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ViilOK XX AV.—NUMBER -37.
•WASHINGTON -STANDARD *. ISSUED EVERY FRIDAY EVENINE BY JOHN MILLER MURPHY, K li?>i! «ii 1 Proprietor. Sub.rrlplion Hutu. Per year, ill advance $2 00 •• •• it nut paid strictly in ad vance 2 5C Six months, in advance 1 00 AdiertlHing Itatea. One square (Inch) per year ?P2 00 •• " per quarter 400 One square, one Insertion 1 00 " " subsequent insertions.. 50 Advertising, foursquares or upward by the year, at liberal rates. l,"g*l indices will lie charged to the attorney ur otlieer authorizing their mser m tiuii. Advertisements sent from a distance, and transient notices must lie accompan ied by the casti. Announcements of marriages, births and deaths inserted tree. Obituary notices, resolutions ot respect and other articles which do not possess a general interest will be inserted at one halfthe rati s for business advertisements. partis. Capital National Bank, OF OIA'MPIA, WASH. Capital, - - - SIOO.OOO. Surplus, s>r*o.C9o. Pr<*H«leiit .... C. J. LOUD Vict* President . N. 11. Cashier W. J. FOSILK DIRECTORS. F. I». Brown. Louis Brttmiiu, JK. Pattison. N. 11. Owing*, O. C. Whito, tieo. A. Barnes r. ,1 Lord. TranssoY* a Keiiernl hanking business. For ♦ it'ii a:ul domestic exchange bought and sold Telegraphic transfers made ou all principal cities. Collections a specialty. Jan I.IWI IIIOLYMPIA JTirstrClass In all Hespects^^ This elegantly appointed house is now under the management of a caterer of 25 years' ex perience. who intends to make it a home for patrons who appreciate the comforts oi a care fill, experienced aud thorough service. Special Rates Will Be Given Leading Theatrical Organizations. C. E. SMITH. Lessee and Manager. Ob Hilda. July IS, IS9">. THE —— * STRINGER HOUSE. Union Block, East Fourth Street Large and Well-Ventilated NICELY FI'RNISHED ROOMS. New and easy of access, because on the street car line. Terms, as low as consistent with good service. _ „ W. M. STRINGER, I'rop. Formerly of tlit Jefferson Hotel. IN* YOUR OWN INTEREST NOTE CAHKFULLY R. J. PRICKMAN, Artistic Tailor, 1 IS SHOWING A * BEAUTIFUL LINE UF GOODS, Both standard and novel. MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH HOBART O. HAGIN, ATTORNEY I COUNSELOR AT LiAW. Manager of Thurston Co. Abstract Co., WILLIAMS BLOCK, Olyiuiba, Wash.. Oct. 6,18'J4. tf THE BIVOUAC MONTESANO, WASH. J as. A. Kelly, Pro The befit of wiiicg, liquors and cigara con ' ctantly ou baud. M. A. ROOT, ATTORNEY® COUNSELOR AT DAW. Court House Building, Olympia.Wasb. n95-94tf FITCH & CAMPBELL, ATTOHNEYS-AT-LAW. I)RACTICE In all Court* and U. i.B. Land Otficea. ROOMS 6 AND 7 CHILUEKO BLOCK. OLYMPIA, : . WASH. CITY"-:- BAKERY AND launch House, 119 E. FOURTH ST. ALL KINDS SHORT ORDER Dinner from L! to 3. Open J> av and Nijirht. "TONY FAUST" i'M MAIN STREET. A Delightful Resort for the Jfc. Thirsty Throng. v. MONCIIKit, . PKOPHILTOK. THIRTY REASONS. GIVEN BY HARVEY FOR FREE COINAGE OF SILVER. Ilk <;riierul I •r-tiuvply of liold Inadequate Silver HIII Inalid but l.ltlle while Dnjojliig llquul l.eirul I'roteclioii with fiold ■ ■iglund-v Policy to .Hake Honey Scarce—There never liaa Keen a Superabundance of Silver. During the Harvey-Horr discussion at Chicago, the following thirty rea sons for the free coinage of silver at a ratio of 1(1 to 1 were cited : 1. Silver and gold at about the ratio of 1G to 1 have been used jointly for hundreds of years with satisfactory results. 2. Seventy-five per cent of the peo ple of the world now use silver money exclusively. 3. The cost of milling silver has been understated by the gold standard men. The best authorities say that it has cost more to produce a pound of silver than a pound of gold. 4. Gold can be boarded by a few capitalists and the world sutlers. With two metals as primary money (gold and silver) this could not be done. 5. The supply of gold is inadequate to the needs of commerce. 0. Gold does not increase as fast in proportion as does commerce. 7. While in 200 years there was under free coinage a variation of only about one point, in twenty-one years under demonetization there has been a variation of sixteen points. 