OCR Interpretation


Washington standard. [volume] (Olympia, Wash. Territory) 1860-1921, November 10, 1893, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022770/1893-11-10/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

\tV;uilumylcm standard
Ol \ 'il l \\ \>||.
I, i!ia IAIMV,. \i»\. in. iv:;.
A A . from the 15illr.t-Hox.
• ' . '.'• . : ha- ,ii
a• 1 d I' it •!; .o (.. the
wi.al u . \j-leutly views a- a
. ... !• " a:: ! I'- , A et- tip,ill tic
f ture policy of the nation. A-might
' • .' • t>.i the opinions < xpr> >1
are deeply ting, d with party feeling,
i tin;. rvc in a m.tiim rto show
the drill of public policy, lor wl at
ev.-r inspire- .ntideuce or . reatcs dis
trust i- a powerful intluenee for or
again*t either j arty d. pendent up.n
a fo <• b.ili"t :'..r -uj port.
<. ~ Meiiravv attributes the result
'• * faith IN PRI IFI . lion of ARM ricaa IN
<l ist-i. a:..) believe- that M. Kinl. yi
•ii hie : T tie* I'r. -ideiitial succession.
M.IJ >r I! "W. ii, State '1 I ■ usurer's opin
ion i- ab.en the same,an Ihe think - the
o - i t indicates a reversal of public
opinion throughout th. country. Au
ditor Crimes waves the sanguinary
garment wildly above his head. He
declares that the "loyal people of the
north heard the rebel yell of the South
ern brigadiers during the debate on
the repeal of the Federal election law,
and are not yet ready to turn over the
government to their keeping." It is
.piite evident that this gentleman is,
politically speaking, like the automa
t'>n wound up fur a special service to
Spanish royalty, and whatever lie says
of that nature can have little intlnence
with sensible people. E. 1). Cowan,
Secretary of the State Land Commis
sion thinks that the result has been
influenced largely by an impression
that the ('resident is disposed to carry
out the plank ii. the national platform
rather than the modified interpreta
tion of it made in his letter of accept
ance. Mr. Phillips, of the First .Na
tional hank, thinks that the result
will have a good effect on business in
terests. Col. Owings, of the Capital
National bank, in a classical manner,
declares that under a tariff for revenue
the results have been had, and the
Democracy is consequently over
thrown. This summary way of dis
posing of a matter that has had no be
ginning and is very far from having
an ending may suit the Colonel, but
not the people to whom it is addressed,
l'hil Skillman says it results from a
combination of two elements, tariff and
finance; distrust of the former and
hard times. I'inancial depression al
ways mitigates against the party in
power. John A. Rea becomes so hope
lessly lost amid the " smokeless smoke
stacks" he erects as a simile of finan
cial depression, that we can hardly
follow him to the end of his metaphor.
These and the " Democratic panic," in
his opinion, have brought about resus
citation of the apparently lifeless
corpse of his party, and he is filled
with glee thereat. Dr. Armstrong, in
a neat, terse sentence, as palatable as
one of his own sugar-coated pills, de
clares that he glories "in the triumph
of American manhood for a *lean ju
diciary in the election of Bartlett and
the defeat of Maynard in New York."
Mr. Welty, Receiver of the Land Office,
says it is the tariff. Mr. Mills, the
Register, was absent when the reporter
called, but left on his desk a portrait
of McKinley endorsed " Logieul Re
publican candidate for 1896."
Among the Democrats consulted
were C. J. Lord, of the Capital Na
tional Bank, who regarded the result
in New 5 ork as a sweeping victory for
President Cleveland, and a slap in the
face for Senator Hill. Mr. E. T.
oung thought the result indicated a
restoration of " confidence" to the Re
publican party, but there was no as
surance that it would be lasting. "It
is an off year and unusual conditions
have existed." F. G. Deming regarded
it as an off year result that always fol
lows a general election. It will have
little effect in the future, except in
bringing Gov. McKinley forward for
the Presidential nomination.
Among the Populists B. M. Price,
the editor of the Capital, arose at the
bidding of the scribe and declared that
the large vote in certain States that
have been changed from the Demo
cratic to the Republican columns, in
dicated that the people are going back
and forth, to the old political parties,
seeking relief from the burdens im
posed, which never comes. Time
alone can tell that these organizations
are camping on the same ground.
Under present conditions Gov. Mc-
Kinley must be regarded as the logical
candidate of the gold-bugs and manu
facturers' association in the next
presidential campaign. J. C. Kleber
said it was a laudslide owing to a too
heavy precipitation ot Clevelandism.
The fact of the whole matter ia that
the usual conditions which create
what is known as an " off-year" have
prevailed to a much larger extent
than usual the past year. The politi
cians who have been routed out of
warm places at the public crib have
not been slow to take advantage of
them, and place every responsibility
for suspension of industry or business
failure upon the administration.
When attention is called to the fact
that the depression begun before the
Republicans went out of power, the
stereotyped reply is " Oh, it is u want
of confidence in the Democratic pol
icy, that has produced these results."
If one has the temerity to state the
truth, that hard times began a year or
more before the people voted for Presi
dent in 1892, and that the overwhelm
ing majority cast for the Democratic
ticket was for a trial of some new aid
to prosperity, he is met with some joc
ular remark about dating back further
than the memory can conveniently
grasp.
