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Yni.niK \WI.-M MWVM :tu
ASHINI.TON s I AM• AHI)
JOHN MILLKM MUKPIIY,
y l|9«*r 4tef Hr.i|-»rirt ,r
*ati«* »l|.i|«*N M *»*•••
• '*'» r*-ar In ii.|\Afitv |4|
if ii*.t |*«l*t Mtrl* 114 in .1.1
x an.-* j %*•
H. 4 Hi*.lit lia in *•! \ in* . I in.
4*9 % r»f llaira
IhiA a*|tiare In. I. |.« « *#**> fij t*.
I*u *piatf«-r 4 ta»
9 t|»e | tiar*- Off** tiina-tliof, I tin
Mul-n«-«|iiriit in*.* 11 |Mim ra 1
A<tX'erl*alllg fofll a«piar* a 01 tipAtird
9»e tlo* year, ai hi* ».% raf* a
Legal tiof)*'••• «ill !*• * hai ge*l n* tin at
t«#rnev »»r olfhaT aiilii**!iaiiig their Inter
A't Vertla#*!!!* 1 !!. e-nt ft .111 .« «11 •- f>« ••* »
ami iraitateiii n.*ii< « a uiimi !•« i< * »1111*11
el 9• 4 li»*' -fi
A n*|.*tin.'**nt«-nt« «f iiiarilag*a lurtlia
ami .teatiia In** rl«*d tu •
«•l»ll tlary •• • *9l« «*e. teae»lnli«.||« of tea|ie«'t
• t*.l H| liar art I*-I*-* Wtltetl • »•• •• laMMmil
tfen**ral I• r• nt will l*a* ln***rl« d al one
lialf lh«« rate* f• »r t*u*lne*«a«lxcrtneum-no*
(upitiil Nutionul Hunk,
OF OLVMPIA. WASH
€ '•% |»lf 911, ... «i 19 N 1,9 19 M 9,
I'r* altfrnt I M Vf 4I*K
V I*H Ir* •>.!• *1 4 H t. WIV •*
I lablt-r V . I I 1 • Ml l
191 H9 9 I ON*.
j.iha * Itakrr I ••«»• lc !tw*n* l(«. M Iron'
N II * t W*N*<t9*g 9 X| A a«l<
t J I «*r*l
I ranae f• a yinrrnl t.ankltia l>ial9#M >"»
• I*ll ••t.f a..a*.»lt> * «rli4«a* •► •»»||9il ati.l a**!*!
I rlrfi «|<h r tmtl> ra anfr tHI •Merier ipal • H
1* • t «i|l* • float* • *»|" (-tally
9i|yn*|'.« May I*. I-*. yl
flLl9No9|l ILi. Al, 99 9 nna ||R I9U
P. A. WOOD 8l CO.,
A holt-nal. fOi't retail *l* aiefa •*»
Wines. Liquors and Gig is
N«» .I*9 l'a< Ifl* A%eiine,
TA4 99MA. - . A4aHI4UTtH,
BODEGA UAH CONNECTED.
Famll, • #!•».
ifr i,llt,r| mt all l»«M»
Frbfitf* 71. >«*" *1
A JAMKa M4IWIN, rtmp
FRESH AND CURED MEATS.
CWMt Mala ••>. Ufa
In »i) "• !'>• >'".
o>»«|.l*. Rrf.l 7*. **•>. "
A. I). WHITNEY, riHH'ItIET..H
a.lllN f.vorllr lto ..«>• »l»» furllio
rar«|4ti.n of IIIP O Ni'» IMKIO.
•ml now furnUura Ihrouiihoui. KWrjlMaf
Rooms can l>o socui-ed by Tel
cuLt aiit at. w«i. Tana aad r>anh.
Olympla. Juna I. lawi tl
R. KINOAID. M. D..
Oradu.le of ytieen'. l!ait«tll| and lata
••ular aurgoeii of Oie Nlt Hell • ll«|>ual Onla
HUktIEON AND ACCOUCIIEIJB
Noottd Mto • • Witiiaw* Bi otm
Olvapla, Bar. h n. lae»
a.a ano*, 4 a aircaaii,
ROOT A MITCHELL,
LAW, HEAL EBTATE
anil ixai'HANt'B orrica.
uan riLimta ami raotir Tain.
nlrmiila Mar 11. tawi if
(■at. a. tin t a. ti iaa 1
ALLEN A AYER,
jniiim m cinsiLitv a u».
ItwiMt ANII J. TVKNBN a HUM K,
turunda. Nor. 1. tMai.
H.i IHI Tim tilt aiwwi Wi11i.,,.. Hlork.*ee|«ialla
H« > rtitt* IllUt Ii
l\\ |f«r«l§ t rlmliiftl
• pr-t. rgMlftgg Mill
*»l ihil • ra,ral I M»«I < ifftr. f
Rfii|mh»k*«l aau| It.uint y rialtMa
A. I>. l- ITt IT.
I »H*i riCX Hla all Cotwta and I * land
I otß. .a
Km.mh aaii :i Traaaa'a Huh k
OIYMI'U. W aa,l
•r* ani.r a 4 ••■•atiea
■DOT A CORDON.
Attorneys at Law.
Bueaia I. *. f at..l 4, Wi.idluX Itl.fk,
I'IIK Olympla u.a ami Kltodtl- I l*t.
1 t'l.ilifailiy la pre|aitt'<l In titielal. IHa
l.ite In the eitiaeiia nf Itlyrntpla.
«»m.a. at Vy.itka, HUaatalda.
A II t-MAMIIC HN
fMBTN IIMII. Ml MAIN it| 6NIHMNIA I
nl VMi l, WAatl.
ANI) MBB M H
f. H. WIIWOM, ftuv
niton ia. Jan 44. la*a il
Joa rwt f» ri MO Uf all klmta
Naollr oae. iitrd at IM nlttew of lit e
W AirtilNo lon ft an I'Ait D
u $1) mo t on J&tanbatb.
I# lit '■ g ,|.t. "
%•» Ift ••»!%.. 1... U '
4* I » I i, »,f ii. s «• rim »t
W ' • tt>> •»* .• f • »» • at* ii.
