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CITY NEWS IN BRIEF.
Gov. MoGraw is at Seattle. \d\ertisc in the STASPARO. 1 In weather is now delightful. I he pienie season is near at hand. Kev Rums Chase left yesterday for Boston. T N. Ford is on a business trip to T»e .ma. One week from next Tuesday is May I lay. N. S. l'orter has been quite ill the past few days. The neighboring woods are tilled with wild lilies. Wild geese are taking up their northern flight. Olympia is free front the Indus trial army craze. Wild ducks have about all disap peared from our hay. James • »'Neili in " Monte Cristo" next Monday evening. A Sons of Temperance lodge has been organized at Yelni. A letter box has been placed on Per cival's wharf by Uncle Sam. The Dramatic Chronicle will he issued to-morrow afternoon. Mrs. Joseph Cheim has returned front a visit to San Francisco. Maggie Shields died at St. Peter's Hospital and was buried Monday. Arthur W. Jones has been initiated into Olympia lodge of Odd Fellows. Mr. Shannon has removed his resi dence to Washington and Tenth streets. The Vega saloon has been removed to 303 West Fourth street, near the draw-bridge. Don't fail to hear Henry Watterson at Olympia Theater next Friday night, the 27th inst. The Multnomah will go on the grid iron Sunday, and will therefore miss her trip that day. The alumni of the Olympia Col legiate Institute have decided to hold a re-union in June. Miss Zura Weir took the medal at the Demorest contest at Tumwater Wednesday evening. John W. Lacey, admitted to the Hospital for the Insane from this county, died on the Bth inst. The Seattle Telegraph alludes to John F. Gowey as a Supreme bench possibility at the fall election. L. R. Cogswell, of Chehalis, and Leila A. Spurlock, of Plum station, were united in marriage yesterday. Postmaster Milroy, will receive bids on April 26tk for carrying the mails to and from the Northern Pacific de pot. Three heavy frosts this week were followed by rain, thus verifying the general belief that this is the true order of things. Messrs. Colvin & Dodge have bought out the market owned by Manville & Turpin, and will assume charge of its affairs Monday. Geo. Mottman, administrator of the estate of Enoch Hart, deceased, has been ordered by le court to render bis final accounting. v- A surprise donation party visited Rev. and Mrs. Lamont, Tuesday even ing, and supplied the pastor with many useful articles. An error appears in dating of the O'Neill bills and lithographs posted about the city. It should be Monday, the 23d instead of the 241h inst. Mr. Denton is continually adding to his stock of musical instruments and sheet music, and his store is becoming quite metropolitan in appearance. BurveyorGeneral Watson will occupy the Armstrong residence on Westside after May Ist, while Mr. and Mrs. Armstrong will reside for a time in Victoria. The meeting of the Capitol Com mission has been postponed till next Monday, as Mr. Burke was unable to be present at the session called for this week. Chas. O. Williamson, who has been awarded the contract for carrying the mails between this place, Shelton and Kamilchie, will begin the service in June, with a new steamer. The members of the Congregational church are preparing a burlesque entertainment to be called "The Spirit of 1900," and it will be pre sented the latter part of this month. The Elks' minstrels took in con siderably over SSOO for their two nights' entertainments. They cleared about $240, which relieves the lodge from debt and leaves some money in the treasury. A result of the establishment of the Pacific Meat Co.'s business in this city has been that S2OO worth of veal has been shipped to Tacoma so far this month, and the aggregate will be at least $250 for April. The date for Henry Watterson's ap pearance at Olympia Theater has been changed to Saturday evening, the 28th inst. His appearance is awaited with much interest by the intelligent portion of the community. Fred Guyot, bead warden of the Hospital for the Insane at Fort Steilacoom, is on a visit to this city. He says that interest in the Shadle matter is subsiding, as late develop ments indicate that he came by his death from natural causes. Something good for Olympia is announced to occur within thirty days from about a week ago. What it is those who know won't tell, and those who don't know can't tell, and so we are in a perplexing state of uncertainty. Let us hope that " those who know" have not been talking through their hats. W. B. Imus, of the Kalama Bulle tin and Grant C. Angle of the Mason County