Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME XXXVI.-XUMBEIi 26.
WASHINGTON STANDARD ISSUED EVERY FRIDAY EVENING BY JOHN MILLER MURPHY, Eiiiiot tiTi'l Proprietor. Mal»«rrl|>tton flute.. Per year, in advance 12 00 ' "if not paid strictly in ad vance 2 50 Six months, in advance 1 00 Advertltlag Rate*. One square (Inch) per year sl2 00 " " |«;r quarter 4 00 one square, one insertion 1 00 " subsequent insertions.. 50 Advertising, four squares or upward by the year, at liberal rates. notices will lie charged to the attorney or oilicer authorizing their inser tion. Advertisements sent from a distance, and transient notices must be accompan ied by the cash. Announcements of marriages, births and deaths inserted free. Obituary notices, resolutions of respect and other articles which do not IMISSCSS a general interest will tie inserted at one half the rates for business advertisements. eßusiness tfanK. the OLYMPIA l^irst-Class In all Respects^^ This eleuantly appointed house Is now under the mauaKemunl of a caterer of 25 years' ex perience. who intends to make it a home for patrons who appreciate the comforts ol a care ful, experienced and thorough service. Special Rates Will Be Given Leading Theatrical Organizations. C. E. SMITH, Lessee and Manager. Olvmpia, July 19 1595. BOSTON KITCHEN Few restaurants serve the good good wholesome meals like you get at home. This is one of the few Meals 15c and Upward. NO CHINESE EMPLOYED. Home cooking and cleanliness have given it the largest trade in Olympia. Delicious Home-Made Bread, Cakes and Pits, SUPPLIED TO FAMILIES. ARLINGTON HOUSE, * Cor. Fourth and Jeffesou Sta, f J Near Olympia Theater. J a Refurnished throughout. Good aceom- M \ modatious at the lowest possible rates. J W Special inducements to theatrical com- V d panics. CHA3. McROSTIE, Prop, f For your Protection.— Catarrh "Cures" or Tonics for Catarrh ia liquid form to be taken internally, usually contain either Mercury or lodide of Potassa, or both, which are injur ious if too long taken. Catarrh is a local, not a blood disease, caused by sudden change to cold or damp weather. It starts in the nasal passages, affecting eyes, ears and throat. Cold in the head causes excessive flow of mucus, and, if repeatedly neglected, the re sults of catarrh will follow; severe pain in the head, a roaring sound in the ears, bad breath, and oftentimes an offensive dis charge. Theremedyshouldbequicktoallay inflammation and heal themembrane. Ely's Cream Balm is the acknowledged cure for these troubles and contains no mercury nor any injurious drug. Price, 50 cents. Olympia neater Orcneslra Will play for parties, public or private, at reasonable rates. MEMBERSHIP. CHAS. STREIB Leader PROF. ROBERTS piano 1.. E. KREITAG. Cornet W. W. BKNHEIMER Clarionet E. LANU Flute Apply to L. FREITAG, Busiueai> Manager. HOBABT G. HAGIN, ATTORNEY COUNSELOR A.T LAW. Miaiger jf Thurston Co. Abstract Co. WILLIAMS BLOCK, Olympia, Waah.. Oct. 6. 1894. For Sale at a Bargain. A FARM of 40 arrep, located at South Colon, fating tscott'a lake. There are Hfn-en acres under cultivation, with two acres or good bearing orchard. comprising, apple, pear, cherry, peach and plum trees. For particulars inquire at this office or to undersigned. EM KLINE BTKWART. Olympia I*. 0., or on the place. Olympia, Wash., Dec. 2d. 1893. m" DR. WM. A. NEWELL, 317 WASHINGTON -STREET. Office Consultations—>- Mornings, Afternoons and Saturdays. A BENT STRAW. REBUBLICAN "SUGAR" FOR THE PARTY « a manic** " I'iitrioll*m*' In lliiu- onvtriitrd—The Manic of f'Mllirr .Ylnrqiiette Accepted bf the Senate The Republican l.radru In u Quandry. From Our Regular Correspondent. WASHINGTON, May I, 18% Senator Gorman's speech protesting ' against Republican extravagance in ! providing for an expenditure of $600,- 000,000 when the estimates of the gov ernment receipts for the next fiscal 1 year are only $371,000,000 was a notice served upon the Republicans that dur ing the coming campaign the people j should be fully posted upon Republi ' can intentions, not avowed, but surely indicated, by the action of their leaders in both branches of this Congress, to increase Federal taxation all around » in order to raise the money to meet needless appropriations. The men who are in control of the Republican party apparently wish to put Ibis country upon a European basis in the matter of expenditures, and perhaps in other ways. Now, Mr. Gorman and other leading Democrats believe that a majority —an overwhelming ma jority, of the plain, everyday people