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Catholic Northwest Progress
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November 13, 1903     Catholic Northwest Progress
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November 13, 1903
 

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THE CATHOLIC PR()i;I,:EN, / PRIESTS" LI00ME![ERY. PROPO8ED CATACOMB8 IN CALVARY CEMETERY, NEW YORK. A MortnarF Chupel to Have Two Acres of Stone Lined Crypts Uu- derneath For Burial Places For the Ceriy of the Archdiocese. Architect Raymond F. Almlrall has completed the plans for a mortuary chapel in Calvary cemetery, with an underground cavern for the bnrtal of priests resembling the catacombs of Rome. The idea is one which Archbishop Farley conceived while traveling through Rome abont two years ago. It occurred to him at lhat time that the archdiocese of New York, with its large number of priests, should have some such place for their burial, and he dis- cussed the matter with ills fellow clef gynlen when he returned to New York. The plan fmmd favor and has grown steadily since then, more partk.'ulflrly since Father Farley became archbish- op. The chapel with tile cavern for the dead. underneath ia "to be built on the site of tile present frame chapel Ill Cal- vary. ( " Tlu project will entail all expendi- ture 0f about $200.000, it is estimated. It is;said ou good authority that |he archtdSllop has promised to contribute liber)llly toward the fulfilhnent of the plalt. Already prominent Catholic lay- mjMJ bare offered In donate large aflnounts, but these offers have thus far been rejected on the ground that only Ipriesls ouglt to donate. When the Idea wits first broached Jphlnfi were (Irawn crudely outlining tiw Still,inc. aud illese are now to tie seen jln lhe reerculion room of the Diocesan / sendnary at I)unwoodie. 'Ellis phm pie- tures "In nnderground l)urylng place more elaborate than the hislorlc cata- comhs of Rome, although fundamental- ly bssed on the sanle Idea. Outwardly there will be little to lndi. rate the size of the catacombs, it being intended thai the chapel shall stand over them. The caverns, it is intend- ed, hnwever. Silflll occupy a space of about two aeres. The new plans contenll)hlte that it shaft shall l)e sunk atlout fifty feet. When that depth Is reached a cavern shaped In the form of a cross Is to be dug. This will be walled with rock hewn from lhe Verntont nlouutnlnR. Tile underground cavern ts to be dl- vided into conlllllrtmenls lulving n ca- paelty of from twelve to fourtecu bod- Ies. Each body Is to be separated from the other by telnented wllls. The ciulp,,l above the ('atat'onlhs is to be 60 by 120 feet In size. It Is to be (onstructed in tile shape efa I tomun cross. A r(}lnl(l rawer In to stu'Inoun: the chapel, and it is to be ninety feet In height. It is to be tipped with the fig- are of tile "Risen C.ll:'ist." Between tile lwo Sildrways of the sanctuary ill tim ('hal)el is to be the Inabl entrance O 1lie illlderground ('ein- etery. A steel tiger will reveal the enll'flnce o the c|lla(.onlb. At tile ex- trenle end of the t,averl] a ehal)el is to be arranged where the last services over tile d(,ad prh,sts are 1o tie held. The work. it Is said. lloih Oil the chap- el as well as the underground cavern. is to be started In a few weeks. If the plans as now contemplated art, carried out the mm'tuary chapel, with Its cavern undemmath for the dead. will be the first imitation of the an- cient catacombs In tills country, The nearest approach to anything of the kind exists at the monastery of the Passionlst monks in West lloboken. Under that institution there is a huge uudergrouml vault some seventy feet beneath the chapel. There, clothed in the rugged habit of that austere order. the most austere in the Catholic church, lie. resting on bricks, the remains of the founders of the order, The custom of so disposing of the bodies was dis- continued about two years ago because of mehnlcal legal barriers. Archbishop Farley's plsns, however, are such as to t,)mply wtth all sanitary objections. Heretofore the proposed innovation for the burying of dead priests has not been approved by the American hier- archy: but. as the conditions in New York are different from those of any other city, they are believed to be per- missible here.