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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
August 7, 1903     Catholic Northwest Progress
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August 7, 1903
 

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Cb 00alboln Pro00r$$ WEEKLY. tYleo, 2nd lloor, Metropolitan Block, 8rd and Main. TELEPHONE Main 1323. Ranctioned by Bishop O'Dea. Established ]tarch, 1899. their oppressors wa forwarded to the French government : ='Je':eas, we, tile faculty, alumni and students of the College of the Ho- ly Cross, in Wolcester, Mass., assem- bled on the occasion of our 60th annu- al commencement,have beard with al most incxedulous amazement of the outrages preptrated by the govern- ment of France against the students, Dew ted to the propagation of Catholic ipte r e and the gathering of Catholic alumni and faculties, of the French ew Catholic colleges, agamst .=the pupils ...................................................................................... and teachers of all Catholic academies W. , 1VERS, A. J. BOOKMYER, publish- and schools, for girls as well as for are and proprietors, boys, and against even the aged and ...................................................................................... infirm, by the closing of Catholic col- $1.50 Per Year. 50 Per Copy. leges, convents, academies, schools, News matter Is solicited. Matter for asylums and hospitals, the forced ex- blication should reach the editor by ile of thousand/3 of French citizens in-! ednesday of each week to Insure pub- lication on the following Friday. no,eat of any crime, the prohibition ......................................... even of the preaching of the word of REMITTANCEtS. Remittances should be made by post- emce or express money orders, drafts or reg- tztered letters and made payable to The Progress Publishing Company. Subscribers removing from one place to another, and desiring papers changed, gflould always give former as well ae pree- cut address. NOTICE. No one is authorized to collect money |or subscriptions or advertisements or to solicit for the same without showing a written power of attorney, signed by the lltor. Advertising rates will be given on ap- Ifllcatlon. The Catholic Progressa Is printed and Imbllehed every Friday by The Progress Publishing Company. tOPE LEO ON THE CATHOLIC PRESS. . A Catholic newspaper rn a parllh is a Imrpetuel mission. Let all who truly and fl'om their moule desire that religion and lottery defended by human Intellect and literature should flourish, strive by their liberality to guard and protect the Cath- olic pres& and let every one in proportions 1o kie income support them with hie money ann :n flu.ace, for to those who devote hemeelvee to the Catholic press we ought j r' means to bring helps of this kind, wIC It whick their industry will either ,ev ao results or uncertain and mimer- . lace POPE LEO XIII. {IE. )P O'DEA'S ENDORSEMENT OF THE CATHOLIC PROGRESS. * * "The (Catholic) Progress has Ngun a grand work, fraught with the great- lilt good. May it continue under th prop- st guidance, remain within the natural lim- It ,and without sacrifice of the identity of Catholic teaching feeling and opinion, and t will rove a powerful factor for good. i.th for the Y. M. I. and the whole churck the great Northwest. "EDWARD J. O'DEA, "Bishop of Nesqually." $ To;ouR SUBSCRmE S. :t If The Catholic Progress fails to . reach you in due time please report : the delay to this offie. Telephone J Main 1323. : Hil to Pope Pins X !ll The Presbyterians report a falling off in the "ordinations" for their de- nomination duri- the l,at yur of nearly one-third. After a few more "revisions" of' tlm Bible, and changes in the "articles of faith, Presbyterian- ism will become a memory. Two hundred and fifty million Catholics feel a sense of satisfaction and raise their hearts in gratitude that a worthy successor of Leo XIII. has been chosen Pope Eloquent, re- fined, beloved, Cardinal Joseph Saree stands, by the grace of God, as Pon- tifex Maximus, the supreme authority in the Church militant. The Church that was bowed down in sorrow chant- ing memorares for a fortnight, today sings Te Deums and hallelujahs for the Divine wisdom that guided the conclave in the selection of a Pope. Prayers for the dead were mingled with prayers for a wise eclectic-, and now it is mete that we pray in thanks- giving. Our tribute to Pins X. is prayer for his success in his adminis- trative