OCR Interpretation

The San Juan islander. [volume] (Friday Harbor, Wash.) 1898-1914, March 24, 1898, Image 3

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085190/1898-03-24/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Canadian Pacific
. o
Tie Fastest and Best Route to
Through Tickets to all Points
llir h in the
United States and Canada.
,i . coast to Minneapolis, St. Paul,
Fro"n t Montreal, Toronto and
Boston, Winnipeg.
Take This Route To The
TTootenay and Cariboo Gold
11 * FIELDS.
-, • v the only route traversing the en
-1 !11" „1 belt Only 2* hours to San
tire n.ij «» City and Rossland.
~v\tlaiitic Steamship Tickets
„, and from All Poiuts in
c r full lnformatien call on or write to
For lull" F A.VALENTINE,
Fr( ,,, ht and Passenger A^ent, whatcom _
or to h- • Dist. Passenger Agent,
Vmcoaver, B. C. .
Regular, iMinble and Safe (
Elegant Passenger Accommodations *
rubs Between Seattle and Ihatom i
Via. PORT TOWXSEN'I), And the
San Juan Islands (
S( , altlP lii in Whatcom 4a m \
ToWUS en.l 6 a ... East 50und....7 a. m.
Friday Har..10:30 in Kocl.e Harbor 10 am
Bo'che Hai .11:45 a m Friday Harborll in i
Ea ,l sou.i.l 51> m Tow nsentl 4V m I
At..C:3O p m. At..7:45 p. m. j
J. R. THOMPSON Maug. Owner. I
Steamer Buckeye
Running Between Friday Harbor,
Anaeortcs and Wliatcom.
This elegant steamer runs through
the Archipelago De Ham, Daily, Leav
ing Wliatcoin at C a. 01. on Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, calling at Cot
lonwood, Olga, Newhall, East .Sound,
Oreas, West Sound, and arrives at Fri
day Harbor at 12:4o }>. in. Leaves Fri
day Harbor with the mail at 1 p. in.
for" Aiiaeortes. stopping at It. Sta iley,
Thatcher, Dec*tur, Xedroand Gnomes!
aid arrives at Anacortes at 6:20 p. in.
L'livcs Aiuicortes at 7 a. m. on Tues-
Jay, Thursday and Saturday, for the
named points arriving j.t Friday
Harlxirat Il'il'O j». in. Leaves Friday
Hariwrat 1 p. m: and arrives at What
tmiti p. in.
ForFrei^li^aiul Passenger rates, ap-
I'lvoii board.
A. XEWIIALL, - Owner.
j M- [
Me Fashionable. Original. Perfect- I
Fitting. Prices 10 and 15 cents. ?
None higher. None better at any price* I
Some reliable merchant sells teem in J
♦ nearly every city or town. Ask for T
than, or they can be tad by mail from I
. us to either New York or Chicago. ¥
? Stamps taken. Latest Fashion Sheet ?
§ sent upon receipt of one ceat to pay I
; postage. f
I Brightest ladies' magazine published*
| pliable for the heme. Fashions of
I gf day, Koine Literature, Household
I £ af> Fancy Vork t Current Topics,
f i-Jctoon, all for only 50 cents a year, fn
: ludln? a lree pattern, your own selec-
I ton any time. Send two 2-cent stamps f
| tor sample copy. Address I
| 142-146 West J4th Street, New York, i
I JS9 FL fth Avenue, Chicago. !
heH le \itMn, u>r nt -V of Astoria touched
DyJa ay for water > euroute to
Lim,J;? IeA1!a*ter' bookkeeper for the
iS h?". lpaii' re.l«™ed from a visit
•"■fa* brothers in Seattle.
deSSf?*?™ schooner Nellie Jensen
Jiinr, ,'"'■ Vancouver early Wednesday
* FoS'n i a C oarg ° af ha>' for ■
fortS c"! ertai»ment will be given
Wfto 0 Sutllr^.v evening for the
jKitofthe Sunday school. Every
good tiiS y invited aud assured a
&ff Km cow Bonanza, of Victoria.
l«lw~i ml" here Saturday with 1,700
highlwi°MS~°r hay. it was piled
liiKbVr < he 1)ilot house and',even
(lavs ,jiwa the smokestack. A few
of Victoria '
hint ari n TrT nßend ' Ca P' Ha»'
&'ida]lr Tue«Jay with 84 passengers
river if car of supplies for Copper
Wen ! e i W:V S returning to Port
ii Vlng onl gone as far
**Wf«nn,i* . bay when her boilers
Hiake'-t „ -l°r K> leak «"g so badly as to
tbev O v" llbafe to Pro«ed'■ further/ on
'^c'__ Roche.