* • l» •» ll* .I -« Hit '-•*
• I l»t 1., ft ti | ?i| f *
' • ' »(i fi < «H« « a« i
* <!» ft.. I ait i i 11,.,
I • !« i 'la M i ia ft*. ». a I
MI »I. 4 . | ..I I' |i• * i ,
V» <■ I tin * Ml It. •' i i| t
II < t (< •< ' M. MI Hi i
i » m i i • .I in t »»>#•« | i.| 11
* ti» >4 >|liN |i In H.h i
I l»f ♦» f m»h» I mii aiiiii t|>. t fa#' » *•»..
4a I • n i II , . . .
la H« »"• ' —ra|»li »•*
' If la »»t f I«timan 1
I •*' I |«r•»i i. mi' <« hat i • win l
\»>.| I i« hi i,. ». > If I tan
I lit-M lha bl<t« i i«| afra limit r«»**r
4 ml Iht eh - Nffar vtil* I aiiif (ai<
4 Iff I MM Mill II |ltr t hill I I ha Iff*
4 ft i ii tl | «|.I f |tat|i -I
■ \«i»aa |«il«t ma,' »«>.! I9MD i h# llgltf lllh*
j • alnr dnmi in i|t. «!•••# #•>»*.. ta«
%'•! •• in an fffn •aa rft«» i i" hi a v t'tl
4 t«»l I ia» I - •IMII el*- aalt i •»t 11
IN\ |MI a • MM HIIAI
4*»«l tiaai. T fil HI II !##»»•• |<»# »»IR
-•it I fftamahf I | arltr hi » a l«-tta»#
. \«l lI * r t.f.. i||.| |t »..# |...| f.i •
I » |- r t • lift', a.i th«* aiift la
* •••• |«f r«-ait nut t|t»l« 4 'lia aatftt
X» I f«»»i ii ft lalyht In fni in ainti ■a .
4 i tli hff Ima if • am
%t»•• lima mi»m i tun |t|f«at in fahf If.
Ai •! Hii'-a |i *«| a*>«i I ait I athmg
4if atfial Iht alti a tit a ft|U*l*- f at • mi
I M't 'h atifi >a aa »11 fain it ahtit t
Ati a hat I| t i iht fat fug
hif tm fin *fi< hllina t«»i
I flirtu tf aa a% tl. Itlth I fir •*«*•
ft it I .In . rlull* •) It* at la»t
I II tin I in- hi-at I . an, Hit th i lit, '
I * mm «M that I I «»i|ht aa t
I hank |t»»i In aa l I tin H • attli'l lh« *f |
Ihi fun think it alll r to l«|
llnf flu hi*#afci am I. tl in • '
A iff It • inn at t.fi. la# # 1 ■» ■ t i gl l l
4 *>t !>*• f« < • « lit «h ia I) ti|fii>*laaa«
I -ait attfHi- "I ll« #rlft«9»- fat- t*9»«
lliil i<4t*. ht aaht if | »ta h> g
14 .111 I |> I In. . it 111 f ail I Hit <tt
•mi u.Ht-l hi ■ I It n>nii a in! a<# %•<u aa a ti
It la lit avtrr a fua-h » ahnai r
Hig Ka« la tit Lilt la B|tat a
I.l*l It 9 fill |ttillAlia lirat 111
lrtM|in*«*f| tin- | tr«-*«• 119 •yaltiiitif anting
from lift t«i riglil |tmitni> l«» lit#
•Ihivh ilifta fftm» right lt» l« ft |tff
ll.tr. aft' Ht I# 11-t 9*ll 9111111« *ll Ilt*f 4 •
111' r« • ill I !••• litlinaii Inali
I lift I' HIMI * li.ill iMlllftitia of |HMt|i|#t
art- alaa\a on tin- m-W« of tlo w«»rl«l
9 tin* half the |M'O|I|«I that art* lairti
•li#* hi fori Iht* agt* of ATI ti FII
\ ri't i iit atirxi v Itaa « atah||ah««l tin
nninla-r of gl*i i* r« in (hit M|a at
l,|tV». of wliit Ii 'il't IIA4«* A Irngth o
mora than four ami tlirr** «|tiart«*r
A grain of nuiak *i!t twit a nam I
for twenty 4rara ami at Ihr gml t»f
lhat til.if AIII nol alioA it IIN# ill
miiii*tlirt| in (lit* haat
A grain of «arinlnr ami a hall a
grain of anilinr mill lingc a liogahi'atl
of AAI# » ao thai a atrong nihro#co|»#
wilt ilrUa't coloring matli r in r4rry
A Iniuinoiia huoy ha« Itwn invrnlnl,
tin* light of AIIII'II la |ihoa|ihurrl of
cllrilltn, ami la 4ia|hlr IAO ami a half
milra a A ay
Tlir |iro|Mirli«>n of Anglo HAAOII
A-oftla 111 Iht' K.ngtiah Bil.lr ia 117 |H«r
t rill, of tlir A hole.
The receipts ol tht French Treason
are larger than * tleawi ol any other
It twkea aUiut three atfomla lor a
meaaaxe to g" (Dun our em! of Hut
Allantle eahle to the other. Ttiia la
mlmiiil aeven Inimlrnl milea a arrouil.
Only one |ieraou In a thoiiaaml tliea
of ohl age.
An inrli of rain meaua |iu toiia of
water on every aero.
The amalleat known inaeet, the
I'teratomiia I'utualiili, n paraaite of
the ichneliiuoa, ia hut one uini'lieth of
an ineli in lengtli. "
The lliit-kueaa of tke liiimau hair
variea from the two luimlretl ami
liftiMh to the air Jiumlretli part ol an
lll.unit' hair ia the lineal ami nil the
The force retpiirfl to o|wn an oyatrr
ap|M>ara to lit' l,:i|U| lintee the weixht
of the ahelleaa ereature.
It haa lieen ealeulaletl that there
aUiut 'JtKI.IHNI familiea lliing ill Itoli
•lon on alioiil (la wtfk.
