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o———-——o F—————o The Cities of Olympia and Tumwater, and WMAi T 213599, 99,1199; i“ VOLUME ILNOA‘ 141 > , MISCEL_LANEOUS. ' MILLARD LEMON PRESIDENT. MARY L. PAGE, SECRETARY. ROBT. F. WH'I’IHAM, TREASURER. F. G. BLAKE, MANAGER. CAPITAL CITY ABSTRACT A: TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY. (INCORPORATED) Draughting and Blue Printing. Our Abstracts are posted to date every evening, and are the only complete set of Abstracts from Government to date in the county. Upstairs In Chanlbers Block - - - - Olympia, “lash. Gr- NOSCHKA, Leading Merchant Tailor. —-—Always keeps a full assortment of— FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC GOODS. PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED IN EVERY CASE. REPAIRING NEATLY DONE. W C l NEWCASTLE C 1 ——AND— 02L BUG om O a The Best, Cheapest and Cleanest Fuel. THOMAS HEACOCK AND A. D. GLOYER,’ Exclusive Agents. Dealers in all kinds of fuel. Orders left at R. FROST’S store will receive prompt attention. T. J. MCBRATNEY 2 211111 c 61V (3W agens Carriages, Buggies, Road Carts, Plows, Etc. Agriculturel Implements of Every Description. COL'U’MBIA, NEAR FIFTH STREET- W OLYMPIA HORSE AND MULE MARKET Lwery & Feed Stable. When you want a single or double rig or a saddle horse, give us a call. Every thing new. The ﬁnest turnouts to he foun in the city. Charges reasonable. Ashare 3f the puhlic patronage is respectfully solicitefL A. J. MOSES. Manager. Second Street, between Washington and Franklin, Olympia), Wash. c- BEARY, GUN AND LOCKSMITH. GENERAL REPAIRING. CARTRIDGES LOADED TO ORDER. AMMUNITION OF ALI. KINDS. Silsby Block, Main Street, Olympia. EARNED & BATES Undertakers and Funeral Dlrectors Especial Attention Given to Embnlming for Shipment. 5?: OPEN DAY AND NIGHT TEL. NO. 7- 1w “rest snm- Street. r: B'l ' E-i—wx ,‘ 1“ :1“? aw \‘ HARDWARE, 1:“ _j 1" STOVEb AND TIN W AR]: __ TACOMA ADVEETISEMENTS. > KINIBALL BROTHERS ' ' ! ' 1 It will pay you to send to us for prices on Guns. AmmuniLion.Bicycles, Etc.| Wholesale and retail. KIMBALL BROB., l 132 Pacific Avenue, Tacoma, “huh. I W..— The Tacoma Grocery Company I -——~TIMPOF.TE 33 AND WHOLESALE GROCERS— JOBBERS 0f TOBACCOS & CIGARS. WOODENWARE of ALL KINDb.i Capital, $250,000. Exclusive Jobbers. ‘ 1581 To 1541 PACIFIC AVENUE, TACOMA“ i k . - - i SOI—IOLL & HUTEI, Prop. ‘ Tacoma - - - - - Washington. No. 5 Theater Building, 910 C street, Tacoma, “’aslz. Everything in the music line. rJJ‘ecker 31-05., Ivers dz Pond and J. & 0. Fisher Pianos. \vaer and A. B. Chase Organs. . All Kinds of Musica Instruments, Sheet Music and Books. OLYMPIA ' TRIBUNE OLYMPI A THEATER ‘ L s—o— Monday Evemng, October 12. we“ ———ol-‘——~ “OLD DEESTRIGK SKULE ” I Under the Dlrectlon of MRS. NINA LAROWE. For the Beneﬁt- of the. Ladies’ Aid Society, of Congregational Church. ___o ‘ MORNING smssrox. ' 1. Song, Twenty Years Ago, Mr. A. L. Campbell, 2. Scholars on the way to School. 3. School room. Luclndy and Clemontina tidy up a. bit. Entrance of Teacher, Professor Amarlah Ichabod Crane. 4. School “took in." 5. “Slngin” by School, , 6. Infant Class. - 7. “Spelliu” Class. 8. Geography Class. 9. Grammar Class. 10. “Literatoor” Class. 11. Noon. arraasooN “SKULE.” Visit of Committee Men, Squire Kicker, Dow con Slowcoach and Dr. Wayback. Programme teacher has prepared to please Committee. “Speakin,” ”Twinkle Little Star,” by Twins Arabella and Araminta Peterkin. ‘ JAddress of Welcome, _Marthy Washington ones. “Speakin” by luiants, Hannah Maria and Tim othy Tobias. Song by School. Multiplication Table. Composition, Clementma Ann Pickles. “Speakin,” Ichabod John Grindstone. Compodtion. anindy Jane Jenkins. Song, Lilly Dale, by "Skule." “Speakin,” Bartholomew Nebuchednezz Winc coop. "Readin" Class. ”Singin,” Madame Parepa Rosa Olympiana. ”Syeakin,” Hezekiah 00011. “S ngin,” Benjamin Andrew Jackson Bean blossom. Dialogue, Jemimy Sophia