‘ ‘ .. o
PUBLISHED EVERY EVENING EXCEPT SUNDAY.
OFFICE: 509 and 511 Main street.
Advertising rates according to space or time.
Copy for changes of advertisements must be in
not later than 9 o’clock a. m. Those received af
ter that hour will be changed the following day.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
Oneyear, bymai1....1.,.................... $7 00‘
Six months, bymni1........................ 3 50:
Threemonths,by mail 2 00
Delivered by carrier, per week. .l. .. .. . . 25
Delivered by carrier, ~per month. ~... ... .. 1 00
Single c0p1e5..............._................ 5
One year, bymai1...................1....... 150
Sixmonths, by mail 100
Threemonths, by mai1....,.... 50
' Invariably in advance.
J. MILLSPAUGH, Business Manager.
Cannal of State of Washmgtnn.
After all the uproar in Tacoma. over
Thomas Henderson Boyd it turns out
that he was not a candidate otﬁce
in that city. The laugh is not on Boyd.
During the senatorial contest in this city
last winter Col. Tom Ewing, a distinguished
citizen of Seattle, a very wealthy man who
has done much toward the development of
business interests in that city and one of ,
the owners of the Hotel Rainier, saw ﬁt to
espouse the cause of a Tacoma man, as he
had a right to, for the United States sen—
ate, whereupon the Post Intelligencer,
“the great newspaper of the state of Wash
ington.” denounced him editorially, said he
did not amount to much and cast other
mean slurs against him. In the same sen
atorial contest one of the citizens of Ta
coma, Tom Boyd, supported acitizen ofSe
attle for the senate. Now the Tacoma pa
pers are roasting him, calling him
a traitor and proclaiming him “un—
ﬁt for any ofﬁce.” It is perhaps
not surprising to see the Tacoma
papers adopting the policy of the P.-I. in at
tacking all members of the republican party
who do not come up to its idea of running
the party in this state. That idea is still
rampant “The Seattle boss” is in the sad
dle and is determined that Boyd shall have
a place—it has been promised. The Ta
coma republicans were determined that
Boyd would have to look elsewhere for it
than the port of the City of Destiny. Boyd
knew that. H e will land in the custom
house, but not in the city of his adoption.
Governor Ferry who has great inllnence
with Wesson has recommended him.
What beautiful harmony the appointment
of Wasson has brought about in the party,
to be sure. Boss McGraw knew it was
coming. but he forced the ﬁght on the
party, like Quay did in Pennsylvania.
What the result was there a year ago and
what the result Will be there next month
ought to be a warning to the republicans of
Washington, Quay’s resignation from the
national committee was a good thing for
the party at large. McGraw’s resignation
from the state committee would help the
republican party amazingly in this state,
and it ought to he‘lianded in quickly. Let
us have party supremaCy above boss rule
and defeat. ,7
A pound of granulated sugar at the time
of Jame Buchannau’s administration cost
19% cents. Twenty~seven years of repub
lican admininistrations and leoislation
have reduced it to 5% cents—Spokane
A ton of steel rails in Great‘Britain in
1860 cost $92. Twenty-seven years of En
glish free trade reduced the price to $26.50.
Moral: You can't; tell how far a frog will
leap by looking down his throat—Spokane
The men who make the sugar in this
country get good living wages and a bounty
from the government. They are happy.
The men who make the steel rails in Great
Britain under free trade get low wages, and
live in a miserable manner.
Moral: Lookbefore you leap.
The Chicago Tribune is discussing the
subject of the unrepresentative character
of the United States Senate. and throws
out the idea that at some future day the
States containing a small population
might be induced to consent to the more
populous States having three senators,
provided they were still allowed to retain
two. Not much. What the people want,
is to elect U. S. senators by ballot—the re
form ballot. Two senators for each state
is equal and is all right. It acts as a gov
ernor to the rest of the machinery; but let ‘
the selection be made by the people at the
polls and not by a vote of legislators, who
have hung around a free bar for two or
three weeks, putting up all sorts of schemes
to get enough votes for their man to win.