It is very natural for the plethoric
manufacturer to place the responsibil
ity of reduction of force, or suspension
of business, upon bis political op] on
ents who have never sanctioned his
grasping methods, and it is very con
venient to make party capital at the
same time in aid of those who have
built up a class of wealthy autocrats.
What does it matter to them if by a
few months' suspension, their friends
are returned to power, and anew lease
* pi :tuuity f. r public plunder i
ui v. a '
Ihi I dam . povv. :b. tvv.. u tin tvv<>
'•.it par tic.- of t hi.- country is really
in.-re volatile and un-tcady than the
i • -verbially eccentric French nation,
l! -el- up .ill idol t lay to pull it
anvil t. 'IIMIOIV. A pr.Couiul man
ifc-tation of gratitude for public duly
will pi rformed lias been closely fol
lowed by 11: -1 unmi-takablc manifes
tation- of want of confidence ami
soin. tiim - the most hitter hatred.
How. und. r such condition-, can wi
'••• turpiisd that a few of the States
uve mini ni-licd the '• powers that
be" that t> nure of cilice is decidedly
precarious'.'
An Appalling Disaster.
The di-patches are burdened this
vv.. k by the details of another horror,
whereby 1.000 persons were hurled
into eternity. This disaster occurred
at Santander, Spain, Friday night,
and was the explosion of a ship-load
of dynamite, on the ship Yolo, while
lying at the dock. It. seems that the
-hip took lire, and a large crowd
gathered about unaware of the dan
g. rous nature of thw cargo. The (iov
cruor of the province directed the ef
forts of the tiremcn to subdue the
(lames, although he was aware of the
dangerous explosion so near at hand,
i When the lire reached the dynamite,
j there was an explosion which de
-1 stiovcd sixty houses, and damaged
many others, and the latest informa
tion places the number of human
; lives sacrificed at 1,000. The people
! of the city wore paralyzed by the dis
-1 aster, and no effort was made to ex
! tinguish the fire which resulted
' from the flaming brands that were
j thrown broadcast hv the mighty
power. Telegrams were sent to Val
! encia, Rurgus and Yalladolid for en
gines and men to fight the lire, hut it
was impossible to check the (lames
when they arrived, and lully one-half
the city is in ashes.
Santander is a city of 45,000 popu
lation, on the Ray of Biscay, 207 miles
north of Madrid, Spain. It has been
a busy and thriving place, possessing
manufacturers, founderies, tanneries,
breweries and fish-curing establish
ments. Its commercial relations with
South America and Cuba are import
ant.
+ .
Wrangle Over a "Dead Man's Shoes."
What has come over the people that
such scenes as are narrated in a Chi
cago dispatch of Saturday should lie
enacted? Dark indeed are the times
which produce men who will wrangle
for poss. sion of a little brief authority,
in the piesence of the emblems of
mourning over a chief who had so
lately been removed by the gory hand
of the assassin.
The dispatch reads: "Before the
cr 'pe-draper speaker's desk stood two
aldermen, political opponents, each
declaring himself chairman of the
body. The reading clerk leaped
'upon the back of one of the contest
ants and tried to eject liim. Another
clerk tore up the resolution because
it was not in line with that which his
party desired. Over the sombre draped
rails of the speaker's stand leaped
another alderman upon the back of
the clerk, and his colleagues flocked to
his aid. Upon him jumped the alder
man of the opposing faction, and
clutching at the throat of the man
who by force was trying to get before
the council that which should have
been legally received. Police officers
rushed into the enclosure to separate
the struggling aldermen, and in the
fight that ensued the crape hung
about the desk of the dead mayor was
rent, torn down, and trampled under
foot. Men who three days before spent
money and labor to honor Mayor Har
rison disgraced his memory by a
disreputable brawl over the right to
sit for twenty minutes in his chair.
The council chamber is guarded by
police officers and no one is allowed to
enter. Shortly after Chairman Mc-
Gillen refused to declare Swift elected
the Republican aldermen withdrew to
the ante-room and proceeded to swear
in Swift as mayor. The matter will
now rest until the regular meeting of
the council Monday night."
THREATS AGAINST THE PRESIDENT.—
A special foice of police have lieen de
tailed to guard the White Honse
against an assault from a dan
gerous crank, who hails from Boise,
Idaho. It seems that the informa
tion came from the keeper of a res
taurant He declares that a
short time ago a miner came to his
place of business, who was out of em
ployment, and in the course of a heat
ed discussion upon the silver question,
declared that if the repeal bill passed
he would kill the man who be knew
should be held responsible for its pass
age. The man disappeared and the
restaurant keeper deemed it his duty
to proceed to Washington and give
warning. Immediately upon arrival
he started for the White House, and
found lurking about the promenade
the same individual who had threat
ened the President's life. He then
went to the police and told the story.
The information was considered of ;
sufficient importance to warrant
measures of safety.
THE STATE'S CASH-BOX. —Following
was the amount of cash on hand in
the various funds of the State of
Washington, November 1,1893:
General fund • •>■,
Military fund ... " "Vil9«
Interest fund ...1 41)
Permanent aehool fund 15.VJM sr,
Current school fund . 5'231 no
Tide land fund fSB
Deposit for purvey of tide laudß gWs 75
Revolving fuud 49 70a 53
special aehool land deposit I*o7l fiO
rn«h commission funa .... 732 70
state library 2 ,500 *6
T0ta1.... 9*66 ** 11 94
AT THE HELM AGAIN.— Cov. MC-
Graw resumed the cares of office
Tuesday afternoon, immediately after
his return from the World's Fair. He
is enthusiastic over the big show, and
thinks our State made an excellent
display, except in that which she
. should have excelled—a forestry ex
j hil.it. The Governor very diplomati
cally refrains from censuring the
Commissioners, lie may well leave
that task to the newspapers.
