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SffIANCE AND TRADE.
I 1 m m* «or iiikkt, ■p wit« vwnm* rtttn. 1 pall With a Tssdese, to Higher K^** j||r In Light "apply aad I j „ G«*rat Activity la Iks ■ tsry rirm B Resale Trade. Tr»wt, Oil 2S. Ttttil VI Z «AKKItT*. 1 week " tran,acti ' >n in one i* "truck by tbc inactivity in the market. I*r* e W**ZL hare arrised. but chiefly | lot* filling early contract*. was current to-day that JW) *?Jof choice l»*i l*en purchased by dealer at 30c. but it wa* un ** „ tccurst.- quotations on lots 1 Z; chl by dealer- bere ** they are en- to bear the market. The demand for hop* of choice I Z~u ;r i, moiierate, and the represen a leading San Franci*co I rs;«etfcat lector export. The l a. fi ftan'lKo market r weak with r, r notation-, and the Sew JU market l- quiet ;cnd easy. [ let of *'■ !, *'e- 1 arTired to- I i f ore r the I'nget Sound Shore t Z,L Pfwpifter. and anotlier of .12 l«le» WEI San Juan county by the Skajrit Ty [j,,. first 10l i' of early contract. 1 the fact that few hops- hare ' ; h,al-l recently, and that the a single lot d< es not fix market wc quote 17«a0c a- the prewil- Til tic- lor Washington, ranging M,ni mediant U< choice. Oat- sre dull with a iimiwd supply. " j, jjyance in sales is shortlv ex- Wheat is s. -ire and still ad- Jariaif The shortage of the crop tni'jgLo'.t the t'nited State* will lead g,(p* espott* thi* year, a< the home will require mo-t of the yield. jgrltT. chiefly feetl, is arriving equal to the demand and the San Francisco ha- a steadier tone. Potatoes nt weak with unchanged value-. Tbe market i* well supplied and (jnujr- are ottering without response bum dealers, who are didncllned to orry more than will meet the demand, it Coupervilie, Whitby i-land, the aharf and wareliou-e* are loaded dp*r, with tet« ready for shipment to tbc Seattle market, but steamers ma rule are busy in carry ing other ynduce. The market is short of hay Hhl pri.-c- incline upwards. Oregon ero|>- hare advanced, and rye grass is dcarce. The sale' of feed* were lighter during the week juat ended than for tbe precpiing. Timothy ha* gone do*n <ic. per lb. within the la-t three 4a; Lawn grass has a steady run. FRt'ITS —■ ■ KKKN A»lt l>WM>. The market has been dull in green fruits Choice qualities are absent, tmi California fruit* have been cleaned «p, bti-incs being considera bly re (aided by the delay in the itearoer I'mntilla's .arrival. Local applt , are held in large quantities but the quality is poor, the best being re ceived from Oregon. To-day's rc- ceipts of jieuchesfrom the steamer will be the last shipment made from < 'aiifor nia this season. The wet weather set ting in is the pre corner of gradually dwindling shipments of fruit from .- California, anil both variety and quan tity will lessen from this date. The market has a stronger tone on dried fruit*. Apples show a decided Strengthening. Peaches are at bed rock values, but an advance is ex pected soon. The crop of raisins for IMs has been abundant, and Kastern state- are drawing largely on Cali fornia. which will lend to raise prices; quote be«t London layers, $2 J6 per box. PAtKY PKomrc Ts. ' The market is lirtu in butter, and large supplies arc c nstantlv arriving. Oleomargarine is brought in largely and bonght up chiefly by restaurants. Egg* arc linn at last quotations, but there is a lack of choice, fresh loeaL Cheese is firm with good supply on hand and no prospects of immediate change. POriTRY *KI> VAMIt. In poultry the week's trade has becti brink, and chickens are in large de tnanil. The Portland market feeds the supply here, and farmers should take the question of producing chick ens and eggs into consideration, as they are valuable paying adjuncts to other farm products. Turkeys are be ginning to come in. and the colls are becoming more frequent. No gee-e nor ducks in the market, while the de mand for the latter is considerable Game is in utrong demand, with an in rafflcient supply. It i> expected the supply will increase as the season ad vance. Venison is scarce, only seven carc.is-e, being received during the last week. FIID ASP OYSTHIS, The -allium supply is sn ail at pres eut. Shipments, »ircrc(ratmn 30.0U0 lb*. were made to tin- East within the last -ii days. Halibut are m ii\* ami iii strong demand. Sea t>ns«,from the • ohimhia river, oceasionmlly appears in the market, and h.»« flight demand. Sitt.il) fish hav, daily call#, bnt there are fen- offered O.vaters are present in *ood supply, with increasing demand as the sc i-on adv.tn e*. ur.M*Al M» Ki it INHisr Dried tueais air pre-ent in aim itl fence with large demand. Prices are Sfm with lio immediate pro-pects of wange Canned (tools, as the preen fruit* di-ap|iear. sell more readily ami Uie market grow- stronger. Coffee Owittaties to increase in value. I.ate V"Utio!ta on ArUuekle's sbow that the vivatu e i- largely due to short rrop. quote. Arhurkle's 2k- per lb. Syrt aiv firm at la>t quotation!*. Vinrjr.tr: h: ! :er; we <tuote I'n'lTe ("'r ?:il for'irri Ls. Coal nil i» *a'>i*i!>|s as winter approaches Iron j* I rtn: quote 3e for base. The mar ket is short of nails. IS\ f. »roi \ M\ UK KT. 1 ve sto.l. come* in freely and prices have dr. 1:• ie l somewhat. Hops are in numbers and val "e*. while the same have a shahtiy downward tendency. Utp* vial i~ in Rwsi supply but sni I i - - an-e with demand. li Nsm ANP > OAU 'icneral 3i tiv:tv in all line- of lum <* r contltu;.-'. The recent reduction <m pitie of ~r Ml v ihe I'ine l.nnt wrins A i iti m of San Kra> . i»c >, •Wes not affei t e irirolot-. l«-it»j; merely • "oftustic •to freight reduction*. . °K" - * tju . t> b.'ini: * good detnaml. There is no cbanpc In quotation- U-r iwii. Shipping 1 - •ctive. IVirinp the «eek '"«»> tons •We sh,pjx,i 1 v the steamers Anc - i •h't Mr\i. , -h<j I'lue Jacket ■> *out:t \\ ishingtoti and the l>ark *rv-t.o The bark Humttni. no* ili<- cha.-.-.nj; ballast, will ship a cargo of Kranci«oo, Thf oil I>Ul the tnlr.ey keej - -teutiv. MKKI H AM>IM: AM> TK y HUM S- I>;iri»*|r la**t 24 bt»ur* the nverchaiwife mui JJ j-ori ha\t been foltovi iVr stuuul Shore roaU I;? ciir« con- tain trig 208 tony ; Colombia & Paget ■Sound railroad* 25 tons, Seattle. Lake Shore 4 Eastern. 130 too* Steamer* - ; Umatilla 730 ton*, lily U ton, Wa«b ington ton*. Premier tone Total receipts U3BJi ton-. Among the receipt* w*-re 2910 nelc* floor, M 7 sack* feed, 10® sacks malt. »♦> sack* and 10 bbl* oat*. 39 sack* oatmeal, «8 sacks sweets, 230 sacks potatoes. K» sacks l*an*. 