OCR Interpretation

Olympia tribune. (Olympia, Wash.) 1890-1893, December 07, 1891, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085350/1891-12-07/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

A Sermon on the Cure of the
Drinking Habit by Rev.
N. Hoagland.
“Salvation by Science,” was the subject
of Rev. Napoleon Hoagland’s discourse at
Tacoma hall last evening.
He said intelligent faith, and true science
assist each other. ' Faith in the answer to 3
prayer for the cure of plague and famine is l
dying out. But faith in the reliability and ‘
wholesomeness of God’s laws of life andl
health is growing from more to more.
Famine is losing its terrors in civilized
countries because people are learning td
pray for daily bread by planting good seed
in good soil.
To co—operate with nature’s forces, God’s
forces if you please, for the service of man
ought to be considered a religious service.
The old monks indeed taught that “to
work is to pray.” And Jesus said, "My
Father worketh hitherto, and I work.”
People have mistakenly supposed that God
was jealous of man’s power and that he
wished to keep man weak and ignorant.
But the story of the tower of Babel which
represented God as being fearful lest. man
should force an entrance into God’s special
domain against His will we read as a fa
ble. It is true that it was once
God’s special rights to destroy, when he
pleased 7 for people to put lightning rods on
their houses. But people today do not
think it disoleasing to God to use electric
ity as a servant. Nearly all the great dis
coveries which have added to man’s knowl
edge or power have at first met with fierce
opposition. New and more enlightened
methods of treating diseases have not
been an exception. Dr. Jenner’s discovery
of the value of vaccination as a preventa
tive of the more verulent forms of small
pox is a case to the point.
an obscure physician in an obscure Illinois
town thought he had discovered a reliable
cure for drunkenness. Of course it was a
diflerent method from any of those which
had hitherto been employed. There were no
lectures, no exhortations, no emotional ex
citement, no pledges to be signed, no re
ligions creed to be subscribed to. Neither
were there anything of the prison or asy
lum treatment in the method. But the
. doctor was wise enough to proceed can
tionsly for he knew how slow people were
to accept new ideas even in regar to bet
ter methods of curing disease. His first
patient he had to hire to take the treat
ment. But it was a success. Try to im
agine the doctor’s feelings when it was
practically demonstrated that he possessed
the most reliable cure for the most des
tructive, most degrading and most wide
spread disease oi' civilization. It must
have seemed that he held the power of a
denii-god in his hands All the more rea
son to guard it well. Instead of advertis
ing the cure broad cast he let the cured
patients do that.
nearly one thousand patients in Dr.
Keeley’s institute. Ten thousand drunk
ards have been healed of their infirmity
by the treatment. Sixteen branch institu- ‘
tions have been established in as many‘
states, the plan being to have one in each ;
state. This will bring it within the easyl
reach of all. Our first impulse is to criti~ ‘
cise Doctor Keeley for not giving his!
secret to the medical profession}
or publishing it to -the world. 1
But it represents his life worki
and he is entitled to a fair remuneration‘
for its benefits. He is probably taking‘
the best method of bringing it into public %
confidence and practical use that he could ;
adopt. Instead of trusting it to incompe- ‘
tent hands, instead ofpntting it at the
mercy of people whose prejudices may be ‘
against it, he entrusts it it only to those
who receive special training in the use of
the method in the parent institute. That
he does not fill the newspapers with adver
tisements after the patent medicine style
shows that he is notin the business merely
for the money
HE CAN MAKE our or IT.
One of,our first prejudices against the
method is that we fear its influence will be
immoral. In the first place it proposes to
do by medicine what we have been in the
habit of thinking ought to be done by
moral resolutions and moral integrity. But
what ifimoral failure is itself a result of
disease? Another prejudice is that it
seems to be too easy a way for the drunk:
ard to reform. He does not have to shed
any tearsor endure any great anguish or
suffering in order to get cured. It is very
hard for many of us to give up a belief in
a brim-stone hell for other people. But
suppose you ask the drunkard. I think he
Will say he has had punishment enough al
ready, and he ought to know.