■ " ■ « »•» ■ .
ISN'T it a little strange to see Re
publicans going into extasics over
their party carrying such Stales as
Massachusetts, lowa and Ohio?
The Elections.
In N< « York, tin l,igislature
stands: Senate, Republicans I'.', Dem
ocrats 13. ll..use, Republicans Til,
I lomocrats .7.7. Complete returns
show the election of Ilepuhliean eandi
date for S.'i retarv of State of liy 21'.,11.77
plurality, and tor Judge of Court of
Appeals I y h7,UM».
Ohio returns place (!ov. Mckinley's
plurality over Neal at and 30,-
000 majority over all three opponents.
The Legislature stands Republicans
Democrats 2.1. Mckinley carries
00 out of the SS counties of the State.
It is the largest majority ever scored
in the State except by llrough over
Vallandigbam in lbo3. All the Con
gressional districts but two have gone
Republican.
Returns from Massachusetts indi
cate about 10,000 majority for (Ireen
halge Rep, over Russell, Dem. In
| the Senate 140 Republicans will report
and 7 Democrats—three districts not
heard from. In the House 1.7;! Repub
licans have been elected, IS Democrats,
and 118 districts to report,
i In lowa Frank D. Jackson, Rep.,
: for tiovernor will have a plurality of
j 3.7,000 over Boies, Dem. The re
-1 maimler of the Repuhliean State
ticket is elected by majorities ranging
from 110,000 to 1-7,000. Legislature
I strongly Republican.
The legislature of New Jersey
j stands: Senate, Republicans 11, Dem-
I ocrats 10; House, Republicans 34,
: Democrats 20.
Virginia is a clean sweep for the
j Democratic State and Legislative
1 tickets.
A very small vote was cast in South
| Dakota, probably less than 3.7,000.
I The Republicans elect seven of the
eight Circuit Judges and stand a good
j chance for the eighth.
| The contest in Nebraska was be
v twecn the Republican and the Fopu
j lists tickets for Judiciary olliccrs.
The Republicans elect remainder of
the State ticket and make slight gains
over the populists on county officers.
In the First Congressional district
of Michigan Griffith, Democrat, is
elected by from 1,000 to 1,500 niaj.
Illinois elects the whole Republican
judicial ticket, with t possibly an ex
ception—Kraft, wlio has some anar
chistic bearings.
In Kansas, Republicans elect the
officers of IK) out of 105 counties of
the State. The Democratic and Pro
hibition vote was small.
Kentucky is solidly Democratic not
withstanding the claim of Populistic
strength before election. The Demo
cratic legislative nominees are elected
by increased majorities.
Maryland went Democratic on all
that was before the people—the legis
lative and judicial tickets. Legisla
ture is Democratic by two-thirds and
all five of the judges are from that
party.
Colorado is almost entirely Repub
lican in the county elections.
As full returns come in majorities \
continue to increase. Ohio is now up
to 85,000, New York 90,000, Massa
chusetts 30,000, Pennsylvania 130,000,
lowa 35,000. A heroic remedy is
sometimes servicable in saving life
when all else fails. May those who
hold the reins be admonished in time.
Some Benefits of the Fair.
A. 1). Charlton, Asst. (Jen. Passen
ger Agent of tho Northern Pacific
R. R. Co., at Portland, Oregon, re
turned Monday to that city, from a
trip to Chicago and the East. Speak
ing of the results of the Fair, he gives
this promising picture of an immediate
effect that will be felt by the north
west coast.
He says: " The Midway Plaisance
never presented a more lively appear
ance than docs the Northern Pacific
depot at St. Paul at present. It is
crowded from morning to night with
people who visited the World's Fair,
and after a careful scrutiny of the
products of the various States, decided
that the Northwest offers better in
ducements than any other section of
the country.
" The average number of people de
parting each day since Oct. 20, is 310.
Of these it is estimated that 45 per
cent, are persons who intend to settle
in the Northwest, and tiie remaining
05 per cent, are residents of the
coast returning from the fair. All,
or at least most of the prospective
settlers, purchased tickets for Oregon
and Washington, and will, without
doubt locate in one of these two
States. Had Oregon erected a State
building at the fair its products would
have received more attention, but as
it was, the magnificence of the ex
hibits which carried off prizes did not
receive the attention they warranted.
During the last week, the Washington
building was crowded from morning
until night with persons desiring to
see exhibits and get literature issued
by the State. However, all persons
intending to come west obtained
pamphlets descriptive of Oregon, and
saw our exhibit. This State will
reap ae much benefit as its northern
neighbor."
A VICTORY FOR THE "HEATHEN
CHINEE."— " The Six Companies" and
their attorneys have been too much
for the U. S. Government backed up
by a decision that established the con
stitutionality of the Geary law beyond
question. Attorney General Olney,
last Saturday, gave orders to the U. S.
Marshals, having Chinamen in custody
ordered deported by the United States
courts, to discbarge them, unless
charged with something more than
the violation of the exclusion law. It
is said that a tacit understanding
exists between the Six Companies and
the U. S. Government that all China
men in the country will comply with
the requirement of registration within
six months embraced in the new law.
