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Olympia tribune. (Olympia, Wash.) 1890-1893, October 16, 1891, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085350/1891-10-16/ed-1/seq-1/

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OFFICIAL PAPER
0-—‘—oF—————o
The Cities of Olympia and Tum Water, and
____ ThurstOlLquinty.
V'OLUME 11. NO 147 >
*l#~_~_ _ MISCELLANEOUS.
M ILLARD LEMON, PRESIDENT. MARY L. PAGE, SECRETARY.
ROBT. F. WHI’IHAM, TREASURER. F. G. BLAKE, MANAGER.
CAPITAL CITY .
\
ABSTRAOI & TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY.
(INCORPORATED)
Draughting and Blue Printing.
0111' Abstracts are posted to date every evening, and are the only complete set of Abstracts from
Government to date in the county.
Upstairs in Chambers Block - - - - VOlympia, “'aslr.
G- NOSQHKA, _ .
Leading Merchant Tallor.
-——-AlWays keeps a full assortment of—--—-
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC GOODS. PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED IN EVERY CASE.
REPAIRING NEATLY DONE.
m
C 1 NE W CASTLE C 1
——AND———
0a . BUCODA ’O3 i
The Best, Cheapest and Cleanest Fuel. ‘
THOMAS HEAGOCK AND A. D. GLOYER, Exclusive Agents.
Dealers in all kinds of Incl. Orders left MIR. FROST’S store will receive prompt attention.
T. J. MCBRATNEY i
F ‘ PD 1 * W
Z
Ell. 111 a 61V GIV agons
Carriages, Buggies, Road Carts, Plows, Etc.
Agricultural Implements of Every Description.
COLUMBIA, NEAR FIFTH STREET;
OLYMPIA HORSE AIID MULE MARKET
Lliing R 33? m Nififliir‘lfifit‘;l3B3l3333l?Rl Aime??? hlElfS’rgEivfeESofiaéfl" 3&3;
of Lhe public patronage is respectfully solicited.
A. J. MOSES, Nlanager.
Second Street, between Washington and Franklin, Olympia, Wash.
0. BEARY,
GENERAL REPAIRING. ‘
CARTRIDGES LOADED I 0 ORDER. AMMUNITION OF ALL KINDS.
Silsby Block, Main Street, Olympia.
I—IARNEI) & BA TBS
Undertakers and Funeral Dlrectors
E V Eapecial Attention Given to Embulming for Shipment.
I} OPEN DAY AND NIGHT_ TEL. NO. 7-
116 West sum. Street. ;.
’f“: » STOVES AND TINWA’RE
MW
THE STATE PRINTING AND PUBLISHING COM?ANY<
Book and Job Printing specialties. Northeast corner of
Fourth and Adams street, Olympia, Wash
__ ”*W" TACOMA Avfészsfisssj::w__Aa
lilNlßALL BROTI—IERS
(ma—ssh” . ‘
. ' , 4r» :“ VI 7
\Vhfiegxfialagfiyréglill.Lo send to us for prices on Guns, Ammunition. Bicycles, Etc.
7 KIRIBALL “1208., 1132 Pacific Avenue, 'l‘acotna, \Wasll.
SCI—IOLL & HUTiH, Prop.
Tacoma - - - - - Washington.
Music and. Instruments.
Standard and Popular Sheet Music. Latest Songs and Piano Music. All Kinds 01
Instruments, Strings and Fittings.
A' A ‘ TA-YLER & CO" 910 C STREET, TACOMA, \VASII.
- " ’'”" "" ‘ 7 ‘1" f"‘l] ‘I“ m
()IJY MP 1A I I RIB N 'Of Any Daily Newspaper West of Seattle
I- ~ - - > and Tacoma.
OUR ADVERTISERS.
ABSTRACTORS.
Capltal City Abstract 65 Title Ins. 00.
Olympia. Abstract & Title Ins. Co.
AMUSEMENTS.
Olympia Theater~Philip Phillips.
Ancient Order Foresters—Dance.
ATTORNEYS.
Atwell, Homer 0.
Bail'ey, Laughton & Church.
Crawford, J. W.