Journal, members of the Executive Committee of the Wash ington Press Association, responded to the call for a meeting to arrange for the State Convention. Mr. Will D. Jenkins, of the New Haven Champion, was unable to respond. It was quite a joke ou four employes of tli* Postal Telegraph Co., who rode over (torn Tacoma last .Sunday, ex pecting v> return by rail. For people who are supposed to be in touch with Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. ABSOLUTELY PURE every portion of the world to he ignor ant of the discontinuance of the Sun- day train to thi* city, is certainly a " horse" on them, but they did not use him. They rode their wheels back. It seems that O. E. Stickler, who has been suing Milton Giles for alleged damages in placing his name in the black-list of the Merchants' Protective Association, and has been twice thrown out of court, tirst by disagreement of the jury and then by a non-suit, is still determined to have "justice" and has appealed to the higher court. The damage to his reputation, it is safe to say, will he as nothing to the damages to his pocket if he persists in fighting such legal duels. Quite a tempest was created amid the county officers, Tuesday, by a suggestion from the Commissioners that all public officers paid by the county submit to a voluntary reduc tion of ten per cent, of their present salaries. When the letters convey ing this intelligence were distributed, a meeting was held in the Attorney's office where the matter was considered. Some were in favor of making the concession, while others thought there were other places where the pruning knife should be applied first. The re sult was an agreement for the Com missioners and the several officers to meet in the office of the Attorney Friday at 1:30 p. M., for final action. If this concession is agreed to, it will amount to a saving of over $230 per month to the tax-payers. The offi cers receiving the notice were: The Judge whose salary of $3,000 is paid jointly by county and State, the Auditor who receives SI,BOO, Clerk $1,600, Treasurer $1,600, Sheriff SI,BOO, Attorney $1,400, Superinten dent S7OO and fees, a total of about $1,400, Assessor $5 per day. Commis sioners 15 per day, and the Surveyor $5 per day. A R 110 it DAY. —Gov. McGraw has by proclamation designated Friday, April 27th, as Arbor Day, and recom mends that trees, flowers and shrubs be planted " at our homes, schools and public places that the beauty thereof may be enhanced, and in schools such exercises be instituted as may be most appropriate to the occasion." A BOLD PROPOSITION. —The Emer gency Board, it is announced, will meet on the 25th iust., to open the purse-strings for further public ex penditures. It seems an inopportune time for the use of this handy ap pendage for increasing the spoils of office, and the board, when it meets, had better glance at the handwriting on the wall before proceeding to busi ness. LAND OFFICE BUSINESS. —Two cases were decided ky the local land office this week. One was Matthew Mur phy vs. John Redmond. The contest was based on the declaration that Redmond had offered hia claim for sale. The office finds for Redmond. The case of U. 8. va. Dunphe, for fraud ulent proof on a timber claim was not sustained, the Government failing to make out a case. NICARAGUAN INTERESTS. Wm. Newell, who has served four years as V. 8. Consul at Managua, Nicaragua, will deliver a lecture in the M. E. church next Monday evening. Subject: " Nicaragua and the Great Canal." This is a matter of consider able public interest, and doubtless much interesting information will be | given by Mr. N. t who is qualified by residence to speak from personal knowledge on many points. ANNUAL MEETING OF THE WASHING TON PRESS ASSOCIATION. —The Execu tive Committee of the Washington State Press Association met in this city Monday, and decided upon call ing the State Convention for June 11th, to meet in this city, the place selected by the last convention. The sessions will begin Monday evening and end Thursday morning, and a programme will be prepared for the expeditious consideration of business and the entertainment of the many visitors who will be present from all parts of the State on that occasion. The committee adjourned to meet May 22d for the completion of details. THE CATHOLIC COLLEGE. —The sit uation of the project for erection of college buildings on the school section near Woodland is just this: Thirteen hundred aad seventy dollars must be paid to reimburse those having the project in charge for a site purchased in Cowlitz county, on