of this country—favor the American idea of economy in public expenditure, and oppose public extravagance in any and every form; and they intend to see that the facts arc placed before the people. Not a little amusement has been caused by the testimony of Mr. Andrew Carnegie, before the Senate Naval Committee in the investigation as to the cost of armor plates for our fight ing vessels, which although given some time ago was not made public until this week. Mr. Carnegie had the nerve to tell the committee that he considered making the armor for the government at $550 a ton a work of patriotism. The public ia wondering what Mr. Carnegie calls the contract he has made with the Russian govern ment to furnish the same kind of armor for S3OO a ton. Abuses brought to light by that investigation caused the Senate to amend the Naval ap propriation bill so as to prohibit the employment of naval officers by private contractors after June 30, 1897. While nothing positively criminal was shown in connection with Buch employment, enough suspicion was engendered to make it desirable to put a stop to the practice, Ex-Congressman John D. Anderson, of W. Va., takes a rosy view of Demo cratic prospects in that State. He says: "The Democrats of my State are going to make a great fight this year to redeem the State from Repub lican rule, and I think they are going to win. It is going to be a pretty ex citing contest, but our party is united, and the conditions are all favorable to success." The Senate evidently is not afraid of the A. P. A., whatever its other faults may be. After listening to masterly eulogies on the life and character of Father Marquette by Senators Vilas and Mitchell, of Wis., and Kyle, of South Dakota, who, by the way, is a Protestant minister, it adopted a joint resolution offered by Senator Palmer, of 111., accepting the statue of Father Marquette, now in Statuary Hall, and thanking Wisconsin. It remains to be seen whether the A. P. A. can prevent the House adopting this resolution. It is understood that it will make the attempt. Representative Clarke, who was the unsuccessful " sound money" Demo cratic candidate for Gov. of Alabama, bas returned to bis seat in the House, and he brings good news. He says: "No matter how much we may differ on financial questions, the Democrats of Alabama are harmonious in agree ing that the best interests of the State require that it shall remain under Democratic control. We are all to gether in the support of the ticket just nominated and will elect it fairly and triumphantly." That's tbe way for a Democrat to talk. There is no sore head under that man's hat. McKinley's managers stole a march on Reed when they captured that Vermont State convention, even if they failed to get everything they wanted from the Illinois convention. It begins to look as though Quay and Piatt had undertaken a task of gigan tic proportions in trying to keep Mc- Kinley from getting that nomination. Their latest scheme of uniting all the opposition to McKinley on Harrison is not at all pleasing to Reed, who hates Harrison. One of Reed's friends speaking of this scheme said: "If Piatt and Quay can't beat McKinley without taking up Harrison they can't beat him at all. Just remember what I say. If these men try to stampede the convention to Harrison, McKinley will be nominated, and the man who will do most to bring it "Hew to the Line. Let the Chips Fall Where they May." about will be Tom Reed. Reed wants the nomination himself, and next to getting it he wants to keep Harrison out of it." I)KM INTO VALUABLE TIMBER. i:\lcn.lon of tlie Cogging ICoad of the Port Ulakely .Villi Company. The l'ort Rlakelv Mill Company has taken up all the track on the old line of the Puget Sound A Gray's Harbor railroad from a point four miles front the summit, in Mason county, and ex tended the main line 12 miles in a northwestern direction, crossing both of the eastern forks of the Satsop river, and penetrating a belt of timber known as the Pennsylvania timber lands. It is said that cruisers have pronounced this one of the best belts of fir limber in the State. It is esti mated that there are 1,000,000,000 feet of prime timber in a solid body. The road is now finished five miles from the starting point, with three miles more graded. The balance is partly completed by sub-contractors. It is expected to have the entire line fin ished ready to haul logs by July 1. There are about 0,000,000 feet of logs at the roll-way, midway between New Kamilche and Kamilche. The company