Eddy 6’l. Gordon.
Fitch, A. P.
Franklin, H. P.
Gaby, Daniel.
Henry, Francis.
Kleber, J. C.
Linn, 0. V. I
Root dz Mitchell. ‘
Simmons, E. B.
BANKS.
Capital National.
First National.
State Bank.
BOOK AND JOB PRINTING.
State Printing CO.
BREWERS.
Puget Sound Brewery.
BUILDING ASSOCIATIONS.
Olympia Building and Loan.
COAL AND FUEL.
Heacock & Glover. ,
Reagh, John D. 1
COMMISSION MERCHANTS. ‘
Emerson & Bradley.
COETRACTORS AND HIIILDNRS.
Card & Brown.
Liberman, I.
Roberts, J. “1.
Rogers, W'. A.
Savageé’t 00., G. M.
Weeks & Co.
DISSOLUTION NOTICE.
Hong Yek Lee.
DENTISTS.
Carlyon, Dr. P. H.
Oliver, Dr. A. S.
Woodard, Dr.A. B.
DRUHGISTS.
Capital Pharmacy.
Cromby, F W. -
Marr & Ross.
DYE WORKS.
Capital Steam Dye 'Works. ‘
EDUCATIONAL.
Olympia. Collegiate Institute.
II‘LOURING MILL.
Capitol Mills, Tumwater.
Imm ARMS.
Kim ball Bro‘s. '
FOR RENT.
Four unfurnised rooms.
Furnished apartments.
Eight room house.
' FOR SALE.
Span 0t mules.
Old papers.
Steam saw mill.
Timber.
FURNITURE.
T. S. Cantril.
FURS.
M. Scully.
GUN AND LOCKSMITH.
C. Beary. "
HOTELS AND LODGING.
Arlington House.
' INSURANCE.
Chandler, W. M.
JEWELERS.
Rose & Godard.
Simenson, O. R.
Talcott Bros.
LIVERY, FEED AND SALE STADLDS.
Olympia. Horse and Mule Market.
Drewry & Son.
Foster & Laberee.
LUMBER.
Westside Mill 00.
George S. Allen.
MEATS AND VEGETABLES.
Brewer & Wright.
Tinkham7 F. W.
MEDICAL.
August Flower.
Big G.
Castoria.
Dr. Powell Reeves & Co.
Electric Cough Cure.
Electric Linimeut.
Hibbards Pneumatic Syrup.
Oregon Kidney Tea.
System Builder.
MERCHANT TAILons.
J. Noschka.
MILLINERY.
Miss Dora Sternberg. ¥
_ MUSIC DEALERS.
A. A. Tayler & Co. \
NEW AND SECOND HAND STORES.
Bernhard & Fisher.
Bickford & 00., E. C.
PHYSICIANS.
Kincaid,;Dr. R.
Armstrong, Dr. G. S.
Adams, Dr. M.L.
Ingham, Dr, Geo. W.
Jento. Dr. J. P.
Watt, Dr. J. F.
, PIPE COMPANIES.
Puget Sound Pipe Co. V
REAL ESTATE.
(loam-Chas. C.
O’Brien & Woodruii.
Scammell, G. B.
Thompson‘Ka Mumford.
Thurston County Land 00.
STEAM TUGS.
The Doctor.
TO LEASE.
Six room cottage. .
STONE YARDS.
Carkeck & Nicholas.
UNDERTAKERS.
Harned & Bates.
STOVES AND HARDWARE.
Bilgel' & Going.
Frost, Robert.
TRANSPORTATION,
Steamer Baily Gatzert.
Canadian Pacific R. R.
Steamer Fleetwood. '
Northern Pacific R. R.
Olympia and Uhehalis Valley R. R.
WAGONS AND FARM IMPLEMENTS.
Mcßratney, T. J.
WANTS. ' .
Furnished rooms for light housekeeping.
Room and board.
-—-NEW AND—‘—
S 0 d H a (1 G d
Bought and Sold.
Highest price paid for Second Hand Goods of
all kinds. Call and see us, Corner Second
and "lulu Streets, Olympia. ,
DlSSOlllllOn of Partnership.