8. The decline in the market value of silver has been mainly caused by its demonetization in 1873 and in the years following, and the fall in prices of most commodities in the United States is due to the demonetization of silver in 1573. 9. When silver was demonetized, in February, 1873, silver as measured in gold was at a premium. The argu ment of depreciated silver could not then have been made. 10. England, by her possessions in Africa and her stealing of her terri tory in Veuezuela, controls most of the gold supply of the world and gets the balance hy reason of the world owing it to her on gold notes and gold bonds. 11. Except some silver production in Australia, England produces prac tically no silver. 12. The United States produces from one-third to one-half of the silver of the world. She certainly has the l>ower to control the silver market, and yet she has not ODl>' not resisted England's repeated attacks on silver, both open and covert, but has assisted that nation in the discrediting of silver and the lowering of its value. 13. All single standard gold men whose opinions have been published agree in the statement that if the na tions of the world or if England alone would consent to an international agreement the ratio of 1G to 1 would be easily sustained. 14. It is vain to hope for help from England in the efTort to restore silver to its former position. As the great credit nation she thinks it is to her interest to make money scarce and dear. (See Gladstone's speech of March 1,1893. 13. Only 4 per cent of the business of the people of this nation is carried on with foreign countries. It is bet ter to legislate for the 9G per cent of domestic commerce than for \he 4 per cent of foreign commerce. IG. The constitution of the United States gave power to Congress to coin money and regulate the value thereof. Said Daniel Webster: "I am certain ly of the opinion that gold and silver at a ratio fixed by Congress constitute the legal standard of value in this country, and that neither Congress nor any State has authority to estab lish any other standard, or to displace the standard." 17. The reduction of the quantity of primary money reduces the price of labor, properly and commodities. 18. Property measures its value in money and money measures its value in property. Money may increase in value by reason of its security. When this is the case it buys more property, property buys less money. 19. It is absolutely certain that leg islation which reduces the volume of money one-half by depriving silver of its monetary function depresses prices and enhances the power of the re maining half. As the strain upon the remaining half increases this process is liable to go on until values are so reduced as to pauperize mankind. 20. The United States lias reduced its debts from $2,700,000,000 in 18G9 to $1,000,000,000, yet it will take under a gold standard as much of our property to pay the $1,000,000,000 as would have paid the whole debt in 18G9. 21. There are hut $3,900,000,000 of gold in the world. If this could bo inclosed in a solid cube it would be less than twenty-two feet in diameter. "Hew to tlie Line. Let the Chips Fall Where they May." 22. The main use of silver was to circulate as money. When nations stopped coining it the demand fell oil', and the price also. If this nation, with such others as would he easily induced to join it, should remoneti/e silver, the demand would advance the price to where it was before demoneti zation. 23. Free coinage of silver at a fixed quantity to constitute a dollar pro tects silver against fluctuations and the manipulations of hulls and hears, placing it on the same basis as gold in this respect. 21. There has never been at any moment in the world's history a su perabundance of plethora of the two metals, or either of them, not even during 1851-75, during which quarter of our century the supply from the mines amuiinled to as much in weight as has been produced for 350 years an tecedently. 25. The demand for money is equal to the sum of the demand for all other things. The competition for money is therefore not only incessant, but con stant, urgent, importunate and uni versal. It is, therefore, a mistake to say that the demand for money is limited hy the demand upon bankers for loans. There may be, however, a plethora of loaning money centers when industries are arrested. 