THE TRIBUNE ssysiit is here to publish
the news, which means “scare” headlines
overa coal of ﬁre in an ash barrel at the
Olympia hotel and nothing over the Haines
THE TRIBUNE knows its business. It in
creases every day in circulation. because It
gives the latest news. does not steal its tel
egraphic matter, and is not ﬁlled with dead
Ir anybody in Washington thinks Pat
rick Henry Winston isn’t leveLheaded in
more ways than one, let them remember
that the other day when they wanted him
to act as judge at the Spokane baby show,
he had business over on the Sound that
would brook no delay, and away he skip
Tms is a republican yéar. The election
of Mr. Fassett for governor is as sure as
that chestnut burrs have opened in West~
chester without a frost,” is the quaint
utterance of General Husted, the best
posted politician in the state of New York.
The Portland Exposition closed Satur
day :night. Secretary Bob Mitchell was
presented with a ﬁne gold headed cane.
He deserved it for methodical work which
brought splendid results.
We believe that victory will be recorded
for the republican party in New York,
Ohio, Massachusetts and lowa in about
GENERAL GRESHAM’S speech at the un-‘
veiling of the Grant monument in Chi-l
cago last week attracted wide-spread com-‘
The strong endorsement of Thos. Hen-‘
derson Boyd,~bv Governor Ferry, will more ‘
than ever endear him to the people of Ta
THE P. I. says: “It would be a curious
thing to see a statue of Jeﬂ‘erson Davls in
Washington, but it is not among the im
possibilities. All things are possible in
this country when the people are not
aroused.” If the able editor will visit the
national capital and take a. peep in the Cor
coran Art Gallery, diagonally opposite the
White House, he will seea tine large paint
ing of General Robert E. Lee and paintings
and statues of other eminent rebels. The
people haven’t been aroused much by it.
It does not hurt anybody and perhaps
makes the gentlemen who run the institu
tion for its philanthropic old rebel founder.
The Portland Telegram says ”$1,200 a
year is about as much as the average Mayor
earns in small towns like Seattle.” This 3
isa pretty mean slap in the face from a 1
city that had to take in surrounding towns ‘
in order to bring its population up to that
of Seattle and Tacoma. Ten years from
now Portland ‘will “not be in it” with
either of the above named cities.
The death of Representative Chas. W.
Lawton, of King county; makes the fifth
vacancy in the membership of the second
legislature. He was a good sturdy man
and known to the writer a quarter of a
century ago, when employed as a ﬂorist in
the botanical gardens of the national cap
ital. His life had been an industrious and
thrifty one. Mr. Lawton was found dead
in bed. gnm,
The way to build up Olympia is to give
Olympia your patronage.
A Bear Between Them.
Portland Telegram: United States Sen- ‘
ator Allen, of Washington, and ex—Gov
ernor Miles 0. Moore are neighbors, li\ ing
near Walla Walla. They are both repub
licans and, up to the senatorial contest that
resulted in the election of Allen and Squire
as United States senators, had been close
political and personal friends. But since
then Moore has been a bitter opponent of
Allen because of his deal with Squire. All
this may have no relevency whatever to
the fact, as reported by the Walla Walla
Union, that “Wednesday morning, while
coming to town. H. C. Chew saw a large
bear in the road between the residences of
Senator Allen and Governor Moore. The
bear took for the brush. Mr. Moore came
to town and notiﬁed some mighty nim—
rods, who went out with guns and dogs.
found a bear’s trail and followed it a few
miles up Mill creek, but did not get a shot
at bruin. ’they say that about the time the
bear signs got fresh their dogs came to the
conclusion that they had not lost a bear,
and refused to hunt longer.” Was this bear
, enticed into that particularneighborhood by
one of these men for the purpose of serving
‘ the other the way the she bears did the
children who called Elijah a bald-head ?
Is Keene Coming?
Are we to have Keene, the actor in Olym—
pia? He delighted the people of North
Yakima, Ellensburgh and other towns
having not one—third the population of the
state canital, He is a great artist, has a
splendid company and is one of the best
tragedians on the stage today. It is to be
hoped that Olympians will have a chance
to see him in Richelieu 0r Othello.
Wood and Bark.
All kinds of dry wood and bark for sale
by the undersigned, sizes to order.
JOHN D. REAGH.
Ofﬁce at Foster 65 Laberee’s. Tel. 3.