• • » -aw
The Breath inn of a Locomolitre
Tho " l»fPNlliii»E" of «
that ta to aay, the nunilwr of puffa
given hy a railway engiua iluring ila
Journey—<le|aiml* ti|niu the eireum
alatu ea ol ila ilrliiug whet ',a ami their
a|*ftl No mailer what the rale of
a|N-etl may lie, for r\rry one roiiml of
the ilriving whet-la a Imnmotivt' will
gltf four pufTa— two mil uf ra< h eylin
iler, Ihr rylimlera lieiug tloilhle l lii'
aitea of tinting wheel, tary, aome lie
luff eighlet'ii. liiuattten, Iwenly ami
twenty-two lio't in clreuinlerenew, at
though they are xem-rally matle of
twenty feet The erprt ae a|iee<l tariea
from fifty four to fifty eight milea ail
hour Taking the a<erage ilrt iiuiler
erne ol the .lining wlieel to Iw twenty
feet, ami the a|iretl |» r hour fifty
milea, a ItaM.motive will gite. going al
t ■ prt aa a|Hwttl Wl puffa ,ier minute,
■•r of,Htm puffa per hour, the whetil re
toltiiig I I ftm tiniea in aiaty miniilea.
lilting I Ik'*, puffa ,*r mile There
lore, an eipn aa going from lauuloll to
IdterfMHil, a illalaii'i of fill j milea
will throw out fI.I.IMN pi iti a li«|ore
arritiug at Ila tleallnalloli Duilng
llie t'Ulllal aewaon ol I"** the journey
from I* nth ill In keltlililirgh waa at
i-ouipllaheal In leaa than eight hour*
the ilialanee lieing |I»I milea gitiug a
a|iee<l thwuighout ol lllly milea an
hour A loeoniwtive of an eapreai
1 tram from iaimlou to Ktlmhurgh
auhfet t to the almtn < omlllioiia. will
glte 111 Ilk. puff.
I mbm hate lieen reernt rteli ilrtel
opm nta In the l ie Mum mining ill*
If I* I, an I partita htiMlug elailua Ihert
are hjokilig after lliem eloaely
MOW TO I'I.AY HA CCA HAT
F.a|ilanatioti of !h«* Oam#' Which ia
Now ao Kainoua
Ih* ti i<« | rt -i fit iimh'li -t nitlal
»l "it Iht vl 9»lll llllh' I'Toj't It'll !••«# of lilt
lit n a| j ir« fit to tin thr« MM* of f#r« it
lit it mill. . ofi«H't|tii tit ti|M»n tin- trial .if
\\ ilhno t#oi«|oii 9'llinnnnvf for iiii
f or | lax at I - o t aral I hi* gan»« 11 IIII
kin• a n 111 tln« part t»| tlo x\<<t|i| ami I*.
txl n • tinpariftixt lx in m in IhiglAml.
hot i« In-* X 4 •II k11•• v% 11 tilt II mma iln
• 911 r«• I 1*11• •11 IN (lo> Ir 1111 • of W tltn.ua
111 «nt 11 it lat t» ra A hat lie t|«w a i«* tlo* cue
f »r fho ati-i.m ra. \ ami m |h»11OI .if tin
ligltl lifth* i*l#'
Ma< • aral ia of Ftrttrli origin. Aht-re
if i« 4« r\ | m»|>ti|j«« Ht tht fiiMhionahh'
t IIIImi ami hi* prat tit ally t«ii|M , rf*ftlf'«l
ami .11 •pia. t• I tlo oii« t- iaxoritf ganica
.if iingt nil ami 1 01* tpn net It Uii*
molt |Mipnlar l«\ tlo- I'ritH'o of Wnlra,
AIi«» hk* * it f«»r 11n 1*49*11 rlmnt t - In-.
lAt * n tlo* lank ami plaxt r* In tin-*
rt -p« •tit i« on** «tf tin* \«-r \ fainat. if
•»o| tlo iii»»«t fair gatin* in I'litltiut',
thf | a rt f-ntag** agaiiiat tlo plaxt rla ing
rnlin «*.| |o 1 •11if 1 itiititn
Hath* r (nor* pr* piratioii 1* rttpiire*!
for hat carat than 111.»<• t other gum* *
t4 * * pt, |Hfhap«. far*. It 1- plaxt t| on
1 lar g* t»4 al tahl* rt»\rfnl Ait It the con*
x« ntioii tl hi|)iar*l cloth niarketl into 111
»lix i»tti|i«, fixe on «-H« It *»i*|c t.f the hank
tl A lot n|t i# 111 tlo* 1111 •I*ll • In the
• t nit rof the table »* a in ntar eaxitx
eoiitaining a hag about 1 ineliea in
tliAineter ami a f• m• t tleep, AIIICII in
« alletl tht A ante ha*kt I " At the
hank# r « fight liaml \* tlo* " kitty," 11*11 ,
al It* nioal gainhling gam. *, in Alii* h 1*
*|e|Mtnite«| the game * *' pt-reeiifagt*." !
In ft**9it of tlo hanker i« a triangular I
• h ape* I pie* t of A'**H| agaiiiat A'llM'll |
th* * ar*l* are place. l Alien the pack in
t*»«. largt to h* * onxemenlly humlleil
I 10-r* 0 a amall pi* « «• of pa *t* hour* l or
thin 1 x.»rx . like a paper*, utter, Aitli
Alii«h a t *»tl X ttl|*u t n||t t* la rut fro 111
th«- pa* k agaiiiat the A«MM|« n I»1«K k.