20. Wherever there have been op pressed people who have looked to this nation for hope and help in the past they are now looking to free America for relief, iu the midst of the struggle against gold monometallism. We have it in our power to relieve them and enhance our own greatness aud the peace aud prosperity of the world Shall we do it? 27. When any important couutry» powerful enough to have the proper influences, establishes a bimetallic currency at a fixed ratio and main tains the parity of necessity, the whole world is on the same bimetallic basis. 28. The United Slates government is great enough and has sutlicienl re sources to undo the wrong of 1873, and, as in 1770 we proclaimed the po litical emancipation of mankind, so now we will proclaim financial eman cipation of mankind, from the Shy locks of the old world. 29. We believe as Carlisle, the pres ent Secretary of the Treasury, be lieved when, oil February 21, 1878, he said in the Congress of the United States: "I know that the world's stock of precious metals is none too large, and I see no reason to apprehend that it will ever be so. Mankind will be fortunate indeed if the annual produc tion of gold and silver coin shall keep pace with the annual increase of pop ulation and industry. According to my views of the subject, the conspiracy which seems to have formed here and in Europe to destroy hy legislation and otherwise from three-sevenths to one-half the metallic money of the world is the most gigantic crime of this or any other age. The consumma tion of such a scheme would ultimately entail more misery upon the human race than all Ihe wars, pestilences and famines that ever occurred in the his tory of the world." 30. Silver has been called the money of the people; gold the niouey of the rich. The demand for the single gold standard is unqualified selfishness. The single gold standard means riches for the few, poverty for the many. As James G. Blaine said, when speak ing in the United States Senate in 1873. "It would not be difficult to show that, in the nations where both gold and silver money have been fully recognized and most widely diffused, the steadiest and most continuous prosperity has been eujoyed—that true form of prosperity which reaches all classes, but which begins with the day laborer whose toil lays the founds tion of the whole superstructure of wealth. The exclusively gold nation, like Englaud, may show the most massive fortunes, in the ruling classes, but it shows also the most helpless and hopeless poverty in the humbler walks of life." THE colored folk of Glen Allen, Va., were convinced by a wonderful dis pensation of providence that occurred on a Sunday last month that it pays to attend church. The church ia close to the railroad track, and just aa the congregation was coming out from service a train load of watermelons came along, struck a loose rail, jumped the track and spilled two or three car loads of juicy melons right in the path of the worshipers. More lhau enough of the fruit was broken to af ford a tine feast. WHAT causes bad dreams is a ques tion that has never been satisfactory answered ; but, in nine cases of of ten, frightful dreams are the result of im perfect digestion, which a few doses of Ayer's Sarsapanlla will effectually remedy. Don't delay—try it today. OLYMITA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY EVENING, AUGUST 2, 1895. BUILI) IT ALL AGAIN. World's Columbian exposition He* Krproituccd In f'liit'uiio. Within the next .'io days there will be placed on exhibition in Chicago a work of art which will be of interest to those who cherish the memories of the world's fair. The ''white city" will be reproduced in miniature, with every detail of its architectural and landscape beauty worked out. The work of construction has been carried on ipiietly for the past IS months, and $40,000 has already been "expeniTedln" expert labor alone. The materials used cost several thousand dollars more. From 40 to 50 men have been constantly employed on it. It is the intention to exhibit the model in this country until 1000, when it will be taken to the Paris ex position. It is built in sections and can readily be taken apart