Ca« *verrl >odr *mj9 So.
de «ul aSfiS 0?.?1 Cathartic, the most won
tot aud « S idlwovery of tlje age, pleas-;
Blan,? 0 the taste, gently 1
tl(-ius urVi lon kl(l^ye. liver and bowels, 4
eittei)eM a ntll' e sj-stcm, dispel cold*,
tn*Kiou.v' ' e n Cr ' h^itual constipation
c>(.'. r (-",•?• Pltose buy and I try a box
r^-oit^ <!'•■"•- 10 £">, mi-cilia. •, Bold and
** * CUi'^ by all druggists. :
School books and school supplies at
200 yard Spool Thread 6 for 15c at
Overalls, any size for 50 cents, at
Mr. C. D. Stedlin, of Lopez, spent
Sunday in the Harbor.
New line of Hats and Caps at Swee
ney's; also Stationery.
Mr. E. P. Bailer made a business trip
to Victoria, B. C, during the week.
Mrs- J. L. Farnsworth returned Sat
urday from a visit to the Bay Cities.
Mr. Joseph Groll, of Lopez, was in
town on business the first of the week.
Mr. Zeno G. Gilliland went to Ta
coma on business the last of the week.
Mr. J. C. Clinton left Seattle Monday
on the City of Seattle for Fort Wrangle,
Alaska. * '
Lieut, and Mrs. K. W. Perry and
daughter, Clara, are visiting friends at
Capt. H. H. Hudson, of Shaw island,
was in town the last of the week on
Mr. W. W. Gallongee, of Lopez, was
doing business in the Harbor the first
of the week.
Mr. F. 11. Troxell, of Port Stanley,
was in the Harbor the first of the week
on business.
Mr. Jos. Sweeney has been spending
several days in up-Sound cities on a
business trip.
Mrs. Frank Majo, of Grindstone bay,
Oreas island, was in the Harbor the
first of the week.
Mr. Herman Dightman has been
limping around for several days past
with a lame foot.
Mrs. G. N. Culver, of Doe Bay, is in
the Harbor, visiting her son, F. N.
Culver, and family.
Mrs. J. L. Blair returned from a
visit with friends at Lopez, on the
Thompson yesterday.
Mr. Henry Bailer, who has been in
Alaska for some time past, returned
home a few days ago.
Mr. J. A. Gould left for Vancouver,
B. C, Tuesday evening on the steam
schooner Nellie Jen9en.
The San Juan Trading Co. shipped
several tonsjof oats to Seattle on the
Thompson last Saturday.
Before locating a home call on C. M.
Bartlett, Richardson, Wash., and learn
something to your interest. *
Mrs. James Ross and daughter re
turned Saturday on the Thompson
from.a visit to the Bay Cities.
Heavy 9-ounce Riveted Overalls for
Men, all cotton and a yard wide, for 50
cents, at the Blue Front Store.
Mr. C. M. Bartlett and son, Elberon
H., of Richardson, were in the Harbor
the last of the week on business.
Hon. John S. McMillin, of Roche
Harbor, returned home last Friday
after several diiys' absence in up-Sound
Mrs. Wiliis, of O!ga, who has been
here several days, the guest of Airs.
Wright and family, returned home, on
the Buckeye, Tuesday.
Sweeney is now offering the greatest
bargains ever heard of in woolen goods
which he has just received from the
Washington Woolen Mills.
Watch and Clock repairing carefully
executed and guaranteed. Alarm
Clrcks $1.00 each. Arthur Lord, Post
office building, Spring street.
Steamship Corona, recently sunk in
Alaskan waters, but floated again a few
days ago, passed down Rosario straits,
Thursday, on her way to Seattle.
Mr. Atkins, son of G. H. Atkins, who
owns a large fruit ranch at West Bound,
arrived at West Sound from Sioux
Falls, South Dakota, last Monday.
The first and second degrees were
conferred upon one candidate last Sat
urday evening by the officers and mem
bers of Mt. Dallas Lodge No. 95, I. O.
O. F.
Capt. Chas. F. Basfeard, master of
the steamer Buckeye, is taking a few
days' lay-off and during his absence
Capt. Fr*auk Majo has charge of the
Sweeney now has in stock a complete
line of Schilling & Co.'s goods, includ
ing Teas, Coffee, Baking Powder and
Spices. They are the best goods in the
A daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Andrew, of Lopez, arrived from Lon
don, Ontario, last Monday and will re
main here during the summer visiting
her parents.
