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oi \ »l ri \% IMI. niiivw www MLii id. m. Wli»n a Washington Hi'. (Mi k: .wn how well the I Us ui, t id ( . '.lii.ibia i- guardtd against ;n. in-ions of -.cb tirmie- us ho com mands, b> would probably have ti.-si tit 1 before p - as the leader of a ri 1 '■ wiji. !i j lace thelusi lies outside the pale of the law tin moment tliey set f .ot within its bounds The va grancy law applies to all without visi hie moan-of -upp- rt, who are de-ti t :te and likely to become charges upon the city of Washington. 1 tie penalty is 'JO days in the workhouse at hard labor, but it rests with the judge to accept their promises to leave the city at once or accept $1(j0 bonds as surety that they will not become public charges or beg. There i- likewise an old law on the statute-honks, passed iu ISHO, which makes it an offense to bring into the district any destitute people who arc likely to become public charges, with a penalty of from $2.1 to $lO tine for each offense. If this law is enforced it will bear very lieavilv on the leaders of the several bands. There is another law regulating tlie j use of the capitol grounds. It forbids ! any gathering for a demonstration or' parade, the delivery of any oration or 1 the use of threatening language, or the display of any banner or device to attract attention, and still another statute wluch forbids men to congre gate on the steps of any public or pri vate building. These laws, the chief of police de clares will have to be respected. There is no discretion left with him, unless Congress shall give permission to con gregate on the capitol steps, which is unlikely when the purpose is more of intimidation than of petition. The army's habits are essentially those of the law-defying tramp. They take by force that which is not given or yielded up on demand, and their motive is that the world owes him a living, and their methods those of the professional tramp who subordinates all statutory enactment to the law of necessity. Notwithstanding there is plenty of law on the statute books, which seems to have been framed for just such a contingency, the responsibility for their enforcement will be a grave one, considering the magnitude of the movement and the sincerity of many of its deluded followers. It will prob ably be impossible to mass more than 6,000 or 7,000 men at once, from the difficulty and consequent delay met with in obtaining transportation, but that number wiM afford much trouble if they attempt to violate all law made for preservation of the peace and dig nity of the capital city. The military force in and about Washington is suf ficient to deal with a far larger num ber of raw recruits, unarmed, but what to do with them is a question not so easily determined. It is said to be the intention of the Industrial Army leaders to rendezvous just outside of the District of Colum bia line. All divisions and stragglers will mobolize there and enter the city in a grand ragamuffin parade, march ing down Pennsylvania avenue past the White House to the capitol, to the music of fife and drum and carrying banners inscribed " Peace on earth and good will toward men, but death to monopolists and trusts." How this army is to be fed is perplexing Wash ington people. Station-houses, jails and public workhouses will not be ad equate by any means, so the idea of incarcerating them will have to be abandoned. There may be an attempt to draw a cordon of police and militia around the army and literally corral it. It is the general opinion that Congress may make an appropriation sufficient to maintain them here for several days, with the distinct understanding that when they have stated their griev ances and presented their petitions they will depart quietly from the city. A dispatch of Monday states that while the police authorities of Wash ington are not telling their plans in advance, they are making active prep arations to receive General Coxey and his commonweal army. Two mem bers of the detective branch of the force, Officers Quinlan and Boyd, were sent to join the army at Cumberland, Saturday. Their business will be to make the acquaintance of every crimi nal who may be enlisted in the ranks and to learn the true inwardness of the movement, if it conceals any sinis ter designs. Goon RIDDANCE. San Frauciaco sent a second section of the Industrial Army eastward Tuesday. Twenty box-cars were placed in service, and the cost of transportation to Mojave, 9100 per car was pud by subscription. This delegation is made up largely of mechanics who have no desire to march on Washington, but want to reach their homes in the East. Sub scriptions were obtained on the state ment that they were attracted to Cali fornia by false hopes of obtaining work during the Midwinter Fair, and that they now have no means of returning to their homes. THE loss of the peach crop this season in Oregon is almost universal. Not only the buds are affected, but a blight has attacked the trees and black spots on the bark appear which is found when the wood is cut away to penetrate to the heart. The cause is unexplained, unless the unprece. dented rains since September have created conditions causing the blight. MANY companies of the Industrial Army are stranded at various points all over the country. They started to " bum" their way to Washington and find it an up-hill business. Commun ities as well as railroads object to their enforced levy upon their resources. " MARK Twain" the humorist, known to his parents as Samuel L. Clemens, has failed in business, the firm of Clias. L. Webster <fc Co., of which he was a