is now building 20 new cars at the shops at New Kamilche. Some lime ago the company ordered two new locomotives from the Stearns Manufacturing Company, of Erie, Pa., and a man has been sent to bring them West. They are 40 and 30 ton engines. They are known as geared engines, and cost SO,OOO each. The large engine is to be used on the main line, and the other to skid logs from the yard in the woods to the roll-way, where they are loaded on cars prepar atory to being hauled to the roll-way near New Kamilche, at which point they are dumped into Skookuin inlet. The Port Blakely Mill Company has sold 3,000 acres of logged land to a colony of Polanders from Dakota, and the first installment of about GO fami lies is expected to locale there the coming fall. They will make applica tion for a postoflice. The colony will be located in Mason county. The laud is to be divided into 20-acre tracts. A Sensible KugKeallon. The American, of Philadelphia, calls attention to the fact that Mr. Wheeler, of Alabama, has made an important proposition in the House, which should help to fasten public attention on the monetary problem. He proposes to cut down the salaries paid by the gov ernment, except those of the judges, by 25 per cent, during the continuance of the gold standard of values. This is a very moderate reduction in view of the fact that the appreciation of gold amounts to more than the amount thus cut off. The pay of a member of Congress, if estimated in any commodity in constant demand and steady supply, is nearly twice as great as it was in 1870, while its coin amount remains the same. This is equally true of the salaries paid to lo cal and State officials of all kinds, not excepting the teachers in the pub lic schools of the country. It is pos sible to account for much of the sup port that the gold standard gets from such people, from the fact that while the producing classes are crushed by it. the salaried classes are prospering ex ceptionally. It is true that in many cases this means no more than that the members of this class are getting a fair compensation for their services, as they were badly paid before. In many cases it means overpay for men who were amply paid at the old rates of money values. The Place of Science lu Hlitorjr. There is no doubt that the Roent gen ray can now, within a few weeks of its discovery, locate any foreign metallic substance in any part of the human body. Had the Roentgen ray been discov ered fifteen years earlier the assassin's bullet in Garfield's body would have been accurately located and removed and the wound properly treated. With the resources of modern antiseptics Garfield would have got well. Arthur would never have been President, the wound in the Republican party might have yielded to intelligent political surgery and a great many more or less remote political consequences might have turned out differently. It will not do to overlook under any circumstances the part that scientific discovery may play in de termining the results of all other forces and influences. THK West Coast Manufacturing & Investment Company, of Ballard, is running overtime to keep up with orders. The mill is cutting 300,000 shingles a day. LACK of vitality and color-matter in the bulbs causes the hair to fall out and turn gray. We recommend Hall's Hair Renewer to prevent baldness aDd grayoeßS. OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 15, 1896. THE WAY THINGS ARE DRIFTING IYIi-Kiiilr)' , a Triumph la Democratic opportunity. New York World. McKinley's nomination, predicted as certain by The World six weeks ago, is now conceded by everybody who speaks his honest thought. McKinley's triumph is Democratic opportunity. The Ohio leader represents every element and phase and consequence of Republicanism that is antagonistic to Democracy. His nomination will present the issue between the parties square-cut ou every side. Twice on these issues he and his party have been overwhelmingly defeated before the people. In 1888 the Republicans carried the country, electing their President and a majority of Congress. Mr. McKin ley stood sponsor for the tariff bill which represented the policy of his party and the claims of its campaign contributors. At the election of 1890 the people passed judgment upon it. They con verted a working Republican majority in the House into a Democratic ma jority of 148. They left McKinley him self at home. They rolled up a popular majority against McKinleyism of 1,332,000. The Republican contention was that the vote was