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Highest of all in Leavening rower—Latest U.S. Gov't Report
ABSOLUTELY PURE CITY XK.WS IX BRIEF. Miss Adelaide Burntragcr is in Se attle. TIK' weather probabilities are " Fair and cooler." The Elks gave l)r. Gentle a " send oil" Tuesday night. Henry Mize, of Bucoda, was at the capital Wednesday. Hugh Trem per, of Shclton, was in the city Wednesday. Larry Cormier is again behind the counter in Byrne's store. The steamer Umatilla left Seattle to-day for Sau Francisco. Mrs. (i. A. Barnes is improving but is still confined to her room. Mrs. A. 11. H. Smart returned lust Friday from her California trip. Mrs. John R. Mitchell has returned from a \i*it to relatives in Tennessee. Mrs. Dr. Van Eaton, of Orting, is on a visit to her son and daughter in this city. Lee Stamey has gone to Ashland, Oregon, to manage a laundry in that place. Sousa and his famous Band and two delightful assisting artists are coming. Nutl'ced! Mrs. Ada Bingham, of Portland, is on a visit to her mother, Mrs. J. C. McClarty. Judge Lacev, of Seattle, was up on a visit to his old "stamping grounds" this week." John Pulles and G. Noschka re turned Saturday from a month's visit to California. The Thurston County Horticultural Society meeis at the Courthouse, Sat urday at 1 p. M. Mrs. A. C. Going and family have moved to Portland, where Mr. G. has gone into business. Are you going to hear Sousa on Saturday afternoon next? That goes without an answer. The next steamer leaving Seattle for San Francisco will be the City of Puebla, on the 12th. The benefit entertainment given Prof. Roberts, Wednesday night, in G. A. R. Hall, netted $45. Rev. A. G. Sawen, of Cameron, Mis souri, occupied the pulpit in the Bap tist church last Sunday. The steamer Multnomah is about ready for service. She will make her first trip Sunday morning. Don't fail to see " The Deputy Sher iff," at Olympia Theater, to-night. Popular prices of admission. J. C. Kleber has just completed a neat residence on Washington street, between Union and Eleventh. Jack Davis, who was committed to jail on a charge of adultery, has been released on his own recognizance. A week from to-day St. Valentine will open his court, and as it is leap year it will be one of unusual splendor. The Chase Stock Co. will go from here to Seattle, where they will begin a three weeks'engagement next Mon day. Mrs. John Mcßeavy, of Union City, Mason county, was on a visit to Mrs. A. H. Chambers, the fore part of this week. Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Thompson, of Tacoma, were on a visit to their daughter, Mrs. Judge Gordon, this week. Mrs. Mathews' art rooms in the the ater were entered Wednesday night by some burglar and several articles of value abstracted therefrom. Read Hiesland, Warner & Co.'s ad vertisement in this issue. They keep an excellent assortment of choicest groceries constantly on hand. Capt. Geo. S. Allen has sold his steamer, the Estella, to John D. Jones and Joseph Allen, who will hereafter run her as a to# boat and general jobber. M. Ceo, one of the proprietors of the Queen Chop House, left last Sat urday for Cripple Creek, Colorado, where he expects to remain if he can find a suitable place to open a restaur ant. A large shipment of feed and oil was made the Lumbermen's Mercantile Co., at Shelton, Wednesday, and yes terday a large shipment of potatoes was made to Simpson's camp at Ka milcbe. A citizen's meeting is called at Co lumbia hall, Saturday afternoon, at I o'clock, to consider the present alarm ing condition of public finances, and devise some means for a still further reduction of the costs of local govern ment. Jos. Stripf'g team took a notion the other day ttiat " Wait for the wagon" was too slow a time for it to regulate its gait by and took a spin around a block on Eastside, which had the effect of reducing a portion of the wagon to kindling wood. A large plate-glass window in the Horr building on Main street, was broken, Saturday night, by someone who must have been carrying a heavy load. The individual, whoever he is, has not so far been prompt in com ing forward to acknowledge the "corn." Henry Quinn, who left for Cripple Creek a few weeks ago, has returned, disgusted with his experience. He says that the phenomenal yields of gold reported in that, mining district are by no means justitled by the facts and that pneumonia prevails to a fearful extent. H. J. Bernard, a member of the Chase Stock Co, now performing at the theater, is one of the many prospective heirs to the Anuekc-Jans estate, commonly known as the " Trinity Church property," involving a value of $85,000,000, which is now before the courts. Messrs. Pulles ami Noschka, the two " Innocents" who have been "abroad" on a visit of a month's duration in San Francisco have returned, well pleased with their trip—in other words, they have had enough of met ropolitan life. The former tells how Mr. Noschka in a street-car accident thrust his head through one of the windows, from which a bone of con tention has arisen as to whether Noschka shall pay for the window or the car company for the skinned nose. Later on the scribe will interview Mr. N. in relation to episodes in which Mr. Pulles is interested. At 1 o'clock sharp on next Satur day, February Bth, is the time for the next regular meeting of the Thurston County Horticultural Society at their hall in Olympia. A discussion of the question of co-operation is expected to be brought forward ; and a question of more importance to fruit growers es pecially could hardly be mentioned. Let all come who have any real inter est in fruit. Immediately after the Horticultural session and at the same place a meeting of the citizens of Thurston county has been called to organize an Immigration Aid Society. Let everybody who feels an interest in this county come out as this is a matter which affects everybody in the country at this lime as well as those who are coming. A Week of Drama. No more popular engagement was ever made for Olympia Theater than that which began Monday night and eloses with the performance of Satur day night. Although the Chase Slock Co. play at low prices, that fact by no means indicates the real merit of the company. It fully equals many of the " dollar shows" on the road, and is vastly superior to most of them. Hettie Bernard Chase, the leading lady, Minerva-like, leaped at once into popular favor. From the rise of the curtain in her part as " Little Coquette," she has been a reigning queen and superb favorite. While her specialty is comedy, for which her per sonal ensemble does so much to add piquency and zest to a full and proper eonception of each part, she can be pathetic when occasion warrants and dim the eyes with tears as the heart respouds to her magnetic power. In " Uncle's Darling," Wednesday night, she displayed this versatility, in an eminent degree, and left little to criti cise in the exacting requirements of the leading role. The play to-night, " The Deputy Sheriff," is said to afford a splendid field for the whole company to display their special adaptation, in light drama. While space will not admit of special reference to each, we can conscientiously assert that there is not a poor performer in the company, and all have received a proportionate share of plaudits of the audience. To morrow's matinee will be of special interest to many of our old reiidents from the fact that " M'Liss" will be presented, the play written for Annie Pixley, and which contributed so much to making her world-famous. The years that Mies Pixley spent in Olympia, as a school-girl, have not been forgotten by her companions and some of the teachers of " auld lang syne," and anything which serves as a reminescence of one so dearly loved, cannot but possess an interest for them. The play Saturday evening is proba bly the strongest of the series, abound ing iu sensational situations drawn from the actuality of life in a a large city. While the plot is one which stirs sympathetic natures, the play ends well, the silver-lining of the clouds is shown when the rift appears and the dark shadows passes away. The play is entitled " The Shadows of a Great City." This will probably be the last op portunity for some time to witness the work of a talented company at nomi nal