American outlaws do not receive such
considerate treatment.
CRFEI.TY OF ANARCHY. —Some crazy
anarchist at Barcelona, Spain, threw
two dynamite bottibs in a crowded
theater, during the performance of
" William Tell," one of which ex
ploded killing a score or more of men
and women, against whom he could
not possibly have had a shadow of
grievance. The other boom fell into
the lap of a woman and rolled thence 1
tlience harmlessly to the floor. '
NATIONAL CAPITAL.
ANTICIPATED EFFECTS OF THE
REPEAL.
■ Ispprlrnir llriiiniiolralrw III)' >cii*-
>11) )>• si \i » Hull' ill Ilii- Si'liiilr
Hills In lin ill I I'siriioilio %
llriilhrr uf I'risldiii 1 lliirrisuii
Srrklllu SHI mill I' A l olltcrrss
■ niial Breathing Spill Tlii' Xlim
roi- Hoc Iri lie Will In- Applied In
'l'ri'si I mi'll I of llrazll.
WASHINGTON, NOV. I!, LB'JI!.
Carlisle are Loth lirin in the belief that
the repeal of the purchasing clause of
the Sliernian silver law, now an ac
complished fact, w ill soon bring about
a state of affairs that will make the
much tsilked about issue of bonds un
neceasary, and neither of them
wishes to issue bonds until circum
stances shall make such an issue
absolutely necessary. Democrats in
Congress, or at least si majority
of them, would like to escape authoriz
ing sin issue of bonds, if it can pos
sibly be done. It will be much
easier for President Cleveland to speak
positively and definitely on the bond
■ piestion a month hence than it is
now, and it is probable that bis mes
sage to the regular session of Congress
will take a decided stand one way or
the other on the subject, and I ven
ture the prediction that the state of
business, public and private, for the
next month will decide which. If the
expected increase in business shall
result in largely increasing the reve
nues of the government, as Secretary
Carlisle believes it will, the adminis
tration can get through without bonds.
The movement for a change in the
j rules of the Senate is growing unite
! rapidly, and it is among the proba
bilities that a change will he made
early in the regular session. Several
I amendments to the rules have this
week been proposed by Senators Hill
; and Blackburn, and other Senators
speak of offering others. All of these
will be referred to the Committee on
Rules, which will, it is believed, in
: due time, report an amendment that
wiil accomplish the end aimed at—
: give the majority of the Senate the
authority to order a vote whenever
jit may think that the debate has
been sufficiently prolonged, an author
ity possessed by the House and by
nearly every legislative bodv in the
world. Unless the Republicans shall
oppose the change, it is expected that
it will be easily accomplished.
Representative Bailey, of Texas,
thinks Uncle Sam pays out lots of
I money without receiving anything
approaching an e<iuivalent in return
therefor. He has introduced two
! bills, each of which lie thinks will |
! stop a big leak of that kind. One of j
them provides ior the repeal of the j
law's providing for the payment of \
retired army any navy oflicers and j
that the pay of such officers hereto-1
fore retired shall cease when the bill I
becomes a law. The other repeals the j
laws providing for the payment of re- <
tired judges from the U. S. courts and
stops the pay of all those now on the !
retired list. Whether there is any
nrobability of either of these bills be
coming laws it is too early to say, but
Mr. Bailey is thoroughly in earnest
and will do his best to push them
through.
Mr. J. S. Harrison, of Kansas City,
ex-1 resident Harrison's Democratic
brother, is in Washington seeking an
office. He wants to be Surveyor at
Kansas City.
While all of the Senators and Rep
resentatives are doubtless glad of the
opportunity to go home for a few days
before the beginning of the regular
session, there are quite a number of
prominent Demoerats who expressed
the opinion that it would have been
better to have let the extra session inn
right along until the time for begin
ning the regular session. The ma
jority, however, thought that no time
would be saved by remaining in ses
sion, and the majority rules, usually,
in the Democratic party.
One real reform was adopted by
Congress this week when it decided
that bills which pass either House or
Senate shall be printed instead of
being enrolled by band. It is be
lieved that this change will prevent
many and costly errors which have oc
curred during the closing hours of
every session of Congress, in the en
rollment of hills.
In reply to a question as to what
action the President had taken on the
report that emissaries ol several Euro
pean nations were secretly aiding the
Brazilian insurgents and that their
purpose was to overthrow the republic
and re-establish the monarchy, a
prominent official, not a member of
the cabinet, said; " I am not at liberty
to enter into details, but you can rest
assured that tins administration will
assert the Monroe doctrine and pro
tect the commercial interests of Amer
ican citizens in Brazil and elsewhere
at all hazards, and it will do it without
the bluster and jingoism which charac
terized President's Harrison's dealings
with Chili." AH of the facts concern
ing the Brazilian revolution in the
possession of the State department
were laid before the cabinet this week
and a unanimous agreement was
reached, the nature of which was not,
for obvious reasons, made public.
____________ DEM.
MORE Loss OF WHEAT.— Four inches
of snow fell over a portion of Eastern
Washington, on the 2d, where thous
and of acres of wheat were yet stand
ing. The damage will be immense,
and the loss will come with crushing
force on the farmers who were be
ginning to believe that a portion of
their crops not destroyed by the Octo
ber rains, would be saved.
PRESIDENT Cleveland and Gov. Mc-
Graw have decided that Nov. 30tli
shall be the day of public thanksgiv
ing. Gov. Pennoyer, of Oregon, has
decided that Nov. 23d—just one week
previous—shall be the day for rejoic
ing, thus illustrating the individuality
expressed by the State legend: Alii
volat propriis.
