. Improved and Unimproved City and Suburban Property for sale. JOHN T. CASEY,406 PACIFIC BLK. M. WE IN(IIAFF LADIES' aud GENTS' TkILORING. Suits made to order at lowest Prices Pants $5.00 and up. Cleaning, Dying, Pressing and Repair- ing. All work guaranteed 119 Ttird Ave.,(ity, Pohne Main 366 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE State of Washington for IL'lng County. In the matter of the estate of Josephine O'Connor, deceased. In probate. No. 5239. Order to Show Cause Upon Petition for Sale of Real Estate. In the matter of this estate the Admin- istrator has filed herein his certified peti- tion praying for an order directing him to sell at public auctlon all the real property of said estate, and tt appearlng from such netltlon that there Is no personal estate the hands of the administrator, aud no money whatever with which to pay the debts outstanding against the estate and the expenses ot administration and the taxes upon the propert.y of the estate, and that it is therefore necessary to sell er mortggge all er some portion of the real estate to provide funds for such adminis- tration : It is therefore ordered that all persons interested appear before this court at 1:30 p. m. of Thursday, March 24,, A. D. 1904, then anff there to show cause why an or- der should not be granted to the adminis- trator to selb or mortgage all the real estats of the deceased or so much thereof u shall be necessary to pay the debts and expense of administration ; and that notice be given of this order by publ|cation of a copy there- l of for at least five succe--ss-[ve weeks prior to said date In five successive weekly issues of The Catholic Progress, a weekly newspaper of general circulation printed an pub- itshed In King County, Washington. Done In open court this 16th day of Feb- ruary. A. D. 1904. W. R. BELL, udg. ROBERTS & LEEHEY. Attorneys for Administrator, '/05 New York Block, Sattle. Churon o uur .auy of GO Hell Third and Washington St. Roy. J. E. O'Briea, Rector. atmay. 6 a. m. 7 a. m; and 8 a.m. Low Man. 9 a. m., Children's Mass. 10:30 a. m., High Mass. Vespers, Benediction with Instruc- tion  :30 p. m. Baptisms at 3 p. m. Sundaya. Sunday School after the Childa, en's mass which is at 9 o'clock. Week Days. Low Mass at 7 and 8 a. m. daily. First Fridays, Mass at 6 and 7 a. m. with Sacred Heart devotions at 7:30 p.m. Mass at 8 a. m. ca third Wednesday of the mouth for the members of the A1. tar Society. Altar Society meets at 8 p. m. on the thh'd Wednesday of each month. 8EATTLE-CHURCH DIRECTOF, Y. Immaculate Conception Church. Broadway and Madison Straet. Attended by Jesuit Fathers. Rev. A. Sweer, S. J.. Rector. REGULAR SERVICES. Sunday. Low Mass at :80 and $: a m. High Mass at 10:$0 a. m. Sunday School. : p. In. Sodality Meeting. 7:36 p. m. Evening Services. 7: p. ,- Week DaFs. Mass at 6:0 and 8:0 a. m. Sacred Heart Churcl. Corner Sixth and Bell IStrt|. Attended by the Redemptorist Fathsra. Rev. Gee A. Hlld. C. SS. R., Rtol. RE(UI.AR SERVICE. Sunday. Low Mass at $ and 8 a. m. High  Mass and Sermon at 10: a. m. Ihildren'a Masa, 9:15. Sunday School after Children's Mass. Services on Sunday evenings, 7:30 Baptisms, Sunday 4 p. m. Week Daa. Week Day Masses. 6 a. m. 8:15 a. m. 1st Friday. Mass and Exposition at 6, 6:30ind8:15a. m. Last mass fol- lowed by Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament. Sodalities. Young Ladies Sodality meets at 8 p. m. on the Tuesday preceding he 1st Sunday u! the month. Married Ladies Sodality mets at 3:30 p. m. on the Wsdnesday preced- ing the 2d Sunday o! the month. Girls' Sodality meet at 3:30 p. m. on the Wednesday preceding the 3d Sunday of the month. Gentlemen's Sodality meets at 8 p. m. on the Wednesday preceding the 4th Sunday of he month" Boys' Sodality meets at 7:30 p.m. on the Thursday preceding