--New York Times. A ]Deart]b of Trapplsi Monks. The authorities at the Trapplst mon- UtcIT at New Mellary, just outside Du- buque, arc becoming alarmed at the rapid decrease in the membership of the order. Only one young man has en- tered the monastery during the past year. and a majority of the members are now old men. The abbot states that only five Amer- icans have entered the monastery dur- ing the pare fifteen years, and (luring this period there have beeu twice as many deaths among the members. Twenty-five years ago the membership was more than 100 Today there are only six monks left. The monastery has thousands of acres of good farming land, but has been unable to work all of it on eceonnt of lack of help. Unless more young men enter the monastery durlwg the present year the abbot says he will urge the parent monastery at Old Mellary, Ireland, to send monks here. The average age of the monks in the monastery here is fifty-seven years. --Des Molnes Register. Rc Sure of Prnyer. If you are young look onward to the opening trials of life. If you desire to find yourself strong In God's grace and established in holiness you must be sure of prayer. If you are mtddh aged and not so holy as you feel you should be and look on to old age and itf peculiar difficulties you must be surl of prayer If you are old and loeb on to death, etc., be sure of prayer, l,e uB all look Into the bright heavel above us. Are you to be there? Is I to be your eveHasttng homey Be suw prayer NORWAY AND SWEDEN.  ii Ill I* l'(, Illl ll.cceni Conversions tO Catholicity In Senndtnvla. Yews of an Interesting character eomes from Norway. In this faroff q.onnll'y, cute regarded as cue Of the sir(ugh(,his of Protestantism, there h'lve occurred recently nunleFOUS con- v,,r.ions to Catholicity, and In many yhlt'es the people show a dJspoMtlon to relurn to the faith of their forefathers. The l)revalllng religion Is, of course, the l,utheran, but In nnuly parts of Norway those who profess this creed have retained many of the ancient practices of Catholicity. One sees in the houses of the people pictures of the Christ and of the Blessed Virgin and other religions souvenirs that Luther- sns tn other countries would repudiate. In reality these simple people have fall- en away from the faith lhrough no fault of their own and are probal)ly still Cath01i( tn the sight of God. The Jesuit mi'uleilartes, of whom there are many seattered throughout Norway have met with surln'lslng success. Thanks to tim mildness and liberality of the government, In striking contrast with that of France at present, the missionaries have found their work most fruitful. Catholic missions have been established in many parts of the country, anti seine Of them are in :in actfially flourishing eondftlon. So suc- cessful have lhe lal)ors of the mission- aries been that some of the more en- tlnlslas(ic are dreaming of the time when Norway will be a Catholic coun- try. While such hopes are, of course, extreme, they indicate the notable progress that has been made. One might suppose from the above that ('ath()llc mlssiens enjoyed a simi- iIir success ill Sweden. Such, however, is not the fact. The Swedish consti- tulles l)ermils entire religious liberty. Nevertheless the Catholic ehurch Is in reality less free there than in the other S(.andlllavhln countries. Sweden Is very arlstocrIitic and conservative and ls deeply atlat'hed to Lutheranism. The Luther'in ininlst(.q's are to some degree functionaries (if the government, and grelli cure is lllken that no encourage- sent is givell to any otlleI" than tile olih.lal religion. Members of religious orders are tolerltted, but receive no oili- chtl reeognlthm, Of prlests there are very few. and lhose lhat are In the colultry llllve slight resources and meet with discouraglug resuHs.--Guldon, Storl,'B of lllm llollness, Many pleasant siorlcs are told of the homely slmplieity and good nature of Pope Plus X. He absolutely refuses to make use of the sedan chair In which it has been usual for the pontiff to be carrh,d from room to ro(nn in the Vat- lean, his excuse being thut he still has very good legs. On leaving his car- riage he walks briskly for an hour or so in the Vatican gardens every day and charms everybody by his kindll- n(,ss and Interest in tile welfare of all. especially tile hnnlblest. When tile pontifical household was presented to hhu he exclaim(l: "Whai ! All those people for a poor man like me!" When the Vatican architect waited on hhn for lnstrucllons as to preparing his