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Olympia tribune. (Olympia, Wash.) 1890-1893, October 14, 1891, Image 2

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LYMPIA TRI BU NE 1
. c 1
m i
PUBLISHED EVERY EVENING EXCEPT SUNDAY. 1
OF} ICE: 509 and 511 Main street. 1
Advertising rates according to space or time. ‘
Copy for changes of advertisements must be in
not later than 9 oielock a. m. Those received af
ter that hour will be changed the following day.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION :
DAILY.
Oneyear, bymei1..................,........ $7 00
Six months, bymai1......‘..x.....r......r... 3 50
Threemonths, by mail 2 00
Delivered by carrier, per week. . . . .. .. .. 25
Delivered by carrier, ~per month. ~.... .. .. 1 00
Single e0piee................................ 5
WEEKLY.
Oueyenr, bymai1.......................r... 150
Sixmouths, by mall 1 00
Three months, by meiL........ 50
Invariebly in advance. -
Address:
- THE TRIBUNE,
o_lympia Wash.
J. MInLSPAUGH, Busmess Manager.
OLXMP IA
3 .
Caphal of State of Washmgton.
Population 8500.
FRANK AND \VILLIE.
Mrs. Frank Leslie has sunk the person
ality of Oscar Wilde by marrying him re
cently. His name is Willie Wilde and while
he has heretofore been known as such,
there is a probability thathe will be pointed
at and be known in the future as the hus
band of Mrs. Frank Leslie. Willie is said
to be a right good fellow and a smart news
paper man, powerfully built, six feet tall
and a little too old to be the son of his
handsome bride. Mrs. Leslie, or rather, i
Mrs. Wilde, has very ingeniously adver
tised herself, and of course this includes her
admirable weekly and monthly journalistic
ventures within the last few years. Some
time ago it was given out that the marquis.
de Leuville, an impecunions nobleman,
was anxious and willing to be known as
her husband, but the wealthy American
lady refused to marry him, and the poor
fellow is now dead broke in London or
somewhere else, while the bright writer
with a fine baritone voice will handle the
purse strings.
Mrs. Leslie in a. very charming manner
says that she and Willie have been very
dear friends for some time. She says Wil—
lie has been asking her to marry him for
two or three years, and when he came the
last time she could not refuse him. She
says he had not written to her for some
time previously, but he had evidently not
forgotten her, for he took the first oppor
tunity of leaving his work in London and
following her to New York. Willie was
perhaps afraid that the marquis dc Leu
ville would again put in an appearance
and on arriving in New York was most as
siduous in his attentions and each day
begged her to become his bride.
She says his devotion appealed to her
and they were married, and after the even
ing services in the church were over they
had abig spread at Delmonico’s.
THE TRIBUNE hopes the couple will be
exceedingly happy and does not charge a
cent for this advertisement.
' JERRY.
The sockless ass Jerry Simpson, recently
elected to congress by the farmers’ all -
ance, has been depicting the wretched con
dition of the farmers, and among other
things says: “Why, I don’t have to hold
an office to make a living. If I was not in
congress I would go back to my farm and
make more than the salary I get.” This
idiot proposes that the farmer shall buy
all the railroads in the country and haul
their own grain free of cost. But it is the
(ax-soldiers that appear ’ to keep Jerry
awake at nights. He asks why doesn’t the
government settle this pension business at
once. He is in favor of the government
making a list of all the soldiers, sailors and
marines, then'calculating how long they
will live, and what their pensions will
amount to in that time. Then putting the
presses to work printing money. paying
them the whole amount at one (lab and
having it 011‘ their hands.
Shakespeare lived in vain when he had
not this fool as a signboard for one of his
immortal plays.
ALL the stateoflicers withihie exception
want an extra session to straighten out
matters and put thousands of dollars in
circulation. which the people need.

JUDICIOUS and persistent advertising is
the keystone to success.

Whal- Dem Hens?
Richmond State: Among the passengers
on the north-bound Richmond and Dan
ville air-line train a few nights ago was an
old darky named Dangerfield Hampton, on
his way to the Old Dominion, after an ab
sence of about fifty years. When he was
16 years of age he was brought to Georgia
by Edward Locket, a negro trader from
Richmond, and was sold to Mr. Wise Cous
in, who lived near Madison, Ga., for $350.
' Hampton was a. natlve of King and Queen
county, where he left some relatives whom
he now desires to see. His Georgia master
owned about 200 darkies, and made from
160 to 200 bales of cotton.