Butterworth and Bartholomew Nebuchcdnezz Winecoopw ll’ﬁrt Girls Address to Committee, Charity Ann Ip. Squire Kickers, “Spenkiu.” “Breakin” us of “Skule” and Farewell to Teacher-”Aul Lang Sync.” casr 0F CHARACTERS. Prof. Amsriah Ichabod Crane, . ..Mr. Allen Weir Ichabod John Grindstone. . . . . .Chas. W. Hooper Benj. A. J. Beanblossom. . . . . . . ..Jas. M. Fleming Clementina Ann Pickles .. . , . .. . .Mrs S H Barbee Martha Washington Jones. .... ... .. . .Mrs Stork Charity Ann Flinn... . ......MrsAustin Araminta Peterkin.....i........,,,.,...Mr5L0rd Arabella Peterkin......................Mrs Clark Cyrus Napoleon Smith, . . ... ..... ......A P Fitch Jeremiah Obadiah Prim ~ . .Isaac Lounsbury Julius Caesar Brown-.-“..........C FJames George Washiniton Jones, , . . . . . ...James Levna Ephraim Elias ' 'icker ..............C Thoreson ezekiah C00n................i....Dr Mitchell Phebe Ann Doolittle... . . . . . .Mrs F G Blakeslee Angelina Susannah Mariasmith, Mrs Lounsbnry Belva Lockwood Switchback. .. . . .. Mrs Deming Elvira Elmira Slimmens. . . . . . . . . . . .Mrs Thorson Elvira Cordelia Slocum. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ,Mrs Janes Hannah Maria Scoop (infant): . Mrs A D Whitney Madame Parcpa Rosa Olﬁmpiana, (visitor to school)... .. .. .... ... . . [rs Will Cavanaugh Mellitable Buttermilk. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Mrs Forrest Jemima Sophia Butterworth. . , l .Mrs F C Brown Sabrina Ann Periwinkle. . . . . .. ....Mrs Perry Timothy Tobias Tupkins (infant) . ..Mr Tinkhaui Ezekiel 8rewer,........i......,,.....Judgc Root Bartholomew Nebuchednezzar Winecoon. . ............ ..i...........1\irV00druﬁ' Zephaniah Obadiah Cornstalk. . ..Mrs F C Brown School Board Committeemen:—— Squire Kicker, .. . ...,. . .....Val Mill-0y Deacon Slowcouch... .... ~ . . . . ~ . .. ..Mr Forrest Dr Wayback...,..................Pr0f L P Venen ...—J.— tiff-leafs on sale Saturday morning at 10 mma Prices of admission, 500, 750 and sl. —-—o— [his Addition is about ﬁfteen minutes walk East of the I I I Ga HO] ' 31111le S I AND GROUNDS; l it i Lion pm‘lectly level and has a superb view of the Sound and adjacent country. "l‘hese! lots are 60 BY 120, which is twice the size of lots now being sold in that vicinity at prices from $175 to S3OO. P R I C E] S -——-1" or Inside Lots, and 1 o o ; $1 5 ~ 0 0 ~ OR CORNERS.—-—— Terms—s3oo2lsll, balance in monthly payments 0t $lO, without interest. Ap ply to i l I I i l g Real Estate Agent l l i 1412 "IAIN ST” “LYRII'IA, WASII. EOLYMPIA. WASHINGTON. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 9. 1891. HISTORY MAKERS. A Needed State Socxety Orgamzed in Tacoma. The officers and. luembers—objects of the Society and the In. ‘ terast Shown in It. Special to the Tribune. , ' TACOMA,OCL9.-The Historical Society of the state of Washington is now an as. sured fact, thanks to the petsistency of the pioneer lawyer and historian, former act ing governor and secretary of the territory, Hon. Elwood Evans, of Tacoma. The per manent organization of the society was ef fected yesterday afternoon and evening at the manager’s room of the Tacoma expo sitionbuilning. Those who signed were Hon. Elwood Evans, Tacoma»; W. P. Gray, Pasco; John Flett, Steilacoom; Henry Roeder,Whatcom; Senator ’l‘. J. Smith, Colfax; L. P. Bradley, Tacoma; Major 0. M. Barton, Olympia: Edward N. Fuller, Tacoma; Secretary of State Allen Weir, Olymﬁﬁa; J. B. Houghton, Tacoma; J. S. Houg “2011, Seattle; 8. Caldwell, \Vhatcomr Henry Bucey, Tacoma; James \Vickcr— sham,Tacoma; General T. 1. McKenn , Olympia; Edward Huggins, Tacoma; 1%. H. Lansdalc, (llymﬁgia; Charles W. Ho~ hart, Tacoma; C.B. agley, Seattle; Hon. Edward Eldridge, Whatcom; P. G. Huh bell, Tacoma; Imannie Gr. Wickersham, Ta coma;J‘ohn F. Growey, Olympia; Henry Kelling, Walla Walla. The following uamed ofﬁcers were chosen: President, Elwood Evans, of Tacoma; vice president, Edward Eldridge, of