Lock Let, of firm of HongYek Kee & Co.Y
dealers in Chinese groceries and provis
ions, and also of the firm of Hong Yek,
laundrymen, has this day withdrawn from
the partnerships heretofore existing. All
bills will be paid by and accounts settled
with the old firm. A
HONG YEK KEE & CO.
‘ HONG YEK.
l Fifth and Columbia street.
OLYMPIA. WASHINGTON. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 16. 1891.
SQUIRE’S RING
I
Deputy Alexander Roasts Boss Mc-
Graw and Others.
The Custonl House Crowd to Con
trol the Staten-Something
For “Nissan to Think
About.
SEATTLE, Oct. 10.—Upon learning yester
day that Collector of Customs Andrew
Wasson has assumed the duties of his
office at Port Townsend. Upon learning
the fact that Deputy Collector John
Alexander of this city sentJiHlis resigns
tion in the following letter:
SEATTLE, Wash, Oct. 15, 1891.
Hon. Andrew Wesson, Collector of Cus
toms, Port Townsend. Wash—Slß: I
have the honor herewith to tender to the
secretary of the treasury, through you, my
resignation as deputy collector of customs
‘ for this port.
‘ Ihave no desire to serve under an ad
ministration which has disregarded the
long and faithful services of Collector
Bradshaw in the cause of the republican
party, in order to carry out promises made
to legislators who betrayed their constitu— ;
ents and belied their pledges that Colonel
Squire might be chosen senator.
Yourself and your coadjutors in King
and other counties have undertaken, with
the aid of the customs service. to lead the
party to victory; and I desire to leave you
untrammelled so far as this office is con
cerned.
Squire’s lieutenant in Seattle, (Boss Mc-
Graw), I understand, has openly stated
that, with the aid of the custom house, he
could control the politics of the state of
Washington. I trust that he will be given
“full sweep.” Neither myself nor any of
the old settlers who appear to have aroused
your bitter antipathy, will be in his or
your way.
Wishing you, personally, all success, I
remain yours respectfully.
JOHN ALEXANDER, ,
Deputy Collector.
A WARD WORKER’S REWARD.
Pour TOWNSEND, Oct. 15.—The resigna
tion of Deputy Collector Alexanderfof Seat
tle, was received at the custom house this
morning. D. S. McKenzie. a well known
real estate man and politician of Seattle, is
believed to be selected for the posltion.
CHINESE DUPI‘ [CITY
J. .l .
War Slups of the Powers Arrive
at Shanghai,
China “Ill! Have to Afford Protec
tion to Foreigners Resident
In That Emplre.
SHANGHAI, Oct. 16.—-—Manywar ships have
arrived at Shanghai. Rumors are abroad
that the insurgents are to set fire to the
European quarters. A British subject
named MaSon leagued with Kolahne will
be tried at Assizes next week on a charge
of transporting contraband arms and dyna
mite consigned to and intended for insur
gents. The situation remains serious.
Germany has entered into the agreement
of the powers against China, Gross decep
tion has been practiced at Pekin in the
hope that Germany would again refuse to
enterthe combination. Recently the Ger
man Ininister,'the dean of the diplomatic
corps at Pekin, compromised the dignity
of his colleagues in the matter of audience
for the pxrpose of securing Chinese favor
and concessions for public works and rail
ways inaugurated at Kraiping, near Tren
sin. He appeared. to act for that agency
of iron works, conducted by Krupp’s con
cern at Essen, selling for amonopoly in
furnishing rails and guns. It is reported
that the old-time official friendship be
tween Germany and China isa thing ofthe
past. Minister Brandt also demands an
indemnity for outrages against foreigners.
Having realized the colossal deception of
the Chinese, the Tientsin Message says the
French minister, Lemair, has returned to
his post atl’ekin and confirms the unani
mous agreement of the foreign powers.
' ’l‘ELEGlfiAl’lllC TALES.
Five hundred students have been put un
der arrest at Keil‘l, Russia.
Mrs. Parnell, wife of the Irish leader, is
still very weak and confined to her bed. ,
W. H. F. Lee, son of General Lee and ‘
member'of congress from Virginia, is dead.