NN .lb thret «h*ka of ordinary plaxing
t anla the mi« liAfii* al apparatna 1* * tun
I he giniift in not an intri* at© <utr ami
it primarily of chance , in A hich I lie ele
tit** ftt of akill entera hut alightly, ami
n*. ftihlca xingt mi fin. re eloarly than
anx other The hank ia put lip at nut
lion ami taken hv the higln-at bidder.
aho at 1 Mll*#* atarta hi* hank for the
•mount he ha* hid for it Tl t* player*,
who ate called puntera, then tlraar for
poailiotia at tlo* table, at which hut I<l
may ait, one at each mark.. l dixiaion,
iht othera I** ataml ami play. The
1 anla are ahnflh*«l ami placed again*!
the block, the dealer pauaea until the
I**)* ht\i< IM-CII iiisd)-, ami which may
Ih> any amiHiiil which doc* not exceed
Lite milil ill the hank. Ill' I lull taken
■ >lt a part I In- |»ii k ami ilniW 11 eanl
In llii' flrat |>ii uli-r mi Inn unlit, tlii'ii In
NIIII tin n rr|ieale Ilit' operation. 'l'lio
three nun i -tamme tlit-ir cartl* mnl miy
• omhiealmu nf a|Mitit which make eight
or iiitit- mint If iiiinii ilii.il ly t'lillt'il
nut mnl •limrn Ont> additional card
! niii \ Ih> drawn, l>ut mi I'ninl.iinttinn nf
eight imr tilni' run 10-at tint nmlo liv
J tile two oiiginal «-Mrtl«. Tim itri- ntr.
In t'lttf in jtlimr eight or nine arc made,
tln-n 11n- riili- in tli.it Ilit' combination
I iit-t*rt-nt In tliniM' iiti 111 In*n ia tlit* one
tint i« played, tin- Mine a- in vingt-un.
In fm t. Ilif |Miintmif l.itri iir.it are the
•Hint* hi tingt nn, eicept tint tin* are
' never rniinla anything hut tint', nml
| tint ifn i|hi|n mnl fni'i* card* nil count
aa ciylit'ta, lliii* making nine tin l high
eat | m •«tit Knpp'iae tlit' I'miki'r Inn
ilvnl' tn tlir |tu ti ti-r nl Ilia rinlit aaeven
1 mnl n ilfiict', mnl tn tin punter at liin
1 li ft 4 live ami n four, t'Hrti Inml in
called nut nnil iliaplayed nn waking «
inutMimtinii nf niiii- Tlit* Intnl. lining
mailt' nn tin- lira! twn nirtln. IH rnlli'il n
j " natural," mnl, nnleaa llie hanker linn
.mi' nl«i, In- Inm'a imtauti'r, ami uiual
pay I lit* alakca wagered. while nn naaiat
ant Ihmwa the earila uaeil into the
wnale haaki t The lowcat hit ml HI the
Xante in <a I lii I " Itaeearal," licing a ci
pher, fnrnietl either nf face carda or any
1 ulhera nf whii It the ailttl ia 10. The
fame x'f ann in tlua manner until the
.'aula are all in the wnale haaket, when
i the naaiatant taken nut ami ahutllea
them preparatory In the bidding for n
new hank During the game the ranla
are ileall In I ut two puntera at II time,
ami In them mini "lie nf them loaea n
liautl, when they are ilealt tn hi*
Tina ia Ilit general plan nf the gaicc,
tan t there art anutt< 111 rulea, very atriet
ami aeeere, .igaiuat puntera ami hanker.
, I hey tlit not It-mi to complicate the
game, hut are mnrtly peualtiea ami for
ft ■I a for N'latak *III annoiiueemeiit by
the puntera nr tnaaleilla lu the hank f.
A liiaanly Luncheon
tfticcn Vi tnria lately gate a liin« Il
ea 111 111 Iv.mlnli In e* Iplccn nf Hpaill
i Imalflla, ami it may pnaathly intereat a
I g a*| mailt \it i rirau rewtlera tn know
what their Ulil|eatiea hail tn eat at
lliiir lum henu I lie meat wan lint
tilt 111111 h III*I • elalmrate than wniiltl
tj If awrved at at an nrilinary A merit an
i midday dinner | l.e enuipauy at the
»I royal lath included the twn (jocclia
, aealeil ante l.y *|.|c, the ililke (.ml
I itin ht-M nl Mlinhurgh, lite prince ami
prim ian Henry nf ItMt tin I it*r the
Opaniah amhwMwiliir, ami the auile ill
attendance oil Imtli tluur majeatie*.
i twenty la. p ranua iii H || Kirnt a
e aalail of •at an ami railmlu* nat
la rteil, then i upa nl bouillon, which
I l«'\v lo the Line, Let the Chips Fall Where They May."
ill. Que. n of Spain sipped gingerly
with In i spoon, while Queen Victoria
gulped it down in inouthfuls from the
■up A curry of prawns followed, a
■ li-li which her English majesty par
ticularly likes a< it is prepared for her
by her Indian servants. Queen Isa
bella did not seem to appreciate it,
and a mouthful or two not only made
her red in the face hut brought big
Is-ids of perspiration upon her royal
brow Queen Victoria appeared to re
n-nt her guest's discomfiture at the
hot bun lit mi he.
1 the next dish was more cooling.
It was every day roast chicken with
potato croquettes. Her Spanish
majesty asked for a second jrortion,
greatly to the astonishment of the
English Queen, who can never under
stand anybody being hungry. An
omelet followed, or what is called an
omelet at Windsor. It is really a
chief do ivre of her majesty's cook.
The eggs appear in a succession of
circles, the yelks and the whites being
like the lines of a target, the center of
it being composed of a delicious sa-
VIIJV compound. Her Spanish majesty
enjoyed it immensely. Some ice pud
ding and a few grapes concluded the
repast, Isabella of Spain drinking a
tumbler ami a half of champagne,
while Victoria of England quenched
her thirst with along glass of ale.
The Richest Woman In America.
t hice, not very long ago, a reduced
gentlewoman who keeps a large hoard
ing house in Baltimore received a let
ter from a woman signing herself Mrs.
Hetty <ireen, asking that two rooms
might lie reserved for herself and her
invalid son, w ho would he ill Baltimore
in a few days. The landlady reserved
looms, mid Airs. Cr-eti and the invalid
In. arrived in due time. Now the
hiiiilhnlv was not well up in railroad
all.urn. ami had not the remotest suspi
cum that her quint lodger was the rich
est woman in the United States, and
the one of whom mi editorial wag re
marked, at the time of the np|K>iut
inciit of the Interstate Commerce Com
mission, that if the President wanted
to appoint a person who knew all
alsiut railroads, Mrs. Hetty Green was
miles ahead of any other railroad sharp
in the country. Nothing in Mrs.
