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Washington standard. [volume] (Olympia, Wash. Territory) 1860-1921, April 03, 1891, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022770/1891-04-03/ed-1/seq-1/

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*\Y A HINtiI 'N ** I ANtiAHl*
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56\iGint30 (fardo.
Ciqiihil Niitimuil hunk,
•if Ul YMI'IA WASH
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111 t iilltTH*.** • *Utty
OlfM|it« M«f !"*I »t
CARLTON HOUSE,
i t» wimM v, i't(<ii'ici• rt»i«
'l9lll * (4% *»li|v Ih4*'l !• »»«*• I*4*ll f*i| III*
1 MM *'|»l 101 l «•( lll*' |lllt*h« S< 4 Ili'UW
4u.i nit* 1 Hint.l,, tin 'tiglfMil #'w|
#'!#•< t 7rtM.
Rooms can Ih» stwiiiml l»y T»l
--•graph.
• in.i Mai* mi. mm*, tmiii • «*•
n|,.ii|ila Jiititt 1 l«t*» II
J. C. PROCTOR,
Architoct and SupwrinUmdmit
riARi am »nenc»nn
fioilfwl !<•« alylaa ami nlaaaia I'f
t l>llllillll«a
JhM.aa. raiaata aaR lairaß'a Malal.
<M»ui|ii«. July #. I"* 1 .
K. KINOAID. M. D..
Ora-taata nl UwaatTa l'»l,»r»ll», lata
IfdlM auryaon •< IHa Nlrkwll'* M<M|»i»al Hula
• la. iai.a-!a
I'll YNICI ANi
Ml'liul\i»N AMI* AIVOIUJHItrK
—— arm »
H» m< ana • • W.. i >aia» Bi •»■
IHraytl, Mar. I. #» l»#
at * Mir, » •
fnMr Ja4yr
ROOT a MITCH! LL,
liAW, It KAl< KsTATK
amu inrviiami«urru*
u»n rii.iMrra amu ruiMtr tammm.
illraiylr Mar II l«« •'
ADAM Of DDES,
CONTRACTOR BDd BUILDER.
11l I MI'IA, tt ARM
IUCHM ATM* fin iiMhfl itU R|.|ilMm
4 llrrß,
Mall outaira |ir»lli|4lr Allt>li«lrwl !<•
Ol»in|.la fal. 1 iWI If.
IRAR R. atRR I R aura
ALLKN A AYER,
ITTHIITS AW CWSSIILIB \T l\f
H* MIMR a AMU t. Tl HNkM ■ HUM M,
ULVNRU. WARM
OlTnii.ta. N«» I |R«Ri
r a ntrriatr M R. " • *arurar. a i.
FIMNI6AN 4 ARMITRONB.
*9 Surgeons,
CHAMHKNI 111 in K
OI.VMPIA *ARII
M..r..aih»t a. tan* If
.1. W.Crawlonlt
Attorneyat-Law.
MMM* * •«* a, Wlaarl'- I'araw.
eft' IAI allralln* *!»•« l-i - -*u**l -l*l***»*
I' m—-I illvnH r ae* *-"ll»ir» Wilt iltu |-r*«
tl** b*-fl»* l*r«l (M-l UrHlf'l I '*a natx • *«4
ri-iK-«l> I- n.l-.n •M-l I— IIMII rill**
(llflKl-l*. «»pl M. I*l*' It
A. P. FTTCJ I.
AiiowNtf-ar Law.
IMI M tier ai* til R-nrta **< il' * i«*<t
■<• n
It-n-M* 'J ANII :i T> HNKH'* HO* A
OIVMI'IA, IV till
r. r. Bi-i-i a J -iiaiM-B
BODY A CORDON.
Attorneys at Law.
Htioiiift t f, 1 •!•-1 I. * .-Mini!! Him h.
OLYMfIA.
JOHN C. Kl.Kltl-lt.
LAWYER
htMiu S Turner III*•« k. 11l \ M I*l A A s ll
P. M. CAfVLYC **•
L> K NT I ST.
Wlflr* I *r*rr Hal.. •** KlliW *ireels
OI)UI|-l*, All* I. I*l tl
JOB FtUftTINtJ of all kind*.
Kml I V *l*eill»i| a tin olllewof III*
A ASIIINUIONMI ANHAIU'
Ml a si) in gf on Skanbatb.
Has tons of Bright Gold)
A Young l.ti ly Wl. i* Huh M-yitnd
. Hi. .im «.f Avai.tf Tin* l'i liy
Daughter of William Rockefeller
Vim.* tliet'ily An Kniti-i n ll.»iik"r
W1... II ip an Aversion In Silver mnt
I) aplayntl K
- rl. !■ I. !•»! I.
I W iu'nt. 1... i uriit <1 in -•
fII 1* " '. I•t I l .'III I llll' •! <ll I Hlt ll I
I.ill. ..I ,t|. Inn.lll |.»IIM*I- M liu .Hi
ll ... |||i y I li li li.l t 111. |i|. .1
•Vat Ami i-n).i)ln« all liu Htbl* nnl
•iin * nl (In I in.l tbi* -I*l* k| liu*
I! In- in tin ii i ill, -1 >• H i U ll lilt*
In nil. lln |. til * fi j.n »• nl» il nil
i.ii.li mini nl U"til mni iiilufilli' In
It'll a| i||||< .1 I|< 111 l•> Kill. I'.lll ll ll'.lll
Haiiii.i lin f. nit Xli tin.l M't I'
ll 11 ninny* iii'l M. .iii-I Mi" ' M
1 |a|t tlf Nl .» N•lt k Mf •' 1111 i«i ,i • 1 I
iiik .i li tiled 1111111 »11it11 a • liu ft Intnl.