member, having assigned. IT is well for Republican newspapers to crow over recent municipal victor ies, for it may be their last opportun ity to do so. Another Visionary Scheme. The prospectus of the Lincoln Land 1 League, which i- intended to be an or ganization of the people "to sue for and recover for the use and benefit of actual cultivators that part of the 1 public domain, whose title without prcpr, authority of law, is in the pos- j session of railway and various other monopolies." The prospectus originates from Henry Whitney, a lawyer at the national capital. He says it embodies a reform he is about to inaugurate as a basis for furnishing homes for indi gent and industrious people. He t ikes the ground held by (Jerritt Smith and other radical reformers, that Con gress had no authority to deed away the public lands to aid in building railways, and the I'resident no right to vest in monopolies the fee of the so-called Indian lands for the usu-j fructuarv right of the Indians and | paid to them. He proposes to recover] these grants by orderly and legitimate | methods, and open them to the peoplo by homestead and pre-emption laws, j The object is to be achieved by that i co-operation which the Lincoln Land ' League is designed to afford. Its or ganization is of a simple character urni consists of a registry of sub-leagues and a bureau of correspondence at Washington. The sub-leagues will exist whenever and wherever the peo ple may choose to locate them. The league is the aggregation of all sub leagues. The latter are numbered con secutively in each State, in the order of their establishment, each of which elects its own officers and makes rules for its own guidance. The test of membership is affirmance of these propositions: Ist, The vacant lands belong to the landless, and 2d, Labor is prior to and independent of capital, and deserves the higher consideration. The means to be employed to achieve the success of its objects will be by ap peals to Congress, tlie Executive, to legislatures, courts of justice and the people, for redress, and by giving sup port to its members in individual ef forts to reclaim lands by legal meth- aid by co-operation the individual ef forts of members to recover any part of the public domain by means of the land laws now held by monopolies. The success of this project is very improbable, involving as it does the repeal of laws made and whose provi sions were accepted in good faith and the conditions performed by which the lands were to vest in the corporation benefitted. GOLD IN TIERCE COUNTY.—Encour aging prospects of a gold discovery ex ist near Sumner. An old miner is searching for paying diggings, and be has shown that gold is found in the edge of the black sand in every panful washed, in any of the creeks running from the foothills. Should gold exist in paying quantities, a better spot could not be found for easy work in securing the precious metal. About 200 people from Puyallup and Sum ner are on the grounds awaiting re sults. s - FORTIFICATIONS IN PROSPECT.— The United States Engineer's Offiee in Portland has been notified by the Engineer in-Chief at Washington, D. C., that the permanent board from New York would be out here in June, to consider the matter of fortifications of the mouth of the Columbia and on Puget Sound. Col. Mendell, by virtue of his station on this coast, will be at the head of the board, which consists of five engineers. THERE is some prospect of a removal of the Oregon City flour mills being made to-Seattle. The mill is 250 bar rel capacity per day and if removed to Seattle will probably be increased to 600 barrels per day. The principal reason for removal is that high water changed the channel so as to make it impracticable to operate the milL Miss POLLARD has declined from 400 to 500 applications to go on the stage at salaries of from S3OO to S6OO per week. She has so far declined, all propositions for making money from her present notoriety, but will, it is said, appear before the public in literary work. IN IT FOR REVENUE.— The Industrial Army at Spokane numbers several hundred and the Populists are anx ious for them to postpone their trip to Washington till after the municipal election May Ist, but the leaders de clare they will not stay unless cash is put up to keep them. THE aituation is encouraging to wheat producers. The Liverpool sup ply is about one-half what it was in December, and the winter wheat area is the smallest in 15 years, 1,000,000 less than in 1885, and more than a million less than in 1879. THE government has decided that all places ending in " burgh" shall drop the final letter, so far at least as postoffice business is concerned. Sev eral years ago it dropped the h in Bering, but the Oregonian, we note, persists in retaining it. THE branch of (he Industrial army recruited at Seattle refuse to walk. They ask that citizens raise the money to pay for transportation. It is a dandy loafing job, to be fed and petted, and carried across the continent at public expense. THE entire plant of the Electric Power Co., of Sacramento, was de stroyed Wednesday by fire, and as a consequence the street cars and all other industries depending upon the company for power, are unable to move. THE people of Woodford county, Ky., are dissatisfied with Judge Brad ley, and preparations are being made to hang him in effigy to-morrow even ing. Woodford is strong for Brecken ridge. Gov. WAITE comes out on top in his controversy with the police board, and tba court has ordered the old board to vacate their offices. JOHN T. LOWRY has bten appointed postmaster at Centralis, Halstead