Five hundred and forty-six thousand 1
dollars in gold arrived in New York today ;
and yesterday. 1
In Indianapolis the German Evangelical ‘
conference yesterday created an annual
conference for Japan.
Mrs. Dina Messman, a. farmer’s wife, and
one child, were killed at Bensonville, 111.
A train struck the wagon.
The report of the loss of the steamer City
of Rome was a hoaxyerpetrated by a hal - .
witted cowboy at St. ohns.
The steamer Kaiser Wilhelmii from
New York arrived at Southampton this
morning and proceeded to Bremen.
“Roxnanism” was the general topic of
discussion at the Methodist ecumenical
council in Washington city yesterday.
John L. Wilson, of Tennessee, has been
elected grand chief of the International
Brotherhood of Railway Track Foreman.
In St. Petersburg it is reported that a
marriage has been arranged between the
czarowitch and the Duchess Elsea of Wurt
emburg. '
In Rome the report is confirmed that the
government at the openmg of the cham
bers will propose to abolish the duty on
raw silk.
Postmaster General Wanamaker has
written to the postmaster general of Can—
ada to he(l}p him head off the Louisiana
; Lottery ompany, which has established
agencies in Toronto.
Prof. Davidson, of the United States
coast and geodotic survey, says he thinks
the exploring party under Isaac 0. Russell,
in Alaska, are all right.
In London two women and three
children were burned to death this morn
inginafire which destroyed a tenement
house in the dock district.
Newspapers commenting on Balfour’s
appointment as first lord of the treasury,
the position held by the late William 1
Henry Smith, say the choice is a good one. i
The Lutheran;
BUFFALO, N., Y., Oct. 16.——The Twenty—
fourth convention of the general council
of the Lutheran church of North America
has convened here.
'I he Storm is Over.
LONDON, Oct. Ila—Vessels which arrived
at English ports seeking shelter from the
storm are in a pitiable condition. The
‘ storm is now over.
She is Now a. Baronesc.
OTTAWA, Oct. 16.—Lady MacDonald, re
list of the late premier, has received a
royal patent creating her a baroness.
THE N P A WINNER
I O I
Twenty MllllOllS of Dollars Added
To its Wealth.
A Decision for and Against the
Roach-It Must Pay a [lun
dred Thousand Dol
lars in Taxes.
FARGO, N. D., Oct. 16.——It is said that the
decision of Judge Caldwell in the Northern
Pacific tax case yesterday is worth from
$15,000,000 to $20,003,000 to the railroad,
although on the main issue as to the taxa
tion ofthe lands the decision is against the
company. The decision gives them a clear
title to, all land within their grant not
known to contain mineral, at the time of
‘ tilpig the maps of the definite location of
Ithe road. The interior department has
3 hitherto refused to patent these lands until
‘ the railroad should produce proof that the
lands did not contain mineral. Many
thousands of acres of land in Montana,
Idaho and Wasnington, upon which gold,
silver and copper have been discovered,
since the lil.ng maps of location,and which
the interior department has held were
not included in the grant, are by Judge‘
Culdwell’s decision declared to be the prop
erty of the railroad, not only the land but
the minerals as well. The value of rail
road taxes in Judge Caldwell’s decision
for twelve counties interested will be about
$100,639. 7 fl 7
Chris Buckley in Canada.
MONTREAL, Oct. 16.——Chris Buckley evi
dently intends to make good his statement
that he was going to pass the winter in
Canada. Ever since his arrival in Mont
real he has been watched very closely by
newspaiver correspondents, who would not
believe 1e intended staying here, and sus-
Fected he was making arrangements to
eave by some convenient steamer for Eu
rope. On Wednesday, however, he signed
the lease of a handsome house on Sher
brooke street, the aristocratic street of the
city, and will go there at once from the St.
Lawrence hotel, where he is now stopping
with his wife and Jake Rudolph.
Neur York Stockifllarkcl.