Then too, it has seemed sacriligious or
not quite the thing that the business of
curing drunkards should pay fort per
cent. But the business of making dxsunk—
ards pays even more than that on the
money invested and we tolerate it all
along our streets. Should we object to
making the cure of drunkenness pay? If
all our methods of saving people from
disease and degradation paid as well as
those things which encourage disease and
degredation, the kingdom of God would
soon be on earth.
Again, We have ignorantly supposed that
the Keeley cure might encourage drunk
enness by robbing it of its terrors, or, per
haps, by enabling the people to drink with
greater impunity. But the person who has
been curedbf alcoholism by this method
may contract the disease again by indulg- ‘
ing in intoxicants. Dr. Keeley does notl
propose to treat a man but once. He does
not propose to waste his time on fools, for‘
it is a very foolish child who would put his
hand in the fire after it has been burned.
The live per cent. that
for the most part those who may be called
fools. They do not want to be cured. The
doctor plainly says he cannot put brains
and a moral nature into a patient. A club
composed of patients who have graduated
is a total abstinence club. It is organized
to help its members stay cured, and al
ready has one thousand members. lam
glad that the institute in Olympia is re
ceiving the encouragement that it has.
One of our city papers has made a move
towards raising a fund to hel people with
out means to secure the benefit 'of the
of the committee to have charge of the
fund is the minister of one of the popular
churches. In addition to curing the dis
ease, let the people of Olympia exert them
selves to help the patients to keep cured.
Let our people do something to revent
others from getting the disease. Igeading
rooms, club rooms (without the saloon at—
tendants) and coffee houses are needed.
Help the reading rooms already struggling
for existence. Establish more. Promoting
health, virtue and morality ought to be
made to pay as well as the business of
pandering to Vicious passions and appe-
At Death’s Door.
I was a. great sufferer from Rheumatism ‘
and Kidney and Liver trouble. My lungs ;
were also seriously affected. Doctors said
I could not possrbly live. Seven bottles 03
Hibbard’s Rheumatic Syrup with the Plas
ters entirely cured me. Hundreds of per
son’s in Creston, can vouch for the fact
that this medicine saved my life.
iilS—tf WM. HARSHAW, Creston, lowa.
For sale by Pacific Drug 00.
Look Here :2
Have you tried Davis’ Best Flour, made
at your home mill? If not just try a sack.
Telephone No. 98.
Cheap Rates.
For cheapest rates to St. Paul, Milwau
kee, Kansas City, Chicago and all points
East and South: apply to J. C. Percival,
agent Union Pactfic R. R. n24tf,
James Q. Evans, the Newcastle miner
who murdered his wife at Franklin last
Wednesday night, was arraigned Saturday
in Seattle. Information charging him with
murder in the first degree was filed. ,
Senator, John B. Allen, Walla Walla.
Senator, Watson 0. S uire, Seattle.
Representative, J no. E. Wilson, Spokane
Governor Elisha P. Ferry, Olympia.
Lieutenant-Governor, Charles E. Laugh
‘ ton, Conconully.
Secretary of State, Allen Wair, Olympia.
‘ Treasurer, A. A. Lindsley, Olympia.
Auditor, ’l‘. M. Reed, Olympia.
Attorney-General, W. G. Jones, Spokane
Superintendent of Public Instruction, R
B Bryan, Olympia.
Commissioner of Public Lands, W T For
est, Olympia.
State Printer, 0 C White, Olympia.
'State Librarian, Philip D Moore, Olym
State Geologist, George Bethune Tacoma.
Game Warden, L S Sherwood, (lolville.
Timber Inspector, (First district) Ed
ward McTaggert, Skagit county; (Seventh
district) Clinton Cutler, Vancouver.
Fish Commissioner, James Crawford,
Pilot Commissioners Straits of Fuca and
Puget Sound, John P. Betts, Charles H
J ones, J 98. H.. Stetson, Port Townsend. . 1
Pilot Uommissmners Columbia river. Al
fredE King, J L Stout, Ilwaco; Edward
Spencer, Long Beach. -
Trustees State Reform School, John
Dobson, Chehalis; Levi F Compton, Seat
tle: Jonathan W Godell, Willapa.