56 sacks rice. 25 sacks onions, 415 bbls sugar, 2TC bbl* beer, 12 bbl* wne, 210 sacks and *0 boxes apple*. 200 bbls cranberries. 2000 gallons milk 200 firkins, St boxes. 4 cases and 1 jar batter, 525 tubs batterlne. « cases oys ter*. 4 U>xe.« and 2 sacks docks. 2deer. 100 half crates hams. 16 cases choco late, 12 case** cigar-. 12 butts to bar. o. 400 boxes and to bbls refined lard, 94 keg* and S boxes nails, 25 bbl* lamp flobes, 1 carload »bingle mill ma chinery for Salmon bay JH head cattle, 4 horses. 2 mules. TH bales hops. 20,0rt) feet lumber. SHIPMENTS—Daring the la-t 21 hoursgoods and merchandise hare tieen shipped from Seattle to the «ur ronnding conntrr a* follow*: Puget Sound Shore road. '» tons: Columbia & Pom Sound railroad. 30 tons; Seattle. Like Sl,..re A Eastern. 74 tons Edith, SVjton-: Merwin, 12ton*; Monroe., *'» tons; Grace. 4 tm«; Mountaineer, 2Vj tons; Mi' higan, 1 % ton*; Augri-u. 2 tons: Lief Ercksen. 2 ton*; Pre mier. V . tons; lota. 2 tons Tvtal shipment*, 106 ton'. The loUowiocquotationi are the prices paid to-day by Jobber* aad wholesale deal ers for round lota delivered at this port HOP*-Per lb. 17#a>e. M'TTEK-Ea.tern.p«*r lb. solid. plrkle roll per lb. 31(a.:ffic; cholc<- dairy ia roll*. iVat 6tr fx-r lb; t'alllornia, choice dairy per Ik, ivat7c; pickle roll per Ih, IS fJifTc. EtKiS OrcftOß, I~T doz, Soc; choice ranch, per do*. SUttAOr. £a«teru, per doz. •Zr CHEESE—Eastern. per ih. I*stl6c. lim burger, per 1b.22c: Holland, perdox, 111 Swiss. per !b. Vk■. OATS-No. 1 feed, per ton. 151(822: No. 2. per ton. I'JWffjl so. WHEAT teWln. No. 1 and So. 2 chick en feed, per ton, fSMfcjS. FLO In—Washington Territory. per bbl, |i gon, i>fr bbl, VdM ll4Y—Yakima rye grass per UTO, ftore 12: Puget Sound timothy. per ton. Yakima timothy. per too. II". Yakima wheat and oat bay, per ton, llsall. POTATOES—White river, per ton. 110 ftll; Island, per too. »vreet, per lb, osmxs- Hilversklns, per cwt..tU*l K. VEGETABLES—Turnips, beets and ear rots. per sack, 75e: parsnip*, per sack, II; cabbage, per c wt, 11: celery, choice, per do*. 75c; string beans, wax. per lb, "M. tomatoes, per lb. So; cneumhers, per doi, 10c; >nmm«rK|OMli. per lb. l'V&Jr: marrow tat squash, per ton, 120; green corn per doz, ««IOc; cauliflower, per <loi. &Vft7ac. (IREKN FRUITH—Apples; loeal, per box, &0»7V; Oregon eating, per box. tl. n- aches per box. tl K: pears Fall Kellts, per box, 1125: do, bufter, per box, II; grapes. Rosa Pern. per box,9oc: do Muscat*, per box. MOc; do To kay. per box,ll2S; do Black Prince, per box, rtOc: do Cornlchon. per box, II 2S; oranges, per box, Mexican, II 50, lemons. Sicilv, j«er box. 18; bananas, per bunch. I" V«i4 50. DRIED FRuIT»— Apricots, bleached, per lb. lVHJOefftgs, California, per », liftsHe; flgs. Hmyrna, pr tt>, 22fifc»c: peaches, bleached, per lb, I'V4IV. plums, pitted, per n>, 12f414c; apples, bleached, per lt>, l(Vttl.c. JfL'Trt—Almonds, per tb. 1.*«16c; p> auuis, Western, per t*. 7«J r jc; Kastern, 7V4sc: Bllierts, per It., lSialic: Brazil, per lb. 11<<» 13e: walnuts, I'aHfornla. p-.-r lb, ia'/«llc: coroanuts, per 100, |7 ML HONEY-Comb, extra white, per lb. 12# 14c. POULTRY- <iee»e per doaeo, t"-'<t'>. turkeys, live, per tb, KWc; ducks, pel do:en, IKftf'i hens, per aoa-a, 50 (46; sjiring chickens, |*r dciu. plit»--ous. perdo*cu.ll 7i>. OAMK—Pheasants, j« j do* . |2 .V>; quail, per doz , M -0, snl|>e. j>er <lox., SI 20: can vs. back ducks, per dor., |4: maliards.|-j V) (a:i, widgeons, per to, II M; teal, per dor., |1 25: venfaoa. per lb., 6c; elk. per lb , i We; prairie chickens, per do*., |»«4. Jack-rabbits, per , I'.r.. 60. FltoVlsl'iSs—Hams, fhas. Louch, per lb.. ltie;Arm"iir or tdlberhotn.per lb..H 1 ;C. Hacon, breakfast, ehotec. psr lb., it'.e: breakfa«A< has. Ijonch, per !b., I Ckas. fAiurh. Mf lb., 13e.; clear sides, C. Louch, i*r ih ,K 1 ,r: clear aides. Armonr or Silberbom, per lt>.. i .r- Beef, CUas. laiueh. per lb., He: Armour or Fair!.auks, w-r lb., l::'.e. Tongues, i bas. l/mfh, eaeh. Tje; Fatrbauk's, iwr doj.. 19. Pork, extra clear, per bbl.. 1-4: extra mess, per bbl.. 122 aO. LARD—Home rendered, |>cr lb., U l /^tc; Ea»t' rn jwr tt>, llfal'.",e. FUI- Salmon, jierlo.,2' 4 c: salmon trout, perdox., II 60, »e« t«.«s, per lb., 4e: perch, i't-r lb., ro<-k cod, i« r lb., 4c; smelts, i»-r lb., 9c: Sounders, p. r its., . 4>Y»*tTtß!»—Olympian, per sack, 12 joc* 3; gamlsb, per sack. 12 Ts«3 21. MH.IiTI'FFS Jobbing rates- Barley, roll.si or gruund. per ton. |2S; corn and tiarler feed, j»-r ton. I* l chopi«-d feed. |23f»2r>: fcran, per ton, 120(4 22: shorts per tou, joric2,"i, middlings, per too. I2v«a>; oilcake Uleal, per tou, 4-S'o c); buckwheat Sour, per cwt. |i (iraham flour, per cwt., |2 50: rye flour, Eer cwt. 14. oat groats, per bbl.. I" XI oralny, jH-r ewt.,|3 70. t racked wheat, per cwt, SV: pear! 1 sir ley, per lb., split pca«, i» r lb., sc; Eastern cut meal, per bbl., 47 nV RlCE—lsland, per cwt.,|fi 25: Chinese, per cwt., |<> BEANS—SmaII white, per lb, - V« \r. pink, per lb, 2'yit-te; Bayos, per lb, c; butter, per lb S' /ii4c: Lima, per lb. 4." 4' ,c. DRIED PEAS—Field, per lb., iy«ttc. St'OAK—"C," In bW., p»'rlb.,«.' 4 e: exira "C," In bbl., per lb.,#»»c; dry grannlate.l. In bbl, per fli. '%<•.. in kegs, each of the above at '»e advance on price quoted. SKKl>s—t susry and hemp, per lb, W*le; flax. |wr lb. 7c; timothy, per lb, Sc: alfalfa, per lb, 18c: red clover, per lb, white clover, per lb, 20e; Alsike clover, per lb, 22c: blue grass, per lb. We; orchard grass, per lb, lite; rye grass, per lb, ISc: red top, ps-rlb, 9e; tierman millet, pi-rlb, 7c: lawn grass, per lb. 20c; rye seed, l»er lb. 4c: fall wheat, per lb, 2c. WOOL -Pug t Hound, free from timber burnt, per 1".», lasile. ill UK* AND sKlN.s—Heavy salted steers, overs7U»s. per lb. sl*e.5 l *e. Medium, per lb, I'jC: light, onder 46 lbs, p,r lb, V: Suited klps and calf, per lb, ,'t.'; green hides over t~' lbs. per lb 4c. anderOS lbs.Bc: dry hhles. per lh. 'K«ile; dry elk, per lb. t»e: dry deer skills, summer. i« r lb. :Mc: winter, Z* . »heei>«ktns, shearlings each, io"?.2x'. Me dium. eaeh, :*»■( V)C: full wool, ea », MMaoe. U MBER—Rough common per M 112 Rough common, stied, " 14 00 nwHat, Ixi. No. 1, " ~ -j® Fioorlu*. Li>. No. Ktoortng. I*o. So. t. Flooring. lx' ; . So. - I>ree«ed lumber. U. 30 t» Dre«»od lunbw, <*. " 2' Rustle, No. 1. " 90 00 Rustic, Xo .. " 1" W l> reused r'i'nr cedar. . " «0£» l»oor lams. pulley styles, etc., earll i> Picket*. S 3', ft. " M Flat plekrtt,hi 4. drvael. " oj (Sutter, Xvi per ft Gutter, i*ii. Moulding*. l'» ami aifftrr. Moulding*, J» a sad upwards. " 'i Windows. *}per cent. disc-.un! from li»t lxn«r». JO per cent dhraaM from list COAl.