NEW YORK, Oct. 16,—Noon— Money easy,
3%. Stocks quiet but (inn at oralmut
the best prices of the mommy. Fours
coupons, 16%; Pacific (is, 11; Atchison, 44%;
Central Pacilic,33%; Burlington, 99; Den
ver & Rio G-mnde, 18%; Northern Pacific,
28%; Northern Pacific preferred, 75%;
Northwestern, 16; New York Central,
10%;0regon Navigation, 74; North Am
erican, 19% ; Pacific Mail, 36; Rock Island,
83; St. Paul 6!. Omaha, 34%; Texas l’a
cific, 14; Union Pacific, 4%; Wells
Fargo Express, 38; Western Union. 82%.
Jose Mansfield Married Again.
NEW YORK, Oct. 16.-A cable dispatch
from Paris announces that the marriage of
Mrs. Frank Lawler, formerly Josie Mans
field, to Robert Reade a New York lawyer,
took place last Friday at St. Georges’
church, London, in the presence of a few
relatives. This woman was more discussed
twenty years ago than any other person in
the western hemisphere, as it was she who
inspired Edward Stokes to kill James Fisk,
jl‘. ” -
Joan Hoey’s Property.
NEW YORK, Oct. 16.—'l‘he application of
Henry Sanford, president of the Adams
Express Company for attachment against
the property of John Hoey, the deposed
presldent of that company in the suit to
recover over a half million dollars was
granted today. The summons attached to
the papers announces to Hoey if he de
faults m appearing to answer the suit judg
ment will e taken against him for $712,950
with interests and costs.
Horrible Death on the Gallows.
REDWOOD FALLS, Minn. 7 Oct. 16.-—A
dreadful scene was euacued this morning
at the execution of William Rose. The
prisoner made a speech and protested his
mnocedce and amused a man named Sto
ver. The trap was sprung at. 4:56 and the
rope parted. The body was picked up and
another noose adjusted. when the trap was
sprudg again and the man slowly strangled
to death,
THAT GRAND JURY l
0
Its Summons Must be Obeyed
in San l‘ranosco.
“Illa! the Supreme Court Says—
Gage, “Creed” llaymond and
Others “(ill Appear and
> 'l‘cslll‘y.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. ].(:.~thn the case
ofSteplien T. (Inge was cited to Show cause
why he should not be punished for con
tempt for not appearing before the grand
jury when summoned, wascalled in the su
perior court this morning,Gage and his
counsel, “Creed” Haymond, failed to put
in on appearance and Judge \Vallace or
dered Gage‘s bond of SI,OCO forfeited and a
bench warrant issued for his arrest. Be
fore the warrant was made out, however,
they appeared in court. Hoyinond stated
that that the delay had been unavoidable
but that Gage would purge himself of con
tempt and in recognition of the decision of
the supreme court both he and Chute
would appear before the grand jury and
testify. {c (l-layniond) regretted that
ithe supreme court did not settle the
question of the grand jury’s legality
land he would endeavor to initiate some
i means for testing that question as speed
ily as possible. Judge Wallace then an—
nounced that he would continue the case
against Gage to be called 'up any time on
one day’s notice from the district attor
ney, in case Gage fails to appear before
the'ury when wanted. in case of Edgar
B. haymond, who also announced his
willingness to go before the grand jury
now that the supreme court had decided
that witnesses must obey the summons of
that body, Judge Wallace ordered a stay of
execution of sentence pending further de
velopmeuts,
I}. S. WEATHER “UREA l).
OLYMPIA, Oct. 16.
The maximum temperature today was
57 degrees and the mlnimum 44. Amount;
of rainfall, .03 inches, Amount of rain-‘
fall since July 1, 1891, 6.09 inches; av-‘
erage (fqr several years) since July 1, 1891,
6.60 inches; deficiency since July 1, 1891,
0.51 inches. Showers for Saturdag.
E. B. OLNEY, 0 server.
Spoiled Sheep Meat.
PLYMOUTH,‘OCt. 16.——-The British steamer
Parrametta, which arrived here, reports
that the crank shaft of her engine broke
while she was in the Gulf of Aden, causing
its stoppage for twenty hours. The hot
weather caused the carcasses of 201'.) Aus
trailiau sheep in the freezing compart
ments to spm].