Mrs. Malcom arrived liere on the
Buckeye, Monday, from Maine, and is
on hef way to Roche Harbor to join
her husband. While here she was the
guest of Mrs. J. H. Scribner.
Everyone desires to keep'informedon
Yukon.the Klondyke and Alaskan gold
fields. Send 10c. for large Compendium
of vast information and big color map to
Hamilton Pub. Co,, Indianapolis, Ind.
Mr. C. R. McAllaster, bookkeeper for
the Tacoma and Roche Harbor Lime
Company of Roche Harbor, passed
through here, yesterday, en route home
ftom a business trip to up-Sound poiuts.
Mrs. W. H. Parsons, of Seattle, will
be in Friday Harbor, Thursday, Fri
day and Saturday, Apri 7th, Bth and
9th, with a large aud fine assortment of
new spring millinery. Prices will be
Mrs. Arthur Lord left Tuesday on
the Buckeye for Whatcom and from
there she will go via the Canadian
Pacific railway to Boston, Mass., her
old home, where she Will likely remain
for some time.
The mail steamer Lydia Thompson
did not make her regular run on Mon
day and Tuesday on account of being
obliged to tie up to make a few neces
sary repair on her boilers. She came
down oa her usual time yesterday.
Joseph Sweeney has just received an
elegant Hue of Ladies' Gentlemen's
and Children*' Shoes. The stock con
sists of fine cloth top shoes, gaiters,
walkins^hoes, sprine-heel shoes, Ox
fords, Congress and Opera. Call and
see them.
The steam schooner Nellie Jensen
left ■ Sweeney's dock Tuesday evening
John D. Foreman & Co., of Vancouver,
B. C. After discharging this cargo she
will load 1,000 boxes of tin for the
Island Packing Company, of this place,
and return immediately.
The elegant new steamer now being
buUt for the Thompson Steamboat
Company, at Seattle, was launched
yesterday and was christined the
•'Alice Thompson," after Mr. Fred
Thompson's eldest daughter, Alice.
She will likely be completed and ready
for service about the first of May.
Dr. and Mrs. Geo. S. Wright and
two daughters, Agnes and Louise, left
for Seattle and other up-Sound points
last Monday, on the Buckeye, yia Aua
cortes. The doctor expects to return
today or tomorrow, but his family will
remain away a few days longer, visit
ing friends and taking la the sights of
the city.
A "hard times social" will be given
by the Bible class of the Union Sunday
school, for the benefit of the Sunday
school library, Tuesday evening, March
29. The general admission fee will be
lOcentSj and 5 cents will be charged all
who wish to take a peep at the "art
gallery." A very interesting program is
now being prepared and a most enjoy
able lime is guaranteed to those who
attend. Refreshments will be senned
to all.
Nearly all the personal taxes have
now been paid, but there are a few yet
outstanding. The treasurer will soon
begin to seize all goods upon which
taxes have not been paid and collect
same by distraint. In all cases where
he does this the necessary costs, in
cluding mileage, will be added and the
amount charged up to the tax debtor.
Come in at once and pay up and save
yourself trouble.
Monday. April 4, the Friday Harbor
schools will open again for a two
months' term, with Miss Louise Culver
as teacher in the grammar grade and
Miss Lou Warren as teacher in the pri
mary department. It was the inten
tion of the directors to have the schools
begin Monday, March 28, but on ac
count of Miss Culver's school at Doe
Bay not closing till Friday, April 1, the
opening was postponed for one week,
or until Monday, April 4, 1898.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Carter returned
from the Bay Cities on the Buckeye.
Monday, where they had spent several
days visiting friends. Sometime on
Saturday Mrs. Carter lost track of her
faithful husband and feeliug a little
lost, and desiring to do something to
make the time pass more quickly, she
stepped into a furniture store aqd, after
looking about, purchased some furni
ture, paying for it out of her reserve
fund. "And now she is sorry that she
did so." When the goods reached here
she discovered that .they were badly
Mr. Stephen Boyce and Miss Anna
Erickson, both of the San Juan Valley,
were married at the Valley Presby
terian church, Tuesday morning, Rev.