Medical Board of Examining Physicians
John W Bean and J H McDonald. Ellens
burgh; H B Bagley. Seattle; G V Calhoun,
La Conner; A B Kibbe, Seattle: J l)
Minkler, Centralia: C S Penfield. Spokane
Falls; William H Dewey, Tacoma, Howard
R Keylor, Walla Walla, secretary.
Board of Health for District of Plllfet
Sound, LB Hastings, J N Laubach, L
Tibbals, Jr. Port Townsend.
Board of Pharmacy—J W MeArthur,
president. Spokane- A Morley Stewart,
Tacoma; W H T Barnes, Seattle; D O
Woodworth, Ellensburgh; A 0 Clark, sec
retaly, Olympia.
Regents 0t Agricultural College, Eugene
Fellows of Spokane Falls. Andrew H Smith
of Tacoma, S B Conover of Port Town—
send, G W Hopp of Sedro, J H Ballinger
of‘Colfax. 7 7
l Regents of State University, Jno W
lSprague, chancellor Tacoma; P B J ohn
son, Walla Walla; J, R Hayden, Seattle; A
A Phillips, Olympia; J J Browne, Spo
kane Fa ls; John Paul Judson, Tacoma.
Commissioners of Penitentiary at Walla
Walla, Frank London, Frank W Paine,
Walla Walla; Platt A Preston. Waitsburg.
Trustees Hospital for Insane, Eastern
Washington, Wilson Lockhart, Charles
McDonall, Medical Lake; D F Percivel,
Trustees Hospital for Insane, Western
Vl'ashington, W J Fife, Tacoma; George D
Shannon, Olympia; A B Stewart, Seattle.
Trustees Soldiers and Sailors Home, Al
bert S Cole, Whatcorn; W. R. Dunbar
Goldendale; John F McLean, Walla.
Walla; George A Boardman, Tacoma; M.
M. Holmes. Seattle.
Trustees 01' School for Defective Youth at
Vancouver, W Byron Daniels. Louis Sonns.
B F Shaw, John R Thompson, Vancouver.
Board of Education—Frank B Gault, of
Tacoma; Mr Atkinson, of Seattle D
Bemiss, Spokane Falls; Mr Kerr. Walla
Walla; President, R B Bryan. Olympia.
Members of Commission of Technical In
struction to local Agricultural College. Geo
‘A Black, Fairhaven: S B Conover, Port
Townsend: Andrew H Smith, Tacoma.
Coal Mine inspectors, First district. Wm
Griifith, Roslyn; Second district, Edward
T Morgan, Seattle.
State Land Commission, W T Forrest,
Allen Weir. T M Reed.
Harbor Line Commissioners—D C Guern
sey. Dayton; W F Prosser, North Yakima;
Eugene Sample, Seattle; H F Gar
retson, Tacoma; Frank H Richards, What
com; A Martin, secretary
Tide Land Commissioners and Board of
Equalization and Appeal—Thos M Reed,
Olympia; Allen Weir, Port Townsend;
B L Sharpsteiu, Walla Walla; C H Warn
er, Colfax; Austin Mires, Ellensburgh; C
M Barton, secretary.
Trustees of State Normal School at El
lensburgh~W B Abrams, Ellensburgh;
Fred W. Agatz, Ellensburgh; Thos J
Newland, Ellensburgh.
Trustees State Normal School at Cheney
—S A Wells, Ritzville, term two years; H
F Suksdorf, Spangle, four years; W H H
McClure, Palouse City, four years; Louis
Walter, Cheney, six years; W E Weygant,
Cheney, six years. .
Mining Bureau—Governor E P. Ferry,
Lieut-Gov Charles E Laughton, Treasurer
A A Lindsley.
Commissioners to World’s Fair—Henry
Drum, Tacoma; C B Hopkins, Spokane
Falls. Lady commissioners, Mrs N H
Owings, Olympia; Mrs H h Houghtou,
Commission to build the State Uni
versity, John Arthur, Seattle: CharlesF
Leavenworth, Olympia; John Mcßeavy,
Union City.