for trans portation. Every building in the fair grounds during the exposition is ex actly reproduced. Not a single detail is missing. The landscape features arc still more wonderful, 'lhe la goons, ponds, walks, drives, islands, trees, and all are there, lifelike and perfect. The intramural road will be seen in operation, and the lake excur sion steamers will come and go as dur ing the fair. Lake Michigan will ap pear, with " real" water, connecting with the lugoous and pouds as before. Even the prismatic fountains, the search lights, and all other electric ef fects will be exactly reproduced. Lit tle arc lights will be placed as before along the drives, and thousands of miniature incandescent lamps will light the court of honor and the gilded dome of the administration building. On the wooded isluud the German garden-party lamps will be counter feited. The reproduction is reduced 144 times, the scale being one-twelfth of an inch to the foot. The exposi tion proper is 05 feet long by 52 feet wide inside the scenic wall which will surround it, and from which visitors will get the bird's-eye view of the whole. The Midway is of separate construction, through which people will pass in entering the main enclo sure. Some idea uf the magnitude of the enterprise may be gaiued by some il lustrations in figures. The manufactures building model is 12 feet long. There are 2,800 cast ings in the window sashes alone. The windows are of mica and there are over 400,000 openings through which light cau be seen. This build ing, as well as alQhe rest, is furnished with every feature large enough to be seen with the naked eye on the model. It required 12 months to build the model of machinery hall, and the ac tual cost was $ 1,850. " Texas," one of the smaller buildings, which can be covered with a man's hat, took 112 days to build. An expert cabinet-maker worked six weeks on tbe New York building, and the finishing touches re quired two additional weeks. There are 1,800 columns in fisheries build ing, the exact number in the original. liy the aid of electrical effects the fair in miniature will be seen under all atmospheric conditions. First the dawn of the day will be shown, then sunrise, daylight, sunset, twilight, and then moonlight. When " midnight" comes the organ will play in the man ufactures building, and tbe chimes will ring in machinery hall. ■ • •- - Fugel Sound Defense*. New York Sun. At the last session of Congress the eum of $250,000 was appropriated for the improvement of military posts, wilti the proviso that a part of it be expended in constructing a new fort on l'uget Sound. It is understood that the War Department will use this authority to lay out no less than SIOO,OOO in building such a post, and the employment of so much of the year's availabls funds at this one point shows the high importance attached to the protection of l'uget Souud. The preliminary examination of sites for this purpose, aDd also, in general, for the defence of the north west coast, was made by a board of able and distinguished engineers, comprising Colonels Meudell, Abbot, Conistoek, and Lieutenant Colonels Kobert and Gillespie. General Otis also accompanied the board, and they visited Astoria, Tacoma, .Seattle, l'ort Townsend and Port Orchard. In his last report, General Otis re marked that since 18G6 the govern ment has done very little to protect the l'uget Souud region from possible foreign attack, although population there had greatly increased within a few years and soon an extensive ocean trade will be carried on between these cities and Asiatic seaports. During the 10 years ending with 18GG it set apart 33 sites for military reservations, laying along the Strait of Juan de Fuca, the waters of Puget Sound and Belliugbam Bay, and after that date 10 other reservations. Rut last sum mer an examining board found com paratively few of these reservations suited to defensive purposes. One of the most important, however, of the points selected by this board was Mag nolia bluff, near Seattle, which Gen eral Otis declared to be " the proper site for the post of an infantry garri son, to be succeeded, as it doubtless would be after a few years, by an ar tillery command.'' He presented the various advantages