—•♦ ■
THE steamers Albany and Philadel
phia on lake Michigan, lately came
into collision and both sunk. Twenty
four lives were lost.
THE late storms caused considerable
damage on the water-front at Port
Townsend. The sloop Lydia was
suuk.
John Daugherty, the wife-murderor,
is con lined in the iron tank at the
Waterville courthouse, and is still
very weak, although his chances of
recovery from exposure and lack of;
food are improving. When first ar-!
rested he refused to take any nourish- i
ment, expressing a determination to!
die. In an effort to open his mouth in
order to force down food and medi
cine, two of his teeth were broken out.
He has since reconsidered his resolu
tion to starve.
The Goldendale tlouring mills arc
now working on an order of 500 bar- j
rels of flour for shipment to China, i
This is the second order for a similar i
amount within a short time. '
THE CITY COUNCIL.
Ilial Kml) | s Hnrili iii With I'rti
li sis.
1 lie City Council met last night
with all members present except the
Mayor and Councilman I.amnion.
Councilman IJallwcg was elected to
preside at this meeting.
The Judiciary committee reported
with regard to a communication from
the City Treasurer relating to over
drafts on the Central and Twelfth
street funds, they recommended that
when a sullicient amount is collected
011 said funds, it be transferred to the
general fund in order to make good
the deficiency. Report was adopted.
With regard to city warrant No.
l.Ofi'J, drawn by mistake on Thirteenth
street, the committee recommended
tluit it be paid from the general fund
whenever the balance in said fund
shall be suflicient for that purpose.
Report adopted.
A communication was read from E.
R. Kabbeson, chief of the lire depart
ment of Montesano, asking whether
the old lire bell was for sale, and if so,
for how much. Referred.
A protest by John Byrne against
street grade assessment of lots, 1, 'J, :t,
I, and (! of Byrne's subdivision of
block t. Aycr's addition to Olympia,
was referred to the committee on
Streets, Wharves and Bridges.
Protests from residents on Wash
ington street, between Union and
Fifteenth against the assessment for
grading said street, signed by Philip
lliltz, Mary J. lliltz, M. Shields, Mary
J. Dolan, R. Frost, F. O'Brien, Inez
Norton and M. O'Neil, was referred.
Protest from William Lemon per
Millard Lemon against the assessment
on lot 1, block 10, p. 1). Moore's ad
dition, was referred.
Protest from J,. W. Ostraniler
against the grading of Mills street, was
referred.
A protest from T. C. Van Epps
against grading Mills street, was
referred.
A communication from Mrs. B. W.
Davis protesting against the assess
ment on her property abutting' on
Kiglith street between Jefferson and
Central, and asking for damages, was
referred.
A protest from Ethel Armstrong
against grading Mills street, was re
ferred.
j A petition from O. R. Simcnson, J.
j Lounsberry, R. L. Robertson ami Mrs.
I I'. A. Rogers for non-confirmation of
j assessment for grading Maple Park
| roadway, was granted.
| A protest front O. C. White against
grading Mills street, was referred, as
was also one by Mrs. L. W. Percival to
the same effect.
The City Marshal reported a collec
tion of s.">o7 for licenses.
A communication front C. B. Mann
I asking a continuance of the assess
ment on Grant avenue because, on ac
count of his brother's death, lie had
not been able to examine into the
matter. His petition was granted.
City Attorney Linn reported regard
ing the city's right to open an alley
through block 14 of Sylvester's addi
tion. He stated that in his opinion
the city had title to a ten-foot alley,
hut that an attempt to take posses
sion would cause considerable litiga
tion, as some of the property owners
would contest the city's right. The re
port was referred.
A communication was read from 0.
V. Bissell, who wishes to remove his
shingle mill front Chambers' lake to
this city, and asking for a location.
The Committee on Ways and Means J
was instructed to act on this matter'
in conjunction with the Board of
Trade.
On motion of Phipps, it was decided
to hold a meeting at 10 o'clock to day
for the purpose of considering the tax
levy for 18i).'L
An ordinance was passed with re
gard to willful and malicious de
struction of public projicrty, and im
posing a fine of from $5 to SSO.
An ordinance for constructing a
sidewalk on the west side of Franklin
street between Fifteenth and Maple
Park was referred.
An ordinance for constructing a I
sidewalk on the north half of Maple j
Park avenue in front of lot 14, block j
2, P. D. Moore's addition ; also one for
constructing n sidewalk in front of lot
14, block 2, same addition, and in
front of lot 17, block 2, were laid on
the table for one' week.
On motion of Phipps all assessments
which had been protested were carried
over one week.
By request of George B. Lane, Presi
dent of the County Horticultural So
ciety, Phipps moved that the Com
mittee on Health, Police and Public
Property be authorized to loan the
society 110 chairs belonging to the
city. The motion was carried.
Numerous bills were recommended
to be paid.
1 The Council adjourned to 10 o'clock
to-day.
The City Council, at its meeting to
day, provided for a 15-mill tax levy,
apportioned as follows:
General r, mills
Street 3 M
.Hewer . 1 ••
Boua interest 5 44
Total 15 mills
After appointing the following offi
cers of election, Council adjourned:
First Ward—Polling place, Court
house basement; Inspector, M. C.
Eugley; Judges, N. Ostrander, F.
