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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
May 10, 1901     Catholic Northwest Progress
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May 10, 1901
 

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TIlE CATIIOLIC PI{OGRESS. Industrial News 0[ the Week lii I :!':  ', 5 (From the Daily Bulletin.) Clearing House Figures. The figures compiled by the Seattle clearing house for the month of April show a good gain in business done, and a comparison with last year's fig- ures brings to light a big difference over any previous period. In tile bank clearings we are able to find a good indication of tile amount of business done in the city for any period. Com- pared with last year's figures for April those for the month just closed show an increase of over a million and a half, and they are almost double what tbey were two years ago. The fig- ures for April of each of the three years are as follows: IL; }!' April, 1899 ............. $ 6,370,180 36 ',;:/ April, 1900 ............. 8,287,913 24 : April, 1901 ............. 10,101,495 25 ., The amount of lmsines done during March of this year was slightly larger 1 !!='::1'!' i" than during April. P!:" . , Tile Bank of Commerce opened its i/ doors to the public at Wallace, Ida- ho, last week. The capital stock of the Institution is placed at $25,000. Mr. O'Neil is president. He has had many years of experience in banking, and will no doubt make the projest a suc- lii!r!! : cess. The sixth annual meeting of the Washington State Bankers' Associa- tion will occur in Spokane June 20, 21 nnd 22. All the prominent state, no-: :,:' tlonal and private bankers of Wash- '' ington are members of the associa- i'/,, tlon, and they will be represented at : the annual gathering next June. The election of officers and committees for the coming year will be one of the important events. The present of- ricers are Jacob Furth of the Puget Sound National Bank of Seattle, pres- ident; E. J. Dyer of tile Exclmnge Na- tional Bank, Spokane, vice president, James D. Hoge, Jr., of the First Na- tional Bank of Seattle, secretary; S. M. Jackson, of the London and San Francisco Bank of Tacoma, treas- urer. ;: ) $ * * The United States supreme court, in the Beck case, carried up from Hel- ena, Mont., has ruled that when a :=:! policy is contested because of suicide :. the company must prove that it was ;': suicide. Frank E. Beck killed himself i,. in 1896 with a shotgun, leaving $3000 insurance in the endowment rank of the Knights of lythias, which re- fused to pay on a suicide clause. Suit was begun in the United States court, "the point being whetlmr it was incum- bent upon tile company to prove that it was a case of suicide or the plain- region spring is here in full bloom, the grass is gree n and the sound of the lawn mower is heard in the land. The fruit trees are in full bloom, the early flowers have made their appear- ance. and nature puts (m its most be- nignant smile. There is such a contrast between the East and the West that that it is a wonder there is not: a population here of at least a million. We can say, however, that people from the East, visiting Puget Sound, are anx- ions to sell their tickets and remain here. Those who came years ago are the wrecked steamer Rio de Janeiro amounting to $900,000, has been paid. It is not known how much insurance was carried on the vessel. The collec- tor of customs at Honolulff sent over hy the Rio $30,000 in treasure and it ;: was not insured. The steamship com- pany also carried many thousands in its safe, on wllich likewise there was no insurance. The most valuable por- tion of the cargo was raw silk. The loss of the Rio was the climax of a series of very bad marine losses in San Francisco and in London. As a result the San l'ancisco agencies of all the foreign marine companies have received notice to cut down the size of risks which they carry. Some interesting experiments have i lately been made by the Paris fire brig- ode with the view of ascertaining what huilding materials offer the greatest resistence to fire. A square building nade of armored cement was built and with three doors. One of was of iron, the second of non- wood, and the third of glass on a certain metal. The building ! was then set on fire. It was found that )i the armored cement offered complete : :' resistance to the flames as also did the door faced with glass. It took an hour to burn the wooden door, but the door of iron was quickly warped, and cases i of wood placed three yards behind it :'.were destroyed by the fire. Advantages of Climate. " * The Puget Sound country is most fortunate in that devastating floods, cyclones or heavy snow storms never visit it. The dispatches tell of severe Bnow storms in the Middle West, and [' destructive floods in the East, and an 'occasional cyclone in the Mississippi 'region to vary the monotony. So far in.the history of the Puget Sound re- there have been no floods, nor there any likelihood of there being There is no more favored sec- ts this broad land of ours, the we have here would produce a New England, where the wa- have been denuded of tim. may come to the Rocky region some time, but years elapse before such a condition exist. The government is awake needs of forest protection. ']ast of the Rocky mountains rain aow are holding high carnival, Inter is Improperly setting I lap of spring, but in this favored tiff to prove that tbe death was ac- dike. They were also the first to ex- cidental The court instructed the , plmt the phlcer mines m the golden Jury that the company nmst p.rove that I days of Cariboo. it was suicide, but refused to require] There is a deen se-*^d "^^':---  i =. LL, U LUUIIII the plalntiff to prove accident:..fludg- lagains t Americans, and no effort will ment was iound for the plainu, anu t be, s-)ared b-y lelslas wrs ........ to eep tnem this was affirmed by the court o ap- from mlntn i British ..... t s n tommola anu peals, and now by the supreme courL hedge them about with sue , . , . ". h restrict- lions as will make it impossible for San Francisco late advtces state -- ............. ,tm w Lay mere. In reel many that all the insurance on tile cargo of Americans, owing to the mining laws, David ttarum Outdone The little old man came fishing his horse up to the hitching post. His arms were akimbo, his hands were drawn almost up against his breast, his mouth was yawed around with as much in love with the country as sort of bias-cut, and every time he ever, and the new timer is never twigged on the reins he let out of the tempted to journey East to remain, corner of his mouth a dry little "clek This is not a country of sharp weathcr clek, dang ye--clek, clek erlong." contrasts, it is never cold nor in mid The thin man witi wisps of sol- summer is the heat excessive. It is fron beard on his face stood on the trap iron in'evented him from blow- ing like an cxlmust pipe irom a steam mill, but; the wonderful mixture in his gait couldn't be conWolled in any such w&y. Half way down past the store Sile pulled up the old skater. "Gel darn ye," roared be, "now pick your gait and keep it. Don't try to show off all your gaits to onct. That's just the kind of a hess he is," he said, in explanation. "He's jest like a young 'un when comp'ny comes to the house. Wants to show 'era everything he can a do, and all to onct at tbat. Oh, he's est bilin' over with spirit--that h0s is." "Spirits o' turpentine, p'raps," sug- gested a bystander. "Did yr. I)Ut any under his tail, Sile?" But Sile drove down the road a store platform picking tobacco out from between Iris teeth with the blade of his 1)enknife. His horse was hitch- ed at his elbow. It was an ancient ruin. In response one hind leg bowed out in a sort of free line way that made it appear as though it didn't belong to the rest of the living phos- plmte advertisemcnt. The little old man fastened his horse and came and stood in front of the man witli the saffrm whiskers. The two old horses, side by side, com- menced to doze and nod, regularly awakening with starts as their chins bumped against tim stone hitching posts. "Seems 'sef ye're got a new one, Sile," suggested the little old man as he flshcd deep in his trouser's pock- et for a plug of tobacco. "' " ad "Well, I did slnft the other (lay, - mitted Sile, casting a critical eye on tim new possession. "Hain't no gre't speed to brag on, I stl'd say," said the old man slowly as he eyed the various l)rotuberances on I he framework. "I had lots o' speed in the one I let go," said Sile. "I got this one more for style. I wanted something that would hitch up to look well. That cue was just a lite go't, you know." "What makes him bow that leg out that way?" asked the old man, cu- riously. Sile paused a moment to make his words impressive. "That hess there," said he, "that hess is prob'ly the most knowingest hess that ever wore leather under his tail. tte is always on the lookout for )'ints--tllat hess is! When he holds his leg out in that way you can be sure that he bas seen some darn good hess do it." The old man waited until he had