|i..rlU 111-I 111• lmuni-bed I-mlimy ami
Mi 1.1. i I.ill n|.l iji nil- until will, a
ltt|a| lll'fta 11UI .111 all'.at' ll|ll|lllll\ 111
I iilllti Mt.lllil !«• « fllflHlM' In llll' II" I
H't I'f'illll * 111 /• II Ihi II tin I. I" Nil*
M I' I" nil.!(• I lln "lb nl lln \-aial
• ill I liltMlali a ailh li' laillrr ul
ll.i*l*l|l 111-I MI •at a I*llllll.l 11111 111 X
l< lining- lln .it r.iin|i||plii'il daughter
nl (tie retired mi r* li ml. mi I Mi«a I
Km klllllir, all.l I a |M lllM|ia |i| * ta, M'l ■
tn»l» mil' U( lln' rn IN •! IN iri aa. ain
lln a*hi ■•IN |p tiMliiu —iiIHUII i.l—
--•ml .|iillu |.n Hi IK ■ l.illn i i"
\\ llll.nil llm In ll 111 f aim i- i |* it lin r
nl 1..1ni h llm lili 11. r,in Hint
1..i*l III* *|mill ; ii.| 11.l l '* *..i| 'tin•
lln *■mit t( Uillt'p all ilrt'pp ailli ml
iniraMi'a|ni|iltt It, mnl in .ilin «•, •ml,
lit limn allt ni|illii|{ mnl tlia|ilii\, lln'i
pjiin'an *| In l*t* •'ml. latil aitli tin'
Utari nl mmli at* mnl llm trill I'IHII
,Him at nai \ll iniim (mill Ni a
\ i, tl> I ill i tii|il Mra hi mi ml
I In* |imly (l'i* ililleil Mm varhnia
a lull I liaiillai.il llllt I "taal '<( I .ill
I..tin i Iritiii I ,*** \•• k* "if ((• ilil* n
llali, ami lia* P|h'll( a It a ilain in
I'l.tllnml ami ant I..ana mi Hmtr |*mr
ni tln Hrtlll' llrnl llm I'raai r ritir
|i,|*| K . I.t'l'ii i tiin|*li*li tl lint ainil.l
liain y'im iitff llm Hi allln, I .*• ht
Hlmii* A I aalt rn ami I'nirliatrn A
H.ihilH rn ma.la In N'-a W nalniinUlnr,
ami limn, alta r tUilillß \ ain niltfr
ami \lt Imla, it Inrni'tl l.aal mi r llm
i anailian I'm ilir mail
Mi 1 laW in in*a a tlirri Inr •■( llm
Vim lit .HI K«i liart(i- Nallmial Haul*
nl Ni a Vnrh. an lliat Im ha* iml >• (
n a.nl In (alir a lltaljr illlnrnal in llm
Itnam lal w.r1.l III* waa liainlnl art
.•i ll ailti-r ilnllara in i'liaii|(i' HI llm
11. a inn r nl llm llainli r laat • tru
ing ami •*•• t,illlr iliai timlHml al la*
my i'iini|a'lli •! In hllftlrn liln aa-ll Willi
llm lilt'lalia- |.|. i na, 111 llmi nf grrrn
liai'ka lir trnlilimli » amall a nnnyli In
i titi r llm aiimnnl
lln la mil a frtrm! nl llm liriglil
nn lal ami lliinka lln W • ••rril |» npli',
alillf II may la' Hull ,iri*ariit inti r
ial In |niali ailtri Imwaril, nrn mil
winking wllli llm lutnklng Inialiiraa
ami mmnmrrw nl llm inninlrt in tlrw
" W liy," aahl Mr, ll«k, " llila alltrr
•Inllir may |iaaa Imrr Im wli il It" lain
in 11 - Inr, hill wlmll II I'liim a In an r*
• hang" Willi linal Hillaln limy want
gnhl, ami aa far aa nlir ailu r ilnllar
gia-a llmt wilyli ll ami allnW 7n ri-nla
nn llm ilnllar, ila rnali-rlal yalnr, mill
K*i|il aa llm aiamlarit "
llm ("lit will a|*'iiil Kailar Hnmlay
In llm l/mi'ii I'lty ami limn lakn a
Dip In \ klurU <hi their w.«\ Fa»t
the\ Will it'll I*l l'*tll Mllll lllMlltf Hill
Mprtng*
Democracy's Time of Trial
>r* \ iifk W»fM
RIN- I|IMILL(IIIIM'MM Northwestern
M|*li<* ia MM I|l mini In the |Mi|ilirnl
situation mI• ii 11 liMa mil liinl Ihe mil
• ider-ltl-m II dear Mr#
Tin- extraordinary revolt nl l**t An
IIT 111 II Wia lint 111 Mill degree till' ri-'llll
••I IIM'NI nr li'iii|Miinry canare It wa*
HIMIIIII ally ilni* ib-cp MI-M! ml iliaguat
mi tin- |>art in* n ivliu think, aiili a
rlillfw- *if h |<l*l*tl"ll IIM'IIII- In till- i-«-*l
Interests of Ihe Northwest, tlm great
|nin IIH'I anl tin* H'WMI' laved Inr Ihe
IwiM 111 nl lllMl|M|Mi||ala illnl the r**|||iili
ti'Mal 111 lair a tail HI tin- |>rnllt'iil I' gi*la
ll»i- f.«* <it It lam
It W.l* M M ini! nl l(i'|iill'lli'Mtia, nr
lisi'll win- have *lwa)« In-a-li It- |it ll >11*-
all', ami w*« llllrllili-*l a* a rebuke ami
a mit■ll 111 m I*' inalr I'iirtv Hill tin'
Warning liaa la •II ll 11 lit •-•la • I MINI I lit
ral-I iL < liaa la-en • • »ll I •-ll 11> 11 ml la l>
in" krd at 'l'lin Iti publican imij-nil v
ill Cnligre** whleh ll ail iliina tin* thing*
llial angernl lln- rninitri ill-l lint pro
■ a*«-• I t«* llinln tin-in till tin* tnutrarv
it an 111 nil lm*l*- Hi kle**lv 111111 l la-fore
ill tin' w-Minn ju*t i mini ll |nlnl
la I I'M lii||lii-r, it a*|iiMml*-ri'<l tin- a*
cumulation* in tin- treasury iiinra l*ra
M-nly tlian in-nii v lia* ever la-cn
squandered 111 till* cnlllltr) la-Inn- , ll
mortgaged tlm real liircca "( the ciuin
try l*>r a generation to CIIUIC, ami an*
• ml) prevented l>> tin- *l* illliil ll|'|M »'I
11<in iif a iH'iiua ratic miimrity in the
Hi-nati- Ir-uii (aaii'iitiiK it* mm rule |a*r
iiiiiiu-iitli 111•-*ii tin* r--unity by force
noil fr it nil
I* tin-re any thing in nil ttil* to quiet
lln- n \ nit nl November * fan any nl
•• itaiil man ladlevr llial tin- N.-rtli
wi-atoru stall-* which a era iK'tinx-railc
111 l#«t (all'* i In 'loii' will In- lea* iVtii
<H-ralii in INIM, mill'** tin- Ih-iinwraln
I •arty *liall it •* If a*»i*l it* adversary in
covering what it lia* |n*t l-y it* ini«
•In . *
Then . Intra lie* the danger. The
Itan-iN'ratie |*.i r(v lm* been j-ut upon
trial l>y it* great victory If during
" '' I ■' I. (till iii Ii ! tti rn tin* tilim
*n, I lln in \| l'i. *i |. nli il i |i I'tn.ll llm.