Green's style or manner of living was
calculated to enlighten the landlady.
She did no' take the most expensive
rooms in the house, and the only lux
ury she permitted herself was a daily
drive in a livery stable carriage, with
her crippled I my. But in a few days
after her arrival a superb carriage
dashed lip to the door, and Miss Mary
Garrett sent up her card. Next came
Mrs. Robert Garrett, and then the presi
dent of the John Hopkins University.
The Baltimore and Ohio magnates
were very anxious to be friendly with
Mrs. Hetty Green. This rather opened
the landlady's eyes, hut when Mrs.
Green appeared one evening dressed to
go to a splendid dinner given her by
the Garrctts, the landlady scarcely rec
ognized her quiet lodger, for she was
magnificently gowned, and wore the
jewels that she reserves for very grand
occasions Then the whole thing
dawned upon the landlady. She found
out that the quiet lodger was a person
regarded with respect, not to say super
stitious awi, by every railroad magnate
HI the country. But the quiet lodger
continued as quiet as ever, and looked
sharply over her modest Gill on leaving,
before paying it.
Algernon Sartoris is very near his
end, eonicwherc in France, from de
lirium tremens. He owns mnch land
in Wisconsin, especially about (Jreen
Bay and some in Sheboygan county.
At one time the land on the south
side of Cedar Luke was his.
He will be best remembered as the
Englishman who married Nellie
<lrani. The Sartorises were an old
English family mil very wealthy.
Algernon's father came to America
and mar lied an American actress, tak
ing her hack to England. There were
two I toys, Algernon being the younger,
and wild, lie was furnished plenty of
money and bought much Wisconsin
land. WliHe he was here the elder
Itoy was killed in England by being
thrown from a horse, and the younger
brother went back to England, taking
Nellie (irant as his wife.
The family home was one of the
most beautiful in England, it is said.
Alg< rnon proved anything but a good
husband, but the family did all they
could for Nellie and the two or three
children. For several years he has
been home but very little.
It is proposed to establish a colony
of Jews in North Carolina, who have
been driven from Russia by the
tyrannical course of that government.
The scheme lias been inaugurated by
Huron Ilirsch. Robbie Wessler, one
of the representatives, is negotiating
i for B, (MM) acres of land near Lenoir,
| 4.000 acre's near Greensboro, and 12-
(WK) near l.ilthlon, in that State.
Fifty thousand expelled Russian Jews,
it in said, will be brought to the new
colony very soon. The agents are ne
gotiating for the purchase of the
; Hickory inn at Hickory, N. C., which
town is to be made a sort of trading
headquarters for the colony, near
Lenoir. Forty thousand dollars Is
the sum offered the proprietor of the
J inn for his property. The immigrants
I are expected to arrive in the fall.
(UjYMI'IA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 19. 1891.
Nellie Grant's Husband.
Reliable Receipts Published in Ocod
XKCTAK —Squeeze the juice from
three oranges and as many lemons in
to a pitcher, add two tumblerfuls of
water,and sweeten to taste. Then put
in plenty of pounded ice, half a tea
spoonful of rosewater, and a tumblerful
of sherry or Maderia wine. Stir well
and pour out.
FHKNCII Nnurs—Take one pound of
red cherries, four pounjds of currants,
two pounds of black cherries; squeeze
all together and stand n a cool cellar
for three~Jays, then boil up the juice,
add sugar, and bottle it. Added to ice
water with slices of lemon, it makes a
very refreshing summer drink.
COOL XEGCS —This is a favorite drink
with our English cousins. To make it,
take a bottle of currant wine, half a
pound of sugar, a sliced lemon, and the
rind of an orange cut very thin. I'our
three pints of hot water over it all, and
grate in half a nutmeg. la-t it cool,
then add broken ice, and drink.
SiiKßiiKT —Crush a quart of straw
berries or other small fruit to a paste;
add three pints of water and the juice
of a lemon. Let the mixture stand
two or three hours, then strain through
a cloth to clear the seeds; add three
fourths of a pound of sugar, and stir
until dissolved; add ice, and drink
when quite cold. It is very delicious.
SHKCHS —These can be made of any
*uits in the following manner: To
three quarts of berries add one quart of
vinegar. Let it stand for a day, then
strain it, and add to each pint a pound
of sugar, and let it boil half an hour,
skimming it clear. When cool, add a
wineglassful of brandy to each pint of
the shrub, then bottle and put away.
A few tcnspoonfols of this stirred in a
tumbler of iee water forms a very pleas
ant and cooling draught.
SritccK HKKK —This is an excellent
summer drink. It should he made and
bottled in the spring. To make it, al
low one ounce of hops and a spoonful
of ground ginger to each gallon oi
water; when well boiled, strain it and
put in one pint of molasses and half a
pint or less, of the essence of spruce;
when cool, add a teacupful of yeast,
and put into a clean cask and cork
tightly. Let it ferment for a few days,
then bottle it for use. It ihorc conve
nient, boil sprigs of spruce fir, instead
of using the essence.
They 44 Saw" Alvin's Diamonds.
Austin Statesman. .
Charles L. Davis, the nctor, other
wise known as 44 Alvin Joslin," was sit
ting recently on the porch of a hotel in
Texas, when a man from Detroit
stepped in front of him and looked over
his head in search of an acquaintance,
whom he supposed was in the hotel
lobby. Davis, mistaking the Detroit
er's purpose, remarked: 44 Ah, I see
you admire my diamonds. This one"
—indicating the stone on his shirt
bosom —"cost me #3,000. These"—
showing his cutl buttons—"cost me
12,500 each*and my wife has a trunk
ful up in our room."