payment of which the subscribers will become owners of the land. About SI,OOO has been subscribed. Three hundred and seventy dollars remains to be sub scribed, and the whole amount must be made up by to-morrow noon, as the school land will be sold at that hour and the opportunity to purchase will pass. It seems that the small balance ought to be raised without much diffi culty, despite the scarcity of money. SHIP BUILDING IN OLYMPIA. —Four Olympia boys—Messrs. Dofflemire, Van Epps, Huntsburger and Mc- Clelland —are engaged in building a schooner 42* feet in length over all, 13 feet width and 6 feet depth of bold, designed for service in the northern sea. She will be bujlt of native ma terial throughout, the timbers being of oak, and her planking of fir. Every part of the work, so far, has been done by the " boys" themselves and they expect to prepare her for sea without any other aid, and when ready for a voyage they will constitute her officers and crew. She will be ready for launching early in June, and soon afterwards the youDg navigators will start on a voyage of adventure for the northern coast, and their destina tion will probably be Sitka. CHICAGO LADY'S QUARTETTE.— Olympia Theater has contracted for the appearance of the Chicago Lady Quartette on the night of May 12tli. This is one of the most unique at tractions of the season. The enter tainment consists of quartette singing by Mary B. Weaver, first suprano and whistler, Edith Bushee, contralto, Elizabeth Ludwig, mezzo-soprano and solo pianiste, and Alice Merrill Bay iimnd, alto-soloist, and impersonations anil limitations by Cornelia Neltnor, queen ui impersonators. No combina tion has enjoyed greater success nor a more hearty welcome from the people. Kverv member is an artist, well and favorably known, and it is a wonderful combination of beauty, talent and thorough training. This company is under the direction of H. B. Thearle, manager of the Redpath Lyceum Bureau, of Chicago. No HITCH THERE. —The Board of Regents of the rotate University have advertised for the construction of a main university building on the new site selected. There was no delay here, nor complaint that its construc tion would add to the state debt and the burden of the taxpayer. " Every thing goes" in the way of public im provements except for the construc tion of the most-of-all needed Capitol. Why? Simply because of the in numerable stumbling blocks discov ered by the Executive, who is the head of the committee. Had the work gone on, as 011 the other buildings, it would have been no more than the public expected, as that work had been ordered by a vote of the people, as well as an appropriation by the Legislature, and in this respect stood far ahead of the other projects. WHY. —On five rows of seats in the parquette of Olyrapia Theater, for Monte Cristo, the rate of $1.25 has been placed. This has caused some comment, but when it is known that the company is a large and expensive one, ranking first-class everywhere, and the star is one of unusual magni tude, the extra quarter will doubtless be cheerfully paid. Olympia labors under the disadvantage of being a " one night" stand. The cost of transportation, and many local ex penses are as large for one night as if the engagement extended a fortnight. It is the universal custom for an extra charge, to cover this expense, and it usually applies to all the seats. In this instance but five rows are placed under the advanced rate. Had this not been done, Monte Cristo would not have been played here, and doubt less some of our citizens would have paid five times the highest price for seats here to go to Seattle or Tacoma to witness the performance. There are 26 names in the cast of " Monte Cristo." Couucll Proceedings. The City Council met as usual Wednesday evening, with a full at tendance. The improvement of the Eastside road was decided upon, under the su pervision of the Street Committee, commencing at Leavenworth and Front street, in Sebree's addition, and following the line of the road to Pine street, Hale's addition. A proposition was received from M. E. Reed, through his agent, 8. C. Woodruff, offering to donate to the traveling public and to the city of Olympia, the right-of-way for a road in place of that obstructed by Konrad Schneider on the road to Butler's Cove near the southeast corner of the Plum donation claim. The petition of Joseph 8. Sandford and A. E. Stewart for the transfer of the liquor license of Andrew Aspland was granted. The State Printing Company pre sented a petition, asking permission to erect a