Horticultural Board, Raynor Kies, Van
couver; Henry Buce , Tacoma; E L Von
gohven, East SounciY; D E Lesh, North
Yakima; D M Jessee, Walla Walla; H H
Spalding, Almota; at large, J T Blackburn,
Vashon Island.
Fish Hatchery Commission. Chas E
Laughton of Conconullfi; James Crawford;
Vancouver: A A Lindsey, Olympia.
State Building Commission, Chas E
Laughton, Conconully; T M Reed, Olym—
pia; A A Lindsiey, Olympia.
Board of Health and Bureau of Vital
Statistics—G S Armstrong, M D, president;
01 mpia; O A Bowen, secretary, Olympia;
F iii Conn, M D, Seattle; N Fred Essig, M
D. Spokane; J R Hathaway, M D, Fair
, haven. '
Ghehalis County—Z 'l‘ Coy, Montesano; I
W T Keyes, Aberdeen; Charles Scott,
Graly’s Harbor.
0 allam CountywAlfred Lee, Port Ange
les; James A Smith, Sequim; William
Ward, Dungeness.
_Cowlitz County—Lewis H Gildjy, Free
port; Sam Jenkins, Tucker; Geo ’ White,
Castle Rock.
Island County—Chas T Terry, Coupe
gille; Thos Nunan, Jerome Ely, Oak Har—
or. ,
Jefferson County—R D Attridge, Port
Ludlow; Peter Multy. Port Discovery; F
H Winslow, Port Townsend.
King County— D A McKenzie, F W
Sparling, Thos W Prosch, Seattle.
Kitsap Couutg—John T Mitchell, Port
Madison; A H ‘roufe, Sidney; S A Dick
ey, Port Washington.
Mason County—Alonzo Edwards. Shel
ton' John R Eberhart, Allyn, John B
Forhes. Kamilchie.
Pacific County—Ralph B Dyer, South
Bend; Thomas Roney, Willapa; H F Car—
?nahan, Knappton.
Pierce County—E M Hunt, 0 T Uhl‘
man. John Huntington. Tacoma.
San Juan County—Joseph Sweeney, G
B Driggs, Friday Harbor; 8 M Johnson.
Skagit County—l D Huntoon, Hamilton;
H P Downs, Mount Vernon; C R Donnell,
Snohomish County—E C Ferguson, Wm ‘
Whitfield, F O Coe, Snohomish. l
Thurston County—E W Andrews. Olym- .
gal; Franms Rotoh. Bucoda; Frank Ruth,
e m.
Whatcom County—WillL Visscher, F.
N Barney,Whatcom; B W Loring, Lnyden.
Wahkiakum County—Thomas Irvmg,
J Foster, Cathlamet; F M Sweet, Ska
Chief Justice, Thomas J Anders, Walla
Justice, Elmon Scott, Pomeroy.
Justice, R O Dunbar, Goldendale. .
Justice, T. R. Stiles, Tacoma.
Justice, J P Hoyt, Olympia.
Clerk, 0 S Reinhart, Ol nlpia.
Reporter, Eugene Kreitg’er. Tacoma.
Governor E P Ferry, Commander—in-
Chief, Ol¥mpia.
Genera R Gr O’Brien, Adjutant General
and Quartermaster General, Commissary
General, Inspector General and Chief of
Ordnance, Olympia.
Colonel E. M. Carr. Assistant Adjutant
General, Seattle.
Colonel Henry Landes, Paymaster Gen
eral, Port Townsend.
Colonel Edward Smith, Surgeon Gene
ra], Seattle.
Colonel W M Clark, Assistant Inspector
General, Walla Walla.
Colonel Charles E Claypool, Judge Advo
cate General,‘ Tacoma.
Colonel lirank 'l‘ Gilbert. Assistant
Quartermaster General, Walla Walla.
Colonel J D Mclntyre, Chief of Engi
neers, North Yakima.
Colonel W T Sharpe, Chief of Ordnance,
Seattle. _
Colonel J Kennedy Stout, Chief Signal
Officer, Spokane Falls.
Colone Will L. Visscher, Assistant Com
missary General, Fairhaven.