|ll 111 lln |• " I'll -t ill.l I r 'lf In i|i
I ' ' ■•"I | I|,N L| |. - .11..| . 1. 1 (LI
1. in i-In it Ini ii kin i rn* nfirn tr-in|>ta
I 11 i 11 . - it -* n i I I in | i- alrt nit
•i" nr. I Ii il lat!> linn, il« tuiliiro
«ill I . tin | >t n,tilt nl it» i.ttn ft.llv t.r
II • 1.1. 11l llt (nil I. ta |.| 11 , 1111-.' nf lln'
|" ",'lt ll . i Hint 1.. i u .1. lii>itim«*>
in.l |*iii.l. ii. i ami tti't t ..iinat I
The Grange in Washington.
\ It .. lianan, ** *rt lurt W ti-liiii^t.m .
iti.ii.vt' a lilt - ia f..||itwa |.» llm .1 nn r* '
i.'.tii 1 1 , i ..*/. /.'t.//* tin
In n vM' t I" Hm firiing!' in Ilii«
-lai. I will-it il.it ».* art' nnl vrry j
»lr*.iH! in lunula r- yi'l* Iml an 1 It.>lH--
fnl 1..1 llm (nI III.
itn lln lir-l n( .liilv, IVVI, tti- li.nl
l"il I".. -nl".i.lnt.ill liianp- Tim
Hi in i iiaugt' t.| rirt'gttii t anm In our
ft In I In -■ it.liny 111... J.>lin Sini|ison
111 If In nil till/*- . llMllgll (ir lliyt a I"
11r,*itrt■'• a "I.it" ilranyi*. Tin- Im nc*
11 >i■ 11 *ll -1 n t|, ami mi Sr|it In ttf nr
i iiu/i'.l tin Milt I tr.inyf nf W'a-ltiny
Ini aiili I'.l-nlatrtlin ilt'ltranyt a. Wi
ll ■ « liiw In Willi a ri"■ r11 1>«r-111j> nf
ilia ill i | Jim
11 f I it, nut In rn in "oak, linaiuitil*
I I MI T nu|.l liati- .l.iitf tniii li lal Iff.
II." («raiiyf in tin- M.iti- i- alive,
ami tin |trit-|H ■ I- f..r a laryr iimri-Aat'
111 nmuil't i-1 <ll < art- llaltiriny,
it.ir (iranyf tirr inatirani'i' i- very
| »•. |. 111 it "111 l tin i—f "Ini ll.l"' 11 it'll it.
If llnri'Mtrf in...(lnr inltanfayi* in
la Imiyiny In tlm (iraiigi*, lliia itlnne
w. >. 11* I . ..ni|tt n-alf Inr ail iin.n.v p:i it I
iml (nr ft i « ami ilnca.
W " ari'lrtiny l«. tin annmtliiny in
tin "itnl in i>|n rati.ni, liat iny airi-atly
at 11if.I fnur alnrt - iii lliia (Clarki )
i.niiity \\ In n tlm i linrlnr fii* i* r»'-
iliitfil. il "ill h,. t'lt-n r In nrganixc.
A l.iryt - majority ..( tlm (armi r.- lu re
art- |aair l imy art' 1111*11 «lm, Ix-iny
11 ti it I tit* In Bfi'ttrfl Imint'a nl limit own
in tin l iait rn Htatra, iittim luTf to
l.tk a.ltaiilngf ni limimatfliul ami |irn
t-ttl|t|Hill la»«
ll taki'a Imm. ftfii 111 Una fftvorc.l
lan.l, tn 1.m1.l In.int - ami liatfl a little
imnmy tn nae, la-aitlta that re<|iiire<l
tin tlm imi't'aaarifa n( lt(e It tvo hi
l.n i-.taier tiiniy.ini/e two (trill.ye- with
a 1 hartt r fee nl •* than .tlm Willi tlm
! Iff Hi llt'l
tobacco Trust.
Itiiinnra concerning (he forimition
•■I a great 101-aeen tru*t, to eiuhriici' nil
the uiauuLu-liirer* <<( rilt ami plug to
l-ai e.i 111 lln- I Tilled Stale*, have rrenl
i-il much iiiterct among lohnccn men.
The leading cigarette manufacturer*,
the lltike*. kiinl-all* ami Allen A Hill
ter, are already uniliil in the Atncricaii
Tobacco company, ami tin* ciiin|iany
i* endeavoring •" buy u|> the plug
manulaeliiter* It ia runiori-tl in Han
A ill**. \* , that the American Tnlincro
eiiin|Mliy I* oegntialing for the pur
• h**e of mie or mure factorica in that
city it i* II IMO *aiil that the Whctlock
ihe mot faetory ami Veuahle tnl-accu
(ai lory are nu the |Niint nl selling nut
to a New York eunecrn. In l*uii*ville
it I* *ai-l the l-'iliier faetory will he the
nrrt there to *ell mil, nml the \uieri
■ aii City ami other* will follow. In
Danville, Y* , im-mher* <•( the l-'aruier*'
Alliance arc endeavoring to e*tahli*h a
cigarette fat lory in u|i|Mi*itiiin to the
hew cniiihiuatinn It i* *aii! atnek
will MMIII IM> I**II«II 111 I ami* villi- the
warehousemen arc combining to pro
ti-et their lutcreat*, lint grower* arc ill
») mpatliy with them.