The Georgia railroad had linst been com-
Pleted to Madison when ncle "Hemp”
anded at Madison. After the war was
over and he found himself free he went to
work in earnest and made money right
along. He now owns 300 acres of land and
made thirty-four bales of cotton last year.
The old man was on his way to the scene
of his childhood. _
He spoke of havmg lost $l,lOO by the fail- l
ure of a banking institution some time ago. i
The old man said, in a laughing way, ‘
that he left eight hens and a rooster in Vir
ginia when he left there, and that he was
going there to look after them. He thought
that he ought to have a good price for the
chickens, and interest on the amounts
from the time he left them until nowl
which he thinks would be quite a nice sum.
Newman Had Nothing to Say.
During Bishop N ewman’s missionary trip
around the world a while ago he spent
some time in India. One day a lot of na
tive pastors were called together to hear the
bishop’s views on the best methods of car
rying on evangelical Work. Native con
verts, according to the missionaries, are
apt to think thely know just what to do,
and are perfect y qualified to get along
without advice. Bishop Newman began
his talk, but was constantly interrupted
by the native brethren, who jumped up
one after another to remark that they‘
thought this or that would be preferable.
“Now, look horei” finally exclaimed the
bishop, losing his patience a little. "If any
of you think you can conduct this meet
ing better than I can, will you please rise?”
There was silence for a moment as the
bishop glanced around the room. Then
four of the brethren gravely rose and
waited to be counted. l
Excitement
Runs high at Max-r &, Ross’ drug store
over System Builder, as everybody is using
it for catarrh of the stomach, dyspepsia,
constipation and impure blood, and to
build up the system. It certainly possesses
wonderful merit when all speak so well
ofit. tf.
____~__
Not Much of :1 Corn Year Either.
Chicago News: If this corn weather
continues much longer the western farm
ers will require stepladdors to see how the
ate crop is ripening.
l
T
EUROPEAN MEALS
WHAT A FAMOUS HOTEL MAN SAW
ACROSS THE WAY.
Miserable Meals, Alrocious Cook
lng and. Poor Accommoda
tions in England.
Washington Post: Mr. T. E. Roessle,
proprietor of the famous Arlington hotel
of this city, has just returned from a three
months tour of Europe. He studied for—
eign hotels with the zeal and discrimina
tion of an expert, and among many things,
told in a Characteristic and entertaining
way, said: “There are some things they
‘ do better in England and on the continent
than we do, but in many they are very in«
ferior. In London they have beautiful,
yes, magnificent, hotel structures. The
Metropole. the Grand, the Victoria, the
Langham, and a. dozen more are splendid
specimens of architecture. The interior
of these is also rich and inviting. Palms
and flowers greet the eye everywhere. All
that is comprehended in the aesthetic and
artistic is employed to gratify the refined
and luxurious tastes of their patrons.
“Yet it must be declared that nowhere in
London can you get anything fit to eat.
Their first-class hotels feed miserably.
You can get a better meal in any third—rate
housein New York or Washington than
in the most pretentious hotel of the Eng—
lish metropolis. The cooking there is
atrocious—a. misemble imitation of the
French. The prices, however, are away in
excess of the charges made by hotels of
similar standing in this county. You can
live better at the Fifth Avenue hotel on $5
er day than at the Metropole in London
11:» double that sum. If it were not for
American patronage none of them could
exist. 7
“The only place I got a really good (lin
ner Was at the Grand Hotel in Paris. Ev
erywhere else I nearly starved. When it
comes to modern conveniences the Euro
pean houses are far behind the times. They
have no rooms with bath attached, only a
general bath on each floor. After 10 o’clock
at night if a guest wants a pitcher of water
or anything else, he has to journey down
stairs himself. No servant will answer
his call after that hour. As for ice water,
that is an unknown luxury that neither
love nor money can procure. If you order
a bottle of beer or Wine it comes innocent
of any previous contact with ice. You’ve
got to drink it warm or not at all.
“Yet in some things I must acknowledge
their advantages. To begin with, every
body is polite and deferential. Itudeness
is unknown. You are waited on with a
courtesy that Is seldom seen in this coun
try. The railway olficials. down to the
humbles elnployes, answered every inquiry
as ifi they felt‘honored in being addressed.