Cox at Vancouver, and W. H. Yanlow at Dayton, all in this State. CALIFORNIA has a single prune or chard which covers 3,000 acres. Electric Sparks. The fruit crop in Oregon never promised better that now. Ernest Knahe, the piano manu facturer, died in Baltimore Tuesday. A bill to admit Utah to the Union will probably be reported at an early day. The American (Jluco-e Co.'s build ings, in Buffalo, N. V., were burned jon the 12th. Loss, SI,OtR),(XX). Hichard E. Lewis, of Juneau lias been appointed Assistant l". S. Attor ney for the district of Alaska. A female brigade of the Industrial army is nearly organized at Oakland, Cal. Frank Carter is its Colonel. The strikers in the Pennsylvania coke regions still continue their demonstrations, but no damage lias been done. Senator Morrill, of Vermont, the Nestor of the Senate, made a forcible speech in that body, Wednesday, op posing the tariff bill. A system of caves rivaling the mammoth, of Kentucky, has been discovered and partially explored in Josephine county, Oregon. Corbett has achieved a new dis tinction. He has been named as co respondent by defendant in a case for divorce at San Bernardino, Cal. Wilson's bill, granting the Colum bia Irrigation Company right-of-way through the Yakima Indian reserva tion, has been reported to the House. A religious congress to last a month began at the Midwinter Fair Sunday. All advocates of new or old religions have been welcomed, but debate is barred. Madame Joniaux, a society woman, at Antwerp, has been arrested on sus picion of having poisoned a number of her wealthy relatives to obtain the in surances on their lives. The steamship Peru arrived at San Francisco, Tuesday, from China and Japan, with 537 Chinese passengers. This unusual number is due to the fact that the date for registration is drawing to a close. A branch of the Harvard College observatory is to be established at Flags taff, Arizona, where it has been ascertained the atmospheric condi tions are exceedingly favorable for astronomical observatories. Argument was begun in the U. S. Supreme Court Wednesday, on the Seattle and Tacoma tide-land eases, involving the question of obtaining by Valentine scrip the right to the tide lands fronting the cities. A riot occurred at Detroit, Mich., Wednesday, in which several lives were lost. A number of Polish work men struck, and mobbed the men who displaced them. Two men were known to be killed and a score of men wound ed. LIKE PADDY'S FLEA.— It is amusing to see how the Olympian '• straddles the buck" whenever it comes to the expression of an opinion which has two sides to it. It favors retrench ment because the people demand it, but criticises means of retrenchment because those in authoiity dislike to be sborne of any of their perquisites. It stands ready to shout " Good Lord," "Good Devil," just as self-interest prompts. It seems quite oblivious of the fact that it is cowardly to urge those possessing authority to retrench, and then oppose every means they adopt for retrenchment. It is like using the cat's paw to rake in the chestnuts to induce others to assume a responsibility and then censure them for it. Come, Olympian, be a man, a mouse, or a long-tailed iat. OREGON DEMOCRACY. —The Demo crats of Oregon nominated the follow ing State ticket at the Convention held at Astoria this week: Governor, William B. Galloway, of McMinville; Secretary of State, Chas. Nickell, of Jacksonville; Treasurer, Thomas L. Davidson, of llarion county; Supreme Court Justice, A. 8. Burnett, of The Dalles; Attorney-General, W. M. Holmes, of Salem; Superintendent of Public Instruction, D. V. S. Reed, of Eugene; State Priuter, John O'Brien, of Portland, and for Congressmen J. H. Weatherford and J. H. Radey. The platform charges hard limes on the Republican party and endorses the principles enunciated at Chicago in 1892. A BAD POLICY. The treatment which the Industrials met with at Omaha is calculated to increase the trouble that may result from the movement. Clothing, medicines, pipes, tobacco and everything needed for comfort, 91,000 in cash, a week's ■apply of provisions, and a month's supply of luxuries, were furnished them, and resolutions were adopted endorsing the army and condemning the railroads. It wss then arranged to match the men out of town, teams being provided to haul their provi sions, when they would capture a train and proceed to Chicago. This matter of " capturing a train" is spoken of as a very natural and regular proceeding A NEW TARIFF OK DOORS, ETC. — The Northern Pacific has reduced the freight rate on sasb, doors, door and window-frames, and mouldings, from Portland, Olympia, Seattle, Tacoraa, Moatesano, Cosmopolis, Aberdeen, Ocosta, South Bend, Everett, Lowell, Anacortes and Suraas, to Winnipeg, Portage, La Prairie and Branden, Manitoba, to 62 cents per hundred pounds, a reduction from the former tariff of 19 cents. THE effects of the Great Northern strike has been, in some places, to re vive the scenes of long ago. A stage coach service, carrying passengers and mails, has been inaugurated between Blaine and Whatcom. THERE is some opposition in his own party east of the mountains to John L. Wilson's renomination for Congress. PLACER diggings, yielding a paying quantity of gold have been discovered within the corporate limits of Tacoraa. HAULER'S Weekly, which declared Mr. Cleveland to be better than bis party, is now condemning him. SOUTH Carolina see ins to have fully recovered from her " jag." NATIONAL CAPITAL. A MATTER OF FINESSE ON PART OF SENATOR HARRIS. Senator morgan Krlers lo Ihe Ad dress of minnrsota Democrats— Proposition to loin .Hrxlrau Dollars -Hill's Ureal Tllstuke. From Our Keuulur Correspondent. WASHINGTON, April 13,1894. Senator Harris very cleverly out witted the Republican Senators this week and put an end, for the present at least, to Republican filibustering to delay the tariff debate. He made a blulf of intending to offer a resolu tion providing for meeting at 11 o'clock and sitting until 6 each day. This frightened the Republicans and they made a proposition that for a week the Senate take up the tariff bill at 1 o'clock and continue its de bate without roll calls or other inter ruptions until 5 o'clock. This was exactly doubling the time that had previously been devoted to the tariff bill and being more than the Demo crats expected to get without a strug gle, was promptly accepted. Senator Harris is perfectly willing that this agreement should continue in force for ten days or two weeks longer. Then he will begin to put on the screws in earnest, to bring the debate to an end, beginning by adding an hour a day to the sittings and con tinuing until they are continuous, compelling the Republicans to keep a speaker on the floor at all times. Senator Morgan is the only Senator who has publicly noticed the extra ordinary address lately published as emanating from a Minnesota Demo cratic association, referring to twelve Senators as " masked Democrats" and opponents to the tariff bill. He made a personal explanation on the floor of the Senate in which he characterized that address as being like the French method of trying a man in his absence and without serving notice upon him. He expressed himself as satisfied with the tariff bill as it now stands and an nounced his intention to vole for it and his willingness, if necessary, to stay on the floor of the Senate several consecutive days and nights, as he had done on other occasions, to listen to Republican filibustering speeches against it. He said be bad been a tariff reformer long before those who formulated the diatribe against him, and expected to remain one until we get a fair system of tariff taxation. The most notable feature of the caucus held by Democratic members of the House this week at which reso lutions endorsing the repeal of the tax on State bank currency were adopted, was the speech made by Representative Cumraings, of New York, in favor of the resolutions. He told the caucus that the people of New York had cast their votes for the Democratic candidates with full knowledge of the contenta of the na tional platform, and that he was anxious and ready to redeem every plank in that platform. It is the general impression, even among the strongest friends of repeal, that it can not be accomplished as at present pro posed. That is to say that a majority of the House will vote against uncon ditional repeal of the law. It might be possible to pass a bill repealing the law which imposed stringent condi tions upon the issue of currency by State banks. The caucus was attend ed by less than one-half of the Demo cratic membership of the House. Senator Wolcott's resolution, which was passed by the Senate, requesting the President to open negotiations with Mexico for the purpose of ob taining the consent of that govern ment to the coining by our mints or standard Mexican silver dollars for export to China and other eastern countries, is generally regarded as a bit of buncombe on the part of Mr. Wolcott, intended to please the friends of silver. Few people believe that Mexico will grant ouch a request. If. aa asserted by Mr. Wolcott, the mint capacity of Mexico isn't sufficient to supply the demand for these silver dollars in the East, the question naturally arises, why not increase it? Tbe minting of these dollars is very profitable to Mexico and it seems little short of ridiculous to expect that the Mexicans would be willing to surren der any of that profit to a foreign na tion. It would not surprise me if President Cleveland should ignore the resolution entirely, as he may very properly do in the exercise of the dis cretion vested in him by the Consti tution. Senator Hill's speech against the tariff bill has been tbe most talked about event of the week, and Republi can praise of it has been carried to an extent that must be nauseating to Senator Hill. Democrats, aa a rule, decline to publicly discuss tbe speech, but the few who do, while conceding Senator Hill's personal right to talk and vote against his party's measure, are practically unanimous in express ing tbe belief that he has made a great mistake, and that it was aggra vated by bis uncalled for attack on the administration which be helped to put into power, as well as by his slurs upon tbe southern Democrats who have so often stood by tbe Democratic party even when they bad to pocket their own personal opinions as well as those of their constituents in order to do it. The man does not live who has the right to doubt or cast aspersion upon tbe loyalty of Southern men to the Democratic party, and least of all Senator Hill, who has bad so many good friends among Southern Demo crats. What effect the speech will have upon the fate of the tariff bill remains to be seen. DEM. CAUSE OF THE STRIKE. —Some time ago the officers of the Great Northern prepared a new schedule of rates to be paid to employes. It made sweeping reductions. The men would not ac cept it, and the matter has been held in abeyance until Mr. Hill's return from Europe. It seems that upon his return he immediately ordered the new schedule to go into effect. It is a general reduction of from 10 to 20 per cent, on former prices. And now that the war is on, engineers and trainmen demand