al)arlnlents his holhmss said lie llad no orders lo give except that they must llOt lie leo Ible. l)hls X. hIItes pomp and state, hav- Ing lived its patriarch of Venice quietly with his two sisters, who did all the necessary cooking and who now. at the pope's request, have come to establish themselves as boarders In a Roman convent, tits holiness laughingly al)of oglzed to his chamberlain for wiping his pen on the sleeve of his cassock. saying that when he had spoiled sev- eral white silk cassocks in that way no doubt he would break himself of the bad habit. All this makes him Im- mensely popular, yet withal there is no lack of dignity. A Pupal Serznou. Preaehing is greatly favored by the new pope, and his sermons in St. Mark's have been a notable feature of his work In Venice. But as supreme pontiff Plus X. is traditionally debar- red from occupying the pulpit. In the last four centuries only one sermon has been preached by a pope, and then merely a stopgap. It was Plus IX. who thus defied precedent. Ou Jan. 13, 1847, Padre Ventura. an eloquent friar, was to preach at the Church of Santa Andrea, where a large congrega- tion assembled. But the preacher did not appear, and the people were about to go away disappointed when the bel- fry rang out, and the pope entered the ehureh. To the amazement of all he proceeded in the pulpit and delivered a sermon which was pronounced "a simple, plain, good discourse." In more than 3() years this is the only papal sermon. God'n Love. At the very heart of the Christian faith, the most sullllme of Its teaeh- ings and to hhn who peuetrates its deepest sense, the Inost human is ibis: To save lost humanity the Invisible NOd came to dwell anmng us In the form of a man and willed to make himself known by this slugle sign-- Love, SHORT SERMONS. Maw is the dawn fl'om which arose tim Sun of Justice. It Is better to I)e beaten In right than tO sue(.eed tu wro[lg. There can I)e no surer sign of predeg- tination than o carry one's cross pa- tienlly and h)vhlgly for Christ's sake, The knowledge of God without the knowledge of our own sins produces pride; the knowledge of our own sins without the knowledge o.f Jesus Christ produces despair. If there, he one thing upon this earth that mankind loves and s dmlres better than another It Is a brave man--It is a man who va,rea to }ook the devil In the fate and tell hlm he Is a devil. THE CHURCH IN MEXICO. t.nElish fpeaking Priests to I/e In- stalled In the Capltnl. As a resnlt of the visit of the Rev. Father Janles Sullivan, S. J., of St. Louts to Mexico It is probable that a Catholic church presided over by an English speaking priest will soon be .stabllshed In the City of Mexico. The need of such an Institution has long been felt and with each month grows more imperative as Amel'h|r and English Catholics go into the elly. The Jesuits of the City of Mexico lip- predate thls and invited Father an;li- ven to conduct mlsstons t!,c recbntly. The St. Louis priest spent six weeks In the city lecturing and giving instrue- I ties In the Church of Saute Brigilhl. ] the finest church In the city. IIe says: I "S1)anisl Is the universal language of the priests of the capital's churches. There are lnnldreds of English sp('ak- ing Catholics In the city, and, altltmlgii the mass in the same in ill] churches of the world, it is but natural that they would prefer to confess to one who speaks their own tongue. "Mexico is becoming so Anlericanlzed that a person from this country can easily get along without knowing tile language of the natives." Father Sullivan was the first Eng- lish speaktng priest who had been ill the Clly of Mexico for more than elght years. It was announced that leather Sullivan would give a mlsslon, and per- sons front all parts of the cry crowded the church at each lecture. IIundreds of persons confessed to Father Sulli- vail, and all ill all he thinks It the bnsl- six weeks he lets ever spent. I est The cry Ires litany Catholic churches. '1 and it is thought that the archbishol I of the diocese will gladly Install a oorps of American or at least Engllsl speaking priests In one of tbem.