hasty. The people, they said, had not experienced sufficiently long the beauties of the McKinley tariff and the Reed expenditures. But in 1892, after two years' experience, the people reaffirmed their verdict. They elected Grover Cleveland by an electoral majority of 132 and a popu lar plurality of 382,956. They re turned a Democratic majority of 94 in the Home. They recovered the Sen ate and elected a majority of Gover nors. It was a tidal-wave submerging— the second overthrow of McKinleyism. Again McKinley is coming before the country as the champion of protec tion—though we have a tariff quite aa high as that recommended by the Republican Tariff Commission in 1883 and enacted by a Republican Con gress. He is to be posed as " the advance agent of Prosperity!"—prosperity of the sort illustrated by the Homestead strike and riots, by hundreds of ottier strikes and lockouts, by the failure to secure any advance in wages to accom pany the large advance in bounties to the protected industries, and finally, in the last year of his tariff, by a mil lion workingmen out of employment, an empty treasury, a dissipated gold reserve ami a monetary panic. McKinley's tiumpli is Democratic opportunity. Is the party wise enough to improve it? SHOULD GOLD BE DEMONETIZED. It is probable that the most effec tive argument used against the free coinage of silver is the one that may be expressed crudely as follows: Why should the government give a miner one dollar for 53 cents worth of silver any more than it should give a farmer a dollar for 53 cents worth of com? It is useless to enter upon any demon stration of the sophistry of this rea soning; it appeals to a feeling of jealousy which is unhappily common to frail humauily, and can no more be overcome by considerations ad dressed to the reason than a toothache. The person to whom it is presented would probably be greatly benefitted by free coinage; for that is true of nine persons out of ten; but when he is led to suspect that someone else would secure a greater advantage than he, his hostility is instantly aroused. This is human, though it certainly is not the most amiable or pleasant as pect of human nature. But those who allow themselves to be influenced by this consideration ought at least to be consistent, and they cannot be so unless they demand that gold be de demonetized equally with silver. It is narrated that a good many years ago a man working near Hel ena stubbed his toe against some thing, which proved to be a nugget of gold weighing an ounce. Surely no farmer can fail to see how unjust it is that the government should have given him for a piece of metal that cost him nothing but the labor of picking it up a sum of money which would have represented to the tiller of the soil all the toil incident to rais ing 40 bushels of wheat. Conceding this to be an extreme and exceptional case, the fact remains that the gold miner enjoys a great advantage on ac count of the system by which the government buys all the gold that is offered at a tixed price, while the same privilege is not extended to any other product of human labor. Let us put a stop to the flagrant partiality and make the gold miner take his i chances in the market with other What Thro? lli-lcna (Mout.) Herald. roducers. It is clear that this con clusion must be accepted by those who chafe at the fear that the silver miner will secure an advantage be yond that in which they will share from the free coinage of that metal. There is another consideration in favor of the demonetization of gold of quite a different character. It is urged in objection to the coinage of silver at a ratio to gold of 10 to 1 that ! such is not the ratio of the bullion value of the two metals. The only way of determining whether or not this objection is well founded is to regulate both to their intrinsic value, and that can only be done by having all the nations of the earth discontinue the use of both as money. Then we would learn in a very short time what ratio the metals would bear to each otliei as commodities in the markets of the world, freed from the artificial value conferred upon them by the monetary function and the interfer ence of governments as purchasers at *u arbitrary price. And it may be safely predicted that the ratio would prove to be nearly, if not exactly, 1G to 1. Until this experiment lias been tried, it is the rankest nonsense to base an objection to free coinage on the disparity of bullion values as they exist while one metal is deprived of its chief use and then