also pay for time lost at termi nals or intermediate points awaiting or ders. The company were notified by James Hogan, in behalf of the employes, that unless the wage sche dule and rules of all classes of em ployes in effect prior to the first cut made in 1893 be restored, and switch men at Great Falls and Helena receive the same pay as at Butte, and the management meet representatives of the employes at Minot, N. D., not later than 10 days hence, all classes would quit work at 12 o'clock, noon April 13tb. This demand being ig nored, the employes over the whole route quit work, and a wheel has not turned since that date. THE delinquent list of Whatcom county contains 13,500 descriptions, and its publication in the Reveille will cost over $4,000. DURING the Great Northern tie-up shingles are accumulating in Whatcom at the rate of half a million a day. OUR FUTURE BUTTER SUPPLY. M bit Washington !■ Doing in Ibr Way of Creameries. The Taeoma lf'««f Coast Trade has this excellent resume of the butter situation: The fact that the Pacific Northwest has been annually sending to the East and California an immense amount of money for dairy products, while capable of producing at home not only enough to supply the local consumption, but sufficient to export a large surplus, has attracted deserved attention during the past year or two. The result haß been the establishment of a number of creameries, the success of which has been gratifyiug, both as to profits at tained and from the fact that the but ter is found to possess superior merit to the imported articles. At present the number of plants in successful operation in the State number less than a dozen, but the beginning made in this direction promises steady de velopment until within two or three years at most, when Washington butter will t>e seeking other markets, having fully supplied the home demands. The Satsop Creamery and Mercantile Company has established several new skimming stations and separators this season, and is handling an increased cpiantity of milk, with prospects of adding largely to the profitable busi ness done laat year. This creamery was established on a modest basis, and has proven that sucl. an institution may prove a success in the Gray's Harbor country, as well as in other portions of the Pacific Northwest. It has a capital of f 15,000, and George C. Morgan is its efficient manager. The success of the Avon Creamery Company, at A'on, in placing its products, last year was demonstrated by demands beyond the producting capacity of thy plant, add an increase in the output will be made this sea son. The Vancouver Creamery Company has recently increased its capital stock to $30,000, and is doing a steadily grow ing business. An electric railway will be constructed to their plant, and facilities generally improved. At Ellensburgh, James Goss, a practical creamery man, has met with similar success. He has several sep arators in operation, and finds a ready demand for the product in the cities of the Sound. J. C. Goodwin has a good creamery at Thorpe, and ie conducting it upon a modest scale, but is making it suc cessful. . * James Alexander has established himself at Snohdqiish with his Kent creamery, the ejty giving a five-year lease of suitable premises and farmers in the neighboring valleys guarantee ing milk from several hundred cows. Whatcom county has five creamer ies which will operate Ibis season, two just completed nt Lynden and one each at Hum as, Enterprise and Custer. Besides those mentioned, Cheney has a successful plant in operation, while one was established at Ahtanum about a year ago, and not less than 20 towns have discussed the proposition thoroughly, with prospects of this sea son and next seeifig at least that many more in operation. Olympia the Capital. The Post-Intelligencer has this to say on a matter of considerable im portance to the whole State as well as the people of this city: " Since the gang of boodlers and pro fessional corruptionists of which the Spokane Review is the mouthpiece realized that the plans which they had laid to control the action of the state oapitol commission had been foiled by tbe energetic actio* of Governor Mc- Graw, they hava turned tneir energies toward preventing the erection of a capitol during the present administra tion. With this object in view they have resorted to every conceivable ex pedient to arouse a public sentiment against the erection of a capitol. Their latest plan has been to attempt to play upon local prejudices by assert ing that the erection of the building would anchor the capitol at Olympia, whereas it might otherwise be removed to Tacoma, Seattle, or some other point. " This is the veriest twaddle. It is uttered for effect alone and simply be cause the boodlers object to the erec tion of a building in which they see no " rake-off." The people of Wash ington have themselveb located the capitol of the State, and they expressed their preference for Olympia in so emphatic a manner that the question should have been set at rest for all time. Twice the question of the capital location was submitted to popular vote. In 1889 a plurality of 10,774 was cast for Olympia out of a total vote of 55,183. In 1890 Olympia received a plurality of 29,691 out of a total vote of 51,413. The opinion of the people could not have been more decisively expressed, and it is certain that nothing has occurred to change this opinion. The capital is located at | Olympia, and all candid and reason able men will agree that the capital 1 question is at rest and should be at rest for all time." A GREAT STRIKE. —Not a car hag moved over the Great Northern track for the paat week, in consequence of the strike of employes. The company attempted a reduction of wages, on account of the bard times, but the labor organizations ordered the men to quit work, and now it is a question of who can stand it longest. The pub lic interests is a matter of little con sideration to either of the parties. THE result of the Breckenridge trial was a serdiot 4or $15,000 dam ages. A motion wawuadw for appeal on th« usual ground*. r— '.