Whatcom; secretary, O. W. Hobart, of Tacoma; treasurer, T. I. McKinny of Olympia; curators—C. M. Barton, ofOlympia; James Wickersham, of Tacoma; 0. B. Bagley, of Seattle; E. P. Gray, of Pasco; Henry Roeder. of What com; James G. Swan, of Port Townsend. In the evening the curators electedC. M. Barton chairman, adogted by-lnws, audited and Paid a number of ills and established regu ar meetings of the board for the ﬁrst Monday in November, January, March, May, July and September. The member shipis not; restricted to males: ‘ .. i K constitution was adopted by the so— ciety at the society at the atternoon session 7 the membership fee being ﬁxed at $2 and ‘ the annual fee sl. There was considerable interest manifested, particularly by the old pioneers. Secretary Weir, one of the youngest in age of the old settlers, gave some interesting reminiscences of the vigi lante war in Clallam countyitwo decades ago and promised a paper on that and other subjects. Judge Wicker-sham is to write a narrative of the lives and wars of Chiefs Joseph and Moses, which is to be read at the next annual meeting, on the fourth Wednesday in September, 1892, at the exposition in Tacoma. It was also sug gested that the society should look out for an historical room and library in the com ing new state capital. County historians will be selected by the board of curators. The Historical society will gather, formulate and preserve in substan tial form the traditional and record history of the state including accounts of early ex plorers and explorations; oflndian triheS‘ their reservations and progress toward civilization; of earliy pioneers, their hard ships, privatiOns, angers and the work they did in opening the way for the devel opment and civilization that followed. to— gether with material, objects. relics, pic tures, views of gaintings 4 illutrative of early traditions, istory, places and per sons, the ﬂora and fauna of the state: also the history recori‘s and objects illustrative of the perils and heroism of those who served as soldiers in the lndian conflicts or other wars of the country; all to the end that these things may be accomplished as far as possible during the lives of those then and now living and preserved as the historical archives of the state. I'll ES“ STATE NE‘!’§. It will be a gala day in Tacoma tomor row. v There will be a three mill tax levy in the state. Seattle is asking for one or two more wheat elevators. The republican state convention will be held in Seattle next year, which was on motion of Nelson Bennett of Tacoma. Geo. P. Pfunder has been appointed by the World’s fair commission as superin— tendent of the mining department of the state of Washington. The Walla Walla Statesman said on Tuesday: “Never roast your rival, because tomorrow you may be burned to a crisp yourself.” Before the issue was out the ofﬁce of its rival, the Union-Journal, was burned to the ground. Otto Stein, a young German, was carloss 1y handling a 44-Colt‘s revolver last night at Cle-Elum, when the weapon was is charged, the bullet taking effect in his right leg and causing avery dangerous wound. Stein was loading the weapon for hawks when the accident occurred. Tuesday morning Ira F. Powers, jr.. 20 years old, son of a prOminent and wealthy furniture dealer, and an ofﬁcer of the Boys’ and Girls’ Aid Society, and Miss Mabel Jamison, a Nob Hill belle of Port land, took the train to Tacoma, and were met at, the depot by Lawyer Kreider the supreme court reporter, a friend of young Powers, who obtained a. marriage lieense, and they were immediately married. The Chinese Are Coming. OTTAWA, Ont., Oct. 9,—Customs returns showa steadily increasing inuux of Chi nese into British Columbia from China with every indication that such a state of affairs will continue until some under standing is arrived at between the United States and Canada, by which the Domin ion will co—operate with the United States to (Eirevent Chinamen from crossing the bar er from Canada into the United States. Kincsron.ont., Oct. 9.