- ♦
Kra of Extravagance.
\ \\ a*liingtnii dispatch nay*, the of
-111 iil *tali mi-111 of appropriation* ju*t
completed l-v the clerk* of the ll<iu*e
ami Heuale appmpriationa cnmuiittce
•how* an inerea*ein appHipriatinna l-v
tin- Kiflv lir«t our the kiftieth t'nn
gn •« amounting tof 170,4Iti.SfiU. The
increaai-a in rniltnl nII villa* r* w- re for : j
I'eiiaion*. $| lil.LNNl.fitMl; | M i*.tnl -«-r\ice,!
•i ■j iaa -1 aa i new *hip* for the navy, I
fll.TottiKNi innrtar hatterie* ami
leu ) gull* for hail*ir ilefelieV Ullil for I
new nianiifactnry, ♦S.MXi.OOd; river
ami liar I* it $ I I'-OII.OtKI. r tpenar* of the
eleventh ien«u», • 117."»,ttthi; payment
of tin Krcncli 'pollution e|aim*,f I,'ltNl,
i*m, national home for ili'uhlei) volun
teer*, 111- lulling aiil In Stale home*,
F I IUNI.INMI ; earrying nut new Imlian
treat le*. I<l**l.l**l
TIIK KAUINK IM IIIKI.ANI-—W illiam
I.!• ■ v•! (iarriann, who I* receiving fuml*
fni the relief of the Mluriilig people ill
lln- w--«t if lielaml. print* extract*
Ironi a h tu-r written hv Mi** Snphic
Hturge, who liaa charge of the iliatri
hutinii of the relief fuml in ('nunc
mar* She »ava " You will hnrilly
ia-lie\e me when I tell you that not
■me larthing of the large fuml llalfniir
liaa • ■-!!• • teil hail collie to the Janple
ami hut for ntir private work many
mu*t have ilinl of famine. AH gov
ernment ntllciala *enil their caaea to
tl* The people are clamoring for
f"»l ami work ami we liml we cannot
•llpplv the ilicrea*illg lieeil."
I IIK la*t t'niigress 111 it* dosing
hour* made two attorneys rich, tine
will have #1(11,0)0 from his com
luiaaionof 111 pig- cut. on mi Indian
claim, ami the other upward of #l,-
ia* 11 MM i friini hi* management of the
French *|Miliatinii claims. These are
the ran- pruc* sometime* found in
tin- practice of law in Washington,
hut they an- iu uncertain as the prizes
of the average lottery.
I lew to tht* Line, Let tlie Cliips Lall Where They Mhy."
Olympia, Washington FRIDAY Evening, APRIL 3. 1891.
More About the World's Fair.
Tennyson MAY WRITE THE opening .
Tribute.
i lie World's Congress Auxiliary, or|
Congress «»f Thinkers, which will he
In bl in connection with the Colnm-i
hi.tu Exposition, promises to boa most
notable success. The purpose is to
call together at appointed times dur
ing the Fair, men of profound learn
ing from all parts of the world, in a
scries of conventions for the consider
ation and discussion of questions of
-eictiee, education, peace, religion, art,
music, finance, literature, economies,
immigration, justice, ete.
In response to a prospectus and in
vitati in which was sent out, many
letters have been received from men
diitiiigoishfd in various branches of
learning, warmly approving the idea,
promising co-operation and accepting
inctiil crship in the proposed Congress.
Such letters have been received from
Secretary Blaine, John G. NN bittier,
I'rcaidciit Aitgell of Michigan Univer
sity, Uev. I'hillips Brooks, Judge
Thomas XI. Coolley, President Elliot of
Harvard, Cardinal Gibbons, Edward
Everett Yale, Dr. McCosh of Princeton.
Bishop Spalding, Professor Francis
NN'avlan.l and D. NY. Whitney of Yale,
and many others equally distinguished.
Alt invitation was sent to Lord
Tennyson, together with a request
that he would write a song to be sung
at tin* opening of the Exposition. In
reply, the following letter has been
received:
KAHISOTUN, FRESHWATER, ISLE OF WTHIIT.
Sin la. i i'|.t jour offorof »n honorary mem
lii'rahfp. not uratitu.lc. But hh (or R
fcOitg- 1 run HII ol.i nmn, viraink on "igl.ty-tilo,
mn.l I . Riiii.it promo* ■ Yours truly.
March. 'St. TENNYSON.
It is inferred from the poet's words,
that notwithstanding his great age, he
hopes to be able tocompose the song as
requested. It is unnecessary to say
1 that it is hoped he will find himself
{ equal to the task.
KKI.II S OK TIIE WHEAT KIKE.
When excavations were made recent
ly for the foundation of the twenty
story Masonic Temple, which is rapid
ly g"i ig up at the corner of State and
Randolph streets in Chicago, an
eighteen ton mass of iron, copper aud
i other it iota's was discovered. A whole
' sale hardware store stood on the lot at
the tiniest <he great conflagration of
1871. and this mass of iron represents
a (Mirtion ol (lie stock which was melt
ed by the intense beat and preeipitat
e.l into the sub-basement. It will be
exhibited at the NVorld's Columbian
1 Exposition by D. A. Stout.
The Copper (Jtiecn Company, at Bis
hoc, A. T., will exhibit at the fair a
mammoth sjiecimeii of ore from their
mines. The work of chiseling the
piece out has la-en going on for some
time, and great care is lieing taken in
its extraction. It is estimated that
when ready for shipment it will weigh
five tons and w ill he in the shape of a
brick. The specimen is from the big
*lO|k> from which such beautiful speci
mens have been taken, and will con
tain alsmt every known character of
copper formations and colorings. It
will, without doubt, lie the most at
tractive specimen on exhibition.