stowed his fresh chow of tobacco in the right niche in his cheek, tie chew- ed a moment reflectively. "Mabbe," said lie, "mabbe. Never can tell what a hess is thinking about. Never can tell." "Oh, lie takes lots o' notice, that hess does," said tile other, convinc- ingly. The old man went along and turned up the Ul)per lip of the ancient relic. Tile horse opened one eye, then closed it again. Being."swapped" was a daily occurrence with him. Iie just wanted to see what man was fool enough to baruain for bim now. "How old do ye call him?" asked the 01d man. "Exactly nine years old," said the other man, with lots of decision, straightening up suddenly and click- ing ills knife shut. "Yassr, exactly nine years old--not over ten--well, say eleven at the out- side, and twelve to the extent, by gim- let." The ohl man nodded his head slow- ly in assent as though that flexible scale were the most natural thing in the world. "Mabbe, mabbe," said he again. "Quite likely." Then be continued: "I've been thlnking some of shiftin' for a day or so, but I hain't in no ways partickle,'. Still I've got some notion of getting holt of a hess that is a little more up and comln'. I've got a powerful good hess there for the women folks Haln't no objections hey' ye to lettin' me git in and drive him up and bacR once, hey yeT' "I hain't got no real objections," said the man with the saffron whisk- ers, "and I donne but it would be all right. But you're grin' ldnd o old, and I don't like to take chances witll my rig. A feller that has been driv- :in' the horses you have ain't used to these high-lifed critters. You jest stand here, though, and I'll show ye the way he steps--and be glad to." The mau with the saffron whiskers waked up the old horse by driving his thumb up into the animal's flank as he passed along to get into the wagon. He walked the horse off--holding on to tile reins at arm's length and say= ing nervously: "Whoa, whay there! Gel darn ye, don't go to gittin' catty now !" The venerable equine between the thills hitched along painfully and slowly. If he had any intention to be antic he repressed his feelings. A little distance up the road the man with the saffron whiskers got out and made believe to adjust the har- ness. What he did do was to bend up a buckle tongue so that it stuck into the astonished old martyr. Then he deftly hent a piece of hoop iron over the animal's nose so that the nostrils were pinched. A passer slouching along with hts hands in his pockets stopped and look- ed on at these proceedings. "Gettin' ready to change with the old man down there, Sile?" he said. "Shouldn't wonder if we shifted if lie lilies the way the crittter ac's," said Sile, with a grin. "I'm jest put- tin' on the high pressur' gauge." And he bent the hoop iron a little more closely over the nostrils of the horse. "Breather, is he?" queried the other, expectorating indifferently. "Pretty high pressur', pretty high pressur'," said Sile, cheerfully. i"SouDds like a tugbo't after he's gone a ha'f 'less I pinch that gauge down on his nose." "Wall, stick the old un' ef ye can, Slle," said the man with truly rural zest in a "senanegan hess dicker." Sile then got into his wagon. The buckle commenced to prod the horse under the rib. He danced and snort- ed. The snorts were pretty shrill on account of the constraining hoop iron. Sile leaned forward with head down between his shoulders, stretched out his arms and sent the a section of the country to cling to and grow up with. It is estimated that tile output of gold from the Klondike this season will aggregate $50,000,000; also an ex- tra amount of machinery will go in tbis year, dealers say fifty per cent. more than during last season. The price of steel rails will be ad- vanced from $26 to $28 per ton, the In- crease to take effect on May 1. In anticipation of the advance J. J. Hill ptu'chased 40,000 tons for the Great Northern, involving $1,040.000. Gee. Gould, president of the Missouri Pa- cific and other southwestern roads, re- cently placed several m'ders for rails, the total of which is 88,000 tons; this is the largest individual order which has been placed since the Pool an- nounced its price.._ $ The forestry division of the Depart- ment of Agriculture is engaged in drafting a working-plan looking to the conservation of timber on a tract of 300,000 acres tn the neighborhood of Millinocket, Me., belonging to a prl- lwtte paper corporation, says Tile New York Tribune. It is a part of tile gen- eral policy to be inaugurated by the department for the conservation of timber land