The Detroit man did not say much,
but that evening, by arrangement with
the head waiter, l)avi& was placed at
supper alone at a table where were
several vacant chairs. Presently seven
men, all commercial travelers, entered
the dining-room, and each one had a
large cut-glass frdit dish fastened an
his breast, while glass prisms hung
pctidunt from each coat and vest but
Soberly marching to Davis' table,
the seven men took the vacant seats,
and the Detroit man entertained the
alleged actor with: 44 Ah, I see you ad
mire our diamonds. This one," point
ing to the fruit dish, 44 cost me #3,000,-
000. These," indicating the prisms,
44 cost if 250,000 each, and we have three
carloads like them at the depot waiting
to be side-tracked." Davis not only
changed his table, but went to another
■ ♦ ♦
Paris has 2,422,000 inhabitants.
Four-headed snakes are again re
ported from North Carolina.
A dove at Dana, Mass., set on a
hen's egg and hatched out a fine
A Johnstown, Pa., pug dog has a
mania for jumping on and otl' moving
Iron corrodes witli great rapidity at
or about the temperature of boiling
Some valuable pearls have recently
been found in mussels taken from the
Salmon river, New York.
In the gizzard of a hen killed at
Lubec, Me., last week, was found a
small gold pin lost 10 years ago.
A cow accidentally shut up in a
barn at Cedar ltapids, la., stayed there
four weeks without food or water.
She was not much injured by her
The brass bands that are to furnish
the music for 11 ston Common this
summer are prohibited from playing
anything hut sacred music on Sun
While an Eagle Point Mich., wo
man was fondling a pet dog, her cat
became so overcome with jealousy
that it sprang ujion the lady and se
verely bit her in the arm.
In the public parks, reservations
and streets within the city limits of
Washington are more than 120,000
, trees and shrubs. These comprise 127
| genera, with 447 distinct species.
An Alabama cat has a mania for
j stealing young chickens from their
natural mothers and raising them her
self. She is generally successful in
making them fine hens and roosters.
A True Prophecy.
The Island County Sun has been
publishing extracts from a diary kept
by the wife of Col. Isaac X. Ebey, in
the years 18.72 and 1853. Col. and
Mrs, Ebey were among the original
settlers on that island. lie is still
living there, but his wife died in 185:1-
Under date of May 11, 18511, the fol
lowing entry occurs, from which it
will be seen that Mrs. Ebey had as
true a conception of the future of this
State, nearly forty years ago, as any
resident can have at the present time.
The reports of the late census and the
trend of immigration to the north
west confirm the lady's prediction
that the growth of Washington would
eclipse that of Oregon.
May 11, 185:1.—The mail carrier
came to day with a great many papers
for us. We have just receive news
by the mail that our territory has
been organized and called Washing
ton, and a gentleman from Massa
chusetts by the name of Stevens is
appointed Governor. We are all very
much rejoiced at the idea of having a
Territory of our own north ol the Co
lumbia. It will go forward in im
provements and settle up very fast in
spite of Oregon Territory. The great
rush from the States will hereafter be
for Washington Territory, and it will
make one of the best States in the
union. It has more advantages, be
sides its mild climate, than any State
in the Union.
A California Big Tree to be Shown
at the World's Pair.
It has been determined to send to
the World's Fair, as a feature of the
government exhibit, the largest speci
men that can be obtained of the fa
mous big trees of California. A tree
thirty feet in diameter, which is about
the largest size that grows, will lie se
lected, and the limbs cut off thirty feet
from the ground. The trunk will then
be sawed into sections and the outside
piece only sent to Chicago. On arrival
at the exhibition the pieces will lie put
together so that the outside portion of
the tree, several feet thick and thirty
feet high, will stand just as it did in
the forest. In order to cut the tree
into sections it will be necessary to
have a special saw made, about fifty
feet in length, which will be operated
by machinery that must be taken into
the forest especially for the purpose.
It is estimated that eight cars will be
required to carry the tree to Chicago.
It is proposed at present to place it in
the center of the rotunda of the govern
ment building, which will be 120 feet
in circumference. The interior of the
tree will lie decorated with cones, leaves,
and other attachments of the tree, di
vided into rooms, and the whole illumi
nated with electric lights.
Edison's accomplishments are not
all in the electric line. He can tell a
good story capitally. He told one the
other day about an experience he had
recently in an up-country town in
Pennsylvania one Sunday morning.
He had been out to see some iron
works. A cold rain was falling, and
he got soaked through. When he
reached his hotel the first thing lie did
was to order a hot Scotch.
" Can't give it to you," said the
" Eh? Can't give it to me? Why
" Because it's Sunday. We can't
sell anything to drink on Sunday."
•' Well, but I'm wet through," said
Edison, " and cold. I want a drink."
" Well, I'll tell you what we can
do," replied the clerk; we can give
vou a kodak."
" What's a kodak?" asked Edison
" You just go up to your room and
press the button. We do the rest."
Edison got the drink.
There are in Ireland 408,074 less
people now than there were nine
years ago. In 1881 there were 5,174,-
830 souls in the Emerald Isle; the
just completed census shows that
there are r.ow but 4,700,102.
A study of the religious statistics
of this census reach some peculiar
features. There the Catholics have
suffered the greatest loss of all—
in fact far greater than all other de
nominations. The combined decrease
of communicants for the nine years
aggregate 474,537; of this number the
Catholics alope lost 411,740. But one
denomination is able to show an in
crease. The Methodists have gained
This clearly points out the great
source of increase in that faith in
this country. There are now in
America 8,277,039; of this great host
there have 90 per cent, of the church's
whole loss in Ireland settled in the
Aheiideen has raised 1F2,000 for a
Fourth of July celebration, and in
tends to make a grand spread on the
birthday of freedom. A steamboat
excursion to the harbor bar is on the
programme for iuland visitors.
A VOTE BY STATES.
A Presidential Election in the House
Would Be a Curious Affair.
Indiauapolie Journal Washington Letter.