Arthur B. Cort officiating. Mr. Henry
Bailer acted as best man and Ella
Erickson, sister to the bride, acted as
bridesmaid. After the ceremony the
happy couple and many of their friends
adjourned to tlie Erickson home, where
an elaborate dinner was served and a
general good time had by all. During
the afternoon the newly-wedded couple
left by small boat for Victoria, where
they will take in the sights and from
there by steamer to Seattle and other
up - Sound cities, returning home
about Monday next. Both the brido
and groom were raised on this island
and nre well known and highly re
spected by all. The Islandkr and
their many friei.ds wish them a happy
and prosperous wedded life.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Jake
Cramer is very sick.
A large shipment of oats was made
by Mr. John Kettles this week.
Mr. Clinton Woods left Thursday for
Fairhaven, where he has a position.
Mrs. Taylor, mother of Mrs. Fred
Head, has been quite ill for some time.
Mrs. Belle S. Allen, of Ross, Wash
ington, made a flying trip to East
Sound, this. week.
Mr. Jack Sutherland returned to
Seattle after a short visit here with his
father and friends.
Deputy County Superintendent of
Schools, Miss Lou Warren, visited the
school here Tuesday, March 15.
Miss Eva Philips came up from New
hall, where she is teaching school, Fri
day, to make a short visit with friends.
Mr. Joha Nichols, of Fairhaven, is
filling a contract here for furnishing
500 piles to a Fairhaven canning com
The directors of this district have de
cided to continue this term of school
one month longer. School will close
on Friday, April 8.
Mrs. Joseph Dyer and little Gracie
Fry returned from Whatcom, Thurs
day, where they have been the guests
of Mrs. Thomas Lavelle.
Mr. Chas. Woods returned Thursday
from Seattle and Tacoma, where lie had
spent several days. He expects to take
a good situation in a short time.
News has come from Mr. James Geo
ghegan, who is at Lake Linderman,
that he is at present engaged in cutting
cord wood at the remunerative price of
$15 per cord.
Rev Ira Mills is canvassing the isl
ands for Rev. T. DeWitt Talmadge's
book, "The Earth Girdled." It is a
valuable book and Mr. Mills is deserv
ing of excellent patronage.
Last week's Islander, in comment
upon the appointment of Mr. S. H.
Si towers, as post master of this place
vice Mr. L. J. Sutherland, made a mis
take when it stated that this office had
been held by Democrats for 30 years.
We are informed by Mr. Adanis and
other old settlers, that the time has
been almost evenly divided, if any dif
ference the Republicans having a little
the best of it, in point of years, but for
some years back however, the appointee
has been a Democrat. East Bound.
Tiro Blllliona a Year.
When people buy. try, and buy again, it
means they're satisfied. The people of the
United States are now buying CascareU
Candy Cathartic at the rate of two million
boxes a year and it will be three million be
fore New Year's. It means merit proved,
that Cascarets are the most delightful bowel
regulator for everybody the year round. All
druggists 10c, 25c, 50c a box, cure guaranteed.
It is, or should be, the highest aim
of every merchant to please nis custo
mers; and that the wide-awake drug
firm of Meyers* Eshleman, Sterling,
111., is doing so, is proven by the fol
lowing, from Mr. Eshleman: "In my
sixteen years' experience in the drug
business I have never seen or sold or
tried h medicine that gave as good
satisfaction as Chamberlaiu's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy."
The 25 and 50cent sizes for sale by
drug department San Juau Trading Co.
Andreas Simon, the Chicago Editor, Ar
rives at Fairhaven ln Company With
Raymond Stabb and Nieolaus Leiker.
Andreas Simon, the distinguished
agricultural editor of the Illinois Staats
Zeitung, of Chicago, arrived at Fair
haven, Monday, in company with
Raymond Staab and Nicolaus Leiker,
of Ellis county, Kansas. The latter
two gentlemen are representing a large
colony of German Catholic farmers, in
Kansas, who are desirous of bettering
their condition by removing to some
part of the Pacific coast. These thrifty
farmers being readers of Mr. Simon's
paper, have naturally learned a good
deal about Fairhaven and the San Juan
islands. Mr. Simon has been here
twice before, and has written exhaust
ively on the resources of this county,
its agriculture, holticulture. fisheries,
island and mountain scenery, etc., giv
ing his readers (nearly 70,000 in num
ber) a comprehensive idea of the beau
ties and charms of this island county.
As a result of this influential journal,
the Kansas colony delegated Messrs.
Staab and Leiker to visit this region
and ascertain the facts. These gentle
men then chose Editor Simon to pilot
them out here and show them what he
had already seen, and now they are
here looking over the country for that
Mr. Simon is enthusiastic in his
praises of Bellingham bay and What
com and San Juan counties, and as his
companions are becoming imbued with
the same spirit, they will undoubtedly
recommend the emigration of their
people to this county, where abundance
of farming lands are to be had.