Graves.
Second Ward—Polling place, Barnes'
Hook Ladder room; Inspector, Jos.
McCarrogher; Judges, Sam Dobrin,
John Miller Murphy.
Third Ward—Polling place, Union
block; Inspector, W. Cullen; Judges,
P. Cook, Nat. Marris.
Fourth Ward—Polling place, Byrne
building, between Cherry and Chest
nut; Inspector, H. Young; Judges,
H. R. Hill, J. W. Dent.
Fifth Ward—Polling place, Dolan
house, Thirteenth and Main. Inspec
tor, J. V. Yantis; Judges W. E.
Mitchell, JAmes Doherty.
Sixth Ward—Polling place, Bout
well's store. Inspector, David Mitch
ell; Judges, H. V. Smedley, F. Gra
ham.
Special Prices.
For thirty days Rogers the Photog
rapher will make cabinet photos for
$3 per dozen. We use the American
aristo paper which for brilliancy and
softness of finish cannot be excelled.
This reduction is but temporary and
those desiring good work at reduced
prices will do well to avail themselves
of this opportunity. Southeast cor
ner Main and Fifth streets, Olympia,
Wash.
At Colfax Coroner Shaw has turned
over to theSherilFall the evidence in his
possession that might lead to the
conviction of the murder of A. 11.
Cooper. The articles consist of the
pistol with which the deed was done;
the handkerchief in which the watches
and cartridges were wrapped when
found outßide the Pullman hotel; the
cartridges; the small oil can that was
found in Parker's room, and the
burglar's nippers with which the doors
were opened, as well as a couple of
keys showing the marks of the nippers.
No further evidence than that already
reported has been found thus far
against Parker, the imprisoned suspect.
James Kelly, for whom a warrant
has been out for the assault on Pat
Donovan in a Walla Walla saloon, has
gwen himself up, and was released on
SSOO bail. Donovan seems to be doing
as well as could be expected.
| "SKIPPED" |- -| "SKIPPED" |
OLYMI'IA THEATER
•HMIN MILI.Ki: MI'KI'IIY, and Proprietor.
I
NOW FOR A GOOD LAUGH!
The original and only Fowler & Warmington's Comedians,
in their revised and reconstructed version of the
play that has made all America laugh,
flf SKIPPED lq t
f (A
„BY THE LIGHT OF THE MOON it
INTRODUCING ■
Budd Ross, Eddie Shaync, Ed. O'Connor,
Little Eddie, Lida Wells, Mae Worden,
And a Brilliant Supporting Company.
EverylKii Hew anil Better man Ever.
NEW FEATURES, NEW SPECIALTIES,
NEW DANCES, NEW MUSIC.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13.
PIUCEB—SHe, T"»c, find sl. Sale of scats ut M. O'Connor's Saturday.
1 "SKIPPED" h H "SKIPPED" |
Korlhrrn I'arlfli- last Time.
Commencing Sunday, October Ist, the
i Northern Pacific Railroad will resume
I its double daily train service from Port
land to St. Paul and Chicago. Both
trains will be equipped with Pullman's
'latest Drawing room Sleepers, Pullman
! Upholstered Tourist, Magnificent Pining
| Cars, and elegant High Back Coaches,
j affording a quick and most enjoyable
I trip across the continent. Rates, time
| tables at id general information will be
cheerfully furnished upon application to
A. K. STANFORD,
s2ff-tf Agent.
A Sur* Cure for I'll*-*.
Itching Piles are known by moisture
; like perspiration, causing intense itching
when warm. This form as well as
I Blind, Bleeding or Protruding, yield at
once to Pr. ltosanko's Pile Remedy,
which acts directly on parts effected,
aborbs tumors, allays itching and effects
a permanent cure. oOcts. Druggists or
mail. Circulars free. Dr. Bosanktb
Philadelphia, Pa- Sold by Acme Drug
Store, Marr & Ross Proprietors, Olym
pia, Washington.
———-♦ « ♦
4'liirago 850.05.
tit. I.out* *17.23.
From Oct. 15th to Oct. Hist the N.
P. R. R. will sell round-trip continu
ous passage tickets, as above, good to
return until Nov. 18th.
A. E. STANFORD,
2t Agent.
At Price* to Suit the Time*.
1 will sell knives, brushes, razors
and barbers' outfits, hereafter, at strict
ly cost prices. Call and see if this is
not so. J. L. BROWN.
Olympia, Aug. 4, 1893. tf
M. A. Koontz, of Mount Vernon,
went to the house of Mrs. Gottschalk
who was taking catc of bis ((-months
old baby, grabbed the child and made
off with it, though there was quite a
little due on its keeping. It was just
train time, and only the fact of the
train's being two minutes late onablcd
a deputy sheriff'to arrest him just as
it was pulling out. He is held under
SSOO bonds on three charges.
SSO A YEAR FOR LIFE.
1
Substantial Rewards for Those Whose
Answers are Correct.
A man once entered a |>rii*on when* wan confined
a condemned criminal. On making a reoiieat to
be conducted into the presence of the doomed
man, the visitor wan informed that none but rela
tives were permitted to see the primmer. The vis
itor said: " Brothers and sinters have 1 none, hut
that man's (the prisoner's) father is my father's
son."
He was at once taken to the prisoner. Now,
what relation was the prisoner to the visitor?
The Agriculturalist Publishing Company will
give |ot) a year tor life to the person sending the
first correct answer; $-'»00 to the second: 3rd.