—lt is estimated that during the last four weeks over two hundred Chinamen passed through here into the United States. , Ne“! York Stock Market. New YORK, Oct. 9. Noon Money easy 4@5. Stocks dull, ﬁrm at close to best prices. Additional gold shipments an ‘ nounced, making total received or on way $16,600,000. Fours coupons. 16%; Paciﬁcﬁs, ‘ 11; Atchison, 44%; Central Paciﬁc, 36; ‘ Burlington, 98V; i)enver & Rio Grande, ‘108; Northern f’aciﬁc, 28%; Northern Pa ciﬁc greferred. 75%; Northwestern, 16%; New ork Central, 10; Oregon Naviga tion, 78; North American, 19%; Paciﬁc Mail, 35%,; Rock Island, 83; St. Paul (it lOmaha, 341,4; Texas Paciﬁc, 14%; Union Paciﬁc, 41%: W'ells Fargo Express, 38; ‘ Western Union. 83. i our Iron ore. WASHINGTON, Oct. 9.——The census oﬂice bulletin shows the quantity of iron ore pro- 1 duced in the United States during the year ‘ of 1889 to be 14,518.04]. long tons, valued at 3 $38,351,978, at an average of $2.30 per ton. “That Persia in” no. WASHINGTON, Oct. 9.—The departmental" state is informed that the Persxan govern« ment exhibit at the Columbian Exposition at Chicago will probably aggregate $200,000. More Gold (Mining. LONDON, Oct. 9.—-Bnllion to the amount of ﬁfty thousands pounds was drawn from the bank of England today for shipment to the United States. . Another Daring Deed ill an Oregon fown. The Cashier and the People Stood up by Three Men, Who Get Away With Funds. LA Gamma. Ogn., Oct. 9,—News has just reached here of a daring robbery which ,was perpetrated upon the National Bank of Enterprise, in Wallowa county Wednesday afternoon. Cashier Holmes was ;n the bank alone. A man entered and asked how :much money John Smith of Portland had on deposit. Upon the cash ier saying no such man had any deposit there the visitor drew a pistol and cover— ing the cashier said: "You are a d—-d liar!” At this juncture two confederates came up on horseback. one of them sitting on his horse with a pistol in each hand and warned the people back. The other entered the bank and poured into the sack, all the money on the counters, about thirty—live hundred dollars in all. The three men then escaped to the mountains in the direction of Cornucopia. A posse is now in pursuit, but as the country is sparsely settled their capture is doubtful. hour thousand dollars in the till under the counters wasnot found by the robbert. TELEGRAPHIC TALES. In Boston arrived steamer Norseman, from Liverpool. In New York—Arrived, steamer Ger manic, Liverpool. Asmanthe, a dry goods man of Roches ter, New York, has failed. . 1 Serious riots are occurring on a Chinese 3 island opposite Formosa. \ In New York arrived state of California, , 3 Glasgow; Wisconsin, Liverpool. 1 in Southampton arrived \Verr, from ‘ New York; Columbia from New York; Carthigan from Baltimore. The emperor of Germany was in Stuttgart today, attendinithe funeral of the (lead king of W'artem urg. At Salem, Mass,, the Searles will contest was postponed to October 20, by agreement of counsel. At Shelbyville, lnd., in the Shelby Cab inet Company’s furnishing rooms this morning, Joseph Schott, foreman, Clint Nelly and H. Thayer were fatally crushed by a falling elevator. The Oliver & Robinson Iron 00., of Pittsburg, one of the largest in the world has failed, on account of cheap-English competition. The Behring sea. commissioners Powell dz Dawson have returned to Victoria after a thorough inspection of the seal ﬁshing grounds. The Irish Leader’s Mother. Boannsrown, N. J., Oct. 9,—lt is said that Mrs. Parnell has been prostrated ever since Wednesday afternoon. It is feared that the shock of her son’s death is too great for her and that she may lose her reason. She has been conﬁned to her bed and has had a constant attendant. This morning Mrs. Parnell left her bed and burst into the dining room, her