In spite of the testimony to the contrary,
I must say, too, that I like the English
style of railway travel. I think their
sleeping cars considerably better than
ours, being more exclusive and quite as
comfortable and convenient. They make
better time than in this country. From
London to Edinburgh, 397 miles, only re
quires seven and a half hours. In London
there is no life after dark. In Paris the ap~
preach of evening is the signal for the be
ginning of the niost animated, picturesque,
brilliant, and joyous phases of human ex
istence I ever beheld.”
Go to T. S. Cantril, the reliable furni—
tnre dealer Fourth street, for bargains in
furniture, bedding and carpets s24tf
“August
Fifi W 8?”
There is a gentle-
Dyspepsia. man at Malden-on
the-Hudson, N. Y.,
named Captain A. G. Pareis, who
has written us a letter in which it
is evident that he has made up his
mind concerning some things, and
this is what he says: A
" I have used your preparation
called August Flower in my family
for seven or eight years. It is con
stantly in my house, and we consider
it the best remedy for Indigestion,
and Constipation we
lndigestlon. have ever used or
known. My wife is
troubled with Dyspepsia, and at
times suffers very much after eating.
The August Flower, however, re
lieves the difiiculty. My wife fre
quently says to me when I am going
to town, ‘We are out
Constlpation of - ‘August Flower,
and I think you had
better get another bottle.’ lam also,
troubled with Indigestion, and when
ever I am, I take one or two tea-j
spoonfuls before eating, for a day or ‘
two, and alltimbh is removed.” ® 1
1 CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS.
C M. SAVAGE & CO.
I.
CONTRACTORS.
Bridge Building and Pile Driving.
1 LIBERMAN
I
CONTRACTOR.
Grading and Bridging. Office: Room
.8, Woodrufi block.
VV 'A. ROGERS
I
- CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
v Estimates made on application.
OLYMPIA - - - - - WASH.
J W. ROBERTS ~
0
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
Office fittings, counters, shelving and all
jobbing promptly attended to. Estimates
furnished on application. P. 0. box 177.
OLYMPIA. WASH.
H
WEEKS & co
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS.
Plans and specifications furnished.
OLYMPIA AND TACOMA . - - - WASH.
GARD & BROWN
‘ GRADING AND EXCAVATING.
Lot and land clearing done promptly.
Camp on Westside on Fourth and Front
streets.
OLYMPIA
”2.3-, ~.:a,.,_ : B 7 Gis acknowled a
j mg leading remedy gig):
,: Cures in - Gallon-hum fizaleet.
51:; atigfgfzfi'o .' go only sane remfigly t 160.1: \
»‘ " neon- tenor i
E? “‘l'fl'm" If Dyescrlbe it and mi:
v we 1 b aaem recommending
(Q THEEVAgéHI-Lymnuflo. to all sufferers.
= Glncmumm. z A. J. STONER, M. D.,
_ 17.8. A. , 3,: DECATUR. ILL.
- _ .-' ’ Sold bly Drugglsia.
'l':st ' " link PB CESI.OO.
MARR & ROSS Agents
OLYMPIA, WASHINGTONV WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 14, 1891.
—--—THE
1
GREA’I EST LIVING TRAVELER
—r-——o—-n———- . .
:9
Famous the world over for a quarter of a. cen
tury, with the finest illuminating
apparatus ever made. ~
. ___o_____
HILIP PHILLIPS, the Singing
ILGRIM, with his ,
EERLESS, Pictures and Songs.
Songs superbly illustrated while being sung!
Entrnucing descriptive lecture as the famous
“Globe Trotter" tells the story of his
‘ wanderings! Every view a. work of
line art! Incomparable Supenor
to anything of the kind ever
offered! Some says the
press, pulpit and de
lighted audiences.
_. __.o._
. 4 I r ‘ ' ’
THRFIENIHIHSAT“ Olvmpla Iheater.
WMONDAY, OCT. 19.
”TUESDAY, OCT. 20.
W‘VEDNESDAY, OCT. 21.
TICKETS 50, 35 and 25 Cents.
PROFESS ION AL.
K I’. FITCH
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Rooms 2 and 3, - - Turner Block.
OLYMPIA, WASH.
Wm. S. ( hurch Dav E. Baily.
Chas. E. L-mghtou.
BAIL Y, LAUGHTON & C HURC El
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Rooms 5 and G - - Talcott Block,
Main street, Olympia.
HERVEY R. FRANKLIN
LA WYER
Rooms 13 3.111114, - - \Voodrufi Block,
OLYMPIA, WAsn.