measured in terms of the other. DO WE EAT TOO MUCH ? Civilization la rraponalble lar the Ilia ot Indigestion. If you require proof that we do sup pose that we have for breakfast a nice, fresh roll, which eats like a piece of cake, will we not eat more heartily than if we had to partake of bread two or three days old? Can it be affirmed ttiat it is abso lutely necessary to bave several cour ses for dinner? After the second course we only eat for the sake of eat ing. There is no doubt that we eat more than enough to satisfy our hunger. There is a universal conspiracy to incite us to eat to much. Say that we think that, as a rule, one plate is suffi cient to satisfy one's hunger, and we will be called idiots. "What!" people will think, "not taste the tempting dishes which are placed before us! Do you call it wrong to eat of them just because hunger is appeased? And they will look upon us with mingled scorn and pity. If we compare the quantity of food which satisfies a peasant and that which is considered necessary for a rich man, we shall be inclined to think that they belong to a different species. A fisherman will be contented with a piece of bread and cheese, but the tourist who goes with him takes a tremendous hamper crammed full; it is not because physiological necessity is more exacting in the one man than in the other, but because the gentle man is accustomed to eat, not accord ing to the dictates of hunger, but un til all the courses are exhausted—and in many cases until it is materially impossible to eat more. The Arab who accompanies the sportsman on an excursion in the des ert finds a piece of hard bread aud a few dates sufficient for his wants; the sportsman is afraid of dying of hunger if he does not take with him several baskets of provisions, boxes of preser ved meat and the like. The War In Cuba. Philadelphia Family Call. Gallant Gen. Weyler " Had a hundred thousand men. hill, the up them marched He and He marched them down again. When he was up up; I He was When he was down He was I down; When he was half way up the hill I UP He was neither | nor j down." ONE of the best evidence that Ayer'S Hair Vigor is an article of exceptional merit is the fact that the demand for it is constantly increasing. No one who uses this incomparable dressing thinks of trying any other prepara tion for the hair. GEORGE F. WHITE, a pioneer of Cow lftz county, and an old resident of Castle Rock, died at his home at Cas tle Rock, last week. THE PIANO RATTLE. Queer Cuusea Pound by the Tuner- Things In the Instruments. Chicago Chronicle. Piano tuners are sometimes called upon to " tune" gas fixtures as well as pianos. Frequently the owner of a fine upright" grand" enters a vigorous complaint because " that piano rattles so." 1 ben the piano tuner packs his few tools and some extra glue and parts of the " action" into his long, slender valise and proceeds to feel the pulse, pound the chest, examine the tongue and overhaul the internal economy of the offending piano. His experienced ear tells him that the piano is all right. His intimate knowledge of the mechanism and make-up of the piano assures him that nothing is the matter with the instru ment, and he says so. " But the piano does rattle," insists the owner. " Now, listen when I touch this key." And, sure enough, a de dided buzz and jingle are heard. " It is not in the piano," replies the tuner, and he touches the key again and again, at the same, time glancing around the room. "There it is," he says at last, " pointing to the g'ass globe around the gas jet. "There is the rattler," and the irritating noise is silenced when he removes the glass globe. This is a common experience of piano tuners. Certain notes in the piano vibrate in harmony with a gas fixture, a picture frame, a china plaque hung against the wall or the bric-a brac which commonly litters the top of the sensitive instrument, and the innocent piano is blamed for the dis cordant jangle. Pins, buttons and other things foreign to the piano which find their way into the instrument set up complaints and liarsb cries when certain keys are struck, and recently a piano tuner in Evanston, searching for the " rattle," found and restored to the young woman who used the in strument her upper set of false teeth, which had disappeared mysteriously the week before. Besides coins, buttons, pins and toothpicks, the piano tuner's salvage includes hairpins, pocketknives, paper cutters, manicure instruments, knit ting needles, matches, jewelry, nails, tacks, bits of