eyes ablaze and her features haggard. She was greatly excited and declared she would go at once to New York and thence sail for Ireland to see her beloved son. Sobs and hysterical laughter shook her frame and the attendants were greatly frightened and sent for a physician. Chicago Produce Market. Curcmo, Oct. 9. —— Close Wheat -- Steady; cash, 970; December, 98%; May, $1.06. Corn—Steady; Cash, 53%; October, 42%; May, 42%. Oats—btea%y; Cash, 26%0; May. 31. Pork—Stea y; Cash, $9.60; December, $9.7;; May. $email@example.com%. Short ribs——Steady; cash, $firstname.lastname@example.org; January, $6.40, Lard—Steady; cash, 336.52%; January, $6.77%. Barley—6] @620. The Methodists In Sesslon. WAsuinoron, Oct. 9.—’.l.‘hc third day’s session of the ecumenical Methodist con ference opened with Rev. H.T.Marshall, of England, in the chair. The usual devo tional exercises were held and the minutes of yesterday’s proceedings approved. The topic of the morning session—“ Christians United.” was then taken up and an essay delivered by Rev. Dr. Selby, the Wesleyan Methodist church of Greenock, Scotland. A Horrible Charge. SAN LUIS Oarsro, Cal, Oct. 9.-A special to the Tribune from La Panza says that Gularte, the alleged murder of Martin Heinies, has been held over without bail. The evidence went to show that Heimes had disaypeared. that portions of a human body ha been found on John Gula rte’s ranch, that the ﬂesh had been salted and the hands thought it had been fed to them. Let. the Train—Run ﬁver Him. FREMONT, Neb.. Oct. 9.——lt. C. Vaughn, :1 well known business man committed sni cide by lying down on his back and letting the train run over him. * The Norlhwestern Crops. . ST. PAUL, Oct. 9.—~Reports from the wheat iielks of North Dakota and north western Minnesota today was more encour aging. The weather is ﬁne and threshing is in progress in a number of places. Less than half the crops are threshed and fears are entertained that much is to be lost. It Knocked Him Out. “I dell you vhat’s do matter,” said another old German friend. Fritz Lacey as he stood on the pavement in front of Ben Vincent's shoe manufactory today, “Derc was too many of dern tine tEoint, hair trigger fel ‘ lers in dem state 0 ces. mit dot big build in’ wot Sheneral McKenny built. De odder dog I heardtone of ‘em almostcryin’, because ere was no more technicalities in dem laws, aboudt (ler land kroozers.” “Did you get a job as a cruiser?” asked the reporter. "Yoost so soonl oxbect me to see dot pootv dog of Brad Davis. get a schob. I haf Been a pooty schmardtveller for dem repooblicans, but but I don‘tchew der same kind of terbacker mit der governor. Dot nicotine knock me out, I bade you." The Presbyterian Synod. -' he Presbyterian synod of Washington is session at Spokane this week. The ope fig service was held last night. It will continue in session till Tuesday or Wed nesday of next week. Rev. T. . . Lamont 4, left today on the noon train as a delegate. “A Turkish Bath” Company. ‘ The Daily Courier, of Ottumwa, lowa, ‘ says of the company which will play “A i Turkish Bath” at the Olympia theater 1 next Tuesday night: “Each member of I the company is an artist and the attraction is one that commends itself to the public. Manager McCoy is to be congratulated on securing so excellent a company”! 1 1 1 THE DEAD LEADER. Posters Occasion Excitement in the City of Cork. Parnell’u American Love—A Till)- the by Earl sycncer—A Protest. CORK, Oct. 9.~Posters are placarded about the city, having deep mourning bor ders bearing and in the center the words: “Murdered to please Englishmen,” There are also verses denouncing the McCarthy— ites and United Ireland, declaring Parnell murdered and imploring the people to re main tranquil. The posters are stirring up much excitement. SPENCER'S TRIBUTE. LONDON, Oct. 9.