of stationing a force there, with a view to its use in "any pari of the Sound that might be required. With efficient garrisons at Spokane and Seattle, and with the present force at Vancouver barracks, there would be effective bodies of troops in position to preserve the na tional boundary line. As to works designed to prevent the passage of a hostile lleet through l'uget Sound, it is a great advantage for the defense of those waters that at several points there are high bluffs having a plunging fire. It should he observed that while the work of the army in establishing a new post has yet to begin, the navy has already well under way a very fine and capacious drydock which doubtless will be the nucleus of a valuable naval station. The dock is situated at l'ort Orchard, nearly opposite Seattle, and about 111 miles therefrom, on the other side of Admiralty inlet. The protection of this navy-yard is thus an additional reason for the selection of points of fortfication. Such sites are found at Point Wilson, Admiralty Head and Morrowstone point. Concerning these General Miles once said to the Senate Military Committee of Congress that an enemy's ship would be under fire for eight miles until it get up to them j and eight more miles if it succeeded in passing them. The establishment of the new post in l'uget Sound is, however, directed to the general purpose of statiouiug the nucleus of a force which can be used for various purposes in that re gion, while the placing of heavy guns at various sites will come later l'ugit Sound is becoming more and more a point of stragetic importance. Its coal supply is valuable to our war ves sels and to those of any enemy. Its commerce is important, as shown by the movements of vessels bound to foreign as well as American ports. The proximity of Vancouver Island is, of course, a factor of the first im portance. Now that a new army post is to be established there, and work on the navy-yard is going along the prospect is brighter for its protec tion. St-lenllflc llliiirlallaiu. Any number of definitions of what is meant by the term " binielalism" have been offered by the advocates of the restoration of silver, but the fol lowing by Mr. William 11. Harvey is about the best and most scientific definition as yet given. The author of " Coin's Financial School" thus de fines bimetalism: "1. Free and unlimited coinage of both gold and silver; these two metals to constitute the primary or redemp tion money of the government. "2. The silver dollar of grains of pure silver to be the unit of value, and gold to be coined into money at a ration to be changed, if necessary, from lime to time, if the commercial parity to the legal ration shall be af fected by the action of foreign coun tries. "3. The money coined from both metals to he legal tender in the pay ment of all debts. "4. The option as to which of the two moneys is to be paid in the liqui dation of a debt to rest with the debtor, and the government also to exercise that option, when desirabe, when pay ing out redemption money." ■ ♦ A CONNECTICUT man has patented a machine for making tiats out of wood. A log of wood cut square, fed to the machine, is converted into fine strips of wood much resembling excelsior. It is claimed that when these are moistened they can be woven much more readily than straw, and make a durable hat. The inventor says the substance is lighter in weight than straw, and that because of its easier manipulation and lower cost it will supersede the straw now used for headgear. IK you "can't see that times are better," just ask your favorite mer chants and shopkeepers how their trade compares with that July, 1894. It doesn't matter which one you choose. They all tell the same story of increasing business—at least those who have sense enough to advertise and reach out for new trade. THE use of Hall's Hair Kenewer pro motes the growth of the hair, and restores its natural color and beauty, frees the scalp of dandruff, tetter, and all impurities. THE (J HEAT SALT LAKE. A Hotly of Ualer In Which One can IN'elllirr Sink >or Nulni. The Great Salt Lake, which lies in northern Utah, is one of the most re markable bodies of water in the world. It is 70 miles long and 50 across at its wides part. In early summer this sheet of water, which has been called the American Dead Sea, is two feet higher than it is in the fall, to the melted snow brought down by its three largest tributaries, the Bear, Weber, and Jordan rivers. 