O’BRIEN PARNELL
I
A Bitter Statement of the Former
t 0 the Press.
He Tells of the Bonlogne (Inference
with the Law Irish Leader
and Complains of
Treachery.
LONDON, Oct. 16.—-Wm. O’Brien, mem—
ber of parliament, today made a public
statement or manifesto in reply to recent
Parnelite defian‘ces. He writes: “I have
waited since the funderal, hoping the late
Parnell’s leading supporters knowing my
relations with Parnell at Boulogne would
have the manliness to disassociate them
selves from the diabolical charges circu
lated broadcast by their special organ, that
Dillon and myself hounded their leader to
death.” He continued by saying that as
the insinuations as to his treatment of
Parnell were not rebuked nor repudiated
by me who know them to be false, he felt
absolved from all obligations of silence in
regard to the conference at Boulogne. The
notable basis of all communications with
Parnell at Boulogne was first and
‘last, O’Brien said, his retirement from
the leadership. O’Brien said: “l’arnell’s
1 four most influential lieutenants professed
themselves as eager as ourselves to secure
Parnell’s withdrawal. These same men are
now silent whilst their organ charges me
with plotting to get rid ol Parnell. They
themselves pressed me to consent to Par»
nell’s first proposition. which was that he
should retire in favor of myself. and at the
close of the negotiations it would have
solved the dilliculty had I consented.”
A letter from Parnell to O’Brien is then
given, in which the former expressed his
gratitude for the kindness and gentleness
of spirit shown him by O’Brien. O’Brien
con_(_:_l_uded7: ,
' “Tlilieel—osed the Boulogne communica—
tion, and with full recognition we parted
as honorable opponents.”
Death on the Bull.
PITTSBURU, Oct}. Ill—The Panhandle
vestibule limited eastbound train was
wrecked at Mingojunction, four miles west
of Steubenville, Ohio, this morning. Wm.
Marshall, brakemun, of Columbus, Ohio.
and Joseph Veston, exprees messenger,
were killed and four other I'allroad men sc
riously injured. The responsibility for the
accident was not ascertmned.
TIN AT TEMFSC M
. L J 11 J.
A Great Industry Fostered by
the Tanff.
A Large Consumer of Tin-Plume
_ Predicts a Brilliant
Future. .
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 17.—George B. Tan
geman, head of a large baking powder
manufactory at Cleveland, 0., is in the
city, having just returned from an inspec
tion of the Temescal tin mines in Southern
Galitornia. In View of the fact that this
firm uses a. large quantity of tin plate in its
business his hearty indorsement of the in
crease in the tarifi' rate on tin-plate has
more than ordinary interest. He said last
night: ‘
“I do not like to pay a. higher price for
tin cans any better than any other man,
but after what I have seen at the Temescal
mines I am convinced that the republican
policy as carried out in changing the rate
on tin wlll have a most beneficial resultin
building a new industry which will within
a few years give em loyment to thousands
of men and prove 0%, lasting benelit to the
entire people. I'lmd no comprehension of
the extent or value of the deposit of tin at
'l‘emescal. The company is already enush—
ing forty tons of ore dnilv and making
3500 pounds of block tin, ano it is very evi
dent that the work is only in its incep
tion, Of course, the industry could not
hold up now without the aid of the tarilf
on tin plate, but with the aid of the turili’l
expect to see tin mining and tin-plate mak—
ing put among the loading industries of
Californiafind when once the manufacture
of tin plate is ilrmly established 1 have no
doubt that as With all other articles of
large consumption manufactured in this
country, instead of paymg more we will
be able to purchase our cans of better
make and for less money than the im
ported articles.”
Valuable Horses Burned.
SAmNA, 0., Oct. 16.»’l‘he stables of U. M.
Morgan, a breeder of trotting horses, was
burned yesterday, destroying thirteen vul~
liable trotting and pacing horses and
mares. Among,r the victims were Nancy
Strathmore. valued at SIO,OOO, Hazard
Strathmore, Artemus, Jr, Startnwny,
(‘.linton Highland, King and others. The
total loss is estinmted at $75,000. No in
surance. The tire is believed to be of in—
cendiurv origin.