small frame addition to the east side of the company's office on Fourth street, the same to be feet. The petition was granted. A remonstrance against permitting Matt Bund to conduct a saloon near the Fourth street draw-bridge, was signed by about 400 people. The matter had previously been referred to the Franchise Committee, from which a minority report was received signed by Councilman Ballweg, recommend ing that permission be granted. The report was adopted, Messrs. Ballweg, Byrne, Gilmore and Harris voting for it, and Messrs. Giles, Lammon and Mc- Causland against it. A communication from a number of Westside residents stated that their former boat landing place below Main street had been rendered unsafe and unpleasant by the presence of saloons, and requested that the Council would not permit the Fourth street bridge, the only landing place now left, to be come alike undesirable. H. O. Drewry was permitted to use the city's lot on Sixth street, between Plum and Pear, for garden purposes. A resolution, suggesting more care in the expenditure of the city's rev enue, was placed on file. The following bills were ordered paid: Mirk W. Jones. ... IIS 20 Thomas LauKhltn 11 25 Martin A McCarty . 23 11 Alex. Drysdale 22 40 Real Estate Transfers. The following transfers have been recorded since our last report: Thomas F. Boggs et ux to W. E. Colton & Ellie Col ton the sw } of aw i sec. 30, tp. 17 nr 2 west; $lO9. George Chambers et ux to Martha E. Hayward lot 5, &nw of se iof sec. 17, tp 17 2 east; $557. Erasmus Bennett et ux to Joseph A. Hunt tracts No. 35 and 36, Brighton Park; $750. John H. Lawless et ux to L. G. Johnson lots 4, 5, 6 and 7, block 19, home add. to Olympia; $1,600. Anson H. Russell to C. S. Reigsecker lots 11 and 12, block 8, Russell's east park add. to Olympia; SIOO. Anson H. Russell to C. H. Bray lot 42, block 1, Russell's East Park, First supplemental add; SSO. Rosetta L. Strong et ux lot 9 and 10, Bunker's sub-div., of lots 4 and 15, J. M. Adams acre tracts; S2OO. A new vein of better coal than hag ever been mined in Western Washing ton bag been struck at Wilkeson. It is over eight feet thick, and there are five feet and eight inches of coal in it that does not have to be washed. The coal is bituminous, but has been formed under greater pressure than any other coal now mined, and runs high in carbon. An analysis shows about 69 per ceut of fixed carbon. Awarded Highest Honors, World's Fair. •OA tw w CREAM BANNS POWDfR MOST PERFECT MADE. A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. f™ from Ammonia, Alum or any other adultaranU 40 YEARS THE STANDARD. FACTS ABOUT MEATS. Something Oljmpla Connutnrr* Are Interested In. There hag been considerable agita tion over the meat handled and gold 'by the Pacific Meat Company, at 212 | Chambers block, and since a great i j many people have been misinformed j by our competitors, we wish to state j i that all of our beef and mutton is j bought in Eastern Washington and I Oregon and shipped to Meeker, Pierce county, to he slaughtered, where the . company have large and commodious j j packing and cold storage rooms, with : 1 all the latest and modern improve- 1 : uients for handling and preparing: ; their meats in good and healthful ! | condition for market. The meats used here at the Palace market have not been frozen, as many | suppose, but have been thoroughly, | chilled so as to exclude all animal heat i ; from the carcass, which makes the meat keep longer and renders it more tender and juicy than when killed one evening and put on the block the next morning, as is often the case. Our meats never taint around the joints or boues like meats that are put on the market without being thor oughly cooled and chilled. We also wish ta state that so far we have been able to buy all pork needed in the l'alace market around and near Olympia, in Thurston county. We will be able to ship all that are offered on the market in Olympia, outside of what the trade here needs. We will buy fat stock of every kind when of fered,*at current market prices. There are some people, and espe cially Thurston county stock raisers, who are prejudiced against us, and try to make the masses of the people be lieve that our stock is shipped from abroad. Such is not the case. The present low prices offered for Western Washington slock is brought about by the Eastern Washington and Oregon stock raisers who can raise and stall feed stock for much less than Western Washington stock raisers. Conse quently our Western Washington farmers are compelled to sell their present supply of