throughout the United States to secure a 1)erpetual crop of timber in the areas under considers- ii(m. The private concern will pay all the expense of the work, except the salaries of the government ex- perts, who are directed by Prof. Pin- cimt. To Keep Americans Out. The Dominion parllment and the lo- cal parliment of British Columbia are beginning to place such restrictions upon aliens who desh'e to mine in Canada, Americans will be compelled to leave the country. The latest move Ly the Dominion house has been to pass a bill malting it imperative for mine owners to engage British sub- jects only for either mining or milling. American prospectors and American capital have huilt up the mining In- dustry in British Columbia and On- tario. American prospectors are re- sponsible fo," finding go'd in the Klon- have quietly withdrawn, and are con- fining their eoffrts to the United States or some other section wher, encouragement is given to develop the country.. The Canadian statesman of twenty years ago had a general idea that Brit- ish Columbia was of no account, being a worthless stretch of mountains, and they were loud in their denunciation of a raih'oad being built through that trackless waste. Americans have become an import- ant factor in the indtmtrlal develop- ment of Canada. Aside from mining, American capital controls the nickel and wood pulp industry, they are largely interested in the development of the great iron and coal mines in the eastern provinces. It is safe to say, had the development of these,im- portant industries been left to Cana- dians, the great industrial movement of the past ten years wofild never have taken place. A Market for Oil. The Southern Pacific Railroad Com- pany consumes 45,000 barrels of crude oil per month and the Santa Fe goes the Southern Pacific Company 15,000 barrels better, or consumes 60,000 bar- rels per month. A partial list of the big consumers on the coast has been compiled by a San Francisco publica- tion, and the amount loots up to over 300,000 barrels per month. This foot- ing was made some months ago and since that time there have been large contracts let for nearly three times that amount. Below is a statement of some of the consumers of oil on the Pacific Coast: Barrels per month. Santa Fe R. R. Co ............. 60,000 Southern Pacific R. R. Co ..... 45,000 Cal. Beet Sugar Refining Co.. 35,000 Market St. Railway Co ....... 25,000 Selby Smelting Co ........... 6,000 California Powder Works .... 7,000 Giant Powder Works .......... 2,000 Judson Manufacturing Co ..... 3,000 Gas Companies ............... 25,000 Glass Works ................. 4,000 Clarke Pottery Works ........ 2,000 Gladding, MeBean & Co ...... 2,000 Steiger Pottery Works ........ 1,000 Western Meat Co ............. 1,000 Pacific Borax Co ............. 2,500 Stauffer Chemical Works ...... 2,000 Natural Ice Co. Salanis Sugar 00,00000,0000 China Sugar Refinery .... daily 700 horse ' ] "t  , RA  ,R RAN} scramhling clown the road past Public telel)hones will soon be in- | N ]  (1) where the ohl man was stan?hng. he stalled on street corners in New Ha- ,,..,,.t|)|h' ,| SEATTLE. WASI{. Flrst-Ciass Amerh'an and European Plan Itotcl. Noted for Its peculiar ex- cellence of its Cuisine. R. B. I)UNBAR, I'roprlctor and Manager. veu, Conn. They will somewhat resem- ble fire boxes. On each of the sides !n the well-known lflue bell. The box is ordinarily locked, but is opened by dropping a coin lute a slot. When the door is open the process of ob- taining telephonic connection is the same as at any public pay station, the telephone list being hung against the door. When the receiver is hung up, the door shuts automatically. The new theatre now under con- structlon at Everett will be one of the finest places of amffsement in the Northwest. A scho(llais{ er I'CCClI| ly received (he following note: "/)ear Sir--l'lease excuse walk stand and look at ye, there's the hess right there. I don't know what ye're got there for a plug, but seein' as you are a good friend of mine and want somethin' stylish, I'll shift with yr." There was prolonged argument as to which one of them should pay $3 boot. They compromised on this ba- sis: Sile was to throw in a whip if Jim wouhl pay boot to the extent of $1.75. Tben with a little knot of friends l and neighbors standing around the c.nharnessed the respective horses and reharnessed them in their own rigging. Then lhey harnessed into their re- spective wagons and waited for each othcr to start. Neither showed any es- pecial hurry. At last, when Uncle Jim saw that Sile