—Srrwued, ton, »<> o »e.-»(', per ton, (,*> SO: KtwuiDi:s per toft, f.\# <V SEATTLE MEAT M VUKET r'< i>Hch ftir mrv quoted, wtrh boinc drt'Mknt BKKK »»o foot. t»er lb, r*V: MUTTON - U*x, jer \l\ : drv^^l. 6c. sl-RlNi. lAMß—l"er bead. *t '■>* SO. VlAt small, on fool, per lb. dn-w!, •• 1 US . largv, on fool.per lis k«je. H K Ow (xMA, per \b, &&*". ?•* Ikhc< «»u 't, jkt lb, ; «irv*w<i, S**Kfc\ TKI.KUKAIMtIC HAUfcKT*. >v;f K i«SW N»:t YiWK, *Vt - Tbf «%•* k tn*rii<: U>*t*y oti]y Utrty ami wa.« M>7tir4 i;ai im-julnr. In tfre int«\rmrn'» of the U*t vrrv\> Kv»t .-*P,v atnJ a (tortrnisfltti ItK HAM.I AM* **• VRlTlfc l N*w Y»>*K, tVI M-.r.f v oa fmi' e*>\- at IS- rkw4 i £ rrnue mer*'AnttH* jMiprf- * fc «»- ?tf*rltnc exohaiisy, dull W M urn*, tti.-i H sr ft>r tetiad *«-♦?( DB. liT'j J S 4'-. (ftitiikrrdlli>>', |4 : j - i'lv iic M m\ | WV*l Aw U' i N I* rwfcrr^l. r«u iK-lu .•<« r'. lU*. C«u. SiQlhffß *ici V l>t)!r«l fftCific. A'. Sa% W- t HwrHr.ftcUJ ll# ■*' ~ IK t l ».'k +*4 Tft' • Hh> I «wfciiu* -; 4 t;rt> Kocl Nlftu>2 K'- lake l"*al - (ottis. si N«**u . Tex** v*- : t • Mit h. OninU Caion Kacnfie * uri »• • T i SsKxTf w > JL Te*an I » far«« !♦) N. V. v ontrai » fwtera talon , Sw Pa^iflt* uvKtfiMi oiutst Hk»rr. Oct. 33l Wheat, hu;*'*. o<fvr f:e*!> rrd wtvrrm 9?-**- THE SEATTLE POST - INTELLIGENCER. WEDNFS • V, OCTOBER 34, 1888. M;.re4 weafra winter, u M Cara. dali eJatiT* 5 MW " i * < * "• roa* mcamut ■aaxrr. Toaa, Oct. «od Cofte—(>ptloa» opaned barely steady, points lower, rlmfaz firm, .VSUS jwsata ap; «fe» ».70» ba«s. tnciadi.* ». Sot. »U 7,. Spin?.™**™ »U fc>«l3 20. Feb. W3W|j|lS. i*pat Bio easier; *air cargo** y«iet aadfirm. domestic 3«ece. polled z*t*c, Texas I«KSr. fea«ar—Raw, e«*y and la trifle more de- Mad: Uir reflatag »refined H* Iron—<falet and vtearly. Copper-Weadr. lake. 127 m> Uad-Qoie!; domestic ts *7> J. Tin—l>ull; straits tc; 3». Bar sliTer—S4V- Petroleum opened strong at Re, and moved np l eent on heavy buying by the *e*t- A slight reaction occurred, suc ceeded by a rally which carried it op to 1 JP"*c, and it was then steady to the ia»; hour, when a sharp decline ««s and th* maraet closed steady as *7%. . 'o«*o»idated exchange opened file, highest ft«\e. lowwt V' chmng S7\e. Htvwk exchange opening *7%e, "n lowest *7c, closing S.» t c. Total «ale* 2J>iS OWbanala. j fttyw raoovrt xtaxcr. ■'■faso.Oet. St.—Whea' opened weak, Vie lower; tt ia» 4 . It qoiekiy r«e.led to 4! J4 ! ; .rallied toft H drop ped to 11 li. recovered to II *od at W oelock wa« quoted at tl H',. >iay.»peo«d at tl Uftt fluctnated Uowu to (1 IP .. *nd at 10 o>;«ck «»<•>•! at 11 IV, » ; 'k>v*d V*»ier, al«o» steady; ca»h 11 13? t . N-.vemtier 'tl ti*4, December tl 11" „ May tl 13V Torn—Steady; rash tl V- ' linlMll 41'y. Itectmber 3»' 3 c. Jla< .M 4 r. i i*f— Steady. r«iik KoTtaiber December May £t X-Wt. Hariey Nominal. Pork—Lower, rath IU, NovemNfr tU S#. January UJ !>.'>, May IH 7 lard-laay; . a«b 19. November t> ST 1 ,, January »* »j. May »» 37'... cßtcauO Ltva STIUV stun. 1.8K.1M, Oct. as.—<'attk-Ke.-ei;*s -oeo. st.-ady; beere*. t-V" '> SS, SUITS K IW*3 JI. Texan cattle II 7...<*.3 tO. western rangers U HuiS Keceiots 14.000 opened steady, closed 10c lower; mixed and light t- +"f b 70, heavy j:. : v/a-» HT». fifaeep—Receipt*ant; steady; natives |3 r«4 19. western |3(fU! (SO. Texan- tJ Wh 3 35. shipping Intelligence. POST Towsfltsn, Oct 22 —Arrived-liki Canada, Janm A. King, Will W.CM>, bktn Klickitat, *chr Hueneme; Sxr bk (ieorgi ana POBT MIM- N, Oct. 23.—Arrived—Bk SorthweM sailed —Bk Vldette. POUT Gt»u. Oct 53.-Arrived—Bk Rhea. PORT InscovisY, <jct 23.—Arrived—Brig Qeaeoo. SAS r«iScis<o, Oct. 23.—Arrived—Str Wilmioxton. Port Townsend; »tr Mexico, Victoria »h Harry Morse, Xauaimo. • leared—Bk C'arrolltoo. Port Towtuend. "tailed—Sir Bertha, Port Townsend. BH.4KKSFKAKK VKKV VI'LGAR. From Ariaiocra cy. "Ji'ou are talking of Shakespeare? Pray don't mind anything she -ay*, she know.< jio-itively nothing about him." "So she tell* me. And I tonfe** 1 am surpri-ed. In America we have the greatest veneration for him. 1 thought it wa* the same here in Eng land." "I'm sorry to say I'm rather igno rant myself about him. I believe there's an actor in Lootton who. under the patronage of Lady Hurdette-t outts, has !»'en doing some of his plays lately. I'm sorry to say I'w r.ot ~een them." ",-orry?" exclaims l-ad\ Henry. "I'lti sure if you'd !>een with mc you tronU be sorry. You know Itertelev Villiers? I thought you did. lie's gone on the stage you know, and Henry Irving. whose real name by the-bye is John Brodribb, it seems via" originally a clerk in the city in an insurance company'- o.'tice. of srtiich Berkeley's father «• a director. S.> Irving engaged him for very small parts at his theater, and one night last summer he sent me an order for a box with a note begging me !o go and see kin rt. Ju«t to plea-e the poor fel low, don't you know. I went. It was one of Shakespeare's plays— Romeo and Juliet' I think there is such a play, isn't there?" and she looks at Allen for enlightenment. "I believe I have heard of a play of that nam' - attributed to .Shafce~|« are," Mien anfWers dryly. The sarcasm is. however, quite thrown away. "Thanks. 1 thought you'd know— you Ya—Americans know ever\ thing. 1 never saw* such people. Well, as I was saying, I went to see this play, and of'all the dull, trashy, tedious, vulgar productions a- it wits, I don't think I ever saw anything more utter ly absurd. Men were lighting with their swords out every two minutes, somebody wa- taking poison every three, and -uch rubbishy stuff as the peojiie talked ! Love-making it was. nauseous and vulgar from beginning to end. Now, fancy a man (s ing such an utter idiot as to talk to a woman like this, and fancy her putting up with it! 1 remember it es pecially because its silliness made a great impression upon me. Komco talks to Juliet under her window late at night- imagine any lady going in for such things—and says; Would I were a glove upon tnat hand, that I might touch t>at cheek!' Just fancy that' It's | sitive drivel, and about on a par with the rubbishy stuff in the railway stall novels which ray maid pores over all day long. It's ju«t the sort of thing she would like to have said to her by her young inan in Fortnum A Ma-on's shop." "I quite agree with yon. Lady- Henry, shouts Lord Itevndour. from the bottom of the table, "shake— |>earc writes most awful rot. The Other night I went—for something better to do— to see Irving as ishylock in 1 forget the name of the play, shvloek is a Jew and he lends a mer chant a lot oi money, and take* as se curity a pound of the poor chap's fle-h. If (iilbert or anybody el-e pit such stuff a« that into'theif p'ays in these days they'd 1« hissed off the stage in no time Shakespeare, indeed! The Jews in the city want l*Ucr security than that nowadays Try em and -ec " ;i i rKK Vs. >V. rilK ■■■kvn; ! 