flairs. We have the promise of Jesus Christ that he shll not fail in his spiritul duties. A year ago one Tracy was at large in these parts and the authorities, es- pecially the sheriff, were roundly cen- sured for not effeoting his capture. A short time ago a baker's dozen of des- perate criminals escaped from Folsom Penitentiary in California and up to date but one of them has been captured though hundreds of heavily armed sen'are hunting them. In the mean- time they have killed two of their pursuers and wounded severl others, A few of these experiences will bring the people to understand that tile re. cpture of such men is not ttle easiest task. The remedy lies in tking great- er care that such jail beaks do not occur. Something is lacking in the prison discipline when so many mim- inals are enabled to arm themselves emnpletely, and plan and execute an escape front penitentiary. PROTEST AGAINST THE ACTION OF THE FRENCH. At a late Alumni dinner at Holy ross College, Worcester, Mass.; the following bea-tiful expression of sym-: athyon the one band with the op-' ''ssed people of France and of protest o'Sthe oilier against the injustice of God and in some cases, even of private religious instruction and administra- tion ef the sacraments, the seculariz- ing of Catholic houses of worship and even the profanation and desecration of shrines and temples: be it RESOLVED, that as liberty-loving American citizens, quite apart from our feelings as Roman Catholics, we deem it a duty wnich we owe to our- selves and to our non.Catholic fellow citizens as well as to all the Catholics of France, to call public attention to this travesty on "Liberty, Equality, Fraternity;" and we denounce and ondemn the conduct of the French Premier and all those associated with him in this intollerant persecution, as mbversive of all liberty, inconsistent with all equality and destructive of all fraternity. RESOLVED alo that we l,eartily sympathize with all Fxench Catholic educators and students, with members of the teaching congregations of men and women, with pastors and parents, with the 1,600,000 boys and girls de- )rived of schools and teaole:s, with the 250,000 aged and infirm formerly cared for by the members of Catholic congregations, and with all the Cath- olics of France, in this their hour of bitter trial; and we implore for them from the God of Infinite Justice the grace of patience and self-restrint. A SHORT SERMON. EXTREME UNCTION. In the last instruction we outlined thv principal effects of Extreme Unc- tion. In the present instruction we wish to refer plainly and briefly to a' number of things of importance for the faithful to know concerning this sacrament. In the first place,it should be received in time. The friends who, out of pretended delicacy, defer send- ing for the priest lest the sick person might suffer from shock, are very cru- el, because they may be depriving the sick person of the fruits of Extreme Unction. Sometimes they will come to the priest and as him to* call, but not mention anything to the sick per- son about receiving the last sacra- ments. These people pretend to great delicacy of feeling. Tl]ey are simply without faith. Who ever died from shook, on account of the priest's visit? Of what use is the priest's visit if he does not administer the last sacra- ments? "Just say you clled to see the family," says the messenger. Would you have the priest to tell a lie ? Before receiving Extreme Unction you should be free from any known mortal sin. In other words, it should be received in the stre of grace. Do i not be satisfied with imperfect contri- tion in the confession which may be your last. Try to excite yourself to i prefeot contrition, which will secure your salvation even though your bap- tism were invalid, or the priest's abso- lution null. Prudence denads that, at this critical moment, you should leve nothing undone to secure eternl happiness. While the saorment is being admin. istered, make acts of Faith, Hope, and Charity. Try to have the same faith in Our Lord the sick people had who were brought to him to be healed. Have great confidence in His mer- cy. He is the God of Mercy. Ad- dress Him by that sweet title, Merciful God. Desire to see God. Make acts of resignation to His holy will,coept. ing freely sickness or health as coming from His hands. Make acts of humil- ity, and at each unction an act of con- trition for he sins committed through the senses. It would be well to have one's tem- poral affairs