stall fed stock at a loss, if they sell at all. We also wish to state that the com pany handling as much meats as they do from Meeker, to all points on Puget Sound hv rail and boat, are able to get cheaper rates of transportation and can run their meats into any town or village by rail or steamer cheaper and can and will sell cheaper than any one who does not handle his meats in the same manner. The company did not come to Olym pia with the expectation of any great result in the way of profit. On the contrary if it gets a very reasonable profit for the wholesale department at Tucoma and Meeker, taking out the small expense it will be at retailing here in Olympia, it will be well paid. In fact it does not expect that much during the hard times, but the com pany has come here to stay and to sell better meats at all times cheaper than they have been sold heretofore. The company has today completed arrangements so as to be able to get their meats in Olympia market in good clean, marketable shape, and are now prepared to handle the trade in a first class manner, and will guarantee to give satisfaction. Thanking our patrons for past favors and iioping to be able to serve a great many more with choice meats at low prices, we remain. Very Respectfully, PACIFIC MSAT COMPANY, JAMES BREWER, Manager Olympia Branch. NON-PARTISAN ORATORY It Is What Henry Wntleraen says Slakes Hie Lecture Popular, While Henry Watterson is a disci ple of Thotnae Jefieraoq, and is recog nized as one of America's greatest Democrats, his lecture on " Money and Morals" appeals to all classes of intellectual people, irrespective of par tisan affiliation. A thinker on many subjects, with remarkable powers of comprehension, matched only by bril liant gift of expression, Mr. Watterson belongs properly with intellectual or ators. It is what he says that makes the charm of his addresses. In this respect he stands with Wendell Phil ips, who despised the tricks of the platform and depended wholely upon the intellectual pungency of his thought. Mr. Watterson, unlike Phil ips, who was saturnine and caustic, is genial and sympathetic; his irony is touched with sunlight, bis wit flashes without bitterness, bis invective is strong because of its truth and not in consequence of artificial vehemence. His great speech at the late banquet of the Army of the Tennessee and the unveiling of the Grant statue in Chi cago carried all bearts with it. Of this the Chicago Times said: " The occasion will be historic. The vast audience rose to its feet. Men leaped on tables, ladies on chairs, and for many minutes a scene of the wildest confusion prevailed." In this really delightful discourse on " Money and Morals," Mr. Watterson captivates everybody. There is not a dull line in it. From first to last he holds hiß audience in the silken chords of eloquence, pathos and humor. He will deliver it in this city on Saturday evening, April 28th, at the Olympia Theater. COUNT OF MONTE CRISTO. Mr. Ibomi O'Nelk 1. His Master, piece. At the request of many theater* goers, the management of Olympia Theater has secured an engagement of one night of Mr. James O'Neill's talented company in the play which has become permanently identified with his name. He is to Monte Cristo what Joe Jefferson has been to Rip Van Winkle. The part of Ed mond Dan tea played by him over three thousand times in the past ten years, is a record only equaled by the delineator of the twenty-years sleeper. That the public interest is not on the wane is shown by the immense busi ness done by Mr. O'Neill this season of general depression and disaster to so many dramatic organizations. Dur ing this season, in a'sthetic Boston, the critical writera all united in Bay ing that Mr. O'Neill'a performance was, if possible, better than ever before. The price of seats will remain as usual except in the rows from E to I inclusive, in the parquette, which will be sold at $1.25. The prices in the East have been uniformly $1.50 for the best reserves, except in cities where the length of engagement and the heavy receipts would justify the usual admission of sl. An opportunity is now afforded for those who have been clamoring for a gilt-edge performance to witness one which ranks at the top of the list. A new and interesting rule of court trial came to grief at Spokane in the Chase trial for criminal assault. All were excluded except attorneys, re porter?, jurors, court attaches and ladies. One of the last-named had a desperate struggle to get in, and only succeeded by threatening to have the judge's commission revoked by the president. The defense, to which the presence of the ladiee is supposed to be inimical, secured their exclusion with other witnesses by serving sub penas upon them. Tbey are chiefly members of the Women's Protective Association, which has espoused the cause of the prosecuting witness. C. W. P. CO.. UNIVERSAL PROVIDERS I. 0. 