1 Vvs OFTHK NORTH i'At I fit". EX MAYOR YESi.ER. SKATTLK. Sept. IS, IVVS. limine eou»ta»tly t" answer letters of laqulrv in rvlariou to Dr. J. Eueeoc Jor dan aril the many eurea reported by Wi Ht-<ogenetlc itntra of Medicine, 1 >»■* to take Ibw means to answer a'.i such 'inca- Uon». to-wit: I have had the honor and pleasure of the iu'imate aisinaltitantv with l>r. J. Eugene Jordan for several yeara. He Is a teut'ie man of culture and refiuetneu? ami the peer . f aayoM In tb«- medical profession. Many at the woaderfal cure* which at* re pyrinl In hit pilbllalMpd vitlnme entitled "Tin- Kutlrw Revolution of Medicine/' are personally kLt.'un :o m i>r. J».»rda*r» suewss iii this part of the country uitb hi* «raud Hi-U*er.etlc system b certainly un paralu-lcd, and while 1 am neither a prophet u..r the sou of one 1 venture to pre diet that the time la not far dbtaiit when hit Hlatoeeuette system will t«e the stan dard meairtue if thedav »l?h the intrllt eeut flashes. lUfpcft'itli* yt»si», tf H U Ycslkk. *<iirk!, •il-ww»! Ti-#t ftt T V Moi ill Toki**. JiiaifrrioAU A Oft. S. BAXTER <fc CO. 200 Sack. Early R#>« Potatoes. Peerless Potatoes. 3(H) Sacks BurbanJi. PoUtow. H)l> Tc» Timothy Hay. 100To«sTl»oth» andClov sr Hay 100 Tobi Eastern WashinßtoM Wild Hay. SO Tons Wheat. < Cars Kr.«n and Shoitv. mix« 4. *0 ton Ground and Rolled * arley Spokaus Mi'U Extra Floar. EUeu«Harj;k Mills Extra Flonr. ,VHH> Sacks Choice Washington Oats at Ic per lb. in any quanti ty from ai« sack »pward«. Block •?•">. f:\iiarH's PlaiValtk KOI! SAKK. His WOffcft kq4 on tb( itsit Wvd» i» w*ii vterturlpf run****. Tft)* fcttcM M » fOVfftBH Hi Apf-"* t«* BOOTH & BRISCOE. Atumv'w «f !Ar.«l llUca, Kumi 2 ia»l 4, Vefticr Lstrr bsiskli&fc. ■LACK ABT » mi*. mm Ltv« aad Thrive. I.Tnifluti StaadanL There ia scarcely a village in Eastern and Southern India that does not pos sess its witch, to whom terrible pow ers are attributed by tbe popular mind The witches, they'say. cassock the blood of healthy children; and the an lion* mother, directly she tees the witch approach, catches op her child and mutters some charm to save tbe dear one from being sucked to death. Of coorse the best antidote to tbe occult influence of the dreaded hag* is tbe gift at a few copper coin or aome sort of alms. But there are other means employed to counteract their malignity. They are sometime detected by salt being placed on their bead*, which cao*e* them to turn round and matter incoherent *ylable<. Sometimes the trembling mother -pit on the head of her child, or gentle bite* hi* I'ttle fincer. in order to rendeY him wit h proof. So woman of tbe lower orders who lives in a village in- j fe-ted by a witch would venture to leave her house with her child until i she had made herself and child safe by putting mark on his fore head. TKEarxcitr or rar SEWWHKP. There are various mode* of treat ment for per.-ons supposed to>« under the influence of a witch. Tbe fore head of a child suffering from illnes brought on by a witch's curse is some time- marked with burnt t irnteric. Often the mother, muttering some spells, -prinkles water over tbe child and rubs hi* forehead over with burnt wicks of earthern lamps fed with mustard oil. Sometime* branches of particular trees are waved over tbe patient, who is made to cbew the leaves of plum trees. But should the-e -impie remedies fail, a* thev often do. to produce any effect on the lewiu bed child, what would happen then to tbe poor - liTerer? There i- no need to be in dispair in this matter: for. a* the dock grows side by *Ue with the nettle. *o in India there lives close by the witch the sorcerer, the practioncr of the black art. who 1* alway- called in when the simple reme dies tail. Like the witches, the soree.rers are believed to pos-ess great occult pow ers; but, unlike the former, they often use their skill for beneficent purposes. The common sorcerers in India are a people of very low caste, or no caste at all. belonging mainly to the aboriginal races who are still outside the pale of Hindooism. Their treatment, though often violent, <loe- not in modern times result in death, as it did in some authenticated cases which happened years ago. The sorcerer, taking his place in front of bis patient, with flowers in his hand and a lamp and incense burning before him. give burnt turmeric and charmed mustard seed t<> the bewitched person to smell, and dashes cold water with violence u|*>n his faee. Sometimes the treat ment of the jvatient at the hands of a «orcerer vicariously tortures the wit. h. Thus it is said that in one instance, upon the sorcerer squeezing the juice of a certain plant into the eye- of a bewitched child", the witch immediate ly complained o? pain in the eyes, which she lost, anil the child was cared. MtTUOtrS OF nt UIMI.'t SO BC LUKES By far the most formi table magic power- are. however, attributed to a class of Brahmins who are par excel lence the professors of the black art in India. The P.rahmin sorcerers are versed in the practice of the spells and charms which, with the accompany ing rite-, are described in the San-krit books, called tantras. The keynote of these, is struck in a well known couplet. which, done into English, runs thus : "The whole world is in the power of the gods, and the god- are in the power of magic; magic is in the power of the Brahmins, and therefore. Brahmin is himself the god." It must not lie forgotten, however, that in spite of this oracular deliver ance. and the systematization of the magical >l*ll- and charms in several Sanskrit treatises and their comment arie-. the Brahmins themselves ac quired the black art from the wild, aboriginal races of India. Of the six modes in which the Brahmin sorcerer can influence hi- neighbors, four are malignant, one is doubtful and one only is tieneticial. The four malignant operations arc the causing of death, the