Brazil All Right.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 16.—~The charge de
alfairs ofthe Brazilian embassy has re
ceived an official cablegram dated Itio Ja
ueiro. declaringall alarming rumors against
Brazil without foundation and are the in
vention of speculators.
The Coming Weather.
WASHINGTON, Oct. l7.—General]y fair
weather may be expected for forty-eight
hours on the Atlantic coast. Killing frosts
occurred in Ohio, Tennessee and middle
Mississippi valley. temperature risen in
Missouri valley and lake regions and gen
erally fallenelsewhere.
'l‘lle storms Break Again.
LONDON, Oct. 16.‘— The storms which
abated fora. time renewed with ixicreased
fury, and reports are received from all
over the country of its ravages. A tele
gram from Portland says a Dutch man-of
war collided 011' Portland with the British
bark Mysterious Star. Both vessels are
greatly damaged.
Methodist Ecumenical Councll.
WASHINGTON, D. 0., Oct. 16,—Rev. N.
W. Bourne, president of the Bible Metho
dist church of England, occupied the chair
at today’s session of the ecumenical Meth- ‘
odist council. The resolution presented
yesterday in relation to the Methodist’s
federation was again taken up.
Another Monument to Gran t.
PHILADELPHIA, I’a., Oct. 16,—1t is de
signed thab the grand army of the republic
rerectin Washington, D. 0., a monument
‘ to General Grant, the necessary moneg to
pay for the monument being raise by
I popular subscrigtion among the grand
army of the rcpu lic posts of the country.
Robbed The School Fund.
CHICAGO. Oct. 16.»—A Washington In
diana special says: The alleged shortage
of County Auditor Lavalle, in school
funds, will probably amount to $95,000, at
that sum is not accounted for.
< EVENING EDITION.
THE BEACH ROAD.
Iu) I I
ihe Matter IS being Agitated
I
at l‘umwater.
Opening up Property, and En
harming Values—Much Needed ,
Improvements, Over Pres
ent Roads.
The main question which is agitating
Tnmwater now, is the construction of a
new road to Olympia, along the east side
of the Des Chutes channel. This is con
ceded to be the only practical route to
bring the two places in closer contact. The
old county road is in a forlorn condition,
and will cost a large sum to repair it. In
addition to this, the heavy grade makes
it a hardship for teams. The road around '
hy the Fair grounds is in a better condi
tion, but is nearly as long again, while the
grades are heavy, too.
The construction of the beach road
would makea direct line from the. main
street of Tumwater to the business section
of Olympia. It would facilitate traffic, .
increase trade, and enhance prop~
terty. The idea is to build a new
:bridge from Reserve street, at Tumwater,
striking the beach on a perfect grade
and following it around Capitol point to
to the Northern Pacific terminal grounds.
in doing this, it would open up vast tracts
of property that are now almost inaccessi
ble and would be the cause of erecting
many homes along the line. The road
would be about 6300 feet in length, passing
through the property of A. H. Chambers,
George G. Messegee, the Olympia Land
Company, Judge Wingard, ofVVB. la Walla,
Miss May Sylvester, Mrs. Slater and oth- /
ers. Ol’ the 5030 feet, Mr. Chambers owns”
one-fifth. He stated this morning that he
would gladly have the road pass through
his property. and would beat the expense
proportionately with the other owners.
“The road is bound to be builtsooner or
later," he said, “and property owners will
be fully compensated in the enhancement
of values.
llullsrmsm'ruzs.
J. I'. Armstrong is in Seattle.
Mrs. Oppenheimer is in Portland.
Frank Ruth, of Yelm, is in the g‘ty.
M. B. Hartsuck is visiting in Seattle.
Postmaster Eastman, of Tumwater, was
in the city today.
C. H. Carpenter. who has been in the
hospital so ong, is much improved.
J. l). Phelps and wife, city; W. G. Kun
tie, Sumner; W. D. Searle, Portland; T. B.
McOauley, Aberdeen- A. P. Rafter, Ta
coma, and Thos. Bordeeux, of Shelton, are
at the Carlton.
W. B. Hongh, Spokane; Lionel H.
Weber, Victoria; Ed Moehworth, J. I’.