0. F. Building, Main and Fifth Streets, Olympia. Last week our special sale took some of our friends by surprise. Some came in Thursday and wanted Clothing at prices advertised for Wednesday only; and others came Tuesday expecting to get Monday's prices. But we coiddn't do it. Have to be fair to all. However, we will have another week of specials, and make Wednesday another CLOTHING DAY, viz.: IfriATTi A V DRAPERY PLUSII, in plain and fancy, all colors, double faced (makes an i.\X v/ 11 JL/xJI _L excellent covering!, worth 30 cents, this day only 121 cents per yard. i LADIES' FINE SHOES—One specially made by Wright & Peters, patent X U XjOX/xX X tip, opera toe, cloth top, common sense heel; a$G shoe; this day $3.93. YX r BTITVTI7Q!TA A V CLOTHIXG DAY—A GOOD EVERY DAY SUIT FOR $3.93. VV JCll/lN JJOXJxjI X For $3.98—A1l suits from $1.50 to SO, this day only $3.98. For $7.50—A1l suits from $8 to $lO, this day only $7.50. For $9 —All suits from $10.50 to sl2, this day only $9. BOYS' CLOTHING, this day only, 20 percent, off regular price. fTITTTTT) QT\ 1 T/" DRESS GOODS DAY—If you are interested in Dress Goods, come to XXX U Xt'O-LXnL X us on Thursday. One day prices on many lines. TTip TTA A V TABLE COVERS AND POIITIERS—A good size, handsome Chenille Cover for 1 AIXX'II.X 78 cents. Chenille Curtains, full size, excellent quality, $2.98 per pair. Q A TFTRn A V MEN ' S SHOES—Worth $3, this day $1.98. Worth $2. this day sl.lO. Oil. 1 U lwYJil. X Saturday only. • t. G. W. P. COMPANY, "W. N". GARRETSON, Manager Olympia Branch ."P. O. BOX 396. The monthly rental of telephones in Puyallup has been reduced to $2, and the circuit increased by 20 instruments. A STRANCE CASE. How an Enemy was Foiled. The following graphic atatement will he read with Intense interest: "I cannot describe the numb, creepy sensation that existed hi my arms, hands ana legs- I had to rob and beat those parts until they were sore, to overcome In a measure the dead feeling that but taken possession of them. In addition, I had a strange weakness In my back and around my waist, together with an Indescribable 'gone' feeling in my stomach. Physicians said It waa creeping paralysis, from which, accord ing to their universal conclusion, there la no relief Once it fastens upon a person, they say. It continues Its Insidious progress until It reaches a vital point and the sufferer dies. Such was my prospect. 1 had been doctoring a year and a half steadily, but with no par ticular benefit, when I saw an advertisement of Dr MUes' Restorative Nervine, procured a bottle and began using It. Marvelous as it may seem, but a few days had passed before every bit of that creepy feeUng had left me, and there baa not been eveiAthe slightest Indication of Its return. IffooV feel aa well as I ever did. and have .gained ten rounds In weight, though I hafw-yu^down Mlles*R^toratlTe < my. recomen datlon. and It baa been as satisfactory In their cases ea la mine."—James Kane. La Rue. O. Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine Is sold by all druggists on a positive guarantee, or sent direct by the Dr. MUee Medical OA.. Elkhart, Ind., on receipt of price, fl per bottle, six bottles for IS. express prepaid. It is free from aeUtM or dangerous drugs. Sold by all druggists. Thos. I. Oiktc, leirj C. FijW, Beiry C, Reus, Imitert NORTHERN PACIFIC R.R. HONS Pullman Sleeping Cars Elegant Dining Cars Tourist Sleeping Cars !BT. PAIL MINNEAPOLIS DULUTH FABQO GRAND FORKS OBOOMTON""" WINNIPEG HBLBBAand BOTTE " THROUGH TICKETS TO CHICAGO, WASHINGTON. PHILADELPHIA NBW YORK. BOSTON, AND ALL POINTS BAST and SOUTH. I/' TIME SCHEDULER ■AST, Leave Pertland 9 00 a. m Leave Olympia .> 3 51 p. m Leave Tacoma 4 15 p. m Arrive Seattle .... 6 16p.m WKBT. Leave Seattle 9 00 a. m Leave Tacoma. -10 40 a. m LeaveOlympla ll Ma. m Arrive Portland.. 