STAIK KAIKS TO HE OMITTED IN 1893.
The proposition has been made and
received favorably, that all State agri
cultural and stock fairs he omitted in
1893, mid that instead the several
Stales liend their energies toward mak
ing as excellent exhibition in these
lines as possible tit the World's Fair,
and that each he given a special day
for a public and particular display of it.
It is hoped that the State agricultural
aocicticH will endorse this plan. Can
ada, too, shows an int iiiation to he in
cluded in this arrangement. John
Hrydcu of the Dominion Cabinet, and
llonry Wade, secretary of the agricul
tural and art association, have declared
their intention to ask the directory to
designate a Canada day, and they say
tlu-y will do their utmost to secure
sin Ii an exhibit as will make the day a
notable one.
I.A «it:ic K N.i I:K.*I'E('TKK OK PKItr'ONS.
The World'* Fair olliciala who have
j liecn on the *ick list are recovering.
| Pirectnr tleiiernl Davi* and rrc*ident
Palmer, hoth of whom have been laid
j up with a aevcre attack of the grip,
I have gone to Florida for a few weeks
in the hope of more speedy recupera
tion. Vice-Chairman McKenzie, too,
lias been i<uite ill, ami has gone to liis
home in Kentucky, not exjieeting to
la; able to resume his duties for some
weeks. Arrangements have been
made whereby the exposition work
j will not la- seriously delayed by the ab
sence of these otlicinls.
ILLINOIS WILL LEAD.
Now that the protracted Senatorial
struggle in the Illinois legislature is
over, the question of an appropriation
for the State's exhibit at the World's
hair will he taken up and disjMised of
us speedily as possible. As the fair is
to lie held at its metropolis, Illinois
feels called ujion to set the example
for other States, by making a handsome
! appropriation in aid of its exhibit. An
appropriation of 5f1,0(54,000 has been
asked lor, and it seems very probable
that the amount, large as it is, will he
voted. Besides Hie amount named
al-ove, the lady managers intend to ask
for #-'>o,ooo. Illinois enjoys the envi
able distinction among the States of
being entirely out of debt. Its re
sources are scarcely second to those of
! any other State, and it is felt that it
! can well afford to do what State pride
prompts and what may naturally I e
expected, namely, spend a million dol
lars nr more on the exposition. Ac
cording to the plans already adopted,
#3(50,000 will he spent on the State
building at the fair, more than #2X),-
000 in furnishing and maintaining it,
and the rest of the appropriation on
tin* exhibit.
A NEW INIIEI'TORY.
The Chicago stockholders of the
World's Columbian Exposition, who
number about 30,000, will elect a new
Board of Directors early in April. It
is certain that nearly all of the present
directors will be re-elected as their fit
ness Tor the position and their energy
in behalf of the Fair are well recog
nized. Several of the directors have
declined to serve longer, not because of
any lack of interest or from dissatisfac
tion, hut solely because of the demands
of their private business. Then two
or three have been too apathetic all
along to attend the meetings of the
Board. These will undoubtedly be re
placed by others. There is no lack of
j candidates.
(ireat regret is felt that Lyman J.
(.iagc will not consent to serve another
year as President of the Board. Mr.
(■age is vice president of the First Na
tional bank and, it is reported, is about
to become its president. He stands at
the head of Chicago bankers. He says
that his duties in connection with the
hank preclude his giving the time nec
essary to properly fill the office of presi
dent of the Exposition Company. He
says, however, that his interest in the
Exposition is undiminished and that
lie will gladly serve as one of the di
rectors, if the people wish him to do
so. This they certainly do, for Mr.
Gage has had the entire confidence of
the people and of his associates from
the beginning.
The Exposition work is at last in a
state where it can lie pushed rapidly
and 110 doubt exists that a directory
will be elected who will see that this is
done.
STATE AITROPKIATIONS.
The following tables exhibit the uc
lions of the various States and Terri
torial legislatures regarding appropria
tions for exhibitions to date.
Bills have l>een presented as follows:
Alabama $;i0,000
California ..... W.OOO
COM WALNUT . two
Colorado lxo.ooo
Idaho to.uoo
Illinois 1,000,000
ludiaua rr.,000
ton a , r «,OUO
Kanaaa SO.OUU
Maine 40,000
MaaaaiTiiißetta 7*"i,Uoo
Minnesota . 100,000
Missouri 100,000
Montana . lOO.uuu
Nebrasku 150.0U0
Nevada JO,OOO
New Jersey . to,ooo
New York toO.OOO
North Carolina to,out
North Dakota to.OUO
Ohio . 100,000
Ort'Kou 100,000
l'euusylvauia :;ou,Oliu
Texas 300,000
Vermont f>,ooo
Wnshlnictou 240,1X10
West Viriciuia 40,000
Wisconsin toO.OOO
Wyoming 30,000
New Mexieo to.UOO
Oklahoma 7,000
$4,002,000
Bills have been introduced in the fol
lowing legislatures and entirely failed:
Arkansas . .. SIOO,OOO
South Dakota 24,000
$125,000
Both houses in these two States vot
ed against the bills and refused any ap
propriations.
To date, March 20th, hills have
passed the Senates of the following
States:
Alabama $ 30,000
California 300,000
Colorado .. 1311,000
Idaho 20,000
Imliuiia 73,000
lowa . . 50.0(0
Montana 100,000
New Jersey 20,000
North Carolina 25,000
Oklahoma 7,000
Ohio 100,000
Ort'Kon 100,000
Pennsylvania 150,u00
Vermont .... 5,000
Washington 100,000
Went Virginia 40,000
Now Mexico 25,000
$1,237,000
Total, 17 States.
To March 19th, World's Fair ap
propriation bills have passed the As
sembly of the following States:
California $300,000
Idaho 20,030
lowa r.0.000
Indiana 75,800
Kansas 50,00n
Montana . ino, 000
Nebraska! 50.000
North Carolina . ... 25,000
New Jeraey 20,01X1
New Mexico 23,(00
Ohio 100.000
Oklahoma 7,000
Oregon .. 100,000
Pennsylvania 130.000
Vermont 5.000
Washington 100,0110
West Virginia .. 40,000
Total .. $1,217,000
Total, 17 States.