- Glancing over the list, by States, it
appears that there are, of the 44 States,
no less than 1C with solid Democratic
j delegations, and 13 more where the
majority of the delegation is Demo
cratic. There are 10 States with solid
Republican delegations, aud two with
Republican majorities. Of the remain
ing three States two have Alliance ma
jorities, while in the one remaining
State, Minnesota, there are three Dem
ocrats, one Republican and one Alli
ance man, so that the delegation, on a
vote, is Democratic. Summing lip,
the Democrats control the votes of 30
States, the Republicans 12, the Alliance
two, a total of 44.
There are, then, 10 solid Democratic
delegations and 10 Republican. The
It! solid Democratic delegations include
a membership of 100, while the 10 solid
Republican delegations number a total
membership of 13. The great dis
parity lies in the fact that of the 10
solid Republican delegations 7 of them
—Colorado, Idaho, Nevada, North Da
kota, Oregon, Washington and Wyom
ing—consist of one member each, who
is a solid Republican. There remain
three solid States, of which two, South
Dakota and Vermont, have two each,
and the State of Maine, with Messrs.
Reed, Boutelle, Dingley and Millikeh,
form a very solid delegation of four.
This is the summarv:
dclegiitiou*. delegations Total.
Democrata l."» 14 .10
Alliance ... 0 2 2
On the division of States upon any
question, therefore, the Democrats
would carry the vote by 30 to 12, or a
majority of 13.
A new postoffice has been established
at Chuckanut, Whatcom county.
Yakima is now shipping 1,000
pounds of strawberries to the Sound
The noted temperance lecturer,
George XX'. Bain, is delivering a series
of lectures under the auspices of the
Good Templars, at Seattle.
Crop reports from Eastern Wash
ington continue very encouraging.
The wheat yield of this year will
doubtless be the largest in the State's
Rev. Cherington has resigned the
presidency of the Puget Sound Uni
versity and will re-enter the pulpit as
pastor of the First Methodist church
Technical objectives to the iudict
nient are delaying the trial in the
Superior Court at Walla Walla, of
the soldiers charged with lynching
Spokane voted on issuing bonds
to the amount of #1,200,000 on the
10th of the month for municipal pur
jtoses, chiefly to be expended in ex
tending the Water works system.
The Interior Department has
apportioned the land survey fund
among the Pacitlc Coast States for the
next fiscal year as follows; California,
10,000; Oregon, #20,000; Washington,
#05,000; Montana, #50,000; Idaho,
#35,000, and Nevada, nothing.
The postmasters' salaries have been
adjusted as follows:. Olympia #2,300,
increase of #2OO over last year; Port
Townsend #2,200, increase #200; Fair
haven #2,100, increase #500; East
Portland, Oregon, #2,100, increase
#200; Salem #2,500, increase #IOO.
l'rosser is to have a newspaper owned
by the Alliance Printing Company, re
cently organized with a capital stock
of #2,000, with the object of publish
ing a paper at that point. The citi
zens of l'rosser are to subscribe half
the stock and John C. Boyle the bal
The anti-Chinese agitation in Is
land county lias stirred up public
sentiment in that locality, and the
citizens of Whidby Island last week
adopted an agreement which virtually
boycotts the almond-eyed citizen and
all who countenance his presence in
A\ ashington can boast of sonic
mighty trees. Among the last re
ported from a Mason county camp was
one 104 feet long and over forty inches
at the top, so that a stick of timber
three feet square could be made full
length, and one 13G feet long and
twenty-eight inches at the top
The hills about Ellensburgh pre
sent an unusual sight for this time of
year. There has been so little rain
during the past year, and no snow to
speak of, that the ground has re
mained dry up to the present time.
The oldest settlers say they never saw
the ground so dry throughout the
winter and spring. The consequence
is the grass on the hills is very short
and is drying up prematurely. Fat
cattle will not be the rule next fall.
Rapid progress is making in the
construction of the Western Union
telegraph line to Gray's Harbor. The
line will l>e completed to Montesano
in a very few days, and as soon after
as possible it is proposed that the line
shall be extended on down to the har
bor. The T. O. it. H. Telephone Com
pany's line is to be discontinued west
of Montesano after the Ist of July,
when it is probable it will be operated,
until the arrival of the Western Union,
by harbor capitalists.
Blaekman Bros, of Snohomish,
whose sawmill was burned hy an in
cendiary on Wednesday night, were
about closing the sale of their mill
and logging property to a Michigan
firm when they were burned out. Tliev
had no insurance on their mill and
will probably l>e ruined.
Friday of last week William Arm
strong, a rancher near Hofpiiam, at
tempted to go across the country with
out guide or coinpnss. He lost his
way, and finding an unoccupied cabin,
built a fire and went to sleep. While
slumbering his clothes caught fire
and the man was terribly and iH-rhsps
The Anti-Sunday Saloon Associa
tion, of Tacoma, arc engaged in a
labor which will demonstrate the in
justice of the so-called Sunday law.
They insist that all business, except
such as is explicitly exempt from its
operations by statute, shall be dosed.
Last Sunday most of the restaurants,
and tlic cigar and fruit stands were
kept closed, and the few eating house*
that kept open will lie prosecuted.
It is stated that some of the union
miners at Newcastle, not satisfied with
the condition of affairs at the mines,
early Friday morning fired several
shots at the working miners as tliev
went to work. General Manager
Smith, of the Oregon Improvement
Company, says there are many of the
white miners who want to return to
work, but they fear the threats of the
agitators who still have an idea that
they can prevent the mines from
being successfully worked.
A man was lost ovrl»nard from the
steamer Emma Hayward, which took
the Potter's Seattle run on Thursday
evening. The man, who was a deck
hand, was on hoard when the vessel
left Whatcom, and l>efore she reached
the Tacoma wharf lie was missing.
It is not known when he disappeared
from the steamer, or whether he com
mitted suicide or fell overboard. No
record of the man was left al Tacoma,
the vessel belonging to Port Town
send, where a report of the case will
While J. Donaldson, an employe ol
the Fremont mill, aged 2.1, and Ida
Lunberg, a domestic, sged 20, were
boating on Lake Union Kunday even
ing the boat capsized and both were
drowned. They were changing seats,
after passing under the laitona bridge,
when Donaldson, in trying to support
the boat, overbalanced it and it cap
sized. It came up right side up full
of water. He supported the girl with
one arm and held to the !>oat with the
other, the girl struggling and scream
ing. Charles and Albert Pinkham
paddled out to the rescue, and were
within twenty feet when Donaldson,
exhausted, lost his hold and the couple
sank. They never rose again. Proba
bly Donaldson's chances of escape
were destroyed by the girl's struggles-
The bodies were afterwards recovered.