■»*' —— THi State Republican Convention of Oreg9n has nominated Judge W. P. Lord for ' Natlian Pickernell, who was arretted by the Washington authorities sjx months ago, oft a chpFgaqt attempt to kill, for having toot a half • breed named Gunion.on a whisky ecow nekr tbe Barbary coast, waa found guilty in the Superior Court at Catblamet. Judge Langborne sentenced. him to one year's imprisonment in tbe pen itentiary. INCREASE the appetite by the use of Ayer's Cathartic Pills.. They cause the stomach, liver and bowels to per form their functions properly, do not debilitate, by excessive stimulation, and are not irritating in their action. As an after-dinner Pill they are uu equaled. IT would be worth while for the ladies to bear in mind Uutt if they take a gentle course of iter's Sana papilla in the spring, thep will have no trouble with "prickly beat," " hives, " sties," " boils," or " black heads," when the summer comes. Prevention is better than cure. To make tbe hair grow a natural color, prevent baldness, and keep the scalp healthy, Hall's Hair Benewer was invented, and has proved itself successful. At Prices la Bait Ih^Tlmsi. 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. for Infants and Children. THIWTT T«M«' ob—rratlon of CwtorU with the of millions of porsoni, permit m to ipntk of it withont gn—lng. It i« mqmiti«n»My <h« W r«m«Jy for Inftah and Children the world has evar known. It i» harmless. Children llfca it. It gitee them health. It will ssrs their lives. In it Mothers have something which l« ahsolotely safe end practically perfect »» a child's medicine. Castorla destroys Woim Cutwie «lUj» Foverlshnosa. C»»torie preTente Soar Card. Ceitorie euros Diarrhoea end Wind Colla. Ceitorie rallavas Teething Troubles. Ceitorie cnrei Constipation end Fletnleney. Ceitorie nentreliiei the egeoti of eerhonio ecld gei or polsonons elr. Ceitorie doei apt oontein morphine, oplnm, or other narcotlo property. Ceitorie eiiiiailetei the food, regulates the stomach end howeli, ' »irieg heel thy end notnrel sloop. Ceitorie ii pet mp In one-slso hottlei oaly. It ie not oold ia hnlh. Doe't ellow any oeo to 101 l yon anything olio on the ploe or promts# thetit ii" jnst ei good" eed"willeeiwer eTerr garposo." See thet yog got C-A-B'TMI-R-I-A. The fhc-slmllo Slf? S/f*< f signature ef f wreppir . Children Cry lor Pitcher's Castorla. Receiver Wiugate and Rice of the Washington and Merchants' National banks are busy making glad the hearts of the late depositors in the two institutions named. The Merchants' National is circulating $349,905 and the Washington National is distribut ing $76,112. These sums are the first 20 per cent dividend upon the total amount of desposits in both banks when payment last summer was sus pended. Whes Baby was elek, we gave her Caatoria. When abe was a Child, she cried for Caatoria. When she became M'm, she clung to Caatoria. Whan she had Children, the gave them Castorta. The Puyallup Hop Company has purchased recently additional land in Puyallup and Kent, so that their hold ings to-day consist of 305 acres, of which 110 acres are in Puyallup and 195 acres near Kent. Of these 305 acres acres are in full bearing to hops. They estimate the crop for 1894 will be a trifle over 200 tons. This will make the yield about double what it was last year. The schooner Volunteer is now at Aberdeen, loading with lumber for China, and her carge will make the sixth that has gone foreign from Gray's harbor within a short time. The Volunteer's deck load, consisting of timbers two feet square and 100 feet long, would aslouish an Eastern lum berman. Attention In time to any irregularity of the Stomach, Liver, or Bowels may f prevent serious consequences. Indigestion, costfVeness, headache, nau sea, bilious ness, and ver tigo indicate certain func tional derange ments, the best remedy for which is Ayer's Pills. Purely vege table, sugar-coated, easy to take and quick to assimilate, this is the ideai family medicine—the most popular, safe, and useful aperient in phar macy. Mrs. M. A. BKOCKWELL, Harris, Tenn., says: "Ayer's Cathartic Pills cured me of sick headache and my husband ol neuralgia. We think there is No Better Medicine* and have Induced many to use It. " Thlrty-Hve years ago this Spring, I was run down by hard work and a succession of colds, which made me so feeble that it was so effort for me to walk. I consulted the doctors, but kept sinking lower until I had given up all hope of ever being better. Happening to be In a store, one day, where medicines were sold, the proprietor noticed my weak and sickly appearance, and, after a few questions as to my health, recom mended me to try Ayer'e Pills. I had little faith In these or any other medicine, but concluded, at last, to take his advice and try a box. Before I had used them all, I was very much better, and two boxes cured me. I am now so years old; but I believe that it it had not beeu for Ayer's Pills, I should have been in my grave long ago. I buy 6 boxes every year, which make 210 boxes up to this time, and I would no more be with out them than without bread." —H. H. Ingraham. Rockland, Me. AYER'S