Being considerably interested in the
raising of tulip bulbs, Mr. Simon has
paid a great deal of attention to the
product of this section of the country.
In this connection the St. Paul Pioneer
Press, of February 11, says:
Andreas Simon, agricultural editor
of the Illinois Staats Zeitung, of Chica
go, passed through St. Paul yesterday
with his party of Washington enthusi
asts bound for Fairhaven. Mr. Simon
is investigating the possibilities of the
state of Washington for raising bulbs.
This is a business that has been ex
clusively in the hands of the thrifty
Hollanders for several centuries. It
has been found that save a small lo
cality in North Carolina, this country
possesses no adaptability to this branch
of agriculture. Recent facts, however,
have encouraged Mr. Simon to the be
lief tbat Washington is especially
adapted for this work. Speaking of
the matter yesterday he said:
Geoige Gibbs, of Orcas island, San
Juan county, Wash., who has been
raising Holland bulbs of all kinds,
tulips, hyacinths, crocuses, etc., during
the last five years, scut a box of sample
tulip bulbs to me last fall. I divided
them up between the different public
parks of our city so as to have them
go through the process of forcing in
the hot-house. At present three tulips
are fully developed, and the finely
shaped, beautifully-colored blooms are
certainly equal to the best imported
Holland tulips. A remarkable feature
of these trial bulbs is, tbat some of the
stalks have formed as many as four
blossoms, all in perfect shape and
grown from the same center of the
bulb. There is no question that the
culture of Holland bulbs in Western
Washington will become one of the
most profitable branches of horticul
ture All the bulbs used in the United
States are imported from Europe. An
attempt is being made to grow them
in North Carolina, but not with much
success. I have not seen in all obser
vations, covering a good many years
on both continents, bulbs having such
remarkable germinating strength as
these produced in Washington. It
should become a profitable business,
and there is a chance for the invest
ment of capital and labor out on the
islands of Puget Sound.
/ Do you realize the fact that you V
\ are robbing your little ones of 40 /
% per cent of the necessaries and com- \
C forts of life when you pay 25 cents /
J for articles that you can buy at T
C FOWLE'S STORE for 15 cents. 1
1 The people are now coming from f
£ all parts of this county to trade at \
} Fowle's store, and they all testify r
1 to the good qualities at such low \
v prices of Tinware, Stockings, Glass- €
J ware, Stationery and other lines of C
\ goods to be found at FOWLE'S. J
Beauty Is Blood Deep.
Clean blood means a clean ekin. No
beauty without it. Cascarets, Candy Cathar
tic clean your blood and keep it clean, by
stirring up the lazy liver and driving all im
purities from the body. Begin to-day to
baniuh pimples, boils, blotches, blackheads,
and that sickly bilious complexion by taking
Cascarets, —beauty for ten cents. All drug
guts, satisfaction guaranteed, 10c, 25c, 50c.
On the morning of Feb. 20, 1895, I
was sick with rheumatism, and lay in
bed until May 21st, when I got v bottle
of Chamberlain'a Pain Balm. The
first application of it relieved me almost
entirely from the pain and the second
afforded complete relief. In a short
time I was able to be up and about
again.—A. T. Moreaux, Luverue,
For sale by drug department San
Juan Trading Co.
W. O. Barker Returned.
West Sound, March 19, 1898.
Editor Islander:—Dear Sir:— Hay-
ing just returned from my trip east I
thought perhaps some of your readers
might desire to learn of my success.
The samples of fruit which I took with
me were not of the best by any means
but were far better than the specimens
shown by the gentleman from Califor
nia. I met him on the train while in
Montana and we rode together some
100 miles or more. Our apples were far
better than his in every respect. One
reason why our fruit is better than that
grown in California is that it has not
the hot sun to parch and dry it up be
fore it properly matures. Ours grows
to its full size, gets its natural rich
flavor and will keep much better than
the California grown apples. Our fruit
will always be given the preference in
the eastern markets. Our prunes were
larger and better than any others I saw
on the market in the east. My dried
apples were the nicest ever seen in the
east. We will have no trouble in sell
ing all the fruit we can raise, aud at
Schilling's Bett lemon is
go to 3P times as strong as
common flavoring extracts.
Try a drop in a tumbler
of water.
For sale by
Sweeney Merc. Co.