--St.I Louis Republic___ __ Clausmnte of lshoD itynn. ] Of the many classmates of Archhlsh-i op Ryan of Philadelphia wiles he wa I a theologieal student at Carlow college] there Is but one now living, the Rev P, M. Itolden of Kentville, N. S., who Journeyed lo honer his former class- mate and assist In the c(,lcl/rullon of his golden Jubilee. Ieather IIoldeu's life bas been one of constant service by sea and land. He was horn in Nova Scotia. educated In Ireland nnd ordain- ed in Rome. After ordination he was al)polnted (.hal)lain on a British nlan- of-war. Later he was made chaplain of the nfllitary prison at Bernmdn Several years afterwIird lie was sent to Nova Scotia aud assigned to the In- dian missions. The tribe wlth whk'h he is mostly associated is the Mk- tsars, the lnllJority of xvhonl are Catho- lics. Father [Iol(len's pIirish covers sixty Slluare nllles aitd coniulns slx churches, al one of which he celebrates mass on Sundys Iu rotation. Missions teNon=Ca(holies In Enlaad The lulssJons to I)on.Catholl(:s, so su(' cessful ill this country, have flOW h,.,en delinitely extended .to lemgland. One of the hlst works ,)l' (',ar(lhlal Vltughali Iviis the eslal)]ishnlenl of "A'hat are call- ed Ill Westluinsler (he dioeestln isis. slonarles of Our l,ady of Conlpassion. who are (.oulnllssioued tp ])rea(,.]] tO non-Catholics, leather Chase, the head of the mission. Sl)Caks wwy glowhlgly of hls experiences so fur and stales that it has already h:d to some conver- sions and still more to the seeking 0f Instruction by eateclmmens. Father Chase is himself a convert and there- fore specially qualified to direct the important work eomnlltted ir the cardinal to hie charge.--Guidon. Prayer. Let US never forget that the great work itself we want done is, after all, not done by men, but by God himself. Using or not using men, as seems to hhn good. and therefore that always our most effectual working will be prayer to him that he may be pleased hhnself to work. A single prayer offere(l In secret to Almighty God by some devout soul unknown to the world can effect more than our most elaborate articles or brilliant and stirring editorials. God loves the simple and humble and will do anything for them. The thnes are dreadful; the dangers are thick and threatening. Let us betake ourselves to prayer as the surest and speediest remedy. The Washington Uulverslty. HIs holiness, fulfilling it iromlse made to the Rev. Dennis R. O'Connell. rector of the Catholic university at Washington. when the latter was pre- sented to him by Cardinal Gibbons, has sent to Mar. O'Connell a most cordial letter containing a brief In fa- vor of the Catholic universiiy at Wash- ington. The pope most warmly recom- mends the university to the support of the whole people of the United States. "trusting to their generosily to enallh, it to accomplish its final object, which is to mnlntahl and augment the intel- lectual supremacy of America." ITEMS OF INTEREST. The centenary of the establishmenl of the flrsi Catholic church In Boston was celebrated on Tuesday, Sept. 29. Archbishop Chapelle of Cuba has se leeted two Cubans, Pedro Gonzales Estrada and Juan Orve. as hlshops of Havana and Plnar del Rio respectively. A German Roman Catholic bishop has ordered that couples In his dloeese who wish to be married shall be exam- lned In religious knowledge before the eremony is performed. John S. Seibold, a retired chaplain of the United State army, fm'merly an Episcopal clergyman and a close friend of Grover Cleveland. has been received into the Catholic church. Leo J. Kadeski of Quincy, Ill,, has been eleeted by the line officers of the Uniform Rank Catholic Knights of America as commander in chief, with rank of major general, for a term el four years. WORK 0F THE PAPACY ROME'S POTENT INFLUENCE ON THE PROGRESS OF THE WORLD. A New Era In the Annals of the Clnurelt In the United States--The ! Election of Pins X.--Cnrdlnal Gib- bonl' Ieirsi Sernton Since the Con-! elnve. Special services In honor of the elec- tion of Pope lqus X. were held in the cathedral at Baltimore on Sunday, Get. 4, during which .his eminence Cardi- mtl Gibbons preached hts first sermon since his return front Rome, and hisl discourse ou that occasion will be read with Interest by all Catholics. Opening his sermon with a short description of the eornIosition of the sacred college. the cardinal said: "Tilt'. conclave which has just taken phlce marks u new an(1 intportant ('re ill the annuls of the American Catholic church. This Is the first time in lhe history of the Christian religion that the Untied States or any part of this western hemisphere was ever asso,.i. ated with llle ot her nations of CAlrisien- dora In selecting a successor to lhe