glass, pieces of picture wire, buckles, collar buttons, sleeve buttons, rings and even money which had been placed in the case for safe keeping and then forgotten. THE FIRST CUP OF TEA. It Is Claimed That the (leverage Was Drunk 5,000 Years Age. The antiquity of teA as a beverage is a favorite subject of discussion by con firmed tea drinkers. China claims the origin of the use of tea as a drink. Of course, there are various stories connected with it, among which, per haps, the following is quite as inter esting and creditable as any. As the tale runs, one of the daughters of a reigning sovereign was hopelessly enamored of a young nobleman whose castle did not permit hi in to aspire to her hand; but they exchanged glances, and occasionally he gathered a few blossoms and took means to have them conveyed to lier. One day the princess met her ad mirer in the grounds of the palace, and as the attention of her attendants was attracted in another direction, the young man tried to put a few flowers into her hand, but all that she could grasp was a little twig with green leaves. This she treasured, and when she reached her apartments she placed the twig in a goblet of water, here to remain fer some hours, the object of her tenderest care. Toward evening she was seized with a sentimental attack, during which she drank the water in which the twig had been kept. It had a most agreeable taste, and then she ate the leaves and stalk. The flavor pleased her greatly, and every day, in memory of her admirer, she had bunches of the tea-tree brought to her, and ate them, or put them in water aud drank the infusion. The ladies of the court observed her aud were moved to try it themselves, and did so with such pleasing results that the practice spread throughout the kingdom, and one of the great in. dustries of China was thus established, it is claimed that the date of the senti mental origin of tea-drinking was nearly three thousand years before Christ. Another fiddle. James Whitcom was a prominent citizen of Indiana in her early days, and he was not only a politician, but one of the best amateur musicians in the country. He composed several pieces for the violin, which was his own chosen instrument, and many are the stories told of him and his fiddle. At one time be waa traveling from Indianapolis to Eastern Indiana, and stopped for the night at a house on a lonely road. lie entered the cabin with his companion, and there they found a lame young man called Amos sitting by the fire scraping at an old violin with most disastrous result. He laid ttie violin on the bed, and started away to the stable with the horses. Mr. Whitcom at once took up the violin, tuned it, and when Amos returned was playing light and beauti ful airs. Amos was entranced. He sat down and, mouth wide open in wonder, watched the musician. Then Mr. Whitcomb struck up "Hail Columbia," and the youth could bear it no longer. He sprang to his feet. "If I had fifty dollars," cried be, "I'd give it all for that fiddle! I never heard such music." Mr. Whitcomb said nothing, but kept on playing. By and by, when he had finished, he laid the violin on the bed. This was the young man's op portunity. lie eprang up, seized the instrument, carried it to the fire where he could see more plainly, and turned it over and over, examining every part. "Mister," he sang out, in high ex citement, "I never in my life see two fiddles so much alike as yours and mine!" A CRACKED COIN GAME. now the Shrewd .Han Wins Beta With a " Hocused*' Bit ol Silver. Two blithe and confident young men entered the subtreasury one day last week, and one of them dropped a silver half dollar, or something which looked like it, on the desk before one of Uncle Sam's money sharper. It fell with a dull and leadlike sound. "Good or bad?" asked the first blithe young man. The clerk investigated. "Good," said he. "Good enough," said the first blithe young man. "Five dollars, please." The second young man not quite so blithe, passed over a bill, apparently the amount of a bet, and together they left the place of gold and silver. The subtreasury clerk smiled and closed one eye. "It's a good one," he said. "I have heard of it before. Guess some of the sharp 'uns' are making a good thing out of it. "Aou see, if you take a silver coin and crack it some way or another, on an anvil say, you can take all the ring out of it without in any way spoiling the looks of the coin. Then all you have to do is to get a confederate and woik the saloons and cafes for suckers. Bang your