settled before receiving this sacrament, so as to prevent the last moments from being distracted by these things. One of the offices of the priest is to console the sick. It is not necessary that he should be mixed up with tlae disposition of the sick per- son's property, either as drawer of the will, or witness, or executor, or bene- ficiary. Most of our churches, and all of our schools, either for construction, or improvement, or maintenance, are sadly in need of money, and will re- main in need fez many years to come to the great detriment of religion, un-i lees a majority of the  people can be I persuaded,that education without reli- n gion is detrimental to the interests of THE CATHOLIC the State, and th,t it is manifestly unjust to tax a portion of the commun- ity for the support of institutions wiiclt they cannot consientiously pat- ronize, and that a continuance of the injustice is sure to bring its punish- meat. That time will, we hope,armve; but ,in the meantime thousands will be lost to Heaven on account of the want of proper educational facilities. Every person leaving property, no mat- ter how small its value, should leave something proportionate to his means to churches that are in need, particu- larly for the erection or maintenance of Christian schools. The sum left for obaritable purposes of this kind will greatly benefit religion, and will nev- er prove detrimental to the heirs of the dying person, but, on the contrary, will be beneficial., inasmuch as it will bring God's blessing upon them. In the room of the sick person, where the priest is to admimstcr the last sacraments, there should be a ta- ble covered with a white cloth, on which there should be placed two wax candles, ia crueiflx, a vessel containing holy water, and something that can be conveniently used as a sprinkler, cotton and water with some bread for the washing of the priest's fingers af- ter the administration of the scra- ments. During the administration of E- t]eme Unction, all who are present should kneel and pray devnutly for the sick person. The penitential Psalms'and the Litanies are return- mended as most appropriate for these occasions. After the sacrament is administered, those who are around te sick person should endeavor to keep his mind fixed on Heavenly things. The oruciflxand religious pictures should be placed in view, and holy water should be sprink- led from time to time. How happy are the deaths of pious Christians! We see them embracing lovingly the crucifix, and hear them pronounce fre- quently the sweet name of Jesus. We hear them praying to their guardian ngel, to their patron saint, to the mother of God, and to St. Joseph, the patron of a happy death. The prayers for a soul departing should be sid before the sick person loses consciousness. Those prayers are very beautiful. They will suggest the proper sentiments to the soul about to appear before its Crea,or. One worn on a kindred subject--the funeral. No matter what the posltion of the family, the funeral should be simple and without pomp. Floral trig)- uses indicate vanity, and waste mone" that might be spent to betteradvantage. The "broken column," and the "gtes ajar," und the "floral clock," with the legend "Thy hour has come," are simply ludmrous. In some dioceses it has been found necessary to legislate against having too many carriages at funerals. Whenever possible, have a Requiem Mass offered on the day of the funerl. It costs the friends of the deceased nothing to come to church assist at the Mass,and unite their pray. ere wzth the prayers of the Church for the repose of the deceased, and a church filled with worshippers is far more edifying than a long line of coaches. Let me notice one. more blot on Christian civilization before conclud- ing. The pproaches to nearly all our oemeteries are lined with little "ho- tels," to which many of the' mourners, are said to retire as soon as the grave closes over their friend. Even suppos- ingno excess in drinking is indulged in, is not the custom unseemly? Have you no more respect for the memory of your dead friend than to turn his funeral into what might be called a mortuary picnic? This custom is in- decent to tile last degree. Be just to yourselves, to your religion, to the memory of your dead. Under no cir. eumstanccs enter the cemetery hotel, and this blot will soon disappear. DEATH OF MATTHEW COGHLAN. A dark cloud was cast over the tran- quil and beutiful vicinity of Friday Harbor by a sad accident--the