, Aides-de—Camps——Lieutenant Colonels,
; Charles Reichenbach of Tacoma; C M
Atkins, Whatcom; L Frank Boyd, Spo
kane Falls; Captain E B Wise, Goldendale.
Assistant Adjutant General— Major
Charles H. Ayer, Olympia.
Assistant Commissarg General—Lieu.
tenant Colonel Albert W yte, Steilacoom,
Assistant Quartermaster Genera—Lieu
tenant Colonel H. F. Garretson, Tacoma.
Aide de Camp to Adjutant General—
Captain E T Powell, Waitsburg. .
Brigadier commanding N G W, A P Cur
rv, Spokane. '
John I Booge, Spokane, Assistant Adju
tant General, with rank Lieutenant
WSScott. Seattle. Assistant Inspector
General, with rank Lieutenant Colonel.
Geo A Bethune, Tacoma, Assistan
Quartermaster General, with rank Lieu
tenant Colonel.
Marshall K Snell. Tacoma, Assistant
Quartermaster General, with rank Lieuten
ant Colonel.
G A Brook, Aide-de-Camp, with rank of
lst Lieutenant. ,
E L Smith, Brigade Sur§eon, Seattle,;
with rank Lieutenant Colone . i
J J White, Spokane, Aide~de-Camp, with 3
rank First Lieutenant. ‘
J W Stearns, Tekoa, Aide-de—Camp, with ‘
rank First Lieutenant. }
First Regiment—J o Haines. Colonel, 1
Seattle; Joseph Green, Lieutenant Colonel, 1
Seattle. ’ ' ‘
Regimental Staff—Charles Esplin J r.. first \
lieutenant and Adjutant, Seattle; L R
Dawson, Surgeon Major, Seattle; F A Gaus,
Major, Tacoma; J AHatfield, Commission
er, Seattle; Rev. L H Wells, Chaplain
with rank of Captain, Tacoma; Herman
Chaplin, Lieutenant and Paymaster.
Captains of Companies-Lawrence S
Bootn.Co B,Seattle;W J Fife,Co C,Taeoma;
W H Gesham 00 D, Seattle: Edward S
Ingraham, Co E, Seattle; J J Weisenbnrger,
Co F, Whatcom; W S Shank, 00 G, Ta
coma; Frank Morris, Co H, Vancouver;
Chas B Wood, Co 1, Port Townsend: D E
Dunbar,‘C'o K, Aberdeen. _1" h" N _
Second Regiment Enoch W Pike. Colo
nel, Goldendale; M McCarthy Lieutenant
Colonel, Dayton; Geo W Greene, Major,
Spokane Fa ls
Regimental Stafll—J H Hudgin, M D,
Surgeon and Major, Waitsburg; Dr Allen
Bonebrake, Assistant Surgeon and Ca tain,
Goldendale; Rev J T hehelman, Chap
lain and Major, Goldendale; N B
Brooks, First Lieutenant and Adjutant,
Goldendale; Edwin S Isaaes. First Lieu
tenant and Quartermaster, Walla. Walla-
Eugene J Fellows. First Lieutenant and
Commissary, Spokane Falls: F J Elsensohn,
First Lieutenant and Paymaster, Pomeroy,
GeoW Barker. First Lieutenant and In
spector, Goldendale.
Captains of Companies-«J E Frost. Com
pany A, Ellensburgh; R S McCullg Com
pany B, Goldendale; Geo W illing—
ton, Company C, Centerville; H GShne
ham, Company D, Waitsburg; J 0 Mc-
Crimmon, North Yakima; John Carr, Com
pany F, Dayton, 0 H Merriam, Com—
pany G, Spokane Falls; Harry St. George,
Pomeroy; E H Fox, 00, K, Tekoa.
Chas B Johnson, Major, commanding
battalion; H B Schwellenbach, Spokane,
Ist Lieutenant and Adjutant; W 0 Robb,
Tacoma, first Lieutenant and Quartermas
ter ;DrJ A Beebe,Tacoma, assistant Surgon;
Wallace Mount, Sprague, Sergeant Major;
W M Putnam, Sprague, Quartermaster
Sergeant; J. H. Shlelds, Sprague, Commis
sary Sergeant.