prices, and it should be embraced by all. New Incerpwratlwns. Articles for the following domestic corporations have been filed in the office of the Secretary of State. Iron Mask Gold Mining Company, of Spokane; capital, $500,000; incor porators, Patrick Clarke, W. J. C. Wakefield and others. Stanley Mining & Milling Company, of Spokane; capital, $500,000; incor porators, John A. Pierce, H. W. Green berg, M. T. Suiter. The Aurora Mining Company, of Spokane; capital, $500,000; incorpo rators, DeWitt C. Newman, J. W. Mo- Arthur and S. P. Domer. Webb Meat Company, of Ilwaco; capital, $5,000; incorporators, M. D. L. Webb, A. L. Lewis and F. O. Garther. Cox & Kegley Company (limited), of Palouse; capital, $3,000. C. H. Ames & Company, of Buck ley; capital, $6,000. Tbe Timet Publishing Company, of North Yakima; capital, $5,000; in corporators, M. F. Satterlee, Louis Lesh and others. Jensen, King, Byrd Company, of Spokane; capital, $3,000. The North Wenatchee Canal Com pany, of Okanogan county; capital, $7,000; incorporators, W. J. Warner, J. B. Holmes and others. The Valley Irrigation Company, of Wenatchee; capital,s2s,ooo; incorpo rators, W. H. Merriam, John Lillis and others. Another Pioneer (.one. A hrief telegram to Thos. Prather, re | ceived Monday afternoon, announced the death in .Seattle,of Hillory Butler, one of the pioneer residents of Puget Sound. He hadheen ill since the n id- I die of last month, when he was found in his room in an unconscious condi tion, from which he was with difficulty restored. The same night he had sev eral recurrences of the attack, and it became evident that his condition was critical. Since then his vigorous physical nature has prolonged his life against the decree which has been written of all flesh. He gradually grew weaker until the afternoon of the 3d at 4:20, when he passed away without the slightest struggle. Hillory Butler was horn in Rappa hannock, Va., March 13, 18114, and can trace his immediate ancestry to Revolutionary stock. He received a common school education and lived on the farm until 1812, when he went to Lafayette county, Mo., and was em ployed as a farm hand. He after wards became an overseer on a plan tation of 3,000 acres with 50 negroes. After a service of about 18 months he moved on to the Platte Purchase, and was married to Miss Catherine Hick man. He engaged in farming until 1810, when with the death of his father-in-law he turned his attention to settlement of the estate. In 1852 Mr. Butler and wife crossed the plains for Oregon in the same train that Judge Gilmore Hays came to the Coast. His first experience in Portland was as teamster, Judge Davis furnishing the team, from which a daily revenue of from S2O to $lO was available for division. Several years of Mr. Butler's early life, was spent in Olynipia, in the staging business, carrying passengers from Monticello, on the Cowlitz river to this place, a three days' jour ney, for $25 fare. He afterwards went to Seattle, where he en gaged in the draying business, made a " start" and through lucky realty in vestments, died with a competency which has supported him comfortably in his old age, Mrs. Butler died in 1870, without children, and so far as is known Mr. Butler does not leave a relative, lie was a high Mason and member of the M. E. Church. Council Proceedings, Council met Wednesday night—all present. Committee on Current Expenses reported favorable on the bids of J. C. Rathbun for job printing and State Co-operative Society for advertising for City. Report adopted. Licences to retail spirituous liqnors were granted W. J. Doane and J. Gim blet. Bills to the amount of $181.50 were ordered paid. Permission was granted Eugene Monroe to build a walk from Fifth street to his boat house. The Judiciary committee reported favorably upon awarding SIOO to Dr. Mitchell for land taken in widening Main street, provided the amount be applied on his delinquent taxes. Re port adopted. J. A. Hay worth was granted a ciga rette license. Mr. Schofield introduced an ordi nance making the tenure of appoint ive officers dependent upon the will of the Council. Mr. Byrne introduced a resolution