drown- i'ng of Matthew Coghlan--on Sunday, July lgth. Matthew was the oldest: son of Mr. and Mrs. C. Coghlan, a I young man dear to the hearts not only of his parents and immediate friends i but to the hearts of all that knew him. The doleful occurrence took place iul Deadman's bay, on the west coast of San Juan island, a short distance from Cowell's lime works, of whicl his fa- ther is manager. No one was with him a the time and so far as known no one' saw him wlien he reef iris death. About 1 i :30 the men wlo were watching the fish trap in the bay left to go to dinner nd one of them met Matthew, who, in answer to a question said he was going to the bay to have swim. After the return of the men PROGRESS. to the trap Ben Hannah and his fam- ily were rowing about and went ashore to have lunch. After eating, two girls of tl, e part.V, Miss Edwards and Miss Firth, were rowing about tile bay, near shore, und discowred tim body of the young man lying on the bottom where the water was only a few feet deep. The day was" quite warm and it is supposed that Mat- thew's blood must have been heated considerably by the walk from the lime works to the bay and that he went into the water when too warm, and was seized with cramps. ', Hewas a fine young man, in his eighteenth year,lar'e, strong, studious and quick to learn. Hc had attended school in Seattle for several years and graduat- ed from the high school last mouth. His death is a terrible blow to his pa- rents, who lost two other children a few years ago from diphtheria. The funeral took place Tuesday and was largely attended. Roy. Father Le Roux conducted the servivos. The bereaved parents have the sincere sympathy of the entire community. WHITE RIVER Rev. Father Winter visted Puy'llup last week. Jchn Hanley is superintending the work done on the Catholic church. Mrs. Blaekman will erect a two story building near the Catholic church. Louis Stocker,assistant superintend-i eat of the condenser is on the sick list. [ Mr. J. P. German, foreman of the interurban, visited the eastern part of the stte on business. Mr. and Mrs. James T. Littleton and baby of Tacos, and Miss Rose McGowan of Winnepeg, Manitoba, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Goat,lie. Join Arbackel has the pleausre of riding around in his new buggy. Mrs. Thomas F. Ginnaty and son, Thomas of Green River were visiting riends in Kent this week. Mr. P. Hayes of Auburn was in town last week. IN TIIE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE State of Washington, for King County-- Sunday. Low Mass at 6 and 8 a. m. High Mass and Sermon at 10:0 a. m Children's Mass, 9:15. Sunday School efter Children's Marne. Services on Sunday evenings, 7:80 Week Days. Mass every morning at S a. m. and 8:1[ Sodalities. Girls' Sodality meets at 3:15 . m. on the Wednesday preceding tim third Sunday of the month. Boys' Sodality meets at 7:30 p. m. on the Wednesday preceding the third Smday of the month. Young Ladies Sodality meets at I 3:30 p. m. on the Sunday preceding' the first Sunday of tim month. Married Ladies Sodality meets at 3:30 p. m. on tile Wednesday preced- in;r the second Sunday of the month. Gentlemen's Sodality meets at 8 p. m, on the Thursday preceding fourth Sunday of the month. ST. MARYS' PARISH. (20th & Jackson ) Sunday Services :- Low Mass at 8:30 a. m. High Mass at 10:30 a.m. Sundy School, Boys at 2:00 p. m. Girls at 2:45 p. m. Ballard. Rev. G. ACHTERGAEL, Pastor, SundayLow mass at 8 a. m.; high mes at 10.30 a. m. Benediction--4 p. m. Week daysLow mass at 9  m. JOHN B. QUINN. Attorr]ey at Law. 465 Arcade Building" Puget Sound Navigation Co. Seattle-Port Townsend-Victoria Route --From Pier No. 1, foot of Yesler Way ST'MER MAJESTIC leaves daily, ex- cept Thursday, 8:30 a. m. Returning, leaves Victoria daily, except Thursday, 7:80 p. m. Note--Will call at. Angeles on trip leaving Victoria Monday, Wedensday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. " I t, STR. ROSALIE leaves daily, except! Monday, 8:30 p.m. Returning, leaves Victoria daily, except Tuesday, 9 a. m Note--Will call at Angeles on trip leaving Seattle Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday aud Sun- day. STR. ALICE GERTRUDE leaves LILLY & Bogardus Dock Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursday at 12 midnight for Port Town,end, Port Williams, In Probate. In the Matter of the Estate of Daniel Dungeness, Port Angeles, Port Cres- Curran, Deceased. is,at Gets sbur P sht Clallam and No. 3579. Order