All concerned with Schil
lings Best
«©*«• Sajtortnfr uutcts
make or save money.
For sale by
W. E. Sutherland, Orcas, Wash.
good prices. I have the names of good
responsible men who are in business in
the east, to whom anyone can ship,
and who will pay the highest market
price for the fruit as soon as it is receiv
ed. I have the promise from the rail
road company of special rates on all
horticultural products. We can ship
100 pounds of fresh or dried fruit for
$1.00, as far east as Chicago. When I
was there dried apples were worth 12}
cents per pound and green apples from
$4.00 to $4.75 per barrel.
Yours respectfully,
\V. O. Barker.
Educate Your Bowels With Cudfilb
Candy Cathartic, cure constipation forever.
10a ir C. C. C. fail, druggist* refund money.
A Prisoner Waiting to be Hacked by
Time's Scythe.
Thousands Whose Situations Are Scarce
ly Loss Terrible May Easily and
Readily Find Help.
A man lies flat on bis back, bound so
that he cannot move an inch. He is in a
dungeon, at first dark as a well, but in a
few minutes a light in the ceiling, far up,
shows a mechanical figure of Time with
his scythe. The figure descends slowly,
the scythe swings, and the prisoner real
izes that unless some unexpected help
should come, he will be slowly cut to
pieces. What followed is told By Edgar
Allen Poe in the fantastic story called
"The Pit and the Pendulum."
The man awaiting the approach of a
dreadful death is a type of a large class of
unfortunates who.entangled in the strang
ling coils of an octopus, have lost all hope
of freedom. This monster is Morphine.
Perhaps the victim is yet reveling in that
glorious state of exhileration which fol
lows the first use of the drug. If so, like
the man in Poe's story, he has not noticed,
the light in the coiling and is unaware of
his danger. Maybe the disease has pro
gressed so far that the sufferer notices a
weakness of the heart's action, that the
general health is feeble, the body poorly
nourished, the fight double. This is soon
followed by a peculiar twitching of the
muscles, a numbness of the hands and
feet and the utter collapse of the nervous
system. The victim now becomes restless
and uneasy. A feeling of despondency
seizes him. This mental depression in
creases as one course of treatment after
another fails utterly. The future is dark
and filled with gloom. Days of wretched
ness follow nights of horror in endless
procession. His utter helplessness to rid
himself of the incubus adds to his misery.
The terrible effects of the deadly drug be
come more and more apparent. Deeper
and deeper he sinks into the mire of des
pair, until all hope of ever being anything
but a slave in bondage is abandoned. Re
morse and apprehension take possession
of his mind, and Lie temptation to end
his miserable existence becomes almost
But there are few situations completely
hopeless. Poe's prisoner w&s rescued
when the swinging scythe was close to his
breast, and the victims of the Morphine
habit and their shattered nerves are re
stored to the enjoyment of life by a system
of treatment which has been perfected by
R. A. Gunn, M. D., 41 East 2lst street,
New York City, and which has yet to re
cord its first failure. It is not a "tapering
off" or substitution process. It is as narni
less as it is painless. It does away with
all desire for the drug, and quickly re
stores the shattered nervous system to its
normal condition. It treats the condition
as a disease and not as a habit. It is scien
tific and successful. For full particulars
address as above.
Lopez School Report.
The following is a correct report of the
school in district number 17, for the
month ending March 4, 1898:
Robert Cousins Mary Wilson
Maggie Hanson 95 Joseph Cousins 90
William Hanson .....86
Charles Buchanan.73 Nels Hanson .81
James Buchanan 70
Isabella Up5t0n....92 Laura Cousins 91
Ina Hanson .89 Eddie Buchanan...B6
Clara Wilson 82
Number of pupils enr011ed............ 16
Average daily attendance............;.......... 15
Those not absent during the month are
Isabella Upston, Ina Hanson, George
Has tin and Walter Wilson. „
Flora W. Guard, Teacher.
I desire to attest to the merits of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy as one
of the most valuable and efficient prep
arations on the market. It broke ;: an
exceedingly dangerous cough for me
in 24 hours, and in gratitude therefor,
I desire to inform you that I will never
be without it and you should feel proud
of the high esteem in which your
Remedies are held by people in general.
It is the one remedy among ten thous
and. Success to it.—O. .R. Downey,
Editor Democrat, Albion, Ind.
For sale by drug department San
Juan Trading Co. ■
. To i Cnre Constipation Forever* -
Take Cases, re Candy Cathartic. 10c or He.
If C. C. C. fail to cure, druggists refund money.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.]