PILLS Prepared by Dr, J. C. Ayer A Co., Lowell, Maaa. Every Dose Effective Caveat., and Trade-Hark. obtained, and all Fat ant buaineaa rondncted for Mederate Feci. Our OSea la Opposite U. S. Patent Ofllce. and we can aero re patent In less time than thoee (emote from Washington. Send model, drawing or photo., with descrip tion. We advise. If patentable or not. free of charge. Our fee not due till patent Is secured. A Pamphlet, "liuw to Obtain Patents," with names ofactual clients In your Male, county, or town, aent line. Address, C.A.SNOW&CO. i all i Bwtamt ftM ■■ a *** " * - B |t VfpOMI rmWkl (/■£•« WIIMIyII, P. v. PpED W. CARL YON, JEWELER AND OPTICIAN SILVERWARE, WATCHES, CLOCKS and JEWELRY. All kinds of repairing douv and warranted. All artlclei bought engraved upon. Eyes Tested Free of Charge. April 14, law. tf Administrator'B Notice. Kstate of Asa Pollard, deceaied. Notice I* hereby given. That lettere of admin titration on tbe estate of Aaa Pollard, deceased, were granted to the undersigned, on the 9th day of April, 1891, by the Pro Lute Court of Thurston county. All persons having claims against said estate, are required to exhibit them to me for allow ance, at Yelm, Thurston.county. Wash., within twelve months alter the date of thia notice, or they aball be forever barred. TbW9th day day of April. 1*94. TIIOMAB B. POLLARD. Administrato . Date Of first publication, April 13,1*94. ROBT. FROST, DEALER IN General Hardware, AGENT FOR Knapp, Burr ell & Co., BAIN WAGONS -AND AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. D. M. Osborne & Co., BELF-BINOERB REAPERB AND MOWERS Judson and Giant Powder, For stump and tree blasting. Goods at factory prices. Call for de scriptive circulars. Sheriff's Sale UNDER FORECLOSURE No. 1149. SUPERIOR Court. State of Washington, in and for Thuraton couuty. T. N. Ford, aa Administrator of the Eatate of A. J. Treadway, dercaocd, Plaintiff, va. Ralph S. Dorr, E. 8. Morton, Inez Morton and the Firat National Hank of Olympia, Defendant!. Under and by virtue of an order of aale iaaued out of tbe Superior Court of the State of Waeh- Ingtou, holding terms at Olympia, In and for Thuraton county, aald State, on the sth day of April, A D. 1894. In tbe above entitled action, on a Judgment and decree rendered thereiu on the 'Attb day of March. A. D. 1894. In favor of tbe above named plaintiff, T. N. Ford, aa Adminta trator aa aforeaald. and agalnat the above named defendauta. Ralph S. Dorr, E. t>. Marlon, lues Morton and the First National Bank of Olym pia. foi tbe aum of three hundred sixty-nine and 32-1001 $309.32] dollars, together with costs oi suit amounting to nineteen 1119] dollars, and amounting in all to the earn of $388.32, which order of sale waa to me aa Sheriff of Thuraton county duly directed and delivered, and by which 1 am commanded to aell at public auc tlou according to law. the following dcacrlbed real estate, to-wlt: Lota numbered Ave [&] and alx [6J In block numbered oue hundred and tweuty-aeven 11271, aud lota numbered twofSl and ten [lOl lu block numbered one hundred and forty-ulne 1149], all In Weat Olympia, aa the aame la designated on the plat of aald Weat Olympia, now ou flle In the office of tbe Aud itor of Thuraton county, Waahlngton. and being a part of tbe donation claim of Benjamin F. Brown and Mary Brown, in Thuraton county, Waahlngton. Now, therefore, public notice la hereby given that I have tbia day levied upon tbe above deacrlbed property, and that I will, on tbe 7tb day of May, A. D. 1894. at 10 o'clock a. M. of aald day. at the front door of the Court bouae of aald Thuraton county, in the city of Olympia. aell the aame at nubile auction, ff> the bigbeet bidder, for caah In band, or ao much thereof as maybe neceaaary to raise tu (Helen t to satisfy aald laat above named amount, to gether with lncreaaed Interest and iucreaaed coats. Mated April sth, 1891. O. 8. PRINCE, Sheriff of Thuraton County, Waahlngton. Date of flrat publication, April 6, 1894. Sheriff's Sale ON FORECLOSURE. SUPERIOR Court, State of Waahlngton, in and for Thuraton county. Kllxa Ley Bethel, and EUaa Ley Bethel aa ex ecutrix of Leudon Bethel deceased. Plaintiff, va. Joaeph W. Roblnaon, et al., Defendanta. Under and by virtue of an order of sale leaned out of the Superior Conrt of the State of Wash ington, holding term* at Olympta, la and for Thurston county, aald State, on tbe 30th day or Mareh, A. D. 1894, on a judgment rendered In ■aid Court on the 27tb day of Mareh A. D- 1894, In tbe above entitled action, la favor of the above named plaintiff, and agalnat the above named defendants, for tbe earn of two thousand two hundred sixty-eight end7s-100(12,36*. 75j dollars, together with eoels of salt end attorney's fees amounting to the aum of three hundred twenty ■lx end M-100 (1326.55) dollars, and amonntlng In all to the sum of two thousand Ave hundred ninety five and 39-100 ($2,595.30) dollars: aald order or aale having been duly directed and de llvered to me aa Sheriff of Thuraton eonuty, Waahlngton, by which I, as such Sheriff, am commanded to levy on, and aell according to law, the following described real estate to-wlt: Block number nineteen (19). of Ayree' addition to the town (now city) of Olympta, Thurston county. State of Washington, aame being a part of the Donation Claim of W. N. Ayres and Sarah 8. Ayree, his wife, and containing seven and 93- 100 aeree of land more or lesa. Now therefore, pubtle notice la hereby given that I have this day levied on the shove de acrlbed property, and in obedience to aald order of aale, will on the 30th day of April, A. D. 1894, at 10 o'clock. In tbe forenoon of aald day, at the front door of the Court-house of said county, In the City of Olympta, sell the same at public aue tlon to the hixheet bidder, for each In band, to satlalV aald judgment, coats and attorney's fees, together with Increased costs and increased in terest. Dated March 80, 1894. G. S. PRINCE. Sheriff of Thuraton county, Washington. ALLKS A MOORK, Attorneys for Plaintiff.' Date of flrat publication, March 89, 1894. Sheriff's Sale ON" FORECLOSURE. SUPERIOR Court, State of Washington, lu and for Thurston County. 