chair of Peter. "I would not at all be surprised if in the next ('onchlve (he Cathellc clun'eh of the United States wi[1 be represent- ed by several lnelnbers of l]le sIl('rell college, so that the nunll)er of cardi- nals froln our country nmy be com- mensurale with the i)opuhltion, the grandeur nnd 1he eom]n:uldhlg lnthl- ence of the nation and nlay be ]n keetl- lug also with the numerhal streuglh of our hlerarelly and laity and /he splendor and progress of our religious and ch'u'itablc institutions." Cardinal (HI)bons paid a high corn- p/intent to the lnh,]ligonee and lnteg- rlly of the sacred college, adding: "The cardhnlls, however, are not tin- gels, but men, snbect Io the usual hl- flrmilles nnd anl[)l(h)ns of llesh lind blood. Arid because they are not ex-! enlpt from the frailties incident to; Inflnldnd and bc('aoe of the l/eerless dignity of the SUl)renl(: l)ontifieate us} well as of tlle tremend(ms r(.sl)onsibill- I ty it htvoh'(,s every precllution that ha- I man ingenuiiy and experience could l suggest bus l)(,en availed of ill Ibis as ill prt,('e(lhlg ('on('l'lves, SO thal UO cloud shouhl rest over tile election of the suc- cessful candidalc. "I was present at the conclave und reek part In thc proce(dhlgs, slid, wilh- OUt revealing Its s0crets, I c'ln lilt)st l)ositively assure you and the Ameri- call peollle (hat (he electiou of tllc pope XltS conducted with ahso/tlte fr(,(,dom. with 1he utmosl fah'nl,ss alld i)nlmr- tlality and wlill a dignity and solenl- nily l)eeolnIng lhe llugnst assenll)lage of the s/icred college and the ]tlO/llen- tOUS conse(luences of their snfl'ragcs. "Two I)llllols wore cast eIlch day In the conclave, one hi the forenoon and another In the afternoon. The votes ['or Car(linul Sarto ste:t(lily increased from the first to the seventh hltllot, on which lie was elected. When the car- dinal observed that the suffrages f-r hhn were .lugmonling hc WaS visibly (lisiurbed, and Jn a fervent Sl)cech hc imllh)red his (.olh,agues not to regard hhn as a candidate. Contrary 1o his wishes, the votes for hhn increased. lle then became alarmed, and in a second speech ill most pathetic lan- guage he again besougllt the eardhlals to forget his nanle, as he could not ac- cept a burden too heavy for him to bear. All were moved' by the modesty and transimrent shlcerlty of the man. When he resunted h/s seat his cheeks were suffused with blushes, tears were gushing from his eyes, lind his body trembled with emotion. It wa only after some of the leading cardinals eu- tre'tted him to withdraw his opposi- tion that he finally and reluctantly consented to abide by the will of God and accept the sacrifice. Never did a prisoner make greater efforts to es- cape from Iris eonfinement than did Cardinal Sarto to (.'scape from the yoke of thepapacy. With his Divine Master he exclaimed: 'Father, if it be possible let this chalice pass from me. Never- theless, not my will, but thine, be done.' When his election was official- ly announced his florid countenance assumed a deathly pallor, and restora- tives were applied to save him from fainting. So little did Cardinal Sarto expect to be the choice of his eel- leagues that on setting out for Rome lie purchased a return tteket to hls home in Venice." A short sketch of the life of Plus X. followed. Of the new pope Cardinal Gibbons said: "The virtues of humili- ty, sincerity, candor and benevolence are stamped on his featm'es. 1 can characterize hhn In one sentenee hy saying that 'lie Is a man of God and a mall of the people,' " Speakhlg of the extent and influenee of the papacy, the cardinal said: "The papacy hits contributed more than any civil government to the Intellectual progress of mankind. If Europe Is in- day Immeasurably In advance of Asia in literature, the arts and sciences, Is it not because Europe was mm'e in touch than Asia with the Roman pon- tiff and felt tile impress of hls strong and tender hand? Were It not for the nnceaslng vigilance of the bishops of Rome the crescent instead of the cross would have surmounted the domes and tenlples of Europe, Mohammedanism in- stead of Christianity would be the dom- inant religion of that continent, and our fathers who came from Europe would have brought with them their religion and their laws from the Koran instead of the Bible." Henven. What can be better than to medla on the place to which Jesus Christ has ascended? As those who every day think of onr