was giving evidence that he pro- posed to stay beyond "chore time," he leaned across his wheel and said, plainlivcly, "Wal, Sile, I reckon the boys here is goin' to give me the laf, anyway. But I do wish ye'd tell m the out about this 'ere hess. I s'pose of course he's got an out. Is it a dangerous one " "OIL no," said Sile with a grin, "tain't dangerous so long as ye keep at this end of the critter. But if ye git in front of him shouldn't wonder el he'd blow ye plum into the mid- (tie of next week. I've seen breathers ill my time, but I reckon that hess there can Imff the lmrdest of any- thing in this section 'cept Peaslee's aawmill. Now I've tohl ye the out l about my hess, be neighborly and trill me what's the trouble with this one." short disi,qnce, tool( off the strap and my son Jnck from sites(ling school h)day, walked the ohl horse back to tlml,s he has to bc ;it the funcrnl of his two ]litching post. [sunts. I will see that iL does not occur "Tllere," said he, "there's what l[agaln.--7'it-lits. call a good, all-round hess. He can I show ally gait t.haL's laid down in the I "ilow's lifts for intcllectunl l h)ston?" ahnanicl( and then he can lay down] "lh)w's wllal;'r' and roll over and. never miss a stroke. I "An anthtue r.ho I) there advertises Its I tell ye, Uncle Jim, 1| ye want a hess Isle,. k 1, ,he following slang: 'Any Old that will make the crowd on the side- Thing.' "--Chica!lo Rccord-]lerald. llllsl)aBd--I think only scns[I)le wonl0n OUg'ht (0 mlirry. Wife--Well, yoll'd be a IRchelor If that were |he rule.---Detroit Frcc P,'css. Ob' OUR La(]y Lolll00d es SOUTH PARK. Special Notice:--We are glad to an- nource to our readers at Seattle and in tim State of Washington, that the ' B,'others of the College of Our Lady of 1,ourdes have added to their regular curriculum higher course of studies which will be introduced immediately after Easter. The additional course consists of Elocution, English Litera. ture, Latin, Greek, French, German and Spanish. Special features have I'een introduced into the Busines9 course by the addition of Phonography. tcr with that harness you've got on him new--but mabbe, mabbe.' "Val, I recMn' he don't ac' any wusser'n yourn sounds," said Sile. "Mabbe not, mabbe not," cheerfully replied Uncle Jim. "But I carry strap iron myself." He fixed a piece over the horse's nose and started. Sile, not to be out- done, started his horse at the same time. The old animal lifted his head, perceived that the usual constraining straps were not there ,and then "there was something doin'.' When things settled down there were only two wheels left on the wag- on and there wasn't any harness on the horse. The forward half of the wagon could be used for jackstraws. It wasn't good for anything else. Sile stood on the platform behind a hogshead, out of the way of the cy- clone. "So long, Sile," cried Uncle Jim, as he hurrupped away. "Drive along, drive along, you grey- headed old Sanup," yelled Sile, "ye think ye've got somethin' there, but ye hain't. I'll overtake ye on foot be- fore ye get to Huskin's hill." And the man who drove into the village later said that he did.--Hol- man F. Day. Our Northern Boundary. An Ottawa dispatch says: Nego- tiations have been concluded between the Ottawa government and the Wash- ington authorities for the purpose of renewing and maintaining the boun- dary line marks between Canada and the United States. It is over 40 years since the international boundary be- tween the United States and Canada from Lake Superior to the Pacific coast was definitely fixed, and it is over 50 years or mm'e since it was marked out between Lake Superior and the Atlantic Coast. The necessity for this work has arisen out of com- mercial claims in Southern British Co- lumbia. Work will, therefore, be com- menced in that region early this sum- mer. This is an error. The International boundary line was established in the year 1872-4. The survey started from the northern angle of the Lake of the Woods and continued to the summit of the Rocky mountains. It was car- ried on under the direction of the State department on behalf of the United States, and officers of the Brit- Ish government. The joint commis- sion concluded its wo,'k in the fall of 1674. North of tle state of Idaho and Western Montana there is twenty miles of the boundary which has nev- er been determined. An Aberdeen dispatch states that negotiations are now in progress be- tween Aberdeen business men and capitalists in Seattle with the idea of having a pulp mill erected there. There is a large waste of such materi- al as could be turned into pulp with profit and it is possible a mill of this character will be one of the permanent enterprises. A paper mill would soon- er or later Uncle Jim took another big chew I and gathered his reins preparatory to I For particnlars address starting. ] "IVal, bless me," said he, "darned[ DIRECTOR if I know what you would call it: It s'pose ef it was a man tbat did it ye] would call it delirium dremblins, or / L.W. Bonney. G.M. Stewart. suth' of the sort. It's dreadful how the[BONNF.  