destruction of property or mental capacity, the stoppage o'f physical or mental action and the causing of feuds between friends. The art of bringing an individual com pletely under the control of the expert is the neutral operation. The only branch of white magic discussed is the power of relieving a sufferer from di>ea»e or the hostile influences of the stars and other heavenly l>odies. A «evere and prolonged probation must l>e undergone bsfore a man is ion-idered competent to commence the practice of the magic art. He must go through a course of recitation of cabalistic words, consisting of unin telligible San-krit roots, an.i of r«j.e tition of the name of the deity to be conquered about a million times. Special hoars are assigned, for the performance special pos ture- of the body, special diet and a specially appointed -pace, bevond which the probationer is not allowed to go until the process of in itiation is finished. Of course, all of tiiis ha- to I* accompaniel with hand some offerings to the deities and the Brahmins and substantial feasts to the latter. Of the six magical arts, the most frequently practised in India in imwlern time- i- thai of the neutral •subjugation." < ertain inemlienb are pre-cribei for this operation. A small piece of the frontal twine of a man. the fruit of the poir onons plant dhatura. camphor and honey are taken in proper proportions ami well mixed together, and the fore head is to be painted with the eoni (totind before tne wearer may bring under hi- influence ami control the mind of any per-on whom he fears or lores. Other nostrum- -iiailar to the ingredient* in the witches' caldron in "Macbeth," increasing :n complexity and grewsomene-s a- the higher de partment- of the (da- Kart are reached, are to 1* found in the .Sanskrit treat- viEIGHT pTplcl^ CKEAM |AKINg Iti rHM' ta Bsi.liow of fcofßc*i for ei<-*v tha:i a *»? » o*:o --i jry i* 1# w**% *-y thf -•?*?*-» ikfff rfffnwit. Efi.)on«4 b* the h **•>!• of lswr Great rafcrwrtttr* •» Ui» fWHK «n4 M«<»t KvmJlhfal D: t* «t * Cms I B*kiu* iv *«l* r dk** »ot A ci»c®l«. i ici" *»' Aiwst- **sMi oait ia etia. FRICK RAKISH FVWDKB CO. »*•* v •»**. nnctii'l -* L STOCKHOLDERS HEETiNS I»■ nn MMCUMI isjru. vcttiso I adjoined; of Hw >wttio»« n ->f the Kmc tauatv latevtVK-nt »fil» fce>f Ki Tbe ttfiee of the rtHej-itiy t> --pattfe uu Medneedav Ortob. rit l»» ai 2p. m. F J. »;raST, rwwfeteat. j» f -a I r-H secretary THE PLATFORM. | Adopted by the Republican Conven tion at Chicago. Kor Prmdrnt-Brojamin Harrison of Indiana. For Vic* Prw>id«it-l«ri JP. Morton of Xrw York. The RepiHk-an« of the fated States. MMahtntbr their deiegares in sa tiona! convention pause on the threshold of their proceeding* to honor the memory of their first nrreat l»a,ter. the immortal champion erf liberty and the rights of the people—Abraham Lincoln; and to cover al«o with wreath" of im perishable rentembran.ee and gratitude the heroic names of later leaders. who hare been more recently called away from oar council*—Grant. tiarfieid Arthur. Logan, Cockling May their memories be faithfully cherished. H e also retail with our greetings and with prayer for his recovery the name of one of <jar living heroes whose memory will be treasured in the hist. >rv : both of Republicans ami of the Republic— the name of that nobie soldier and favorite child of victory. Philip H. Sheridan. In the spirit of those great leaders, and of our own devotion to human lib erty, and with that hostility to all forms of despotism and oppression which is the fundamental idea of the Republican party, we send fraternal congratula tions to oar fellow Anasriejns of Brazil upon their great act of emancipation, which c >niple?e>i the ab-jlition of slavery throughout the two American conti nent-. We earnestly hope that we may soon congratulate our fe'low-citaens of Irish hirth apon the peaceful recovery of home rule for Ireland. We aißnn our unswerving devotion to the National Constitution and to the indi--olubie I nion of the Mates: to the autonomy re-erred to the Mate under the Constitution; to the personal rights and liberties of citizens in all the Mate- and Territories in the ITnion, and e.special!v to the supreme - ver eign rights of every lawful citizen, rich or poor, native or foreign bora. white or Ma... to east <vne free ballot in t>uhlic elections, and to have th»t ballot duly countt i. We hold the free and hone-t popular ballot, aatl the iu-t and ejual representation of all the people, to I* the foundation of Gur reputtfican p>vercment. and demand effective legislation to secure the integrity and purity of elections, which are the fountains of all public authority. We charge that the present administration and the I»emocratic majority in Coß gre<~ owe their eii-tence to the suppression of the ballot by a criminal nullifi cation of the Constitution ami law* of the I'm ted State-. We are uncompromisingly iu favor of the American -vskm of projection. We prote-t again-t it* destruction proposed bv the Pre-iiler.t and hi- party. They -erve the interests of Europe; w« will support the interest- of America. We accept the L*»ue and confidently appeal to the people for their judgment. The protective system mn-t te maintained. Its abandonment ha- aiw.iv- f**n fo'lowed by general disaster to all intere-ts, except those of the usurer ar. i the Sheriff. We denounce the Mills bill as de-tructive to the general bu-iness. the labor and the farming inteerAts of the country, and we heartilv indorse the consistent and patriotic actions of the Republican Representative* in l 'oogress in opposing its passage. We condemn the proposition of the Democratic partv to place wool on the free list, and we insist that the duties thereon shall be adjusted and maintained so as to furnish full and adequate protection to that industry. The Republican party would effect ail needed reduction of the National revenue by repealing the rata on tobacco, which are an annoyance uml bttnleu /.