authorizing the County Treasurer to receive city warrants in payment of delinquent taxes on the Street, Sewer and Bridge Funds, at par value. Adopted. ' The Clerk, Treasurer and Attorney were constituted a committee to as certain the amount of penalty and in terest due the city on delinquent taxes. Election of City Officers resulted in the choice of Frank Taylor for Mar shal, receiving five votes, C. J. Peter son for Electrician, Alex. Wright Driver, Peter Anderson Street Com missioner, and L. M. Atkins Police Judge. The matter of holding meetings of the Council but once a month was discussed but no action was had on the subject. Tke I'amui Filly. Souaa's Band numbers fifty people. Its leader is the renowned John Philip Sousa, for fourteen years the band master of the United States Marine Band at Washington, distinguished alike for his ability as a leader and his masterful work as a composer. His marches, notably the " Washington Post," the new " Directorate," and "Liberty Bell," the "Manhattan Bei<ch," and numberless others, are probably played by bands and on pianos and hand-organs, and whistled on the streets, more extensively than any compositions of the time. Sousa's music net&him a handsome fortune every year, and he is said to play them himself inimitably. His music will be heard as encores at his concert on Saturday afternoon, Feb. 15th, in Olympia Theater, with other catchy compositions of equal popularity and beauty. Resolutions adopted by the fire de partment and a committee of citizens of Centralia recite: "We learn that the recent attack upon the integrity of John T. Laraway, the postmaster of this place, published in the Oregonian and Post-Intellingerf it alleged by bim to have been receive 1 by and through statements of H. S. Elliott, an attorney of Chehalia. We hereby express our confidence in the integrity of John T. Laraway, and our indignation over the recent malicious and false accusations against our post master." A demurrer to the complaint has been sustained by the court in the suit brought by Prosecuting Attorney Rupert, of Jefferson oounty, to test the legality of county bonds amount ing to $250,000. Awarded Highest Honors—World's Pair, Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair. DR tfKET W CREAM BANNti POWDER Most Perfect Made. 40 Years the Standard. CANCER CUREO -AND A - LIFE SAVED By the Persistent Use of Ayer's Sarsaparilla "I was troubled for years with a sore 011 my knee, which several physicians, who treated me, called a cancer, assuring me that nothing could be done to save my life. As a last resort, 1 was induced to try Ayer's Sarsaparilla, and, after tak ing a number of bottles, the sore began to disappear and my general health improve. I persisted in this treatment, until the sore was en tirely healed. Since then, I use Ayer's Sarsaparilla occasionally as a tonic and blood-purifier, and, in deed, it seems as though I could not keep house without it."—Mrs. S. A. Fikt.ds. lUoomfield. T;». AYER'S The Only World's Fair Sarsaparilla. Ayer's Pills Regulate the Liver. SUPPRESSED SYMPATHY. Ttae President Cora Duck-Hunting Cuban Sympathy In the Senate- Thurston on the Wolcott Resolu tion—The llond Bids—A Slßillfl- Gathering of Democrats. From Our Regular Corrcspordeut. Washington, Jan. 31th, 1896. President Cleveland spent a day duck-shooting this week and that may have started the rumor of his inten tion to decline forwarding to the European nations which signed the Berlin treaty that Concurrent Con gressional resolution, expressing sympathy for the Armenians and calling upon the powers named to en force the Berlin treaty and compel Turkey to protect the Armenians, on the ground that to do so would be a violation of the American policy in augurated by Washington and en dorsed by all the Presidents, of avoid ing entanglements in European politics. Whether the President has any such intention is doubtful. The resolution itself being a concurrent one, does not require the President's signature to become binding, nor can it be vetoed by him. It "requests" him to commuuicate the resolution to the governments of the countries named, and while it would