11 contains several groups of rocky islands, some of which are of considerable size. Along the shores of the lake and in many of the island bays the water preseuts a re markable appearance, a kind of madder red spread out for acres. Upon in vestigation the cause of this sanguiuary color is found to be a thick layer of floating larvae, the chrysalides of worms the size and shape of an oat kemal. Bathing in the lake in one of the most delightful experiences imaginable. It is next to impossible to sink in such dense water and one floats easily with head, arms, knees and feet entirely ex posed and this without moving so much as a linger. The bathers wabble this way and that like so many corks cast adrift. Swimming the old way is evidently hard work, but an habitue of these waters will throw his body high out und go hand over hand with a speed not excelled in fresh water. Salt Lake people will tell you what hard work the famous Boynton made in 188(1 his of attempted swim to Antelope island, 20 miles from the main shore, and the terrible sufferings he endured while buffeted about in his rubber suit all of one night. A wind from the northwest blew a stifr breeze and the spray dashed in his face and hardened there into salt. In the morning the exhausted mail was thrown up like a rubber ball in the marsh east of Black Rock,oll the main shore, and afterward declared. " A man can't get this water on his head and stand it. If I were 40 feet under water in the worst storm the Atlantic ever knew, it wouldn't be as bad as being under one foot here. It was the weight of the water that knocked me out. and there isn't enough money in the world to tempt me to try it again." One of the many mysteries of the Great Salt lake is its irregular habit of shifting its bed. Three years ago saw the completion of a fashionable bath ing resort on a point called Lakeside. The iirst summer people came by the thousands, and were enthusiastic in their praises of the bathing. Before the next season opened the rows of bath houses stood up high and dry a quarter of a mile from tlie salt cone that confined the lake's liquid green. One of the first things that strikes a newcomer is the comparative absence of boat life. A sail in sight is the ex ception, and lias rather a startling ef fect on the otherwisejempty water. - —-♦ ♦ X'hurch Unlit of Oranges. St. Louis Republic. The Legrindo Valley Tropical Fruit company of Palermo, Jamaica, recent ly made one of tbe oddest exhibits im aginable. It was nothing more nor less than a perfect miniature church of oranges, an exact model in every particular of the Church of St. Fran cis, the oldest Catholic edifice in the valley. In carrying out the details of this unique design a model of old St. Francis was made of boards, tbe size being one-seventh that of the original. Workmen from the inside worked sev eral days in driving rows of spikes through the boards. When this was finished, the pygmy church looked like some inoustrous freak of the por cupine tribe, closely covered with bristling iron points from foundation to the apex of the well-proportioned spire. Every orange grower in the valley contributed from a peck to five bush els of oranges. These were carefully sized and slipped over the nail points, and in a very short time the unsightly structure became a small but beauti ful church of golden yellow oranges, not a nail or section of framework be ing visible. Every morning during the ten days of festivities which fol lowed, the oranges of the day before were replaced by fresh ones. It is es timated that upward of 2,000 bushels of fruit were used for this purpose This appears to be a great waste of or anges, but the exhibitors are of the opinion the advertising will repay the loss several fold. "MAMMA, was that a sugar-plum you just gave me?" asked little Mabel. " No, dear, it was one of Dr. Ayer's Pills." " Please may I have another?" "Not now, dear; one of those nice pills is all you need at present, be cause every dose is effective." PATTI has