< aariC'il/rire, and the tas upon spirits used iu the arts ami for mechanical purposes: and by tucA rtsisio* of the tariff lavs at trill tewl to check import/ of tuck articles as are produced by a>ir pe-pte. the production of vhich firm employment to our lobar, and release from impart duties those articles offoreign production (eseept hurries) the lit* of rhtch can unt be produced at home. 1/there ska! l 'till remain a larner revenue than is requisite for the leant* of the G'nerHmrnr. trv farvr the entire repeal of internal taxes rather than the tnrrendei 'of any part of our protective system at the joint behest of the whisht trusts and the oyents of/oreian manufacturer*. We declare our hostility to the introduction into this eountrv o: foreign contract lalior, and of Chinese labor, alien l« our civilization and'our Consti tution. and we demand the rigid enforcement of the existing laws against it. and favor such immediate legislation as will exclude such' labor from our shores. We declare our oppo-ition to all combinations oi capital, organized in trusts or otberwi-e. to control arbitrarily the condition of trade among our citizens, and we commend to Congress and the State Legi-latures. in their re spective jurisdictions, such legi-lation as will prevent the execution of all schemes to oppress the by undue charges on their supplies,or bv unjust rates for the transportation oi their products to market. We approve the legis lation by Congres- to prevent alike unju-t burdens and unfair discriminations between the States. We reaffirm the policy of appropriating the public lands of the United States to be homesteads for American citizens and settler-, not aliens, which the Re publican party estabHahed in MPS, against tne per'i-tent opposition of the IVmocrat- in Congress, and which has brought our great We-tern domain into such magnificent development. The re-toration of unearned land grants to the public domain for the use of actual settlers. which was begun un ler the administration of I'resident Arthur, should be continued. We deny that the Democratic party has ever restored one acre to the people, but declare that by the joint action of Republicans and Democrats about tiftv million- of acres of unearned lands originally granted for the construction of railroads have been re-tored to the public domain, in pur-uance of the conditions In-erteJ bv the Republican party in the original grants. We charge the Democratic admin:-- t ration with failure to execute the laws securing to settlers titles to their home steads, an'l with u-itig appropriations made for that purpo eto haras- innocent settlers with -pit- and prosecutions under false pretense of expo-ing frauds and vindicating the law. The government by Congress of the Territories is based upon necessity only, to the end that they may become States in the I'nion; therefore, whenever the conditions of population. material resources, public intelligence and moral ity are such a- to secure a -table local government therein, the people of -u h Territories should Intermitted, as a right inherent in them, to form for them selves constitutions ar»<>St;<te government- and 1* admitted into the Union. Pending the preparathm for Statehood, all officers thereof should be -elected from the bona tide resident-* and citizens of the Territory wherein they are to serve. South Dakota should of right l>e immediately admitted a>a"st»tein the Union, under the constitution framed and adopted by the people, and we heartily indorse the action of the Republican Senate in tw ice pa-sing bills for her admi-sion. The refusal of the Democratic House of Representatives, for partisan purposes, to favorably con-ider these bills is a willful violation of the -acred American principle of focal self-government, and merits the condemna tion of all just men. The pending bills in the Senate for act" to enable the people of Wa-hington, North Dakota and Montana Territories to form con stitutions and establish State government- -hould l>e passed without unnece-- sarv delay. The Republican party pledges it-elf to do all in its power to facilitate the admission of the Territorie-of New Mexico. Wyoming. Idaho and Arizona to the enjoyment of self-government as States" -ueh of them as arc now qualified as soon as possible, and the others as soon as they may become so. The political powerof the Mormon church in theTerntories. a- experienced in the pa-t. is a menace to free institutions too dangerous to be long.-ufforcd. Thereiore we pledge the Republican party to appropriate legislation a-serting the sovereignty of the nation in all Territories where the -anie is ques tioned. and, in furtherance of that end, to place upon the statute books legislation -t. ingeut enough to divorce the political from the eccle-iastical power, and thus stamp out the attendant wickedness of polvgann . The Republican party is in favor of the use of both gold and -ilver a* mo ney. and condemns the "policy of the Democratic administration in it - efforts to demonetize silver. We demand the redaction of letter postage to one cent per ounce. Iu a republic like ours, w here the i ttizen is the sovereign and the official the servant, where no power i- exercised excegt by the will of the people, it i- important that the sovereign—the people—should possess intelligence. The free school i- the promoter of that intelligence which i- to preserve us a free nation; therefore the State or nation, or both combined, should siipj>ort free iii-t:t itions of learning sufficient to afford to every child growing up in the lar.d the opportunity of a good common school edu cation. We eame-tly recommend that prompt action I* taken by Omgre— in the enactment of - : i< h legislation a- will be-t secure the rehabilitation of our American merchant marine, anil we protest against the pa--ape by Congress of a free-hip bill, a- calculated to work injustice to labor by k—seniug the wages of tho«e engaged in preparing materials a* well a* tio>-e directly em ployed in our ship-yard*. We demand appropriation- for the early rebuild ing of our navy; a>r the construe tipn of coast fortification- and modern ord nance. and other approved modem means of defen-e for the protection of our defenseles- harbor- and cities: for the payment of just jiension-to our sol diers; f< r necessary works of national importance in the improvement of ha-- bors and the channels of internal, coastwise and foreign commerce; for the encouragement of the shipping intere-ts of the Atlantic, t.uif an l l'a -iiic State-, a - well as for the payment of the maturing public debt. Thi* )K>licy will give employment to our labor, activity to our varioti- iridustrie-. increase the security ef our country, promote trade, open new and direct markets for our prodm'-e. and cheapen the eo«t of transportation We athrm thi- to he far better for our country than the Democratic policy of loaning the government laoncv without intere-t to " pet bank-." The conduct of foreign affair- by the present administration has been di— tinguished bv it- ineth iency and it- t-owarvlice Having withdrawn from the Senate all penning treaties effected by IlepuWican admini-tratkins for the re moval of foreign burdens and restrictions upon our commerce and for its et ten-ton into l-etter market-, it ha* neither ejected nor proposed any other- in their «tead. Professing adherence to the Monroe doctrine, rt ha- seen with idle i omplacenev the extension of foreign intluenee in Central America, and of foreign trade everywhere among our neighbor-. It ha- refused to charter, -tnction or encourage any American orgarrzation f r constructing the Nkui|Pi> Canal. a wurWof vital importance to the maintenance of the Mon . r.