to Show Cause Upon i.. '  Y . g' .Y ,' Petition for Sale of Real Estate. ] can ay. l'teturnlng saves Port An- h^I_tlts estate the adnlnlstrator has filed I geles Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sutur- e, ms vermcu pennon praymg zor anlda s at 5 a m or(let: directing htm to sll at public a'uction [ Y all the real property of said estate, and lt l STR GARLAND leaves Lilly& Be- appearing l'rom suci petition that there ls l . " ......... -- . no po,'sonal ost,te ht the bands of the aft-]garaus DOCK vlonaays, wefluesaays mlulstrator, and no money whatever with sad Fridys at I' midnight for Port which to l)aY the debts outstanding against Townsend, Port Williams, Dungeness, lhc estate and the expenses of administra- tion and the taxes upon tbe property of the Port Angeles, Crescent Gettysburg, estate, and that it is therefore necessury to sell or mortgage all or some portion of tim real estate to provide funds for such ad- ministration, It ts therefore ordered, thfft all persons Interested appear before this court at 1:30 p. m. of Thursday, September 10th, 1903, then nnd there to show cause why an orffer should not be granted to the administrator to 'cll or mortgage all the real estate of the deceased, or so much thereof as shall be necessary to pa'y the debts and .expenses of administration ; and that notice be given of this order by publication of a copy tlmrcof for at least five successive weeks prior to said date In five success'Iv, weekly issues of The Catholic Progress, a weekly newspaper of general circulation printed and published in King County, Washing- on. 1)one In open court this 7th ffa'y of Au- gust, A. I). ]903. R. B. ALBERTSON, Judge. ROBERTS & LEEIIEY, Attorneys for Estate. 705 New York Block, Seattle. CATHOLIC DIRECTORY 0f the Diocese of Nesqually. (Dloceeis Nesqualliensis.) Comprising the Sate of Washington. Established May 81, IO. Area In square miles, 6,$80. Estimated Cathollc popula- tion in 1900, 42,000. Right Rev. Edward John O'Dea, D. D., Bishop of Nequally; cons. Sept. 8, Re., Cathedral, Vancouver, Wash. Vicar General--Very Rev. P. Hyleboe, Re., Tacoma, Wasu. SEATTLE CHURCH DIRECTORY. Irnmaculae Conception Church, Broadway and Madison Stret. Attended by Jesuit Fathers. Rev. A. Sweere. S. J.. Recrtor. REGULAR SERVICES. Sunday. Low Mass at 7:80 and :$0 m. High Mass at 10:$0 a. m. Sunday School, 2:$0 p. m. odallty Meeting, 7:30 p. m, Evening Services, 7:$0 p. m. Week Days. Mass at 6:80 and 8:$0 a. m. Church or uur Lacy of Good Help. Third and Washington St. Rev. E. D. Casey, Rector. Sunday. Low Masses at 8 and 9 a. m. High Mass at 10:30 Vespers, Benediction with Instruc- tion 7:30 p. m. Baptisms at 2 p. m. Sundays. Sunday School after the Children's mass which is at 9 o'clock. Week Days. Low Mass at 7 a. m. daily. First Fridays, Mass at 6 and 7 a. m. with Sacred Heart devotions at 7:80 p.m. 8acred Heart Church. Corner Sixth and Bell Streets. Attended by the Red,raptorial Fathers. Rev. Gee. A. Hlld. C. S. R., Rector. REGR SERVICES. Pysht, Clallam. Leaves Port Angeles 5 a. m. Monday, Wednesday, Friday; arrives Seattle 2:30 p. m. STR. PROSPER leaves Lilly & Bo- gardus Dock every day at 8 a. m. for Port Madison, Kingston. Port Gamble, Port Ludlow, Fort Flagler and Port Townsend. Returning leaves Town. senp 6 p. m. STR. Lyflia Thompson leaves Lilly & Bogardus Dock Sundays, Tuesdays, and Thursdays at 12 midmght for Port Townsend, Richardson, Argyle, Lop, z, Friday Harbor, Roche Harbor, Deer Harbor, West Sound, Orcas, Griswold, East Sound, Newhall Olga, Fairhaven and Whatoom. Steamers and Sdhedules subject to change without notice. Charles E. Peabody, Mgr., 'Phones: 606 First Ave. Sunset Main 257; Independent 257. IN TIlE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE State of Washington, for King County. Alonzo Hull, Plaintiff, vs. H. 3. Moreland sad Jane Doe Moreland (his wife, whose true Christian name Is to plaintiff unknown, and It. F. Moreland and Jane Doe Moreland, his wife, whose rue Christian name Is to plaintiff unknown, and all pemons un. known, If any, having or claiming an inter- est or estate in and to the hereinafter de- scribed real property, Defendants. No. ----Notice and Summons. State of Washington, to H. J. Moreland and, Jane Doe Moreland, his wife, and R. F. Moreland and Jane Doe Moreland, his wife, who are the owners or reputed owners of, and all persons unknown, claiming or having an interest or estate in and to the herein- after described real property. You