5 40 p. m For InfonnaUoa, time cardA tnttk sod tickets write or call on A. E. STANFORD, ...» Agent,Olympia,Waah. Or A.D.CHARLTON, Assistant General l'saeengerAgewt, No. 121 First St., cor. WaahHwtoa, Portland, Oregon. STAY WITH HIM *- 1 X H| _ Hißk When yon And a Groeermau who sells Bonest Goods ai Lowest POSSIBLE PRICES And will 'guarantee every article to be just at represented, it Is *Jf'ae plan to stay •' with him. 1 hat mauls Fi KT. BQUUuds. California Grocery Fourth street, bet. Main and Washington. | Goods delivered to any part of the city free of charge. . WALL PAPER . . Stationey, School i Blank Books TOYS, DOLLS, ETC. Pictures Framed. Agent for Butterick Patterns. HE. o'comiioii Grainger Block, Main Street, Olympia, Wash Olympia Wash., Jan. 6,1892. t T. J. McBRATNEY & CO., Practical Horseshoeing and Heacral Blackssithing, CARRIAGE AND WAGON MAKERS AND REPAIRERS. DEALERS IN CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, WACONS, ROAD CARTS, Blows and Agricultural Implements of all kinds. tdgT" It will pay you to get our prices before buying elsewhere as we are selling April 28,1893. tf Pacific Mleat Company JAMES BREWER, Manager. WHOLESALE AND BET AIL DEALERS IN Dressed Beef, MOD, Veal, PORK, POULTRY, ETC. ... 10. OMc. ..4 MN>MB, 111 Chamber. Block, F.urth B tract. Special Rates Given to Logging Camps. For Sale or Rent. Several well improved farms on good terms. Also for sale some of the finest fruit lands on the water front, near Olympia. Apply to ALEX. DRYSDALE. MO FOURTH ISTREBT. OLYMPIA. z W jtn26 94 THE | masTsraii ~~ JOB ROOMS ~ II Printing by hand, Printing of placards, Printing by steam, Printing of bills, Printing from type, Printing of cart-notes Or from blocks bv the ream For stores or for mills. Printing in black, Printing of labels, Printing in white, All colors or use, sirs: Printing in colors, Especially fit for Sombre and bright. Thrifty producers. Printing for merchants, Printing of forms, And land agents, too; All sorts you can get, Printing for any Legal, commercial, Who've printing to do. Or houses to let. ;i Printing for bankers, Printing for drapers. Clerks, auctioneers; For grocers, for all Printing for druggists, ' Who want printing done, For dealers in wares. And who'll come or say call. I Printing of pamphlets, Printing done quickly, And bigger books, to; Bold, stylish and neat, In fact there are few things At the office of the STANDARD But what we can do. On Washington street. lii Corner Washington and Second Sts. + „ • jp)Tjm ■BiMl men'. Sliors at *1 00 Ladle*' Shoe* at Si on •• •• 1 ji " " i:> •• 1 50 1 *> its •; •' ,4: ' " " .1 75 2 no .. .. ._, w . 2 25 .. .. ... , a 2 50 •• •• 2>> " ■• . 3 00 i " " 3 lO Aleo a large line of Children and Hoy*' Shoe* at prices to suit the times. The above line of Shoes are made by the Hamilton Brown Shoe Co., who took the first pre mium at the World's Fair at Chicago, over the world. For sale at Tlie Racket Store, LMi ft.hm C. H. SPRINGER. GEO. S. ALLEN, ALLEN WHITE. President. Vice President. Secretary. OLYMPIA DOOR & LUMBER COMPANY, Manufacturers of All Kinds LUMBER, LATH, SHINGLES, Sash } Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Brackets, Mantels, Band-Sawing, Turning, Stair Work, Etc. Cedar Mill at Elma, Wash. Saw Mill, Factory, Shingle Mill and Ilead Office at Olympia, Wash. auo-92 Telephone No. 35. Oliver & Company Have opened up in the Stuart block with a Fall Line of Choice Groceries, Grain, FLOUR, BRAN, ROLLED BARLEY, SHORTS, MIDDLINGS, CHOPS, WHEAT AND OATS. Which we are selling at prices that are lower than the lowest, and our stock is new and fresh. A Carload of Choice Seed Oats Just Arrived OLIVER & CO., CORNER MAIN AND SIXTH STREETS, .... OLYMPIA, WASH. E. C. BICKFORD & CO., DEALERS XCT DEW m SECOND CP HOUSEHOLD GOODS. Comer Fourth and Columbia Streets, Olympia, Wash. GREAT BARGAINS IN EVERYTHING. "WE QTJOTE: Bedroom Suits, from $lO up; Cook Stoves, $4 up; Good Chairs, 25 cents; Bedsteads from 50 cents to $5; a new line of Matting, 17£ cents to 40 cents; Kitchen Tables, 50 cents; Sove Pipe, new, 20 cents. Stove Repairs, Stove Furniture, Crockery, Window Shades, Curtain Poles, Guns, Revolvers, Logging Chains, etc. Everything at prices to suit the times. Second Hand Goods Bought, Sold or Ex changed ! MARK W. JONES, DEALER IN STOVES and TINWARE. 424 Fourth Street, Olympla, Washington, PLUMBING, STEAM and GAS 4. * *- - Fitting, Hoofing, Inning, Etc. Repairing Neatly Done and Promptly Attended To. July 28,1893 tf Walter Chambers, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL MEAT DEALER. BEEF, LAMB, PORK, VEAL AND MUTTON Highest price p;isd for all kinds of fat stock. Fouith and Washington Streets, . Olympia, Wash. I j.q 13 u Telephone No. 03. j OLYMPIA MUSIC HOUSE. 203 Fourth Street, Oljmpia, Washington. Piaons and Organs on Easy Payments MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS OF ALL KINDS. I Sheet Music on Hand and n r nCAITfIII TO ORDEB. D> r■ ULN I UN, PROMPT ATTENTION TO MAIL ORDERS. Manager.