DANIEL GARY
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Rooms 20 and 21, - - - Temple Flat.
OLYMPIA, WASH.
T. v. EDDY. M. J. GORDON.
EDDY & GORDON
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
OLYMPIA, - - WASHmGToN. .
MILO A ROOT. JOHN R MITCHELL
ROOT & MITCHELL
ATTORNEYS AT LAXV
Office rooms 2 and 3, OddiFellows Temple,
OLYMPIA, WASH.”
HOMER C. ATWELL - '
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Turner Block, corner Main and Fourth st.
' OLYMPIA, VVABH.
J W. CRAWFORD
ATTORNEY AT LAW,‘
No. 120 Fourth st., Williams Block, op
posite the McKenny Block. Sgecial atten
tion given to criminal V and ivorce pro
ceedings. Will also practice before local
and general Land Offices, and prosecute
pension and bountv claims.
0. RATHBUN,
a
LAWYER AND JUSTICE OF PEACE.
Prompt attention given to collections.
Lands rendered and taxes faid for non-res
idents. Conveyancing. tents collected.
South side Fourth 512., between Main and
Columbia. Choice residence lots for sale.
FRANCIS HEN HY
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Proprietor of Thurston county abstract,
the oldest in the state.
OLYMPIA - - - W ABE.
E B. SIMMONS
C
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Rooms 14 and 15. - - Stuart Block.
OLYMPIA. WASH. '
JOHN C KLEBER
LAWYER;
Turner Block, Cor. Fourth and Main St.
‘ OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON.
O V. LINN ,
O
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Williams’ Block,
OLYMI’IA - - - - - - WASH.
————-—.—___.._
MISCELLANEOUS. ' .
fi——*—,~——* ‘
ARLINGTON HOUS E
New house and furniture. Dining room
in connection. Nice and comfortable home
at reasonable rates. Reference required.
- COR. 4TH AND JEFFERSON STS.
OLYMPIA - EWASH.
E C. BICKFORD & 00.,
NEW AND SECOND HAND GOODS
Bought and sold for cash. See our prices be
fore buying. Corner Fourth and Columbia sts.,
Olympia, Wash.
STEAMER “THE DOCTOR"
TOWING AND JOBBING
Promptly attended to. Apply to H. M.
Pierce, agent, Horr’s dock. P. 0. box 234.
i OLYMPIA 2 E E WASH. ‘
JOHN conxrsu n. z. MASON, E. s. HAMLEN,
Rea-Gen. Man. Superind‘t Sea-Treats.
THE PUGET SOUND PIPE COMPANY
Sole proprietors and manufacturers of Horton‘s
patent thin shell wood water pipe.
Banded to stand any de
sired pressure.
Guaranteed to he more durable than iron
pipe in the market. Olympia,any
Washington. ’
___* DRUGGISTS. - , 1
-%GHPITHI3 PHARMACY§~ ‘
‘ o______.l=oß_'___o
Pure Drugs and Accurate Prescriptions,
327 MAIN STREET, OLYMPIA.
‘ chARR & ROSS=S ~ _
HGME DRUG STORE
We“ d“ginlll3mmestégaealifii‘lé:s°s2g€3¥§3§an“”my
Olympia . ~ ~ ~ Washington
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/’/‘. \\ \\\\\\\\\\\\\\\“\\T\\ \\\\\\‘T\ L\‘\' '\'\\\\\\\\\\\ \\\\\' \%\
I
-for I nfants and Children.
m—
“Cast 1 rlaissowcll adaptedto children that, Castoria cures Colic, Constipation,
I recommend it as superior,to any prescription SQ“ Stomach, Diarrhea. Emctation, ,
knownto me.” E. A. ARCHER, M. D.. Kllls 3&2“ Ewes Sleep’ and pmmmes d"
111 80. Oxford 512., Brooklyn, N. Y. Witfious miurious medication.
“ The use of ‘Castoria ’ is so universal and “ For several years I have recommended
Its merits so well known that, it seems a work your ‘ Castoria, ’ and shall always continue to
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the do so as it has invariably produced beneficial
inpglligent familliles who do not. keep Castoria results.”
w; 1111 easy reac .” Eowm F. PARDEE. M. D.,
CARL“ m§§¥§2;€§ity_ “The Winthrop,” 125th Street and 7m Me.,
Late Pastor Bloomingdale Reformed Church. New York City.
TEN Common COMPANY, 77 MURRAY Smnm'r, an You.