be unueual for him to decline, he has the right to do so, if he thinks it best. Should be do so it will not be because he does not sympathize with the condition of the Armenians, as he expressed his sympathy for them in strong words in his annual message to Congress. Cuban matters came to the front with a rush when Senator Morgan, of Ala., ou behalf of the Senate Commit tee on Foreign Relations, reported a lengthy resolution setting forth the unfortunate condition of affairs in Cuba and their depressing affect upon our commercial interests, and re questing the President to use his good offices with Spain to get the Cubans recognized as belligerents, in order that the fighing in Cuba may be gov erned by the rules of war. Nobody expects that Spain will agree, but if she doesn't it is altogether probable that the United Slates will, unless there is a change in the situation. Senator Tillman of S. C., made the speech this week which has been ex pected from hint ever siuce tbe session opened. It shows that he lacks the respect which every man should feel for the occupant of the President's chair, and that he is more of a Populist than a Democrat; It also showed— but why write more about it. Senator Thurston, of Nebr., more than balanced the speech of Senator Wolcott, of Colo., against the Monroe doctrine resolution, now before the Senate, by one in its favor which specifically pointed out the errors upon wnicli Mr. Wolcott built his argument. Answering the statements made in English papers about the people of the United States being divided in sentiment Senator Thurston said: " Standing upon the floor of the American Senate, knowing whereof I speak, I say to the people of Great Britain that the grave issues which have been settled by brave men upon American battlefields can never be re opened again. Sir, there is no division of sentiment in tbe United States. Let but a single drum-beat be heard upon our coasts announcing the ap proach of a foreign foe, and there will spring to arms in North and South the grandest army tbe world has ever known; animated by a deathless loyalty to their country's flag, and marching on to the mingled and in spiring strains of our two National airs, Yankee Doodle and Dixie." The editors of those newspapers which are printing what purport to be accounts of the bids received by the Treasury department for those bonds have probably not carefully read the call for those bids. If they will do so they will discover that the bids are to be " sealed" and not to opened until Feb. 6th. With the exception of a few letters containing bidß, which were opened by mistake, owing to their not being endorsed on the outside" bids for bonds," no bids have been open at the Treasury, and none will be opened before the date specified. This makes it plain that when a newspaper prints the amount of bids submitted and the prices offered it either has an ac complished second sight man, or an unblushing liar, upon its staff. Sec retary Carlisle doesn't know the con tents of the sealed bids, but he knows the bonds will all be sold, because in tending bidders have so assured him. A dinner party of gentlemen only was entertained by Senator Murphy, of New York, at his Washington residence, this weak, and one has only to glance over the names of tbe guests to be certain that matters were dis-' Bin. Mm s a. FISE GROCERIES. Are with the lowest in price and the highest in quality. Top Prices Paid far Produce. I R W Crombie 1 II n ii w DRUGGIST☆] I !? . . $ || 502 Fourth Street, Opp. Olympia Theater. |j| 1 PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED 1 (|j The leading Proprietory Medieines, Per- fj] || fumery, Oils, Dye Stuffs, and all the arti- || |j eles usually kept in a well appointed Drug Pes^Store. cussed that would interest every Dem ocrat, could the conversation be with propriety made public. Senator Mur phy's guests were Senators Hill, Brice, Gorman, Vest, Smith, White, Turpie, Pugh, Roach, Chilton, Faulkner, and Walthall, and Representatives Crisp* Bartlett, Sultzer and Cummings, and Hon. Richard Croker, of New York, in whose honor the dinner was given. It prill be noticed that