All Druggists refund the money if it fails
to Cure. ; 25 cents.' :
Absolutely and permanently cored in 9 days
by a new fdentifk and invigorating treat
meat;n Nojpablkhy^ncr injections r-nov
restraint. Can be given secretly. No." free
treatment" it****"* J&CfSShSJf** •* •
R. A. OUNN. M.D.,
? 41 Ewt 21* StrMt, Nnr York CKjr*
Tetter, Salt-Rheum and Eczema.
The intense itching and smarting, inci
dent to these diseases, is instantly allayed
by applying Chamberlain's * Eye and
Skin Ointment. Many very bad case*
have been permanently cured .by it. It
is equally efficient for itching piles and
a favorite remedy Or I sore nipples;)
chapped hands, chilblainsJl frost bites
and chronic sore eyes. 25 cts. per box.
Dr. Cady 9* r Condition i- Powder*, are
just what a horse j needs when in i bad
condition. Tonic, blood purifier and
vermifuge. They are not food but
medicine and the best in use toput t •
horse in prims : condition. Price 25
cents per package.

IIF yon ■ ~ ' ' 0
£* Go to Seattle all yon can hear Is KLONDIKE, but 0\ ■:-
V, . hero, all yon hear Is »*
m why? 3
§|p Because here you will find anything yon want from sK
tjfef ' a needle to an - anchor. The LARGEST STOCK i- am '•
§X of any store in San Juan County. MB
||| Men's Ready Made Suits, Cheaper and of far better MB
*g Dress Goods at Prices That Will Please the Ladies |g
§Bs Here you find a 1,500.00 stock of Boots, Shoes and Q*
ra . Rubbers. jE
j4c . If there is anything yon want, that this store has IB
&5 ■ not in stock, the proprietor will get |it for you on re
gZ ' quick notice. Come one. Come all, and bring your 5c
\S butter, eggs, in fact anything that i* saleable and I v I%g
g ••■■• -— f;---L.;Bw CARTER X
SC Proprihtor Blub Frowt Storb. 1 i— SC
! Low Cuts, Cut low' h i
f kvll UUIUj UUI Lull i '■ _ <|
# f3.00 Oxfords reduced to |2.40 (>
A . <NiA $2.50 * " " " 8190 mn 11
)i mm f2.00 " " •• 81.40 I^®- i
t^®^ 8150 " •• •* -■•••• Xj'q^ *^^j> *
<[ 81.00 " « "I!","!",' 'if .75 ~ ''
} We have all colors—Black, Oxblood, Chocolate and Brown. '
* Your Oxford Opportunity. ':
T i ■<'•'. This is no fake "closing out" or "retiring sale." We are
(| • here to stay. . - * ( '
I -4^z^The Famous Shoe House. !»
j | Railroad Are. and Holly St., NEW WHATCOM, WASH. I
Morse Hardware Co —-—<
Wholesale and Retail. * -~
Hardware, Rope, Coal Tar, Paints,
Oils and Fish Cannery Supplies.
"ii— r •"-• New Whatcom. Washington.
£9~Will handle all kinds of farm produce on commission.
Will make purchases of anything wanted by residents of
San Juan County, that cannot be procured of local dealers.
Will sell anything you have for sale, from a coon skin to
your ranch
■ The patronage of merchants and residents of San Juan Coun
ty especially solicited. Place of business, "Flyer" dock Seal- .'
tie, Washington. '. • - -*■
■■ ■ ■ ■.. ■ . -. ■ ■ . -... . -*v
J*m* Bfc^Yonr Patronage Solicited.
The Islander and New York Weekly Tribune
1 YEAR for $1.50
■ tASII :La JLMJI AaVjm - ..
vS§?fitio&& Holly Street, Whatcom, Washington.
Lung Troubles and Consumption Can
be Cured.
An Eminent New York Chemist and Scien
tist Makes a Free Offer to Our Readers. •
The distinguished New York chemist,
T. A. Slocuin, demonstrating his discov
ery of a reliable and absolute cure for
Consumption (Pulmonar Tuberculosis)
and all bronchial, throat, lung and chest
diseases, stubborn coughs, cattarrhal
affections, general decline and weakness,
loss of flesh, and all conditions of wast
ing away, will send THREE FREE BOT
TLES (all different) of his New Discov
eries to i any afflicted reader of The
Islander writing for them. ■' . tl --
His "New Scientific Treatment" has
cured thousands permanently by its
imely use, and he considers it a simple
professional duty to suffering humanity
to donate a trial of his infallible cure.