—Earl Spencer, in speak ing at Grantsham yesterday said Parnell was a man of great ability, who served his country with the utmost assiduity. The Irish must be overpowered with the loss of their greatest leader, since O’Connell and England ought to sympathize with them. He means to bring about an alli ance between the English and lrish people and this fact should enable both to forget the unfortunate incidents towards the close of his career. DUBLIN. Oct. 9.—United Ireland protests against the anti-Parnellites attending the o sequies. It says the men who tried to drive Parnell to the wall ought not to sentimentalize over his grave. PARNELL’H AMERICAN LOVE. LONDON, Oct. 9.—Among the reminis cences ot Parnell is a contribution from Thomas O’Connor, member of parliament for Seal and Division, Liverpool, who says he heard while in America, during his visit, that Parnell paid to the United States, the Irish leader met at Newport one of the reigning beauties of the season. He fell in love and proposed marriage to her and was conditionally accepted. But either the lady was ﬁckle or her marriage with a foreigner was hateful to her Ameri can parents, and she married another. Par nell felt this blow most acutely. OUR SWIMMER ‘- Champion John L. Henderson Home From the South. A Challenge to the World for a Ten Miles swim to Sea—The Pollllcal Outlook of - the South. John L. Henderson, brother to L. F. Henderson,and formerly his partner in thereal estate and abstract business, has been in the city on business the past few days and returned today to Bay St. Louis, Miss., about ﬁfty miles from New Orv leans. Mr. Henderson said yesterday: “Times are good in the southern states and money very easy. The savings banks in the city of New Orleans never pay more than 5 per cent and plenty of money is to be had atGper cent on gilt edge.” "How about politics ‘1” THE COLOR qonsrron. "In, Mississippi there are 50 per cent more negroes than whites. Now,l am a democrat, but if the question of negro suffrage were to be eliminated in the south, Louisiana. would go republican at the very ﬁrst state election. The only thing which keeps the southern states so - idly democratic is the one question of race, and in conversation a short time since with some leading democratic law yers and politicians, they stated that they would vote the republican ticket them selves were it not for this question.” EQUAL RIGHTS. In every qluestion, except in that of hold ing ofﬁce, 1; 1e negroes enjoy equal rights with the whites. They are however, as ab solutely separated in the walks oflife. as if they were on ogposite sides of the fence. The hotels, cars, usses. and all transpor tation are separate, but just as good as those used by the whites, and it is consid ered an offense for either race to intrude upon the rights ofothers. They are slowly acquiring wealth in some instances, but the majority never work, except as the In dian, and live frhm hand to mouth, with only an idea of existence. socuu. EQUALITY. The race is constantly growing blacker, andthe social evil is almost unknown. The more prominent and wealthy a white man is, the more impossible is the social evil rendered. A negro must be at least seven eights white to be considered white in law, but society accepts no tinge of color what ever, and the line of distinction is drawn. Domssrrc LIFE. Living is very reasonable ﬁsh, fruit and bread forming the principal articles. But little meat is eaten. tverybody drinks wine, and eats red pepper, as an antiseptic. Oysters and ﬁsh are plentiful, and it is nothing unusual to see an oyster eight inches long. They are eaten the year round. The living is reasonable. andin 3 Jroportion to the decrease 01' wages. La ‘horers receive SI.OO to $1.25 per day, car penters, $2.00 to $2.50, brick masons. $3.50 to $4.50. AgMATCIILESB SWIM‘MER. THE Tnxnnnn'has printed several accounts of Mr. Henderson's feats as a swimmer. His challenge is still open to any man in the world to swim ten miles out to sea, in the gulf of Mexico. without rest