every man of the party is a Democrat of the rock ribbed, tried and found true variety. I don't know that they discussed Presi dential politics, but if all of that party will agree on a candidate his nomina tion might be regarded as settled. The debate on the free coinage sub stitute for the House bond bill, which had dragged ever since the measure was reported to the Senate from the Finance Comittee, became quite lively in its closing hours, although every body knew just what the vote would result in. DEM. STATE NEWS. About 40 per cent, of the tax levy in King county, for 1894, is delinquent. There is more than halt a million dollars due on delinquent taxes in the city of Tacoma. The winter school for farmers be gan at tbe State Agricultural College at Pullman Monday. Tbe Kittitas Valley National Bank shipped from Ellensburg 63 ounces of gold nuggets last Monday. Crowded audiences greet the evangelist Ghormley and Webb, at the Christian church at North Yakima. John Aull's Snohomish residence burned the other night. Among his losses were S9OO of choice books. The city council of Vancouver have ordered fire engine and hose cart drivers to act alternately as night policemen. Frank H. Sanborn, a carpenter, was thrown from a horse at Everett Sun day and received injuries from which he died soon after. A meeting called at Seattle to organize a couuly immigration society was a failure, and another effort will be made February 13. About a hundred families of Po landera are on the way to the Willapa valley. About half of them expect to settle at Holcomb, aud the others at Pe-EU. Mrs. Ellen Gilliam Day, of Walla Walla, is preparing to write a book of sketches of pioneer life in the North west. For several years Mrs. Day lias been collecting material. Spokane ie pestered with hobos, that como in on every train and over populate the jail. The rockpile will be rejuvenated. It never fails to send these worthies scattering. Tbe Commissioners of Walla Walla county have bought 2,105 ounces of strychnine for $2,000. It will be dis tributed among the farmers, who will use it on the pesky squirrels. S. E. Deß&ckin has at last given up his office of sheriff of Lincoln county, has received SI,OOO in cash lo end the controversy, and will return to the newspaper business, probably in Daven port. Mrs. John Huntington, wife of the well-known politician and contractor, has mysteriously disappeared from Tacoma. She had been at the Sleil acoom4*isane asylum some time for treatment, but returned to her home about 10 days ago. Last Friday she left tbe house, and nothing has been seen or heard of her since. Ed. Levins and Joe Pillshay, loggers at Williamson's camp, in Mason coun ty, quarreled Sunday over an old ax. Pillshay struck Levins in the mouth with his fist, aud Levins then hit him on the back of the head with the ax. The doctor thinks Pillshay may recover. Levins is in jail, charged with assault with a deadly weapon. To the progressive thinkers of Puget Sonnil this noUce ie given. lam an aged man of sev enty-five winter* and a welt-developed Medium as the exponent of celestial laws and open to en gagements to lecture In the French or Fngllsh languages nnder wise spirit control to select, cul tured, parlor audleuees. The reason for selecting listeners la this: The Ideas evolved by these ad vanced sptrlla are so remote from our plane of nu foldmeuts that It calls forth onr best reasoning efforts to grssp their attitude. Questions pro pounded by the audience are logically answered If they are of a spiritual order. lam also a mag netic healer and will treat under spirit control chrouic ailments only. Applicants for treat ments art requested not to tell me of their ail ments. tbe spirit phyaiclan will find out your troubles and tell yon, theu yon will know that tt la not me, but one behind the veil. It Is not nec esaary to believe In spiritualism or any other Isms, only be passive during examiuatiune and treatments; if your case Is taken you will he cured if you obey the requirements ol the physicians. Terms msde known after first examination. Call or write at No. 1198 Tenth street, between Eastside street and