>e trim- and of our national influence it: « vr:tml and «<>uth America, and nece— ary for the development of t.-ade with our Pacific territory, with South America and with the islands and the further roasts of the Pacific Ocean. . ... . We arraitrn the pre cnt Democratic administration f«»r its weak and nnpa triotic treatment of the li-herie- question. and its posUlanimoa- surrender of the essential privileges to which oar fi-hin..' ve -<•!- are entitle.! in Canadian n,n« un !« r the treaty of 1M«, the reciprocal maritime legislation of l<». and the comity of nations, and which Canadian fishing vessel* rc-eive in the i« rt? »f the I'mtfj States. We condemn the polity of t!ie pre-<«t administration ■ and the lHmocratic majority in Congress toward oir t.'heries a-* unfriendly and coswj'ictHWsJy unpatriotic, and as lending to de-troy a valuable na i ~r,al :T..;u«trv. and an indispensable resource of defense ajC-airiM a foreign WPIQT- Thenameof American applies alike to all citizen-. of the Republic, and I imj; - - ui v n ail alike the same obligations of obedience to thr law*. At the >aii:e time that citix.n-hip i- and Jim-t be the panoply and safeguard of b:m who wear" it. and protect him, whether high or low. rich or poor, in hi-> < iril risht» It *honld and must afford him protection a! home, and follow ami protect him abroad in what, ver land he may be on a lawful errand. Ihe men who abandon*! the Republican part in I-M. and continue to adhere lo the Democratic j«rty, have deserted not only the canse of hone-t government. of sound finance »,or ftmlmn and parity of the ba!l<>t. lut es-' peciallv have dowrted the eanae of reform in the civil ss-rvice. We will not fail to lt«T <■ :r j S-i."es N-< ;«>e the . have broken their*, or !<e «e their ■: didate ha* broken hi- We. therefore, repeat oar deciarutio® of I—>l. to wit The reform of the civil service. au*pi< io:;*lv render the Kepcbtkan administration. should 1* earunieted by the further exten-i»n of the reform «y-t.-in aiready e-taWi-be*! hv U*. to all the grades of the wrriee fc> which it i- al-it- The -pirit an i pi!rpo-e * t the reiomi »l:oald I* e erve.i in all Kiecntive appointment-, and ail Uw. at variance with !hf> u! ,<• l •> i\i - ii»S reform ies:-lation be rrtealci. t-_th» end that the danger t-> free :i**t : -i- wh, 'h trw in thr j>'A• ro! J>atT'ina»v may be ' y aiid effe. i re!v av. . • ..... . The cratitude Of the North to the «>femler» of tie I i n <an not be mea-ured bv Uw - The lev .station of Congte* sho<lUi conform r.. the pledge* made hv a loval peot4e. and X* «o and extended a- to pro vide acatn«t tiie |*> siliilitv that ar.v man who honorably wore the federal nnl'orni -half become an wmate m an aimsbo!:-e, or dependent uf*»n f-ri vate charitr In the nresenv-e of an ©orrSowinif toea*ury it would :e a pu> he gu-andal to lio U-sji for Ok -e who-e vak.rou- snv: » : n the gi.veritn r-it. We den.';r< >* the hck-ti'e-! ;nt-hown t T e-.d- rtt tf veland .:i h.-. numer *>'i* vrt *■- of s;»ea.*:iresfor Is-r-*' r '.»"f Mt'l l '. th** a *.■ '*"l of the ivn ocratic ljov.se of Representative* ia rvfttsing erer a edb«U*rafinn of grnenkt f*n-Soo lefula t ion. (n support K4 the pr.rcipl*'- cerrw h eaaix-iate-i we inert* the cc~. pera tion of patriotic men o? ail >arti<*. an i eeptx iaßv of all wkiornefl. «!«<.■* pro-|«r?ty i. «erkm«ly threateueii >y ti>- free tra.se policy of the j-r* nt *d mfatbtrattun. Republican Ticket. y»c«nni, JOHN B AUJLV For MoaiFer-Ooeral. A. f7 Ct'RIlY. Far . R. 0. l>" BKI EN For Fiwrotiac Attorney. W. W. NAWUS For Joint OoaaHhaan JOHS R ACLT. , For Cosocilmaa. JOHN R. KIXNEAR. For GramvnttUm, JL T. Haconw, J H. JONES, w V. KiNEHAET For Sheriff. JOHN H. McOKAW. Far ABditw, W. R. FOKRE.-T, For TWasorvr. w. o. LATIMER. For PMhato Ju-irr. RICHARD OSBOM. For Coant* CwualMtaßea. rup r,urß. WILLIAM U TAYIA'E. JOHN WOODIX. For A*w*s»>r. jrurs HOKTOS. Far School Saperiate-adest, V. A. HIEV For Coroner, J. !». M. SMART. Fi* Simtm. c. M. ANJMJWOX. For Wre>kma«ter, C. f. SHOEMAKER Precinct Officers. For Jostice* of tke Peace. JOHN F. MILLER, C. M RIVER- For C<mst»W«. H. G THORNTON. CHART £- King County Republican Meetings THE PEOPLE or KING COCSTT WILL be aMraerd by tirr can.iiilaU-i al Ibe Kt-pablitaa l«riv aad uSber able *peaicn al vise following tiraesand placet: Fall» City. Tu<->wtm, < wt. 2X 7 :»> p. tn. Hop Ran; b. WedUMday. Oct. 14, 7 SO p. m. Tolt. Thurwla*-, Oct. is 7:30 p. re. Davall,. Friday, Oct. Js, 7-SO pm. Cherry Valley. Saturday. Oct. 27, 7:30 p. m. Yasbon. Monday. Oct. St, 7:30 p. m~ Boibwell, TutwUy, Oct. 30. 7:»p. m. Woodlorille, Wednesday. Oct. SI. 7.0 p.ns. By order of the coontr i-eutral rommit ec. R. B. ALBKKTSOX, Chairman. J: T. M ITVH r-I.L- Secretary. REPUBLICAN ADDRESSES! HON. JOHN B. ALLEN. Repcblican candidate for del egate to Congress. will res* the people of Weitern Wabtoftoa on the issues of the day at the following Übm and place* PUCET SOUND. Puyallup. Oct. 23. 11 a. m. Btewditer, Oct. *23. sp. m. hlafk Diamond, Oct. 23,7:30 p. m. tviiman. Oct. 24.1 p. m. Xcvoalle, Oft 24. 7 p. m. Marysrilir, Oct. 2a. 1 p. ra Lowell. Oct. IS>, 5 p m. Snohomish, Oct 2r». 7 p. m. Coupe ville, Oct. J6, 10 a. a*. Stanuood, Oct. 2»>, - p. m. Mount Vcroon. Oct »,7 p. m. Untitucr, Oct 27. 1 p. m. Edisxta, Oct '27, ft p. m. Lynden, Oct. 2*. 10 a. ra. Ferndale, Oft. 29, 1 p. in. Whatcom. Oct. », 7:30 p. m. Friday narbor, Od 30.11 a. m Port fowweßdi Oct. :*). 7:3_ p. ra. Port Discovery, Oct. 31.1 p. m. P rt Hallocfc Oct. SI, 7 p.m. Port Ludlow, Nov. 1.1 p. m. Port Gamble. Nor. 1. 