NTIS.WAIST critter does carry on, for a fact. That's I l--q..-.7,.,'- "---- ,,7,,. ......... UNI RAI DIItl ( OiIS & I MBAIM]RS why I had that harness made special. '  ', , ., , .L , 1)ou't believe ye ('|l drive Lbo crit-land deal,rs n a kinds of Burial Cases. (7*tskels slid Un(loriakers' Goeds. Prepar- ing bodies for shipment a spce]alty. Ah orders by telephone or |clcgraph prompt- ly altonded to. l'al'Jor8 ThJr(l Avenue and ('ohHnbla Street. l'honc Main 13, Seattle, Vllsh. THE FLVER SEATTL1,]-TACOMA ROUTE. Four Round Trips Daily, Except Sunday. TIME CARD. I,eave Seattle--7:45, 11:15 a. m., 2:45, 6:15 p. m. I,eave Tacoma--9:30 a. m., 1:00, 4:80, 8:00 p. m. Table service unsurpassed. SUNDAYS. Flyer or Stnte of Washington. Leave Seattle--7:30 a. m., 12 m., 5 p. m. Leave Tacoma--9:30 a. m., 2:30, 7:30 p. m. U. SI,H,;IACY, Jr., Agent. Seattle Tel., Main 176; Tacoma Tel., 211 #The Best Typewriter# SMITH PREMIER E.il. HOOVER 00co. t1 114 JamesSt l Seattle  Washington TIME CARD .OF TRAINS. SEATTLE. 1N EFI,'I';CT MAY 5, 1901. [ Leave. Arrive. "North Coast l,hnlted,"] St. l'aul and East .. I 7.50 pm 8.38 pm Atlantic Express, St. [ I'aul and Esst. ..... 7.45 amt "l.O0pm St. l,ouls. Kansas City and Southwest ....... I 7.45ami 3.00pm l'ol'tland und Sot th .... ] 9.00 am 4.30pm 12.30pm 9.15pm 1.40pm 7.25 am Olympia&Gray's I[ari)ur 9.00 am 4.'10 pm South Bend, dully ex- cept Sunday ........ 9.00 am 4.30 pm Tacomu ............. 7.45 am 7.25 am 9.00 am 11.25 am 12.:30 pm[ 3.00 pm 3.25pm] 4.30pm 5.1.5 pm (I.q0 pm 7.50 pm 8.381)m |).40 plll D.15 pm 5.10 pm Suman, Vancouver, II. C 9.05 Snolmmish, Scdro-Wool- aml Icy ............... 9.05 Ulll T 5.]0 pm 4.40 Pm110.10 nm ]ssaquah and Snoqufllulle 4.40 pmllO.10 am NOltTI1 COAST IAMI'I'ED 1VILL BE RE- SUMED FROM SEATTLE, .May 9. Through eas service to Omaha, Kansas City, St. Louis, etc. I.A. Gen'l Agent, Seattle, Wn. A, D. R. -At'i')l{1 & C(). Importers snd Dealers ill I l igh-G rode WINES AND LIQUORS 115 James Street. 114 Yesler Way, SEATTLE, WASII. The Puget Sound National Bank SEATTLE. Capltnl Paid Up ....... $300,000 Jacob Furlh, ['res.; J. S. Goldsmith, Vic- l'res; 1L V. Ankeny, Cnshler. X Correspondence in all the princll)al eitle in the Unlled States and Europe. Gold dust bought. Drafts Issued on Alaska and Yukon Territory. ]3uy Your Scgars Of T. J. IVEIS (D, Co. 824 FIRST AVENUE DEALERS IN It Cilars Tobacos 1}Articles 824 First Avenue Seattle. Wn. THE 0REAT NORTHERN 'Picket Office, 612 Flrst Avenue. " Telephone Main 117. Leave. Da lly. Arrlwa 8:00 a.m. Everett-Mt. Vernon ,5:40 p. m. 5:10p. m. New Whntconi. 11:15a. m. 8:00 p.m. Spokane-Rossland 9:00 p. mL St. I'aul, Chicago sad East. JAPAN A/ERICAN LINE Carrying U. S. Malls to All Oriental P:,IntL THE BURLINGTON ROUTE I Complete and suttsfuctory answers to tilcsc and nlany other qucsllons O the sam@ sort can be hud by colnnlulllcating wtth thl undersigned. Omaha. Chicago. Kansas City, St. Loull---- ALL POINTS enst. M. P. BENTON, Puget Sd. AgL, 103 Plonecr Square, Seattle, Wash. John O'Leary. John C. StuarL Board of Trade Liquor Co. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Foreign Wines, Liquors and Cigars 121 SECOND AVE. SEATTLE, WN. VOICE CULTUIlkE 0pera ,, 0neer! ,, 0ralari0 {5. MAGNUS SCHUTZ of New York City 40-41 Holyoke BIk. SEATII.E Bone Business Igoi!0 McI,AREN & I Principals. , ) THOMI SON Prospectus Free The Best Location Cor. Second Ave. and Pike St. John S. McGroarty Gee. C. Blanknee Padfl goast Investment go. 312-13 New York BlocK, The organization and establishment ot new enterprlses and a general real e- tate business. Eastern eonnectlona. Tel. Unlon 70. News and Opinions op National Importance , Cb Sun ALONE CONTAINS BOTH Daily, by mail ............ $6 a year Daily and Sunday, by mail..$8 a year The Sunday. Sun is the greatest Sunday Newspaper in the world. Price 5c. a copy. By mail, $2 a yea= Address THE SUN, New York. THE LAWRENCE METHOD OF DRESSMAKING Pupils Taken at Any Time. Term Rea- sonable. Telepimne Brown 1471. MADAM A. S. SMITH, 6-7 IIlnckley Block, SEATTLE, WASH. A f