4th. $100; Mh, and over 10.U00 other rewards,
consisting of pianos, organs, ladies and gents gold
uiul sliver watches, silver services, diamond rings,
etc.
To the person sending the last correct answer
will be given a high-toned piano, t«T the next to
the last a beautiful organ, and the next 5,000 will
receive valuable prizes of silverware, Jfcc.
ItI'LKS.- (1) All answers must be sent by mail,
and bear postmark not later than Dec. 31, 1*93.
l 2) There will be no charge whatever to enter this
competition, but all who compete are expected to
scud one dollar for six mouths subscriptioh to
either TIIK LADIES' HOME MAGAZINE or TUK
CANADIAN 'AOKICULTU K A LIST —two of the choic
est illustrated periodicals of the day. (3) All
prize winners will be expected to assist us iu ex
tending oar circulation. (4) The first correct an
swer received (sender's postmark taken in all
cases as date of receipt, so as to give every one an
equal chance, no matter where he or she may re
side), will secure the first prize; the secoud, the
next prize, and so on.
TIIK AGRICULTURALIST is an old established
concern, and possesses ample means to enable it
to carry out all Its promises. (Send for priutcd
list of former prize wit ners )
JUDGES— The followiug well knowu gentlemen
have consented to act as judges aud will see that
the prizes are fairly awarded—Commodore Cal
cult, (Proprietor Calculi's Line of Steamers), Pe
terborough, and Mr. W. Kohertsou, President
Times Printing Company, Peterborough. Register
all money letters. Address. AGRICULTURALIST
PUB. Co.«(L'td), Peterborough, Canada.
A Picture of Russian Despotism
Out of the
Jaws of Death
OUR NEW SERIAL
i £>>"*! READ IT
Wanted.
An agent for 14 Wonderland." Sells on sight.!
One of the beet subscription book* ever i>ut on
the market. Apply to
MRS. T. 11. WILLI AM HON,
At Hildcrhrandl's, corner Franklin am! Third
streets. It
Thos. Mattingly,
Fine Blacksmithing
Horses Shod at $2 Per
Span-New Shoes.
Othor Work in Proportion. A Trial So
licited.
Corner Third and Washington (streets.
Notice to Creditors.
'PO the creditors of Alexander Karquhar. de
-1 ceased, and the creditors of Jaue McKay
Faruuhar. deceased.
All persona having claims against either of
said deceased parties, are hereby required to
present them with the nc< -canary voui hers
within one year aftei the tirst publication of
this notice, at the Capital National Hank, in
the city of Olympia, Wu.
K. FROST,
I'. J. LORD.
A H. CHAMBER-*,
Executors of the last will of Alexander For
quhar, and administrators of the estate of Jain-
McKay Farquhar.
Date of firat publication, Nov. 10, ltiitf. ot
Wanted.
A situation n* nurse or for doing general house
work. A(Mrt>* MIW. F. NKWKLL,
This office.
NOTICE FOR ITIILICATIOXT
I. AND OFFICE AT OLVMCIA, WASH., {
November 1, IMfcl. j
Notier iw hereby irfveu that the following-named
, settler has tiled notice of his intention to make
final moot in support of his claim, and that Haiti
proof will I M* made before the KogUtor autl Re
ceiver at Oh ninia, Wash., on Saturday. I»ec. 9th,
ltfctf. viz: Andrew Olson, Homestead Kutry No,
10.70 T. f<>r the N\V « 4 of NK and KSof NW
bee. 1, Tp. 21 N. It 1 West.
He names the following wituesses to prove his
continuous residence upon and cultivation of said
land: H. M. Austin, of\aiighn, Wash.; Stephen
I.ivlnsrston, of Vaughn. Waab.; K. J. Mollend. of
Vaughn, Wash.; a. Alverson. of Vaughn, Wash.
l»EO. li. MILLS.
_ Register.
Pate of nrst publication, Nov. 3,1893.
WANTFD A for our
111*11 I "111 Faintly I it aiury. great
est book ever offered to the public.
A Christina. I'rnpnl for liotli old and
young.
Our coupon system, which we use in
selling this great work, enables eacli pur
chaser to gel the book VRKE, so every
one purchases.
For his tirst week's work one agent's
profit is $I«8.00. Another $136. A lady
lias just cleared $l2O lor her tirst week's
work.
Write for particulars, and if you can be
gin at once semi SI.OO for outfit. We give
I you exclusive territory, and pay large
commissions out lie sales of sub-agents.
Write at once for the agency for vour
county.
Address all communications to
K.WU, McNALLY A COi,
Chicago.
THE NEW
FOLD BAn
U Restaurant. II
Palslry Building, Main Street.
Everything New and First-Class.
1.. CORMIER, Proprietor.
Summons.
STATE or WAPIIINGTONJ
County of Thurston. |
In the Superior Court.
Fannie W. Austin, Plaintiff, t
vs. ' , No. —
Arthur S. Austin, Defendant. 1
The state' of Washington, to the said Arthur 3.
Aomin, defi'iidau!: You are hereby summoned to
appear within twenty days afler the Her vice of
thin HiimmonH, exclusive of the date or aervlce,
and defend Ihe above entitled actiou in the court
atoreaald; and in cane of your failure ao to do,
judgment will be rendered against you. according
to the demand of the complaint, which will be
filed with the clerk of said court, or a copy of
which is herewith nerved upon yon.
IIOHART (i. 11 AGIN.