Boundary streets, Olympla, Wash. Yours fraternally, DR. J. B. DVCLOB. IT is a well established fact that the American people are swindled and humbugged more than any other peo ple on earth, and it is not for want of intelligence or shrewdness, but simply because they do not stop to think. For iustance a lady goes to her grocer, who rather thai miss making a sale, offers her an inferior goods instead of the kind she asks for. He boldly as serts " It's just as good," when if he told the customer the truth he would say, " I know Hoe Cake Soap and Red Seal Lye are pure goods and full weight, and for that reason cost more, but I sell the poorer qualities l>ecause there is more profit to be made." Hoe Cake Soap contains ingredients not found in any other soap. Try it. "one But Ayer'i at tbe World's Pair. Ayer's Sarsaparilla enjoys the extra ordinary distinction of having been the only blood purified allowed an exhibit at the World's Fair, Chicago. Manu facturers of other sarsaparillas sought by every means to obtain a showing of their §oods, but they were all turned awav un er the application of the rule forbidding the entry of patent medicines and nos trums. The decision of the World's fair authorities is in effect as follows: "Ayer's Sarsaparilla is not a patent medicine. It is here on its merits." IjIORTHEWN II BAOIFIO 8.8. IIUNB Pullman Sleeping Cars Elegant Ettning Cars Tourist Sleeping Cars t BT. PAUL I MINNEAPOLIS \ DULUTH 1 FARGO TO / GRAND PORKS \ CROOKS-TON I WINNIPEG f HELENA And BUTTE THROUGH TICKETS to CHICAGO, WASHINGTON. PHILADELPHIA] NBW YORK. BOSTON, AND ALL POINTS BAST and SOUTH. TIME; SCHEDULE:. No. 106— leaves oeoata 6 00 a. m Lwes Olympla 9.10 a.m. Arrlvei Tacoma. 10.96 a m No. 8— Arrirea Seattle 1130 a.m. No. 11— Leavca Seattle 2.45 p m No. 1 OS- Leaves Tacoma S :50 p.m. leaves Olympla 5:10 p. m Learea Oeoata 8:20 p. m. Freight We.t-Mondays, Wednesday! and Fridays, at 11:30 a. m. Freight Kast—Toeadaya, Thuradaya and Sat urday!, at 5:10 p. m. 7 Through TlckeU to Japan and China ▼lo Tacoma and Northern Pacific Steam, ahlp Co., an American Line. For Information, time cards, maps and ticket write or call on A. B. STANFORD, Agent, Olympla Wash Or A.D.CHARLTON, Assistant Ueneral Passenger Agent. No. 266 Morrison Street. Corner Tbird, Portland. Oregon. Notice. CASCADE MINING COMPANY, location of principal place of business. Olympla, Wash ington, location of works Kluitae county, Wu.. Negro Creek Mining Dleulct. NOTICE.— There le delinquent noon the follow ing described stock on account of assessments levied upon the 7th day of May, 1886. for five mills per share, and upon the Ith day of Decem ber, 1896, for throe mills per share, beiDg assess ments Nos. 11 and 12 respectively, together with costs of advertising and expenses of sale, tbe several amounts act opposite tbe names of the re spective shareholders, as follows: No. of Certificate Amount Name. Shares No. due. JC. D. Phelps 500 155 $5 00 Uustavc Wedel.... 200 160,192 9 00 A. B. Welfsbury .. 100 161 100 Charles Canon ... 100 162 100 W. C. Doane 1,700 166 17 00 E. A. I horndyke . 200 172 100 C. C. Whiting 500 176 5 00 Annie K. Shoecraft 150 178, 181 1 60 Henry B. Varuey . 100 191 100 George A. Barnes. 800 191 150 Marshall French, Trustee .. . 1,000 200 10 00 Mrs. M. C. Roberts 300 217 200 L.J.Wilson 100 702,218 ] 00 Geo. W. Smith ... 100 204 100 Mrs. Clara Smith.. 100 20"> 100 A. 8. Abcrtialby, Jr 447 21G 4 47 And in accordance with law and au order of the Board of Trustee! made on tbe Ztst day of January, 1896, so many shares as may be neces sanrof each parcel of said stock will be sold at public auction at the west Courthouse door, in tbe city of Olympla, Washington, on "■•aafiay, the 84th day •( February, 1896, at the hour of two o'clock r. M. of satd day, to pay satd delinquent assessment, costs of adver tising and sale. HOBAKT O. HAOIN, Secretary. Olympla, Wash.. January 21,18%. Date of first publication, Jan. 24, 1896. LOOK -A.T THESE PRICES! Half wool Dress Goods, in navy, brown, gray and tan, - 9Jc a yard Double width all wool Serge, in black, green and cardinal, 29c a yard 46-inch all-wool Navy Serge, others sell