or change of stroke for from SI,OOO to $3,000 a side. While Mr. Henderson devotes much time to that recreation, he is equally attentive to business, and is working up a set of abstracts of the three coast counties of. the gulf, taking from six to eight years, and requiring an egenditureo $15,000. On the walls 0 his 0 cc hehas a map of Olyrwiia and vicinity and talks Olympic. and ashington. In Olympia he ias unbounded faith as to its future in point of general advancement. He has all his holdings here and expects to retain them. His family has also large real estate holdings in Mississigfi,where his grandfather was allnited ates senator and his father a leading lawyer. “Whilelhave many close ties in the South," said Mr. Henderson, “1 still look upon Olympia as my home. Real estate all along the gulf coast has increased 100 per cent. in the last twelve months. The . climate is delightful, the summers being not excessively warm, and the temper ature in the winter months is even and de lightful.” l). S. ‘V I‘JATHEIi ”UREA I}. OLYMPIA, Oct. 9. The maximum temperature today was 61 degrees and the mmimums2. Velocity of wind. 9miles )per hour, from north. ’Ruinfall. 0.00 inc res, Amount of rain fall since July 1. 1891.524 inches; av erage (for several years) since July 1, 1891. 5.62 inches; deﬁciency since July 1, 1891, 0.38 inches. For Saturday, fair weather. E. B. OLNEY, Observer. Cnlllol‘lllﬂ. Grain Market. SAN ancrsco, Oct. 9.-——Wheat, buyer ’91.51.74; season, 9.81%. LARGEST CIRCULATION Of Any Daily Newspaper West of Seattle , and Tacoma. < EVENING EDITION. TUMWATER TUMS I The Flour Mlll 1n Operation «Work on the Ice Plant. ‘Councilman Eastman Resigns Management of the Public Sclxooln.—Town Visitors. W. Peniield. of Auburn, 111.. is the guest oer. and Mrs. Wiger this week. Mr. Penﬁeld isa lawyer by profession and is visiting the northwest with the intention of locating. He expresses himself as being very much pleased with the Sound coun» try. In the course of conversation Mr. Penlield remarked that “if he were doing business in Olympia he should live in Tumwater for various reasons, the most prominent being the beauty of scenery, pure air and excellent water.” ' One of Tuniwater’s citizens decaniped unceremoniously last week, leaving sev eral creditors to mourn his untimely de parture. \‘v'ork commenced on the ground leased for the ice plant Tuesday morning and is to be pushed right through to completion. There has been no lease granted for a brewery and it is said by competent au thority that none can be operated under the present lease. Rev. Mr Moore preached at the Meth-‘ odist church in the morning and Rev. Mr. Toms at Good Templar hall in the even ing on Sunday. There was a very good at tendance at both services, but in the even ing the audience was disgusted end an. noiyed by the actions of three or four indi vi uals who, calling themselves men con ducted themselves in a disgraceful manner. Every decent person in the house would have gladly dispensed with their would»he criticisms uttered in Lt distinct undertone, but the climax was reached when at the close of the service helm-e leaving the room they lighted their cigars, pulling smoke in the face of everyone in their vicinity. There is a law for the supression of public nuisances and right here is a case in point. Mr. Johnson, the present pastor of the Methodist church, has been quite sick since coming to Tnmwater. He is slowly regaining his health, but is still very weak. The entertainment given by the Good Templars last Saturday evening was not quite up to the usual mark, owing to luck of time in preparinithe programme. The hit of the eyening, owever, was Dr. Mor rcll’s rendering of the sonfi, “Mary and John.” The sentiment of tle song was highly appreciated by the crowd of gentle men who occupied the back seats. Mr. Cooper, of Olympia, has moved into the house left vacant by Mr. Allison’s family. Mr. Cusaeh