been on the operatic Btage for 45 years. BLAND OX SILVEIt. Says democracy Will Be destroyed if II ■(iiorei Free I'oluagc. Ex-Cougressruan Bland in St. Louis, a few days ago, speaking of the silver question said: " There is no use try ing to dodge this issue any longer. If the Democratic party does not declare for free silver coinage, it will be wiped off the map. The newspapers in the larger cities talk about the silver sen timent dying out, but they are not go ing to fool anybody. There may be a few Democrats in the cities who will follow the administration, but there are practically none in the country. This coming convention will show how the Democrats of Missouri stand. In order to win in the next campaign we have got to take a bold step for silver and we must be getting in line." "Do you think the next Demo cratic national convention will declare for independent free silver?" " I ilo not know whether it will or not, but if it does not the party will not stand a ghost of a show. The people are not going to follow a plat form any more which is meaningless or intended to deceive. Federal office holders and whisky gangers may suc ceed in controlling conventions like they did in Kentucky, but the people will not follow them." " Would not a declaration for free coinage lose us the vote of the large cities V" It would unipiestionably lose votes in some cities, but we would gain in others." " Your name has frequently been mentioned in connection with the presidency. What can 1 say about that?" " It is all foolishness to talk about candidates. There is no Democratic party; there is nothing but chaos and disorder." HISTORY. Through the Desert to the l.and of Promise. Thirty-eight woolen mills, 7;l new cotton mills, 57 new knitting mills, 1G new silk factories and 17 miscellaneous textile factories is the Wool and Cotton Reporter's summary of the product of the first six months of this year; a total of 201 against 11(> for the first six months of 1894, and 147 for the second. Kaw wool free; tax on woolens reduced from 50 to 75 per cent; tax on cottons reduced from 25 to 50 per cent; tax on knit goods re duced from 50 to 75 per cent; and on silks from 10 to GO percent. A Demo cratically inclined tariff in effect. No ruin; no mills closing; no wages re duced ; no men idle. New mills build- ing, prices reviving; wages rising, in dustry smiling. Eighteen hundred and ninety: Republican tarill', wages falling, mills closing, strikes every where, industry languishing. Eighteen hundred and ninty-three: Republican panic. Eighteen hundred and ninty four: Sherman act repealed; Demo cratic taritl" enacted; MeKinleyism abolished. Eighteen hundred and ninety-five: Jwages up, new mills, no strikes, all busy. ■ ♦ Expenalve Wine. The most expensive wine manufac tured is not champagne, as most peo ple imagine. A Washington Post re porter while dining at one of the lead ing restaurants of the city in lookiug over the wine list discovered a species which is seldom tiuoted in a bill of fare. It is a Rhine wine from the pri vate vineyard of Prince Metternicli and sells for $8 a (juart. A wino ex pert present said the vineyard is 011 the side of a hill overlooking the Rhine which is not accessible except to human ket. As a result all the work has to be done by hand. The grapes have to he carried down the hill on the shoulders of men, and in like manner the fertilizer has to be transported up the declivity. The sun shines 011 the vineyard only at certain hours of the day, and in this way the grape receives a flavor that distinguishes the wine from that of any other Rhiue brand. " Briug us a bottle of Metternicli," said the wiue exjiert to the waiter. '• Don't be alarmed," he added in ans wer to the protest of his friends as the waiter disappeared. " There's not a restaurant in Washington that can till the order, I'll guarantee." The waiter soon returned and whis pered something in his ear. "He says he has some fine Rhine wine at $1.75 n <piart, but they're just out of the Metternicli brand," said the wine expert with a faint smile. " 1 thought so. Bring us a bottle of sau terne." THE property of Mrs. Charlotte Morgan Cantwell, wife of " Jumbo" Cantwell, of Coxey army fame, has been ordered to be sold by the Sheriff of King county to satisfy a judgment of iW5,381.G(> secured against tier 011 some notes. WHOLE NUMBER 1.555. President, .Cashier, A. A. PHILLIPS. L. W*. OSTKASPEH, X lee President, As-t ('ashler, JOHN F. OOYVEV. F. M. UOWLY. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF OIYMPIA, WASHIN6TON.I A General Banking Business Transacted .Sjiecial attention paid to Collections. Tel egraphic transfers of money. Capital, ... # 100,000 Surplus, ... 20,000 DIRECTORS. E; P- FERRY. T. M. REKD. W. McMICKEN*. A. A. PHILLIPS, JOHN F. (iOWEV.| Olympia. Mareh 18.1 sl3 DAILY TIME CARD. OLYMPIA, TACOMA AXD SLATTLK ROUE S. WILLEY NAVIGATION GO.'S STEAMER MULTNOMAH. LEAVE Aiutivr ,S : :S A M Olympia 6:80 P M 10.30 AM I ucoma 0:811 A M 1:00 pm Seattle 12:01) M 3:3orn. Taeoma . . 8:0(1 ri Connecting with beats for sheiton and Kamil che, CITY OF ABERDEEN. J.EAVK ABRIVK inm AM Seattle 7:30 P.M I"-™ A M Taeoma 9:30 a M M Olympia law p m 5.J0 P XI .. Taeoma 5:00 p M Connecting with boats for Sheiton and Kamil che. _ LANDINGS: city Dock, Seattle; Commercla Dock, 1 aroma; l'ercival'a Dock, Olympia. Fare between Seattle and Taeoma. 50 c?nt»: THE California Wins Co. 235 MAIN STREET, Would respectfully Inform the citizens of olym pia that tbev are now prepared to aup ply the family trade with PURE WINES®LIQUORS. PARTIAL PRICK LIST. . . ... V, PER OALLOM A 1 table Claret 50 and 75c Ueisling (White Wine) II no £°rtW">e 1 50 £» k »y I so » h « rr y i so Angelica J *a) California Grape Brandy . 3 50 Whisky 2 3 50, and 450 All other California wines at the very lowest prices. Sample room and beer hall attached. Goods delivered to any part of the city free of i al T e \ . «a J- Pl'I.LhS, Julv 1 1X94 Manager. THE SICK HEALED. He week plane Strong! If , you arc ritberViek or debilitated, do not be discouraged. COMPOUND OXYGEN has wrouifbt ninny wonderful enres and lma elven atreneth to many. Wo know tbia to he true from our own experience of as years, and we are ready to furiii«h abundant proof. It i. worth your while !l' r u7. Hm . " e 'be evidence, wh ' ch you can do hv wr.tineto u» Mewulm-ml you. free of charge, our hook of, >l*o pace, with uumerona tealimoiiiala R i U ! *!; e ?' r . ) , l B .". rl ' ri " i " K «>f A.tl.um. tlron i. , • l ., s,arr „ h ,' l ouaumption. Neuralgia, Nervuua eaae and*de'hHlty" ,Da ' other lormaofdia- Honie treatment I. rent out by expreas, to be uaeil at home. Our great mcceaa hue given rtae TOMPflrs- »"vTv,-£t ,heri '!". bHI lim ' eeni.ii.c it r OXYGEN, avoid diaappoiutment ami loaa of money bv aeuding to OIRPJ' .STAKKKX I'AI.EN, 1529 Arch atreet oi'. .*,!■! ' • ~a- S lin Francisco, Cal., Toronto,' taua<la - auS-vl PT. TOWNSEND SOUTHERN RAILROAD. OLYMPIA DIVISION'. Time Card No. 13. Taking eflect 7:00 a. ni. Eeb. 20, ISkV *°- : , ! Leaves Olympia 12:10 p. m. ; J.°- 1 Leaves olympia 2:« p. m. £°-- Arrive Olympia 2:20 p m No -' 1 Arrive Olympia 4:jop. m Trains run everyday, making close eonnec south *' °° with N " ,r " iu » uor "> »nd to PorHand"' quickl,>,t routc trom Olympic r I «\MTfv A * A -BOOTH. Asst. Supt. u \T n '. H. V BL'SII, Gen I Man gr. Gen. Supt. To be Sold. 3(5 Lots, 145 Ity 60 Feet Within twenty minute*'wttlk <>f the corner of Fourth and Mam atreetn, ulynpia. at ®oO PER LOT. Also 10 acrea of land equally near the buaincsa center of the Capital City, at saoo PER ACRE. Inquire at the WASHINGTON SAANHAICD office. 0. S. B. HENRY, tJ S. DEPUTY SURVEYOR Kealdenee■ Milh Street, Swan's Addi tion to Olympia. Wash. SURVEYING of all kinds promptly at tended to. The re-establishing ( >t old Government lines a specialty. 'lown.sites surveyed and platted. Railroads located. *nd levels run for drains. Lands exam ined and eharaeter reported. Olvmoia. April 18. 1894. Wanted—Salesmen, l.ocul and Traveling I'O represent our well-known house. Vou need no espitul to represent u tiim that war rants nursery stock tlrst-class and true to iiHiue. Work all tilt- 1 ear. Jluo per mouth to the right mau. Apply uuick, stating age. L. L. MAYS A Co., .\ur»mm'H, Florists tad Sttdiatt, St- I'aul. Minn. This bouse is responsible April 14. 189:1. tS Collections Made OTARY PUBLIC AND CON XEY AN UIX G REAL ESI irF. IXSIKANE ni LOAN'S. C. II tAKrENTKIt A CO., 9*oet2Ctf __ 517 Alain-Street.