for $1 a yard, - 56c a yard 46-inch all-wool Serges and Henriettas, others sell for 75c, 47c a yard 38-inch Cashmere, all colors, others sell for 35c a yard, - 22c a yard Glen Mills Flannelettes, others sell for 18c, - 13ic a yard Dark Outings, others sell for Bc, - - - 5c a yard Unbleached Canton Flannels, - . - 4o a yard Gloucester Prints, - - - - - 5c a yard Good German Knitting Yarn, all colors, - - 20c a skein Ladies' Corsets, worth 75c, now - 50c each Ladies' Good Hose, - Ho a jwtir Ladies' Ilibbcd Underwear, worth 40c, - - - 25c each Jersey Ribbed Underwear, worth 50c, - - 35c each Extra heavy fleece lined Underwear, worth 75c, - - 45c each Child 6' and Misses' Union Suits, - . - 50c each Nice gray and tan Blankets, - - 70c and 89c a pair Heavy all-wool Blankets, white or red, - - $2.98 a pair Men's Suits, always sold for $7.50, now - . $3.75 a suit Men's Suits, always 6old for $8.50, now - - 4.68 a suit Men's Suite, always sold for $12.50, now - - 7.50 a suit Men's Suits, black, clay or California Cassiuiere, all-wool, 10.00 a 6uit Men's Snits, silk mixed, worth S2O, now - - 13.98 a suit Men's Overcoats, worth $6.50, now - - 3.10 each Men's Suspenders, good, .... .10 a pair Men's 101 Socks, .... .06 a pair Men's Overehirt6, ..... .22 each Men's Mackinaw Coats. • - - - 1.70 each Men's Hats, good, from .... .45 U p Heavy Comforters, worth $1.75, now - - 1.00 eacn Ordinary Comforters, .... .44 eac i, Umbrellas, from .... .40 up Shoes, good, worth $2, now .... 1.25 a pair Shoes, good, worth $3, now - - . 1.98 a pair Child's oil grain Shoes, all solid, others sell for $1.50, - .90 a pair Everything else at proportionate low prices. it <i. ROSENTHAL'S, OLYMPIA, WASH. We Are Not Going Out of Business Nor are we going to sell goods less than cost. But we will sell goods until January Ist at cost • LOOK AT THESE PRIMS - THEN CALL AND SEE THE GOODS: Bedroom Suits - - $5.00 to $20.00 Heating Stoves from 50 to 8.00 Cook Stoves from - 2.50 to 17.00 An Elegant Parlor Suit $25, cost SSO Window Shades - 15c to 40c Boiler, new, tin or galvanized iron SI.OO Have just received a new line .of Rockers at prices that will surprise you. We have a full crate of Decorated Semi-Porcelain Warp, every piwe marked " Olympia," that we are selling at cost. See prices in our window. We don't keep a junk shop or a cheap john Btore, but we buy, sell or trade anything and everything for casu and guarantee satisfaction. E. C. BICKFORD & CO. Corner Fourth and Columbia Streets. PEOPLE BUY WHERE THEY CAN DO BEST, And that is why we are always busy. The coming week we will sell y™" Men's hanil sewed full stock Calf Shoes, in any style toes, regular $3 goods, $1 S8 Men's regular 50c Working Shirts, at 25 Men's regular |7 Suits, new goods 8 75 Boys' regular $2.50 Suits, new goods 125 All-wool 54-inch Storm Serges, regular (1 quality 63 Regular made full finished Hosiery, at 12). Long Side Combs, up to 50c quality, at 23 Ladies' fine 12 full stock Dress Shoes, patent tip, at 1 40 Boys' heavy Lace Shoes 1 00 Children's up to size 8, full stock 75 Ten yard Dress Patterns of Scotch Cheviot (wool effect) the iatest 0ut..!.!.! »0 NEW GOODS COMING IN EVERY DAY. The Mottman Mercantile 60., The Reliable Advertisers. UiiioD Block Grocery Store. The best staple Line of Groceries at the Lowest Prices. Try Us. We Will Give Satisfaction. GOODS DELIVEBED TO ANY PART OF THE CITY. Sprague Mills flonr a specialty. Telephone 75. CATHERINE A. TURNER, Proprietor. — - —• • V|/l (V»V* • DR. LIEBIG & CO., LIEBIG WORLD'S DISPENSARY, 400 GEARY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. Dr. A. C. Stoddard, Medical Director. The oldest and leading spe cialists for the treatment of Chronic, Private and Special Diseases? Dis eases of the Nerves, WEAKNEBS Of VITAL OROANS, Result of abuse of Nature's Laws, Excesses of Muturitv and all Diseases of the Braiu and Reproductive Organs SUCCESSFULLY TREATED. Home treatment by correspondence. Write for question blank and confidential book. It aiav save you years of suffering, perhaps your life. Address DR. LIEBIG & CO., 400 Ueary street, San Francisco, or branch otiice, Atlaa block, Helena, Meat.