informs us that he picked six boxes each containing two bushels; also twenty-one sacks and live barrels of apples from his young orchard of twenty trees in Barnes' addition, adjoining Tum water. How is that for an off year in the fruit crrop ? Nothing but praise is heard of the public school, under the present management. Mr. (lush man is a most efﬁcient (Principal and the other departments are oing cx~ cellent worlg The machinery of the Davis Flouring mill at Tumwater, started on Monday morning. Mr. Davis is an experienced mill owner, and owns and operates several other mills. He brings the greater number ofhis employees with him, all of whom thoroughly understand their business. Mr. Pottinyer of Medford. Ore.v, bookeeper for the firm, arrived yesterday. Mr. Frank Eqstman has resigned his po sition as connoilman. Those who attended the dance given at Dawn’s hall Friday evening, had a most enjoyable time. Messrs. Lee and Rison of ’l‘umwater. have been awarded the contract for the erection of a school house some ten or twelve miles from Tumwuter. _ JULIA E. DEAN. lloW She Did it. When Mrs. Hmnmersely married the duke of Marlborough, says the Young Ladies’ Fusion Bazaar, she was more than plumy. She ﬁlled out ever crease and wrinkle that esculped her godice-maker; her breath was snort; her step consider ably heavier than the rustle of angel's ‘lNillgS, and the slizliest exertion distressed xer. She consulted on ugtown adipose doctor who, after a careful icgnosis, pronounced her case chronic. A bargain was closed, and the treatment began at once, and has been religiously ud hered to ever since. _ Here are some of the restrictions: Not a. morsel of bread, cakes, rolls or pastry. No tea, coffee, chocolate or sweet wine. No potatoes, pens, rice, carrots, turning, macaroni, cheese, butter, cream, custard, jellies or sweets. 1 Not a (hog of ice we”. , 1 No warm uths. ‘ Not a drop ofeny liquid food at meals. No bed-room heat. ‘ No ﬂannel, and 011137 enough clothing to keeF from taking col . _ T iis practice of self-denial the duchcss of Marlborough has (fermented in for the last two years, and to ﬂy she is one of the handsomest women of her age. The Next Governor of Massachusetts. The Springﬁeld Union tells a character istic story of Charley Allen. the republi can candidate for governor of Massachu settt. He was what is known as a “rush er” in college recitations at Amherst, and had a lively faculty of sunnonnting ditli culties wh ch stumped other students. In Professor Esty's class one day he rushed a mathematical demonstration with great brilliancy. as it appeared to the class, but Professor Esty was not satisﬁed, and he sci : “That will hardly do. Mr. Allen; you must demonstrate as if you supposed I didn’t know, and you were making it clear to me.” Whereu‘pon Allen wentat again wlth a. twinkleo the eve which his classmates understood. .[ntxe midst of the demon stration Allen remarked: “Then you multiply x by yu-yon under stand what I mean by ‘mnltiply.’ don’t you, professor?” It is needless to say that the class of ’69 has never forgotten Allen’s way of making the rough places plain. Poor Spurgeon. When Preacher Spurgeon went .out for his ﬁrst drive the other day he was taken ‘to \Vestminster. During the afternoon he ‘was seen to slight from his carriage and after tottering along between two support ers he leaned upon the parapet o the bridge and watched with evident interest the new mission steamer, Goodwill, now on the river. A few minutes later Mr. Spurgeon was again led to his carriage and driven back to Beulah Hill. Caplt .l Court No. 7947. The Ancient Order of Foresters of America Will give a dance at Columbia. hall Friday evening. October 16th. Tick ets for sale by members. octm I Prlccs Golng Up. Sr. I’Ernsevnc, Oct. 9.-The prices of food are rapidly rising throughout the empire. Reports received from W arsaw sag the cost of provisions of late has been don led.