Troop A—Gaptain,A W Lindsay; vacan
cy, first Lieutenant; T Ashley Wickham,
second Lieutenant.
Troop Ba—James M Ashton, Ca tain;
James H Berry, First Lieutenant; games
M Dougan, Second Lieutenant.
Spokane and Stevens—R. B. Blake, R.
gulrangford and J. Z. Moore, Spokane
a 3.
Lincoln, Adams, Okanogan and Doug
las—Wallace Mount, Sfirague.
Walla. Walla. and ranklin—Wm. H.
Upton, Walla Walla.
Columbia, Garfield and Asotin—Robert
F. Sturdevant, Dayton.
Kittitas—C. B. Graves, Ellensburgh.
Yakima and Klickitat—Sol. Smith, Gold
Clarke, Cowlitz and Skamania—N. H.
Bloomfield, Vancouver.
Lewis, Pagific and Wahkiakum—E. S.
Hunter, Ch halls.
Thurston, J. W. Robinson, Olympia.
Chehalis and Mason—Mason Irwin,
.Pierce—Frank Alllyn, Fremont Camp
bell, John Beverly, acoma.
Kinlgl—Richard Osborn, J. I. Lichtenberg,
T. J. umes, Seattle.
J efl‘erson—-—M. B. Sachs, Port Townsend.
(Illallam—James G. McClinton, Port Al
- es.
Whateom and San Juan—J. R. Winn,
Skagit and Isiand—H. Mcßride, La-
Snohomish and Kltsap—J. C. Denny,
District Judge, 0. H. Hanford.‘ Seattle.
Clerk of Circuit Court, A. R. Ayres, Ta
DeEuty Clerk of District Court, R. M.
Hop ins, Seattle.
0 erk of District Court, R. M. Hopkins,
Deput]?! Clerk of District Court, A. R.
Ages, ‘acoma. ’
eguty Clerk of District Court, Oliver
Woo , Port Townsend.
Deput Clerk of District and Circuit
Court, %. T. Dovell, Walla Walla.
Deputy Clerk of District and Circuit
Court, S. A. Wells, Spokane.
Northern Division~lncludes counties of
King, Kiting), Jefferson, Clallam, Snoho
mish, Islan , San Juan, Skagit and What
com and all Indian reserves. Terms held
at Seattle first Tuesday in June and .Je
cem ber.
Southern division—lncludes counties of
Whitman, Asotin, Garfield, Columbia,
Walla Walla, Franklin, Yakima. and Klick
itat, and all Indian reserves. Terms held
at Walla Walla first Tuesday in May and
Eastern Division—lncludes counties of
Spokane, Stevens, Okanogan, Douglas,
Lincoln, Adams and Kittitas, and all In
dian reserves. Terms held at Spokane first
Tuesday in April and Se tember.
Western Division—lnclfudes counties of
Pierce, Mason, Thurston, Chehalis, Pacific,
Lewis, Wahkiakum, Cowlitz, Clarke and
Skamania, and all Indian reserves. Terms
held at Tacoma first Tuesday in February
and July.
The followin§ is the composition of the
State Historica Society organized in Taco
ma last September: President. Elwood
Evans, Pierce county; Vice-president. Ed
ward Eldridge,Whatcom county; secretary
and librarian, C. W. Hobart, Pierce coun—
ty; treasurer, T. I. McKenny, Thurston
, county.
‘ Board of Curators—Clarence M. Barton,
Thurston county, chairman ‘ C. B. Bagley,
King county, W. P. Gray, Franklin coun
ty; Edward Huggins, Pierce countiy, Hen—
ry Roeder, Whatcom county, hos. J.
Smith, Whitman county, James Wicker
sham, Pierce county, Chas. W. Hobart, ex—
officio and secretary.
Standing Committees: Ways and
Means—Edward Huggins, chairman, hhos.
J. Smith and James Wickersham. Publi~
cations—C. W. Hobart, chairman, C. M.
Barton, and C. B. BaFley. Library, Cabi
net and Picture Gal ery—James Wicker
sham, chairman, W. P. Gray and Henry
Roeder. Memorials—~T. ‘J. Smith cliair— ‘
man, 0. M. Barton and C. W. Hobart. ‘
Building—C. B. Bagley, chairman, W. P.