the 3d Sun- dy of te month. Thee L. C. B. A. meets on the 1st and 3d Monday at 8 p. m. in Sodality hall. Sacred Heart Court, C. O. F. meets at8p. m. outho2d and 4tll Monday in Sodality hall. ST. MARYS' PARISH. (20th & Jackson ) Sunday Services : Low Mass at 8:30 a. m. High Mass at i0:30 a.m. Sunday School, Boys at 2:00.1). m. Girls at 2:45 p. m. Ballard. Roy. G. ACHTERGAEL, peter, Sunday--Low mass at 8 a. m.. high mass at 10.30 a. m. Benediction---4 p. m. Week days--Low mass at $ L m. BMOKE PRINCE'S MIXTURE. Se00ittle College (Cor. Broadway and Madison} JESUIT FATH E RIll, with 00,.0t Department Students Fo, taloue apply to THE PRESIDENT. PROrSOR MORRIN'S Modern Academy and Business College, Day and night school all year round. In addition to the Business Oour Shorthand, Typewriting and Book kee0ing, students are preparsd f Federal and Municipal Civil Servio@ Examinations, Steam, Civil and Elta- trioal Surveying, Latin, German, French and Spanish are taught. Tht GAELIC LANGUAGE is taught Om Saturdays both day and night. N. looted students a specialty. Term moderate. 110 Fourth and Yosler Way. 000V[NIEN[ Electric light provides it at extremely low price; EilminMa theneoessity of matohe; inal' an absence of smoke and odo guarantees a pure atmosphere. The easiest method of ligkiug-n flame to ignite draperies , athu inflammable material. Free insinUation and free r@-( newel of lamp. LIGHTING AND POWER RATES REIUCED. THE SEATTLE ELECTRIC CO, 907 FIRST AVE. PHOTO8 ENLARGED IN CRAYON PASTIEL, OIL AND WATER COLOR, WALKER PORTRAIT AND PICTURE COMPANY J. A. WALKER, Managen PICTURE8 OF ALL KIND8 FRAMIt PICTURES, FRAM'.I8 MADE TO ORDER, EASEt , ETG. 8'L'udlo and 811usrwt: 44 Third Avenue. Seattle, Wmm4t Agent Cunsulsir de France Aveat J. B. JOUJON-ROCHE ATTORNEY AT LAW 520 BAILEY BLDG- SEATTLE, U. $o A Seattle Woolen Company Manufacturers snd Dealers in Woolen floods snd Blankets Manutacturere of Miners' and Lum- meu's Clothing, Flannel Overshlrts and Ua- derwear, Mackinaw Clothing. Base Ball s Gymnasium ults. 1117 FIRST AVENUE, The Pullet Sound Navigation STR. ALIGE GERTRUDE leaves 1)lily & Bogardus dock Sundays, Tun. days and Thursdays at 12 midnight f Port Townsed, Port Williams, Dunga. ness, Pysht, Claltam and Noah Bay. Returning, lea'es Prt Angeles Tu. days, Thursdays and Saturdays at 5 a.m STR. ROSALIE leaves Lilly d Be gardus dock Mondays Wednesdays and Fridays at 1 midnight for Port Town- send, Pot Williams, Dungeness, Port Angeles, Crescent, Gettysburg, Pysht, Glallam. Leawng Port Angeles 5 am. Monday, Wednesday, Fray; arriv Seattle 9:30 p. m. =:_ ,. TR. Lydia ThomIon leave Lilly & Bogardus Dock Suudays, Tuesdays, ana Thursdays at i2 mdulght for Port Townsend, RioLa,rdson, Argyle, Lope,,, Friday Harbor, Roche Harbor, JDer Harbor, West Sound, Cross, Griswold. East Sound, Newhatl Oiga, Fairhavm" and Whatoom. STR. PROSPER leaves Lilly & Be. gardus dock daily, except Sunday, t 8 a. m. for Port Madison, Kingston, Port Gamble, Port Ludlow, Fort Flag- ler and Port Townsend. Ret'ng, leaven Port Townsend 6 p.m. Sunday trip, leaves Seattle 8. a. m" for Port Town- scud direct Returing leaves Townsend 1 p. m. for Seattle. Alaska Steamship Co. SEATTLE-PC [T TOWNSEND-VIO- ?ORIA ROUTEFrom Pier No, I, loot of Yesler way. STEAMER WHATOOM leaves daily, except Sunday, 8:80 a. m. Returuin, leaves Victoria dally except Sundy, 7:80 p. m. Note--Will call at Angeles on trip leaving Victoria Saturday. Steamers and Schelules subject to change withaut notice, Charles E. Peabody, Mgr., 607 F/rst Ava. 'Phone: Sunset Main 957; When hearing something not lnt'end- ed for your ear you refuse to listen and then proceed to forget the chance words wich have reached you through mtstakeyou only do as you would be done by, surely the ,first of all dutl to your fellows--Louisa M. Dalton. | , t' i:  ,r