To March 20. In the following
States the World's Fair appropriation
hills have been passed by both houses
of their Legislatures and been signed
by the Governors and are in force:
California . $.'«K),0(I0
Idaho . . -ZS.Ono
Indiana 75,000
lowa Mi.ou)
Montana 100.000
New Mexico Si.OOO
North Carolina... 25.000
Oklahoma T.OOO
Oregon! 100,000
Pentoivl VHtiia 150.000
Vermont 5.000
Waxhlngton 100.000
Wert Virginia .">O,OOO
$1,007,000
In 13 Legislatures.
SALT is going front the salt farms on
Salt Lake at the rate of 4,000 tons per
month to ]ioiuts outside of Utah, for
use chiefly at the silver mills at Mon
tana and Idaho. The mills and teach
ers in Utah are using salt at the rate
of 7,000 tons per annum.
IF a two-wheeled vehicle is called a
bicycle and a three-wheeled a tricyle,
it does not follow that a one-wheeled
is an icicle. It is a wheelbarrow.
PATTI will be obliged to remain in
South America nearly two months in
order to earn $150,000.
THE NEW ORLEANS LYNCHING.
The Story of Parkerson Who Led the
Crowd to the Parish Prison.
i New York Tritium* t'orrespomlence. I
William S. l'urkerson, the leader of ;
the " regulators," is only 3-1 years old, j
is exactly six feet high, heavily built, j
and dresses in a brown tweed suit, \
with a plain black luck'if. His head
is large and his eyes are intensely j
black, quiet in repose, hut snapping j
fire in moments of excitement. The :
most striking thing about Parkerson
is his voice, which is deep, but soft,
almost caressing. His manner is em
inently quiet, without a trace of
swagger. Altogether he impresses
one as a man of great natural magnet
ism and immense reserve force. A
pattern of domesticity and a great
favorite with those who know him
well, he lives with a sick wife and
three children in a modern house near
the Swamp at the edge of the city.
His popularity was attested in 1888,
when he was made the leader of a
body of young men who overthrew the
ring Democracy that controlled the
city and elected the entire anti-ring
ticket. He holds no public otlice him
self. He was elected City Attorney
by the reformers, hut refused to serve.
" I didn't take the initiative," he
said, in answer to questions. " I could
not tell you who did. It was all done
by others. I was in court 011 Friday
morning in a distant building attend
ing to some business, and came hack
to the office after the verdict acquit
ting the Italians. When I got here I
found a large number of citizens
awaiting me some of them old
enough to he my grandfather. They
were talking altout the outrageous
verdict and told me they had conte to
ask me to take some measures to right
it. After fifteen minutes' conversa
tion we adjourned to meet again that
evening. We met in the rooms of a
young man, whose name I don't care
to give. There were about ISO of us,
among them the men who were here
in the morning. We stood up and
were packed like sardines. They made
me chairman. There was some more
talking about the verdict, anil I was
again appealed to. None of us drank
anything and there were no refresh*
ments in the room. We all signed a
call that was published in the next
morning's paper, asking the citizens
to assemble at 10 o'clock on Saturday
morning at the Clay statute, and say
ing we would be prepared to carry out
tlieir instructions.
"At the meeting on Friday night
they tried to get me to go to the prison
then, hut I refused to do anything in
the night time. From the statute we
started /or the prison, I leading and
the crowd following us. We had to
walk a about mile, and as we walked
people came out from the side streets
and fell into the procession. The wo
men were crying and the men cheer
ing. It was the most terrible thing I
ever saw, the quiet determination of
the crowd. There was no disorder.
We stopped on the way to the prison
at our friend's rooms, where we found
guns awaiting us. I had my own gun
there. There were about 150 Win
chesters and shotguns, I think, given
out. I never carry a revolver, but that
morning 1 put one in my pocket. I
took a Winchester, besides. At this
moment I am unarmed.
" The crowd was composed of law
yers, doctors, bankers, and prominent
citizens generally. It was the most
obedient crowd you ever saw. They
obeyed me implicitly, just as if I was
a military commander. If there was
any riff-raff it was all on the outside.
"Did you kill anybody with your
own hands?"
"No; I didn't tire a shot. In fact
at the meeting the night before I had
said that Matranga and another should
be spared, the two who were declared
to be innocent by Judge Baker, a man
in whose integrity we had perfect
confidence. I said I would deferd
these men with my own life, if neces
sary, and they were not harmed."
" Didn't it strike you as not courage
ous to shoot the lot of unarmed men
in a hole?"
"Well," said the young lawyer
quietly," there was no doubt about
the courage of any man in our party.
Of course, it is not a courageous thing
to attack a man who is not armed, but
we looked upon these men as so many
reptiles. Why, I was told that on
Friday, after the verdict, the Italian
fruit and oyster schooners along the
wharves hoisted the Sicilian flag over
the Stars and Stripes the prisoners
themselves had a champagne supper.
" I regretted the necessity. I re
gretted that so painful a duty had
been forced upon me." Parkerson
paused impressively, showing that he
sincerely realized the gravity of the
situation. " There is no man who is
a more law-abiding American citizen
than I. lam proud of my citizenship
and will do everything to uphold it.
" No; this was a great emergency
greater than has ever happened in
New York, Cincinnati or Chicago. I
didn't act through a sentimental or
personal interest in llennessy. He
was a tine man and an efficient officer,
and we felt that when he was killed
there was no telling which of us would
go next. While the Mafia confined
itself to killing its own members we
did not resort to violence. Hut Hen
nessy's killing struck at the very root
of American institutions. The inti
; midntiun of the Mafia anil its corrup
tion of our juries are to be met ouly
with strong measures. Moreover, I
' recognize no power altove the people.
Under our Constitution the people are
the soveregn authority, and when the
! courts, their agents, fail to carry out
1 the law, the authority is relegated
back to the people who gave it. In
| this case I look upon it that we rcpre
j sented the people—not the people of
the whole United Statts, perhaps, but
. the people of Louisiana. This is a
thing which the United States has
nothing to do. It is a question of
State Covernment entirely, since the
State controls its own municipalities."