Trafton, Simon Levy, San Francisco: 0. S.
Usher and wife Chicago; Judge John P.
Hoyt. Leattle; E. G. Amer and Fred Drew,
Port Gamble and H. 0. Beck of Portland,
are at the Olympia.
Miss Clara Fisher, of Corvalis. ore., is
visiting her sister, Mrs. A. W. Thompson.
John Jones, Jr., of Seattle, is the bailiff
for the supreme court this term. William
Hollowbush, the former bailiti', is in Nic
uregua.
The Spokane Review says: As two men
were walking in the direction of the Hotel
Spokane a flag which had formed part of the
decorations in honor of the Coeur d‘Alene
excursion was found lying in the dust and
dirt of the street, blown down from its
original position bv the high wind. One
of the gentlemen stepped into the street
and Picking it up waved the starry banner
unti its folds were cleansed of the un
wonted dirt which defaced it, and rolling
it up tenderly, carried it into the hotel and
deposited it safely in the oliiee. The actor
in this significant little episode was Lieu—
tenant Governor Laughton.
Superior Court.
Large & Weeks‘vs. Crins, order for con
tinuance of term entered.
Chas. Johnson vs. I. Libel-mun; jury ex
cused from hearing case. v
LT. Foster vs. W. Beckcl; verdict for
plaintiff. , .
’l‘aooma, Olympia & Grays Harbor Rail
road company vs. Delashmutt; dropped
from trial calendar.
Northern Pacific Railroad company vs.
Van Tine dz. Feuton; order dismissing pe
tion entered.
Rufus J anes vs. (l. S. I’rince; cause
withdrawn with leave to amend complaint.
W. H. Knittle vs. A. H. Adams; judg
ment for pluintill’.
D. K. Whitney vs. David Chambers;
on trial.
The Play of “The Burglar.”
Those who witnessed the bea‘utful play
of “Alabama” ntthe Olympia theater must
not forget that the play of “The Burglar.”
wlnch is to be given in this city next
'l‘hnrsdny night, is by the same author
Augustus Thomas. It is a great play, full
of stirring interest. Joseph Grismer and
Phoebe Davis are the lending members of
the excellent company. The theater ought
to be crowded on that occasion.
Our Huge Potatoes.
il‘hurston county cannot be surpassed in
the state for huge vegetables or fruit. This
morning two immense Late Rose potatoes
were brought to the TRIBUNE ofiice weigh
ing 2% and 3 pounds respectively. They
were planted last June on Rock{ Prairie.
J. B. Spirlock’s farm near Plum station,
ten miles from Olympia. Yesterday they
were dug up. Some of the hills contained
more than a peckol' potatoes and are im
mense.
Flour Made at Home. '
Hereafter grocers and farmers will not
have to send outside for flour and feed.
The Capital Mills at Tumwater are now in
operation and will suplply the best flour
on Puget Sound. Mr. iavis, the proprie
tor, is en exgerienced miller and operates
a mill in rogon. The capacity of the
Capital Mills is 125 barrels a day and the
machinery is as complete as any mill on
. the coast.
The Law Dr. Lindsley.
PORTLAND, Ore., Oct. 16,—Arrangements
have been made for a memorial service on .
Sunday, October 18th, at 2:30 p. m., in the
First Presbyterian church, corner of Tenth
and Alder streets, in memory of the Rev.
Aaron Ladner Limlsley, D. D., L. L. D.
During his long residence here Dr. Linds
. ley became endearedt to_ many in the
churches ofall denominations. while his
active interest in everything‘ that would
tend to benefit the community won him
the esteem and honot of the citizens in
general. The servlces have been fixed at
the hour named at the request of friends
from other churches desiring to be present
and that all may have an opportunity to
pa in tribute of rgspect to the memory of
a (fistinguished divine of whom it has fit
tingly been said that no Pioneer has done
more to establish, broad y and firmly, the
foundations of this Northwest empire.
———._.___.
Earthquake In Tennessee-
NMHVILLE, Tenn., Oct. 16.—-A slight
shock of earthquake was felt in the east
part of this city last evening. '

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