THOMPSON & MUMFORD. ALFRERg‘ngEIIESON, M. E.fi;figigl;2k]),
R 1 4 OLYMPI A
ea i Mam
r r ‘
~ 7 k ABSFRAGT AND FIT! 1E
—AND~——
INSURANCE CO.
LOAN BROKERS. (Aryan System):
Choice Pr¢>pel'tfog;l§fi§f.. Loans Closed Qur hooks $333¥Q§23t3r35333f1 Abstracts
ROOMS 13 AND 14 REED BLOCK. ROOMS 13 AND 14 REED_BLOCK.
J. R. CHAPLIN, c. THORESON, DAVID MITCHELL. .
{ : THE THURSTON COUNTY-f
LnND COMPHNY
Fin-€3l Inside Property
BUSINESS EAND RESIDENCE
_AT REASONABLE FIGURES. ‘
It will profit Investors to interview them be
fpre closing deals Elsewhere.
‘ OPE‘ICL‘E. ' L
FIRST DOOR SOUTH OF NATIONAL BANK
YOU 'W AN T
._.A_.
San Francisco Newspaper
And of cotirse you want a good one.
__o__
4x
The Weekly Examiner fills that want
completely, for it is the best. It gives lyou
every wee not only the news, but the est
literary and miscellaneous matter published
on the American continent—that is its
specialty; being the best: It wants your
subscription—yours particularly—and of—
fers not only to you, but to every other sub
scriber, one or more attractive premiums.
In the first place it gives to every sub
scriber, one of the four magnificent paint
ings or etchings described be ow, and de
livers it safely at his address, postage paid:
“The Retreat from Moscow,” ‘
by Meissonier.
“The Roman Chariot Race,” .
by A. Wagner. -
Each of these pictures is 21x28 inches.
and they are elegantly reproduced in fac
simile, showing every ”tint and color of the
great originals, either one of which coul
not be purchased for SIOO,OOO.
“Women and Children First.”
by C. Napier Hemy.
“Christ Leaving the Praetorium,"
by Gustave Dore.
Each of these pictures is reproduced in
photogravure, size 21x28. and eminently
fitted for framing, and will adorn the walls
of the most refined house.
Each subscriber has the choice of any
one of these four pictures, which will be
mailed him in a. tube direct from the Ex
aminer office, as soon as the subscription is
received.
In the second place it will give 5000 pre
miums, valued in the aggregate at about
$125,000, to its subscribers this year. If
there are 50,000 subscribers, one in ten will
get one of these premiums; if there are
SIOO,OOO only one in twenty. But no mat
ter how many there 'are, each and every
one of these premiums—which range in
value from 50 cents to s6ooo—will be given
.absolutely without cost to some of those
who have paid $1.50 for the WEEKLY
EXAMINER for one vear.
The Examiner is thoroughly responsible,
as you know, or as \Vells, Fargo & Co. or
any bank or commercial agency in San
Francisco will assure you, and the leading
men of the cit will see that its premiums
are distributed, exactly as agreed and that
every subscriber no matter where he is lot
(fated, will receive just what is assigned to
nm.
Of course you want your home paper also,
and you can just as well as not save a little
money by takina the EXAMINER with it.
The price of the WEEKLY EXAMINER
is $1.50 per year, including the premium
picture and your share of the $125,000 list
of premiums, which are fully described in
the twelve page Premium Supplement,
which will be sent free upon application to
W. R. HEAasr,
Publisher, San Francisco, Ca].
The Examiner and THE WEEKLYTRIBUNE
the combined price of which is $3, will be
sent you for one year. postage paid, for
$2.50. Send the money to the TRIBUNE and
your subscription will be promptly for
warded to the Examiner, and you Will re
ceive therefor the Examiner’s numbered
receipt. You can get a Premium Supple
ment by applying at the TRIBUNE oflicrn
THE TREBUNE,
R. u. U’BRIEN. s. o. WOODR‘UFF.
‘ «J
~ \ r x n “i -: “I SA! ,j_ ‘
NOW {e IHE TIME «. :g a
‘3 ‘ \ t‘3 a ‘
MFSCEFGEES w
JL J M
' Adjoining the Capitol Grounds. .
Choice List of Property in all parts of theZCity; ‘ 35
One thousand acres of fine bottom land at $35 per acre; 4’
easily cleared and near railroad.
"y r ;
Olvmpizi Real Estate ’1"
Loan and Insurance Agency. ’

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