MKS. Mary Lowell of New York
known as the "Electrical Star," lately
turned her love for electrical engineer
ing to practical account. She was
without a servant, and determined to
try whether she could not light tin
kitchen fire by means of a tame flash
of electricity, so to speak and then let
it burn up before she got up herself.
She fitted up wires 10 and from her
bedhead to the kitchen grate, thus
completing an electric current, with
the aid of a small battery, and all that
then remained to be done was to so
"build" the fire that the materials
should more easily ignite. The wires
were connected by a piece of platinum,
and round this there was loosely
wrapped what firework-makers call
"lighting paper." Over this again
was strewn some tissue paper, upon it
placed a wheel of firewood, and 011 the
latter the coal. At seven in the morn
ing, when the fire had to be lit, the
current was sent by Mrs. Lowell
through the wires. The platinum lit
the lightning paper, then the tissue,
the tissue the firewood, and the fire
wood the coal. When Mrs. Lowell de
scended to the kitchen the kettle was
boiling, and the place comfortably
warm. The lady thinks she has done
something towards the solution of the
servant question, with which house
keepers in America are more troubled
than some of 11s here have any idea of.
IN a recent interview Senator Far
well of Illinois said: " The only un
pleasant feature of my Senatorial
career has been the manner in which
I was treated by Harrison, but I have
the satisfaction of knowing that in
the last hour I threw a big stone in
his window I also have the satisfac
tion of knowing that other Senators
have been treated as meanly, or nearly
as meanly, as I havclbfeen. It is, in a
certain selfish way, a comfort for me
to know this, and it is a great pleasure
to me to reflect that a large majority
of Republican Senators despise Har
rison as much as I do. I made one
mistake for which lam sorry—l am
sorry I did not fight Harrison. Not
to do that was weakness on my part.
It was a blunder not to fight, I am
satisfied of that. Cullom, too, thinks
we ought to have fought Harrison.
It was our duty to begin fighting him
at the outset."
SI'NSBT Cox IN BRONZE. —Republics
may be grateful, but the masses of
toilers are not. The New York letter
carriers have raisetl the money to pay
for a statue in bronze of the late Hon.
S. S. Cox, to whom they feel grateful
for his efforts in their behalf, and it
will bo unveiled in Central Fark on
Independence Day. A simple figure
on a pedestal, it represents the Con
gressman with his right hand raised
and his eye fixed upon the Speaker of
the House. The statue will be of
solid bronze, nine feet high, and stand
ing upon a plain granite pedestal 12
feet in height. Miss Louise Lawson
is the sculptor, and she obtained the
order through her postman who left
her mail daily at her studio.
THE King of Siam won't buy any
shoes which do not squeak, and of
course his example is followed by his
subjects. A Yankee in business in
Singapore has the run of the market,
and the way he keeps it is to subject
all bis stock to a slow heat until the
right pitch of squeak is arrived at.
THKKE are 14,056,750 horses in the
United States, 2,296,532 mules, 16,-
019,591 milch cows, 36,875,618 oxen
and other cattle, 43,431,136 sheep, and
50,625,106 hogs—and all these ani
mals are on the farms of the country,
not counting those in the cities, towns
and villages.
A WEST Virginian claims to have
discovered a cave filled with boxes of
gold, diamonds and rubies—enough
to load two freight cars—but he won't
give it away for less than $5,000 cash
down. He doesn't want to be mean,
but he just won't do it, that's all.
GEN. Grant died at 63, Sheridan at
57, Hancock at 62, Meade at 56, Logan
60, Hooker 60, Thomas 54, Lee 64,
Bragg 61, Pembcrton 63, Hardee 55,
Pickett 50 and Gen. Sherman 71.
ITALY has ten first-class iron-clads,
five steel war vessels and fifty seagoing
torpedo boats, besides any number of
lesser iron-clad and wooden ships of
war.
THE people of Mexico have taken to
drinking beer. Breweries are spring
ing up in every city of importance.
THE fund of $2,500,000, which Mr.
Peabody left for the poor in London,
now amounts to over $5,000,000.
STATE NEWS.
Slic-lton claims 1,000 population.
Chchalis shipped 122,129,000 feet of
lumber last year.
An immense acreage is being plant
ed iu fruit this spring 011 Orcas Island.
Oil Saturday, April 4th, the citizens
of Centralia will vote on extending the
city limits.
The voters of Aberdeen have voted
to bond the city for #2.">,000 to build a
high school.
The citizens of Pasco desire to have
their town organized as a city of the
fourth class.
Work will begin this week on Port
Townsenu's new school house. The
contract price is #05,000.
Five inches of snow in Whatcom
turned the entire population loose on
coasting, snowballing and such.
A postoffice to be known as Quinatilt
has been established on Quinault lake,
about 40 miles north of Hoquiam.
A elani cannery at Hoquiam is run
ning in full blast and is putting up an
immense quantity of the bivalves.
Blaine lias a brand new Baptist
church, in which services are to be
held for the first time next Sunday.
A flag pole 125 feet long was lately
cut on Ya.-hjn Is'a-id for the new
King county court house at Seattle.
After a deadlock of three months
the city council of Snohomish last
week elected C. H. Anderson city en
gineer.
The trustees of the State normal
school have decided to open the insti
tution at Ellensburgh the Ist of Sep
tember next.
Port Townsend city council has
adopted an electric fire alarm system.
A fire bell has also been purchased and
a lot of new hose. ,
The Sunset Ij'ght and Water Com
pany is the name of the corporation
formed to supply South Aberdeen with
water. The water will be taken from
a mountain stream.
The big dry dock at Hadlock is half
completed and 40 mechanics are hurry
ing the work to completion. Captain
de Levie, the projector, is very ill, and
fears of his recovery are expressed.
With the exception of five claims,
all the forfeited Northern Pacific
lands in the Vancover district were
filed Friday, and there was a long
string of applicants at the door when
it closed.
Bellingham Bay has an electric
railway track lor some months, and at
last are to have service. The power
house is about completed, the trolley
wires strung, and cars are to be run*
ning by March 15.