When taken from the water they were
both locked in each others arms.
AM impressive sermon in shorl
metre is preaehed by a writer in
Washington Post: "There are 100,-
000 people in New York without per
manent work, without a week's capital.
While you are reading this 1,000,000
of men in this great, free country are
looking for work—men with wives
and families. It costs $400,000,000
annually to support pauperism in this
land of liberty and equality. All the
great wheat crop in the United Htates
—5320,000,000 worth—couldn't pay
this sunt, And while all this is grow
ing worse, 32,000 people of this coun
try possesses as much wealth as the
rest of the 04,000,000." And he
might have added that Pennsylvania
pays $5,000 a day to armed bullies to
pop away at "protected" workmen
who starve in the mines at 40 cents
a day. Great country this.—Trie
Two out of the six New England
States are governed by chief magis
trates who were not elected by the
people. Bulkeley of Connecticut
wasn't even voted for and latdd of
Rhode Island, just inaugurated, was
"elected," by a minority vote. Con
sidering the warmth with which these
fctates resented transatlantic tyranny
more than a century ago, this ac
quiescence is surprising.
The "angry tree," a woody plant,
which grows from 10 to 25 feet high,
and was formerly supposed to exist
only in Nevada, lias recently l>cen
found both in Eastern California and
Arizona. If disturbed, this |icruliar
tree shows every sign of vexation,
even to rullling up its leaves, like the
hair on an angry cat, *nd giving forth
an unpleasant, sickening odor.
TIIK French army budget for next
year is larger by 7S 000,000 francs
than in 1891. In accor lance with the
increased amount, 324 ollicers, 7,400
and 1,045 horses are to be added to the
army. The new cavalry regiments
will be formed. The army of France-,
for time of peace, will then muster
28,000 gendarmes and 139,000 horses.
—— • - •
JONES had a bad habit of snoring on
the slightest provocation. " Where is
your papa T" asked a visitor ono day of
Jones' youthful son and heir. " lie's
in his study asleep." " llow do you
know that he's asleep, my little man T"
"I heard him; my papa sleeja out
WHOLE NUMBER 1,(02.
vi *-«• UI.. » .Mta.ai.aa,
\ In. I'n-ai.l.-nt, A»'l <aaktar.
JOMB r. Oil—|Y. MBBB V r, I II
; FIRBT NATIONAL BANK.
Of AITMkU, WAMHIATAA
A fit'iiml Kiiikino Hihinf s Trtiartnl.
**•»■*•■••• altoalloli Mill In I IIImIIiMI*. Talo
irra|>t.l< Iranalaranf nioiti-i
' ,M Capital OIIH.WM.
* M. T. M Naad, -l»»ii *i f iit.a «»
A. II I ItaniU f* A A I-MIMM W H I odd
'lit I) at.ato.«*r.
ol,in,t|a. Man It IS. iw| If
# 10( >,ooo
To loan ii|ain lin|it..vl farms oi
Tkarnaa, Maaon, la«ala. t'kakalla
•MM I aw Ilia I aMMIIaa,
A Nil I I'll N I. II N|| TIM »:
In Completinc Loans.
Ht |.I a Kaiala Rrokor. Oil Mala
| R. J. PRIOKMAN,
-Ik allow|Nu A
BEAUTIFUL UK Of BUM,
Aolk .taadard aad a...1
MAIN ST . IIKT. KIOTII ANHnlXril
A at. 7. l«a»> , r
AU NMMNO •IMAMS A SAM I* ITT.
Olflra tm |«, M, a .
I* A i.aoM *" fta.* •»*
Kalarviiro. Ma).o J R Mar dan, await la. Dr.
I '' f«l^a..«-wa^lz;
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Mtomry it U* ul Mm Jotw
Promjil altantloa pl| la milat Oaaa i...
and laaaa miaTT, ata ita'
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•teaib Ma raamk M.. horaw Mate
•ad l alaakta.
Cfowt Nan mm Lor* mm lao
Js-nwkar lk. law „
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U a DEPUTY BURVEYOB.
Kaaldaaeai Milk klniL «».!, ......
Uta «• (Nyapis, fta«m
i lovnrnmaiii iinoa a atwoiailr Tow Mali..
aurvpyod ami plaited. Hallraada I nklTI
! and Irvala run Air drains. I7J. lIUl '
Insd nod rharadter rapnrtad.
<>l viiiola. Auril Ik. IBM. If
i«»a anprum. , wwvuMtßt,
MffUk A NFFUMTH
House Moving f Raising.
Will MlaoMioad hi
MOVING HEAVY MAMMir AND SAFES.
TM K CMOICMT Or
Wines, Liquors aad Cigars,
EimitiT FnuM MM,
OH MAIH STRSBT. HIAR THIRD.
Poll to attention and Uta boat of HMtlu.
OlTmnla, April M. IMA. |» *
Brewer Ac 00..
BEEF. Him IWUEiL, LAIIB,
kaallri aai "f riwblaa
orricß. COR. rimi AND RAIN rrturi*
Anf. Ik. IMb aalrtf
•UMl.laiu. Bias Nrt.al
The 1). and D. Reaoit,
'l'll A umprtataraaflka steward tea-. ra
hoar, tafca a drlr# la TawwaWr MMBBV lh- a, •
rial. .Kara Ika aary
tad laatkaa -111 ka aarrrd al all tearaAa*
M. L. ADAMS, M. D.»
Physician and Surgeon,
jdS MBfer :r%r ~ • *
M»»Tuiru, w. t.
J«* A. Kally, Pm.
Tk» b»| or alM*. 11,1,n M #IMH
Iron haatf " [I,IU
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*wi» *u ioBN Miu4Mi nvmrmt,