Greg and E. Huggins.
T e annual meeting of the society is on
the third Wednesday in September, at Ta~
coma. The regular meetings of board of
curators are on the first Mondays of No
vember, January, May, July and Septem—
ber, each year.
President of Senate pro tem, E T Wilson,
Secretary of Senate, 0 M Barton,olym ia
Speaker of House, Amos F Shaw, VERM
couver. ‘
Chief Clerk of House, T G Nicklin,
Whatcom. .
N 11 Owings, Senator, Olympia.
U L Collins, Rexgesentatlve, Tenino.
A H Chambers, epresentative Olympia.
w kly Tribune
ONLY $1.50 A. YEAR.
After January I, 1892, $2 a year. “
.V :zzzgzigm
It IS nearly all Reading Matterfirefering to this
section of the Countrv. It is the Lead-1:]
ing Weekly Newspaper at the
F iiihead of Puget Sound.
It has as large a circulation as any Weeklv
Newspaper In:;the State. and. il’Syou
want to keeplposted subscribe:
Allflflthef Associated Press telegrams and the
latest local and {miscellaneousifinews
oi the day are to be found in “
It is the only newspaper West 01 Tacoma with
the Associated Press franchise. Sub
scribe forzit and get all
the news.
It is the only weekly newspaper in the state
publishing the Supreme Court Decisions
and Full Official state News.
\The W eekly T ribune
V.“ if '1 8! G '
g 31g!!! omg,
hmflifi . HARDWARE‘
‘ ....FROM...,
The Boot and Shoe Maker, are
_the Best and Cheapest.
Men’s Shoes .
‘ Ladies’ Shoes
Children’s Shoes,
V And, in fact, everythmg found in a first—class shoe store.i
7 G!- U RNEY
Cab and Transfer C 0
Successors to FOS'I‘EB dz LA BEREE.
We have added to our already large stock a FIRST-GLASS WAGON, specially? fitted
for the removal of Pianos. Furniture and Baggage. Our facilities for the re—
”‘°V”‘a‘3§§“ffiififi‘é 2“ $553 “figcfigwfiffia” ethft'i’es" .42,” 3“)!!!“ “’l'
H tefided to.yA first-55,35 boart’iinggitfiulo Endsotfilecti'on!’
Telephone Number 3.

‘q’fi _ " at. .
r 9£”""':.’ ..'. '
’ 11...»; :-”T
Orders for hacks or cabs attended to promptly (18. or night, also a general livery business in
connection. Horses fed or boarded by the day or monzh. Forwardlng, moving pianos, sales and
furniture with care and promptness. Charges reasonable.:Blxth and Columbia streets.
Telephone No. ,
DREWRY AND SON. Proprietors-
. , , 1'
CAPITAL - - - SB 100.000
SURPLUS - - : $20,000.
PRESIDENT. VlCE—anarnan'r.
; A. A. PHILLIPB, Joan F. Gown, GEO. D. SHANNON.
A General Banking Business Transacted
Capltal National Bank,
Capltal - - - SIOO,OOO
lolm S. Baker, Louis Bettman, Robert Frost, N. H. Owings,
S. C. Woodrufl'. F. M. Wade. (3. J. Lord.
Foreign and domestic exchange bought and sold. Telegraphic transfers made on
all principal cities.
Collections a Specialty.
) I
State Bank of Olvmma.
E.W. ANDREWS, President. . |R. G. 1100 mm, Cashier
F. R. Brown, A. ('3. Going,
E. W. Andrews. . R. (l. Hacker;
W. F. Newell, V C. S. Eaton.
11. V. Ogden.
Transacts a General Banking business.
(ft-savings deposits received in sums of $1 and upwards and interest allowed thereon
Rough and Dressed Lumber, Sash and Doors, Builders’ Hardware, OLO.
Dry Floorlng,Rustlc, Lune
City Office and Yard, Fourth—st. Bridge; Tel.§No. 71$
Bilger 81 Going,

xml | txt