The Ilwaco cannery ol Mr. Sealtorg
has doubled its capacity at an outlay of
#15,000 for improvements. The ca
pacity is now 1,000 cases a day and
the owner expects to can 60,000 cases
of salmon this season.
Edward Sloan, aged 28 years, whose
relatives live near Steilacoom, commit
ted suicide at Tacoma, on the 27 th nit.,
by the use of carbolic acid. He left a
letter wtiich declared that life for him
was not worth living and bidding adien
to parents and brother and sisters.
The oyster season is opened at Bay
Center. Nearly all the boats are run
ning, and the indications are that the
present spring will be one of great
activity in the oyster business. The
quantity of young growth to be taken
from the natural oyster beds will prob
ably be greatly in excess of that of
last year.
George A. Betbune, State geologist,
has made a very complete report of
the mineral resources of Washington,
giving facts regarding every mining
district, every mine of promise or pros
pective worth, every industrial and
commercial enterprise born of the
mineral development of the country,
and all geological formations indica
tive of the existence of merchantable
metal in Washington, as far as known.
The Hequiam TPat/i inytonian says
that the canning and shipping of clams
there bids fair to assume extended pro
portions. A number of hands are now
engaged in digging, floats have been
constructed, a cannery is to be con
structed and the clams are shipped
fresh in one-gallon cans and by the
bushel in the shell in boxes. A num
ber of young and energetic men are in
the business and will make it pay. In
the language of the old settler, "we
are surrounded by acres of clams,"
which, if properly worked, will bring
as much wealth as any other article of
commerce.
George Hazzard has returned to
Tacoma from the East after an ab
sence of two months. He reports that
Hon. William L. Wilson, Congress
man from West Virginian (formerly
Governor,) will arrive in Tacoma in
time to deliver an addre.-» there on the
30th of April, the* one hundred and
second anniversary of the adoption of
the constitution of the United State*.
Mr. Hazzard also reports that Hon.
John M. Palmer will be present next
fall at the second annual meeting of
the Democratic State Society of Wash
ington. General John C. Black, Gen
eral Thomas M. Moonlight, of Kansas,
and General O. J. Warner, of Ohio!
Will also be here at the meeting. Gen
eral Palmer will remain in this State
about a month, as a guest of his son,
John Mayo Palmer, of the Tacoma
bar.
WHOLE NUMBER 1,630.
Prealdent. leahler,
\ Ire Prcatileiii, Aut (aahier.
JOH* r. wwit. IIKHBT r. in.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
•F OIYMPIi, WMMMTML
A General Hanking Business Transacted.
Special atleiiiiun paid lu Cullectioiia. Tele
graphic tranafera of mouey.
"P Cap Hal am* Barplaa, |IIO,N».
DIRECTORS.
*. H. stwlr T. M. Reed, John F. tknrey,
A. H. I hambera, A. A. Phllllpa, W.M.ledd,
Geo. D Shannon.
Olympic, March U. USL tf
#IOO,OOO
To loan upon improved farina 111
Thamaa, Kaaaa, Lewie. Chthalli
•»< Cawlita Ceaailn,
—AT—
LO W IN TKH EST
AND UPON LONG TIME
—XO DELAY—
In Completing Loans.
ALFHED THOMPSON.
Real ratate Broker. Olymwia.
Sept. 6 II
R. J. PRICKMAN,
Aitistic+Tailor,
-18 SHOWING A—
BEAUTIFUL LIIE OF BOMB,
Both alandard and noreL
MAIN ST., BET. FIFTH AND SIXT
Anc.7. ISM. tf
DR. BALDY, .
Veterinary Surgeon.
AU CUMIN Ileum A Will A ITT.
Office erar Cm. tlyai.
P A u»^ K of'2!s2r
perienee on the conat.
Reference.: Major J. R. Harden,Henttle. Dr.
?\£l £*,.?• T *F°. m,; X~ o. O'Brien. Olympia;
h.^aJl. rD i*i? 1, J >ortU, ' d - ° r -: WUIIam iVld-
AZSJZ F " r "° c ""'g& u "
BOIT .. * A *D»N^H2NNA
WHITHAM A PACK.
Civil Engineering and Drugging.
ronndlnga," and Tbmreton eonntjr, for anle.
Heena B, CfonaaW'a Meek, Olyaiyl
Dec. ». !»»>. ■*
J C. BATHBTJN,
Attorney at Law and Police Wee.
pro ".Sd 4
reyanclng. Renta collected.
foelk Side fawth M., Betweem Malm
Md falnalla.
Cnowa Ramosaoa Low RAN SMB.
December tf, IMB If
d. a. a HM—nv, "
U & DEPUTY SURVEYOR,
and taenia run for drmlna. LandaelaS
inad and oharaoUr reported.
Oleinpia. Aoril l». IMO. if
aus- aorrtaa. o. aeemanaa.
K9PFLEK ft NFAENYRE .
House Moving # Raising.
Will abe attend to
MOVING HEAVY MAfIHNBY AW SAFES.
TocHa o?^jsr^
THI CHOICEST OF
Wines, Liquors end CScers,
Eltwtlj FiniiM MM,
ON MAIN STMBT. NBAS TNINO.
Polite attention and the beet e t SUM>IIM.
OlvmnU, April U.IM. 5°
Brewer Ac Oo^
BEEF, mSCmWk USB,
Ponltry and Tsgsiaklss
OFTica, COR. nriH ADD RAIN STKEITS
OLTHFIA WASH,
Aug. is. two. Miitr
•itfsaoeaa inaamaia
The D. and D. Resort,
TUMWATCN.
THI prserMers *f tha sbevewstt known ta
vl»l». wbaia lh« var. tan win**, Hum. oteari
aadl bracket wUI be HnO at ah tan«v«i
"tk- oaf
M. L. ADAMS. M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon,
Room B Cheat ber, Block,
OLYMMA, WASH I NO run
Jaaal. isaa Ml
MiMrmAaMthvatilM
TT xnsr
JeSE.B3siSS!a&
W. L. BROWN R D.,
Touaow HOTBuroLmria. WASH.
May n, urn K

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