Science daily develops new wonders,
and this great chemist; patiently experi
menting for years, has produced results
as beneficial to k humanity >as can be
claimed by any modern genius. "His as
sertion that long troubles and consump
tion are curable in any climate is < proven
by "heartfelt letters of gratitude," filed
in his American and European: labora
tories in thousands from those cured in
* Medical experts concede that bronchial,
chest and lung troubles lead to Consump
tion, which, uninterrupted, means speedy
and certain death. rir^ « «€
>c Simply write to T. A. Slocum, M. v C.;
98 Pine street, s New York, giving post
office and express I address,, and the free
medicine will be promptly ■ sent. Suffer
ers should take instant advantage of .his
generous proposition. - .
* Please tell the Doctor that you saw his
offer in The Islander. ?
—:THE:— —
■■■ ■■ ■ • ■ ■-■ ■ —:of:— - .:• :■ . . . ■
Banking Busines of all Kinds v-
Drafts and Money Orders ;on all parts of the
ortdf«mished upon application^ Deposito ox
fi.ooand uowardsreceived and interest paid on
?MOl»Inr TO LOAN on Improved Farms for
fire years with option of paying »V *** ed :°l
two years. Interest and principal payable at
Friday Harbor. r
LEAKDER CLARK ■•• •£ e8! d«1*
C B- OLNEY Vtee*l2£2!
J. A. GOULD Casnier
Ripaas Tabulcs assist digestion.
By virtue of an order of sale Issued out
of the superior court of the state of Wash
ington, for the county of San Juan, and to
me directed and delivered, for a Judg
ment rendered in said court on the 15th
day of February A. D. 1898, in favor of
James B. Fry, plaintiff, and against C. H.
Stowers as administrator of the estate of
W. J. Oilliland, deceased, and Belle Gil
liland as widow and Ida May Oilllland,
infant heir of W. J. Oilliland, deceased,
defendants, for the sum of 9282.04 with in
terest at the rate of 12 per cent per annum
from said 15th day of February, A. D. 1898,
and the further sum of 125.00 attorney's
fees, and #22.00 costs of suit, I have levied
upon the following described real estate,
ta?wite ?r-- "---■ ;v ■ - ■-■■*-■" vJ-v.d - ; ■
All that portion of Lot Forty-seven (47)
in the village of DeHaro, East Sound,
Orcas island, San; Juan County, Wash
ington, as shown on 8. R. 8.; Gray's | plat
of and first and second-addition' to the .
village of DeHaro, aforesaid duly filed
and recorded in the office of the auditor of
said San Juan County, more particularly
described as follows, to-wit: The north
sixty-three (63) feet of said lot forty-seven
(47) as measured on : the west line com
mencing at the northwest corner and run-;
ning south sixty-three ((63) feet; thence
east parallel with the sooth ! line of said
lot forty-seven (47) to the front on Haven
road; thence around the frontage on said
Haven road and Main street to the place
of beginning and situate, lying and being B
in San Juan County, State of Washing*
«? Notice is hereby given th\t on Saturday *
the 2nd day of April A. D. 1808, at the
hour of 10 o'clock •; a.; m. of said day. ;at
the court house door, in Friday a Harbor. ■
in said county of San Juan, I will sell | all ■
the right, title and i interest of the ? said
C. H. Stowers, as administrator of the es
tate of W. J. Gilliland, deceased. Belle
Gilliland as widow, and Ida May Gilli- .y.
laud; infant heir of W. J. Gilliland, de
ceased, defendants in and to the above de-1
scribed real estate, at public '( auction, tto g
the highest and best bidder, to satisfy said
execution and all costs. --; ;^ L%--7^ ■---^^ ■■>
«' Given under my hand this Ist '■ day - of
March, A: D. 1898. . . ' , .
. Nkwtow Jokes,
Sheriff of San Juan County, Washing
ton. '■■.•-"«:".■ ■ -::' ':- ■';" ;:.'■■ ■'-■"'%, ~^J:£r'■iZ'.lZ"*'!-' :•-'•■ -"-'-'"
•S; W. H. Thackbb, attorney for plaintiff.
j First publication March 3, 1886. ' -. ,-',
Harness Shop & Shoe Repairing

Will do all kinds of harness work . at; reason
able rates. All sewing done by band. Call on
me at my home Then work in my line is want
«d. - ' '- Jtesptctfiillv-sYotSa^^^^
'■.'Jr . ■ ■

xml | txt