8. E. Barr, Plaintiff, vs. Charles Storre and J. AC. Bell, Defendants. Under and by virtue of an order of sale Is sued out of the Superior Court of tbe State of Washington, holding terms at Olympia, in and for Tburaton county, aaid Slate, on the 4th day of April, A. D. 1*94, In the aboveenUtled action, on a judgment and decree reudered In .aid Court on the lit day of March, A. D. 1894, lu favor of the above named plilutilT, 8. E. barr, and agalust the above named defendauta, Charlea Storra and J. M. Bell, for theaumef three hundred forty-three and 04-100 [1343.04] dollars, together with coeta of suit, amounting to the sum of nineteen and 60-100 ($19.50) dol lar!, aud amounting In all tolhe sum of three hundred sixty-two aud 54-100 [5303,541 dollars, which order of sale was to me, as sheriff of Thurstou county, duly directed and delivered, and by which I am commanded to sell at pub lic auction, according to law, tbe following de scribed real estate, to-wlt: l-ota numbered eight [Bl, uiue [9l. and ten [lo] of block numbered atue [9l of Central audition to the city of .Olympia, Thuratou county, state of Washington. Now therefore, public notice is hereby given, that I have this day levied upon the above de scribed property, and that I will on the ?th day ol May, A. P. 1894, at 10 o'clock A.M. of aaid day, at tbe trout dor of the Court-house of said Tbura ton couuty. In the city of olympia, sell tbe same at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash inlt.nd, or so uiuch thereof as may be necessary to raise sufficient to satisfy aaid last above named amount, logalher with Inctv-.aed interest and In creased costs. Dated April Mh, 1894. G. 8. PRINCE. Sherlfi of Thurstou county, Washbrgton. Date of first publication April 6,1894. WESTSIDE MILL CO., Manufacturer of Bcttgh and Dressed Lumber, Sash, Doors, Nails Ceufnt, Lime, Laths, Bhlnglea, rickets, etc. Estimates Furnished 0 n Mill Work of all Kinds City street bridge; telephone |No 11. Mill Wfit Olympia; telephone No. 5. OLIMPIA THEATER.) JM). MILLER MURPHY, Manager anil Prop. First Appearance in Olympia of the Eminent Romantic Actor, James O'Neill * * * * ±_>J * * * * MONTE CRISTO. A 8 PLATED BY KB. O'NEILL OVER 3,000 TIMES. STRONG CAST. APPROPRIATE SCENERY. HISTORICAL COSTUMES. MECHANICAL AND CALCIOM EFFECTS. OUSTE NIGHT OIsTLY. MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 23. Tickets on sale at O'Connor's. Admission—Usual prices, except from E to I, inclusive, in which seats will be sold at $1.25. OLYMPIA THEATER. JOHN MILLER MURPHY, Manager and Proprietor. A RARE INTELLECTUAL TREAT The management is pleased to announce that arrangements have been made whereby the noted statesman and editor-orator. Henry Watterson, WILL DELIVER HIS CELEBRATED LECTURE, ENTITLED "MONEY AND MORALS," IN OLTMPIA THEATER, ON SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 28 Henry Watterson is wholly unlike any other speaker. There are times when Jrou feel that he is merely talking to you personally, and in a simple, conversa tional tone; and then, before you know it, you are whirled along by the irre sistible force of his eloquence and the originality of his thought, while at all times his diction is exquisite.—Chatta nooga Time*. Henry Watterson delighted every body. His lecture on "Money and Morals" is full of light and shade, humor and pathos, magnificence of rhetoric and opulence of thought, a masterpiece in snort of all that can command and de light an audience.— Mobile Regitter. m " Money and Morals" is a diamond set in emeralds, rubies and gold.— Pitttburg Po*t. SEATS ON SALE AT M. O'CONNOR'S HIESTAND, WARNER & CO., Corner FOurth. and IVTain. WHOLESALE DEALERS IN STAPLE GROCERIES, FLOUR, OATS, < WHEAT AND BAHLEY. Are prepared to furnish car loads orlnixed car loads of Oats, Wheat, Barley, Steam Rolled Barley and Flour direct from onr 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 BLOCK. "THE FAIR." * — A new lot of goods just received from Chicago. Come and see the new additions to our counters. Curtain Poles, with all the flx tu res compete, only 35 cents. All of 25 cent novels will be sold for 10 cents each. 50 cent novels in the same proportion "THE FAIR," 613-617 Union Block. Jos. Stripf, GROCERIES. 514= MAIN STREET. All Kinds of Feed and Hay® at Bottom Prices. GOOD GOODS AND LOW PRICES In his really delightful lecture on "Money and Morals." Mr. Watterson captivated everybody. There was not a dull line in it. From first to last he held his audience by the silken chords of elo quence, pathos and humor.—lndianapo lis Sentinel. Watterson is a great talker, and " Money and Morals" is a great talk.— De* Maine* Leader, A more magnificent and delighted au dience than that which greeted Henry Watterson never assembled in the Grand Opera House. " Money and not a lecture; it is a drama in and in one part, exquisitely rendetaST From gay to grave, from lively to severe, the orator carries all hearts, and when he has finished, the outburst that bade* him adieu was spontaneous and long sustained.— New Orleans Time*-Democrat. WEDNESDAY AT 9:10 O'CLOCK A. M.