Plaintiff 4 * attorney, Wllllama block, Olympia,
Thurston county, Waab.
Date of tirnt publication, Oct. 27,1893. 7t
Notice.
I 'HE copartnership heretofore existing hetweeu
Beuj. llarned. D. 0. Hates and 0. C. Bates,
under the Arm name of llarned and Hates Broth
ers, Undertakers, In the city of Olympia, Wash
ington. is dissolved hv mutual consent, Kenj.
llarned rv-llriug from said Arm. l>. t;. Bates and
I'. C. Itatcs assuming all liabilities against the
late Arm. will continue the business at the old
staud under the llrin name ol Hates Bros., under
takers.
Dated Oct. 20, ISM. BEN'J. HARKED.
I). V. BATES.
H C. U. BATES.
Notice to Creditors.
OTICK is hereby given to creditors and ail
ix other persons itaviug claims agaiust the
estate of Franoia A. HotTman. late of Olvmpia,
in the county of Thurston, State of Washington,
to preseut the same with the ueeessary vouch
ers, within oue year from the date of this
notice to the undersigned at 115 West Fourth
street, (the name belli* her place for transac
tion of buHineßH) iu Olympia, Thurbton eouuty.
State of Waahington.
a . . . APOLLONIA HOFFMAN,
Administrator of the estate of Francis A.
Hoffman, defeated.
Hated at Olympia, Oct. 13.1893.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
LANK Omit AT OLYMPIA, WASH., I
October 12,1893. j
Notice is hereby given that the following named
settler has tiled notice of hia Intention to make
final proof in support of his claim, and that said
proof will be made before the Register and Re
ceiver at Olvmpia. Wash., on Saturday, Nov lstti
1893. viz: -fames McYittie, i're emptkm l>. 8. No.
ITU, for the SE »«' of SE of See. 2, Tp. 15 North,
Kaugc 2 East.
He names' the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon and cultivation of said
laud.\iz: William Hull, of Vclm, Wash ; John
Gravell, of Yelm. Wash.; Ocorge ltussel,of Vtim,
Wash; Joseph 11. Sumpter, of Yelra, Wash.
GEO. G. MII.LS,
Register.
Date of first publication, Oct. 13,1893.
THE BIVOUAC
MONIES ANO, WASH.
J as. A. Kelly, Pre,
The best of wines, liquors and cigars con
Mailt ly on baud.
~ROBT. FROSTT
DKALER IN
General Hardware,
AGENT FOR
Knapp, Burrell & Co.,
BAIN WAGONS
-AND—
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS.
D. M. Osborne & Co.,
SELF-BINDERS REAPERS
AND
MOWERS
-
Judson and Giant Powder,
For stump and tree blasting.
Goods at factory prices. Call for de
scriptive circulars.
m IN m IN IN >
WATER FRONT PROPERTY.
j Fifteen Hundred Feet or Less from the Capital City Property.
BILLINGS' ADDITION N
$1,000,000 Capitol to be Erected Within 1540 Feet from
This Addition,
J
This well known addition overlooks the beau
tiful Olympia business center, and when the
Capitol building is finished SBOO would not be
a high price for a lot in this addition, if our
city should grow as we think it ought to.
Get in On tlie Ground Fleer
BY BXJBCIi-A.SI3>Ta- NOW.
Seventy-five of these lots will be placed on the market
for 30 days at $75 each; $5 cash, and $5 per month. The
best savings bank is real estate, judiciously purchased.
The best way for those who have no property is to buy It
first and then pay for it.
New York, Chicago and Philadel
phia have faith in Olympia. Boston,
Atlanta and New Orleans are buying
property in Olympia.
\
Outsiders Have Confidence
in Olympia.
WRITE OR CALL OUST
Lacey Investment Co.
OLYMPIA, WASH.
T. d. McBRATNEY & CO.,
Practical IMnrciig and General Blacksmithingr^
CARRIAGE AND WAGON MAKERS AND REPAIRERS.
DKAI.KUS IN
CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, WACONS, ROAD CARTS,
I'lows and Agricultural Implements of all kinds.
will pay you to get our prices before buying elsewhere as
we are sellinc °
O
■ a ■<;. cash
April 28, 1833. t f
HIESTAMD, WARNER & CO, .
Corner .Fourth and Main.
AVHOLESALE DEALERS IN
STAPLE GROCERIES, FLOUR, OATS,
WHEAT ANI) HARLEY.
A *" c prepared to furnish car loads or mixed car loads of Oats,
Wheat, Parley, Steam Rolled Parley and Flour direct from our ware
house at Oaksdale.
Our Steam Rolled Barley is manufactured from No. 1 brewing
barley and is considered equal to oats.
HIESTAND, WARNER & CO.*
CHAMBERS HEOCK.
• . WALL PAPER . .
Stationey, School g Blank Books
TOYS, DOLLS, ETC.
Pictures Framed.
Agent for Bnttcrick Patterns.
M O'OOTNJINJOFI
Grainger Block, Main Street, Olympia, Wash.
Olympia, Wash., Jan. <>, 1892. t
OLYMPIA MUSIC HOUSE.
203 Fourth Street, Olympia, Washington.
Pianos and Organs on Easy Payments
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS OF ALL KINDS.
Sheet Music on Hand and n r nCMTfILI
to oxtnmi. D. r. UtIM IUIM,
mm AifENTioN TO MAIL ORDERS. Manager. *

xml | txt