and each of you are hereby notified that the above named plaintiff, Alonzo Hull, is the holder of one certain delinquent tax certificate, numbered as hereinafter stated, issued by the County Treasurer of King County, State of Washington, embracing he following real property situated in said King County, Washington, and more par- ticularly described as follows to-wit : Delinquent tax certificate number B15006, Lot16, Block 324, N. 5 feet of N. 19 83-100 feet, Seattle Tide Lands. That said certificate was issued on te 6th day of August 1902 for the following sums and for delinquent taxes for the fol- lowing years, to-wit: Tax certificate No. B15006 for year 1899 $3.37, which several sums bear interest at the rate of 15 per cent. per annum from said date of pay- ment, and arc all the unpaid and unre- [deemed taxes upon aud against said real property. You and each of you (Including said per- I sons, unknown, If any) are hereby further I notified and summoned to be and "appear within sixty days after the servtce of this notice, exclusive of the da of the first pub- Hcation, to-wit: within sixty days after the ]9th day of June, 1903, in the above en- titled court and action, and defend this action and answer the complaint of said plaintiff, which has been filed in the clerk's office of the Superior Court, and serve a copy of your answer on the undersigned ttorneys for plaintiff, at their office be- low stated, or pay the amounts, together with penalty, interest and costs. In case you fail so to do, Judgment will be ren- dered against you and against each parcel of said real property for the sums and ampunts due upon and charged against each, including costs, ordering a sale oeacn par- cel of sald property for the satlsaction of the sums charged and found against it re- spectively as provided by law. ALONZO HULL, Plaintiff. W. T. SCOTT, Prosecuting Attorney. And JOHN C. MURPHY, Deputy, Attorneys for Plaintiff Office Address: 501 and 506 Marion Block, Sca'ttle, Wash. First publication dated June 9th, 1903. A. R. McLEOD DISTRIBUTOR, IAND RIDGE NUT COA' and LUMP COAL orALL KINDS,. Northwest corner of Madison & Western Ave ph n n a e. Sunset btain 976. uu u uu  o Independent 976. Seattle College (Cot. Broadwy and Madison.) JESUIT FATH ERL With Select Preparatarp Department for Junle Students Fo catalogue apply to THE PRESIDENTv SANITARY PLUMBING HOUSE DRAINAGE CLOSE ESTIMATE8 I D. I}. Spllman Co. Steam and Hot water Heating. Telephone Black 1621. 215 Columbia St, Seattle, WalIL You Can Obtain John B. Agen's Clear Spring Creamery Butter fROt ANY UP.TO.DATE GROCER JOHN B. AOEN, SEATTLE ..... 822 Western Ave TACOMA, . . 1527 Pacific Ave. ANDWHATCOM Wmh, 1] ftAY[V[00500i00D0n'tExpertment - ' When you ge 'glasses of us they /, W|lare riglt in finish, !price, everything. 'J Thousands testify W fit glassts scinti, to our ability. fieally. TI. Jams 1301, EVER$OLE OPTICAL CO., 708 2nd N.Y. Brk Seattle Woolen Company Manufacturers and Dealers in Woolen (leeds and Blankets Manufacturers of Miners' and Lumber- men's Clothing, Flannel Overshlrts and Un- derwear, Mackinaw Clothing, Base Ball an@ Gymnasium Suits. 1117 FIRST AVENUE. TIMBER and TIMBER LANDS Some Choice Arid Land Claims [arm and Mineral Lands; Improved and Unimproved City and Suburban Property for sale. JOHN T, CASEY,406 PACIFIC BLK. PHOTOS ENLARGED IN CRAYON PASTEL, OIL AND WATER COLOR. WALKER PORTRAIT AND PICTURE COMPANY J. A. WALKER, Manager. PICTURE8 OF ALL KIND8 FRAMED PICTURES, FRAM'.8 MADE TO ORDER, EASEt S, ETC. 8tudlo and Salnaroom: 424 Third Avenue. 8eattle, Walh. B. C. Kenway R.B. Clrk CLARK & KENWAY ARCHITECTS ROOMS 513-514 MARION BLD'NG Cor. Second & Marion Street, Seattle Butter, Eggs, Cheese If you want the BEST at the lowest price SEE US at Cow Butter Store FIRST  PIKE Cream Puffs and all kinds of Pastries, delica- cies, luoches aod meals. THE DRESDEN 'BAKERY The best COFFEE in the city. H. GRA[ & C0 Pike Tel Green 896 / NOTIOE TO TAX PAYERS. Notice is hereby given, that the lw King, County Board of Equalization will be in session two (2) weeks, com- mencing Monday, August 3rd, A. D. 1903. at the King County Court House, for the purpose of equalizing the tax roll of 1903" All tax payers claiming abatement of tax are hereby notified to appear on or before Saturday, Au- . gust 15,1903 or be forever barred. mGeo. B. Lamping, County  Auditor, nnd Ex-Offioio lerk of the Board of County Commissioners of King County, Washington. Dated at Settle this 8rd day of July, 1903. /;