coiu hard on the mahog any. The barkeeper looks at it with suspicion. You hastily substitute an other coin for it that rings like Old Trinity's chimes, but grumblingly murmur your belief that the first coin is all right. Your confederate offers to bet that it isn't. You do a little verbal fencing back and forth. The sucker comes forward, as he always does, for they are born every minute. The confederate backs him up with a slap on the back and a confident as sertion that the coin is lead. A bet is made. The money is put up. All adjourn to a bank in the vicinity to test the matter. The coin is pro nounced O. K., and the sucker pockets his loss." BREVITIES. The fisherman's mania is catching. Inexperienced motormen naturally make bad breaks. The running mad dog presents a case of rabid transit. When silence reigns, it is necessary to carry an umbrella? " Hands off!" as the clock said when it was taken to be cleaned. It doesn't always require a big mouthed man to make a broad asser tion. The milliner would soon be swamped if she didu't know how to trim her sales. The doughnut seems to be the only nut that can be gathered every day in the year. THE goldites and silverites often at tempt to prove some of their points by the Scriptures. There is one thing that can easily be established by that high authority and that is that Neb uchadnezzer was an out-and-out Re publican. He set up a golden image and required all his followers to fall down and worship it. Of couree everybody remembers Nebuchadnez zer's sad fate and how Daniel and the other two silver Democrats finally came through all right. Aaron also undertook to deliver the children of Israel from their troubles by estab lishing a gold standard In the desert. But mark the increased trouble it brought on those poor people, and re member also what finally became of goldbug Aaron. These things should be a terrible warning to the Nebuchad nezzers and Aarons of to-day.— South Bend Pilot. WORK is to begin at once upon a speed track for Port Townsend. WHOLE NUMBER 1,896. President, Vice President, | A. A. PHILLIPS. JOHN F. CMWKY Cashier, F. M. GOWEY. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON. A General Banking Business Transacted Special attention paid to Collections. Tel egraphic transfers of money. Capital, ... •100,000 Surplus, ... 20,000 DIRECTORS. T. MURED. W. McMlt A EX. SAMLEL WII.I.EY. A. A. I'll 11.1.1 fS JOHN E. UOWicy. Olympia, March 13. lS93i DAILY TIME CARD. ~ OLYMPIA, TACOMA AND SEATTLE ROUTE S. WILLEY NAVIGATION CO.'Sj STEAMER MULTNOMAH. LEAVE A lull V B ® Olympia #:IOPM 10:30 AM Tacoma 0:30 a M L:OOPM Seattle 12:00 M 3:30 PM Tacoma . . . 3:00 P A Connecting with boata for Shclton and Kamil che, CITY OF ABERDEEN. LEAVE ARIIIVK 7:30 AM Seattle 7:10 p M A M Tacoma v:3O A A ; 00 a Olympia lilllra 5:30 PM Tacoma 5:00 p M Connecting with boats for shclton and Kamil cbe. LANDINGS: City Dock. Seattle; Commercial Dock. Tacoma: l'erclral'a Dock, Olympia. Tare between Seattle and Tacoma. JO cents: THE California Wine Co. 225 MAIN STREET,: Would respectfully Inform the elttsena ofoiym pia that they are now prepared to aup- . ply the family trade with PURE WINES LIQUORS. PARTIAL PRICE LIST. MX-Klaa <"ll » PKR O A 1.1.0|f Table Claret u and Relating (White Wine). II UO Port Wine »J X Tokay ; } Z Sherry .. } J® Angelica ; ;;;;;;;;; ! X California Grape Brandy j Jui Whl,k y 2 50^3.W, and 4SU otb " California wlnea at the aery lowaat ,*■ p e , room mnd be " hall attached. d *Hrered to any part of the city Irea of jSw't ihm J ■ PULLfa. July 1 18CI Manager. G. 8. BDKIETT 217 West Fourth St. MANUFACTURER OF STANDARD Langstrath Hives AND DEALER IN BEE DEALERS' SUPPLIES. Prices Way Dovn. Home Drug Store ROBT. MARK, PROP. CORNER FIFTH ANIIEASTSIDE ST?. A FULL LINK OF DRUGS AND MEDICINES, PAINTS, OILS, Perfumery, Seeds, And all other articles u,sally kept la a Brat claas drug More. Prescriptions carefully compounded day or niKut. ' CITY -:- BAKERY AND Haiucli House, 119 K. FOURTH STREET. ALL KINDS SHORT ORDERS Dinner from 12 to *, Open Day anil R. J. PRICKMAN, Artistic Tailor, IS SHOWING A BEAUTIFUL UUE UF GOODS, Both ataadard and novel. MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH ANI) SIXTII FITCH &. CAMPBELL fArrORNEYS-AT-Law. PRACTICE in all Courts and V. S. (Land offices. ROOMS 6 AND 7 CHII.B KRU BLOCK. OLYMTIA. : . WASH. M. A. ROOT, ATTORNEY# COUNSELOR AT LAW. Court House Building, Olympta.Watdi, THE raw OLYMPIA THEATER For Unlit ott Reasonable Terms. Apply to J JU9 MIILER MI'KI'HY, Manager r »