7 p. ra. Pt»rt Ma HOT. 2, 1 p. in. Port Blakeley, Nov. 2,' p. m. Carbonado, Nov. 3,1 p. ra. Tacoma. Nov. 3, 7:30 p. m. Seattle, Nov. 5,7 :30 p. ra. HON. R. O. DUNBAR Will address the people on the inoea of the day at Vancouver, October 29, at 7 90 p. m. CbehalU. October 30, at 7:M p. ra. Seattle. November 1. at 7 JO p. ra. EHcnsMirgh. November 2. at 7 .:© p. ra. North Yakima, November 3, at 7:30 p. m. Goldendale. November 5, at 7 30 p. m. Th«' respective county committee* are re quested to furnish mi table halls and ransic. and all Republican paper* in Western Washington are requested to publish this uottce. By order of the Territorial Central Com mittee. C. H. HANFORD, Chairman Republican Territorial Central Committee. REPUBLICAN MEETINGS. It- w. SHWIJX, CANDIDATE FOP. " , prosecuting attorney: Samuel H. Piles and other prominent speakers will address the citizens of King county at the following times aud places: Cedar Mouutain. Wednesday. Oct 30, 7 30 p. m. Franklin. Saturday. Ogfc. */7.7 30 p. m. Black Diamond, SatnUJay, Nov. 3,7:30 p. m. Newcastle, XswKf, Nov. \ 7 30p. m. By order county committee. FOR SALE. Two* lots on Second street; a fine location. Three lots on Front street, right in business center. Three lots on Fourth street; fine location. A good improved farm, eight miles from the post office. 100 acres of bottom land on White river, 12 miles from town. 100 acres in West Seat tle. Two business lots on Commercial street. Some choice property on Jackson Street Cable roai. HEFNER 4 D!S!I0\. Sit ««fara«Trial M..S<a&fr.\V.T. Notice in Skips The Opposition Steamship WILMINGTON WIS* tail from Haa Fr*ori»f« for THURSDAY, OCT. 25, i airy ire freight at great;? i\*3ae*»»t rate*. Wot fnrtfee? ®articalar* a»f>Jy to J A. HATfltli Semrtk- A cent The First Regiment Anw CAN BE RENTED Far Fair*. Ball* uU E»t«rt*l»- Bast*. CIUfcLE- H KITTISOIfe. SetMmrj WANTED. Wood Cboyprra. n 35 cord. Mill yard hod*. wio«rr'« Job Waiter*. «» »».! tu a »l»t Fara feai*H. ti- and m ■Arrant pirl*. I* to t» • •raders. $3 to 92 S. Ha.»t» r »b"f. aa l tad; room». rrat f2 a tat *u;h . tSU. Rrrtanrants. M to I !<M* Cbop bou-r*. ts.« 'o *<*>. I Two wamtd-rlaM '.ddr-a* hoaae*. * mat aa4 > ruiaw. wtl! fcntnltrd. £v"*> to t.au Oae firrt-ctaw kxtgisf boaw. is rnw G. W. CRANE. EMPLOYMENT BUREAU. W**blt»Ktoo a., near CounerrlaL Dissolution Notice. I Notice is hereby t hmt the partner b*ivto#one rxjsriu* betmnn (if>rwe W. Crtor ri*<l Ift. A. Dirkc*. d«un| buvnm «£ the rtty of >^*ttk*. nv,<U r the firra sftß« of Crane & Dk-key, has tM» <ttv been solved by mfttua! consent, *3J?. W. A. I'iekev jviirtnic. Al3 •I*itoa»»i« d*e tn the firm M Crane £ Inrke-v m«y be paM to Cftoffp W. CfiM. rr4 all debta owiuf by the Era will be i»aid aft 4co»and by < *r»»rr© W. Cmre. Tbe buKtoeve of the firm will be carried ;on to fumrtr by <•****« W. crane. ftt Seattle thin day of ber. Lv«». <*EO. W CR*SE, I W A. PICKET MONEY TO LOAN ON MORTGAGES. HOUSESTO RENT Olllcew t<» H«nt In the BOSTON BLOCK *»d the COLONIAL BLOCK. Wall located acre property for nla cheap, close to KIRK LAND end at WEST SEATTLE. Apply In HERMAN CHAPLN JWH HTREKT. List of Guaranteed SECOND-HAND MACHINERY FOR SALE BY PALMER & REY, 'iwV": Portland, Or. Saa Francisco. Los Angeles. CaJ- deft ember. inks. Caving thoroughly overhauled these presses in our own machine shops, we can guarantee them to be In good running order. TERMS We will sell these machine* for a partial rash payment, tiling time on balance, and will take second -baud ma chine* in trade. Any parties desiring ond-hand presses will dt»w«*ll to write us, as we are constantly receiving bargain". • CYLINDER PRESSES. I—l Hoe Drum Cylinder, 2 Roller, $S 3—l Hoe Itrura Cylinder, 2 Roller, 17 *2l 4S| 3—l Hoe Drum Cylinder. 2 Roller. 17 *2l U 4—l Hoe Drum Cylinder, 2 Roller, 31 x'O 900 s—l Cottrell 2 Rev., 2 Roller. 3sx.%a 9800 (Nearly new. With Ivxter Folder attached. fOG extra.) 6 1 Putter Dru n Cjri. t 2 Roller, 34x50 W0 7 1 Cincinnati do do 2»x42 7:4} ft—l do do do 31x46 Xi 9 1 do do do 31x46 Si 10—1 A.( aiApbell intenn.. 2 Roll., 9a* fluo 11—1 Intern 4'tc Campb«ll,2 Rot 33x40 tM 12— 1 Kairhaveu, do Six 4t 700 13— 1 Chicago Hand CyL, do ?lx*> too 14—1 do do do 31x46 »4JO 15—1 Railway Hoe. do 3lx4iS 600 16—1 DM. Cyi. Taylor do 40x60 279# (Patent Air spring, First claM con dltion. W ill run 3000 per hour ) 17—1 Taylor Air Spring. 24x34 7&0 JOB PRESSES. O. 8. Gordon, no Throwoff.Till 9 110 I*—l do do with Ttuowof, 7xll I'JO 20—1 do do uo Throw off, ,"> J <jX K? 7b 21—I t»o ThrowofT. 6x# 90 23—1 C nirernai. with Th vow off, 7*ll 175 39—1 0. fc. Oordon, no Throwoff, Mil 110 24—1 do <lo with ThruvrofT, lux 15 -Ml _*>— ldo do with Throwoff. MxL» M 31—1 PmkM, with Throwuff, loxi> 27—1 do do do JOxK» iO 2£—l do do do Nltt 3b# 23 — 1 O. (Mhi. no ThrowofT. 10x1.. I^o 30—1 tiiobe, with Throwoff, 13x1# 130 A CARD. The TYPE »nd PRINTING MATERIAL n>«*d *»u thl» r*|**r U from the foundry of PALMEH A KfcY, *R<! the Karat fcivf* en ♦•rv *ati» faction. ftiiwefr POST-INTELLIGEHCEB PUB. CO. C. 11. fla*ro*r>. f'rvidfut *»' l C«ne«e|, 11-Oor. * V. h iMr.r. Vire-Present. H. F. Hakkr, r*v< re tar y. SEATTLE Tilie Insurance k Trust Ceapaay. CAPITAL, 5250.000. Rooms 19, 20. 35, 36. U&ioa Block textile. Imikmi po'h'ie* of insurance upon Rxti Estaix TITLX*. «r«arai>t»eUiiraS*o}u!*- pro t«i*t»oa ««ra:n«t low» by rr»«>n of def**f live I title*. It « at it* «»wri rxixii*' the dr?en*e ;of iO k-cxl iutere** of adrrae claimant® and iviievea the iD*nrwd from aH truQbie, annoyance, anxiety, roft and expend attending »ncb litigation*. O. C. SHOREY * CO., noiiriKKitK. F«>«( of Colombia at*, **«attl«. IMPORTANT TO INVESTORS I "A KICK RFSIPEXfE LOTS NEXT TO jw-b<H»lho*s«; only Id mtmuV walk from on era»swd strict. Tto* U-.' tmi «-b«af«*t j*ri»s*-tt> f»er «>Sfvml. Pri^ra from GEORGE DORVTEL. OMc*. Camxatreial strfet, betaken Mill a;*d VTaa&i&ffttn:. ai ataJra. INVESTORS, LOOK AT THIS. •If y! i'ER < EXT «AX»E OS INVEST BftiUiD W>l Mitt> ia r t»«! *n-*t IJ of tbe rhi'i **k Jof* \a Weal ertry iot • ir«»d view; Ut« mr flit W««i (toattk ?• r-y *r.»i cmmi oae nJlc o# ■■tir tofti; for aala •t*i|Vßi that will bv»s<- fo* amlki tem « f tbe be#t Uu4 ai KirklmnH, $» !«» IT ». Tfc* »***t baiiiw |ifuytfty cm Front, C«tiß«dal aad WrV» tirrrft at M T*+% oECHKft wyru> Ofice, Conr frfeatarecn Hill a&J Wa«biarw nrrety, if fr*. I>K'»**LAR COIN matiu It Tribe No. 1, LO. E. M . evrry tMtr •lay ereaia* as « f> be., ie K. of P Hail Opera How fcleek. Yj*Kia# *■-<>?*** corditil; tßiitwL j. c. xiratnu !*. \ ' • Regular meeting or WAmiwtom lamp *«. i. Palrietk- (Mill «o»« of Aiaer*ea, e*wy **!*;r>lar at " » p m. at tindr Stall la Opera H«uae lofia Coaadl, I So. 1, Saturday each roatfc. 7