Lord, if only for a mo- ment. become each day like him In mind, ways of acting and Intentions, so each time we think of heaven we be- come more fit for it. i. i. t, t. R. W. DUFFY, PRES H. T. BREDES, VICE PRES. A. T. THOMPSON, TREAS. M. R. FURRY, SEC. m z db Z BREDES-DUFFY CO. INCORPORATED GENERAL AGI-NTS FOR STUDEBAKER WAGONS  CARRIAGES . HARNESS DEALERS IN FARM IMPLEMENTS phrlao Main 7439 I4--920 Western Ava IIUIIUOInd. L 11164 SEATTLE, WASH. ' C0IIERCIAt SrREE[ B[}ILDR WORKS. H. W. MARKEY, PROPRIETOR MANUFACTURER and REPAIRER, of BOILERS , Mariuo Work a SPECIALTY. All Kinds of Sheet Irou Work Shop phohe, Maiu 1127. First Ave .So Res. ,, White 441. SEATTLE. ,, " 00/MJ (ro//e g,e __ Washington's Biggestl and Best Business Training School If you want our beautiful catalog, say so. WE HAVE Into o.r .ew location on First Avert.e, , having cheap rent we can give you every MOVED day bargains. Don't b.y anything .nt00 you have seen our goods and our prices. Remember 1907 FIRST AVENUE, near Stewart, two blocks north of Pike St. Transfers from all parts of the City. John No00'00=b:g's Art Store WE ENLARGE PHOTOS W[ MAKE P[CTUR[ FRAMES JOHN J. POWER Box 4, Builders' E.xcnange, N. Y BI GENERAl. CC'NTRAC f Residence, 813 Tenth Ave., Seattle !'elephone Pink tO4t John W. Roberts M.D. Leehey. ROBERTS & LEEHEY ATTORNEYS 705 N. /'. Block, 'Phone Main 385 F'GAN DRAMATIC SClt00L. (HOLYOKE BLO@K.) Direction Norfllwestelu Theatrical Syndicate. Fall term ih session. Di- ploma awarded! engagements guaran- teed graduates ; six months course,aot ing votoe building; dancing. Descrip- tive oatalogue mailed free. Frank C. Egan prinoipal, ,Iohn '3ort, manager. Phone Blue 966 (00hal00man Bros. & Co. SCHOOL FURNITURE & APPARATUS. Farnish Everything needed iu the hoolroom. 906 FOURTI=I AVE., SEATTLE Telephoues: Blank9101; Indep. 1612 j Thc Puge t Sound Natmnal Ban SEATTLE. Capital I aid Up ....... $800,0G0 Jacob Furth, Pres. ; J. S. Gnldsmlth, Vle Pres; R. V. Ankeny, Cashier Correspondence In-all the prlnclpm 'ltle) in the United States and Europe. Gold dust bought. Drafts lnued o Ataska and Yukon Ierrltory. PEOPLE'S SAVINGS BANK capital $1o0,000. paid up, with authority to Increase to $1,000,000. E. C. Neufelder ........ Presides! J R. llaybea .Cashier J. T. Greenleaf ''.'.'.'Aut Cashier ,'ou)merclal Savings and Trust, Genera) Ranking and Exehan. THE SOANDINAVIA-AMERICAhT BANK OF SEATTLE. Capital and Surplus ........ $ 4150,000.00 Depolta ................... 2700,000.0 Andrew Chllberg ...... _. : . rident A. H. Soelberg ........ Vicvrldat J. F. Ine ................. ulmhl Gee. I. Fleher .... Assl.stant Ca Vm. 'ihaanum ...: .rrl.stant Calhlr :l'ransacta a general .nKmg busl Interest paid onsavmgs deports, " We have an omee at Ballard. Dealer In All Kinds Of Frames, Pictures, Mouldings Most Oomplote Liuo, New, Unique IN T UPIRIOR COURT OF THE IIE S State of Washington, In sad for the I * and Artmtio Work, and tYl)2fe Igartmen_t NO. 4. iilSel:;  LOW PRI(]ES In the Matter of the staze oz t; T O'Connell I.leeeased. ' ' NO'PICE TO. CR.EDt.TOR2(erel_ned, tThe Paaf,c P)cture Frame Co Notice is hereby gwen ny tae -he es i : Joseph Ryan the administrator of t e - T 1114 16 3r .... , o the  u &re llone Red 4485 tate of Ctherine O'Connell, deceased, t 2" creditors of and all persons having claims  ..... agetnst said estate, to exh!tflt, them wl_tlar"*"l'P'P'e'I'"*'q'*I*'t'4'"a'I.'lI'I-++q lhe necesmu'y voucners, wltnla one year / after the date of the first publicsIon of t.hls [ - notice o the salff administrator, at the law, , t sh " office of James T. Lawler, Seattle,"Wa ._IL__J.L n  I-, Ington, the same bel.ng theplace for t.eUdlDrdl[n, bacon La transaction of ltle business ot said estate Ins v, V hin ton  Dealers In Kin r, County, ae g . ..... 1 All claims not preeented wltam the peroatHA Y GRAIN F e of the first pub" LOUR and V'EED t MI of one year from the dat. "] ' ' ' ' llcatlon of this notice, will be barred un-[ PLASTER and CEblENT der the laws of the State of Waghlngton. Dated, Seattle, Washington, September 't'e:ephouetv--Graln Co., Main 525: Dr..It Main 526: Reaidence, Pink 771 80th, 1908. JOSEPH RYAN, Of/lee and Warehouse ..... Galbrattb Administrator. .L.ME8 T, LAWI, ER, Attorney far Administrator. Date of first publication Oetober 2, 1008. - CARR{)it - &-CiRROLt. P. P. OARROLL, J.E. CARROLL Attorneya, Proetors in Admiralty, So- io/tors of Patents. ; 75 Hin0kley Bloek D. McDonald mt Q