“ I inherit some tendency to Dys
pepsia from my mother. I suffered
two years in this way ; consulted a
number of doctors. They did me
no good. I then used
Relieved in , your August Flower
~ ‘ and it was just two
days when I felt great relief. I soon
got so that I could sleep and eat, and
I felt that I was well. That was
three years ago, and I am still ﬁrst
class. I am never
Twp Days. without a bottle, and
if I feel constipated
the least particle a dose or two of
August Flower does the work. The
beauty of the medicine is, that you
can stop the use of it without any bad
effects on the system.
Constipation While I was sick I
fe l t everything it
seemed to me a man could feel. I
was of all men most miserable. I can
say, in conclusion, that I believe
August Flower will cure anyone of
indigestion, if taken
LlfeofMiserywith judgment. A.
M. Weed, 229 Belle:
fontaine St, Indianapolis, Ind.” @l
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS.
G M. SAVAGE & CO.
Bridge Building and Pile Driving.
1 LIBER MAN '
Grading and Bridging. Olﬁce: Room
8, Woodruﬁ block.
W A. ROGERS
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
Estimates made on application. .
OLYMPIA - - - - - WASH.
J W. ROBERTS
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
Ofﬁce fittings, counters, shelvilﬁ; and all
jobbing promptly attended to. Estimates
furnished on application. P. 0. box 177.
WEEKS &00 , ‘
CONTRACTORS AND; BUILDERS.
Plans and specifications furnished.
OLYMPIA AND TACOMA . - - u} WASH.
GARD & BROWN
GRADING AND EXCAVATING.
Lot and land clearing done promptly.
Camp on Westside on Fourth and Front
OLYMPIA - - WASH.
“537’ Big G is. acknowledged
.gﬁﬂ the leadmg named? for
__ 5.3 g? Curesin Gonorrhea a“ ‘eet.
%: 1 ToﬁDAYS- The only sme remedy for
ﬁfe; Gagﬁgngeuhgﬁef" LencorrhanaorWhites.
~_ __ I prescribe it and feel
5 "'1 ma only by safe i n recommending it
IE: THEEVANSCHEWMLCO. to all suﬂ‘emrs.
3.155. cmGIDINATI,O,W A. J. STONER, M. D.,
21;; 11.15. A. ‘32,; S 'd h gnCATg.tlg.
* ‘ ‘-T- o. 3' "181‘ 9
Trade “-3; 8‘ um PRECE 81.00.
MARR & ROSS Agents
uy‘IMHLA, WASHINGTON, MONDAY. OCTOBER 19, 1891.
OLYMPIA TH EATER.
John Miller Murphy, Proprietor and Manager.
» THE SOCIETY EVENT.
Thursday, October 22, 1891.
THE UNIVERSAL FAVORITES,
JOSEPH GRISMER-PHOEBE DAVIS
Asssisted by their excellent company, present
ing for the ﬁrst time, the idenl
By Augustus Thomas, author of Alabama.
”R 1a ' s. 'e ved tat 1
at the Th‘éﬁé‘erlgi‘ﬁi’ﬁcef‘ s‘“ 5"" °’ 5“ e
“A— P. FITCH .
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Rooms 2 and 3, - - Turner Block.
Wm. S. (‘hurch Dav E. Baily.
Chas. E. Laughton.
BAILY, LAUGHTON & CHURCH
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Rooms 5 and G - - Talcott Block,
Main street, Olympia.
HERVEY R. FRANKLIN
Rooms 13 and 14, - - Woodruﬂ Block.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Rooms 20 and 21, - - - Temple Flat.
- OLYMPIA. WASH.
T. v. EDDY, M. J. GORDON,
EDDY & GORDON
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
OLYMPIA. - - WASHXNGTON.
MILO A ROOT. JOHN R MITCHELL
ROOT ‘& MITCHELL
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Ofﬁce rooms 2 and 3, Odd Fellows Temple,
HOMER C. ATWELT
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Turner Block, corner Main and Fourth st.
J W. CRAWFORD
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
No. 120 Fourth 5115., Williams Block, op
posite the McKenny Block. Sgecial atten
tion given to criminal and ivorce pro
ceedings. Will also practice before local
and general Land Oﬂices, and prosecute
pension and bountv claims.
LAWYER AND JUSTICE OF PEACE.
Prompt attention given to collections.
Lands rendered and taxes ﬁeld for non-res
idents. Conveyancing. ents collected.
South side Fourth st., between Main and
Columbia. Choice residence lots for sale.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Proprietor of Thurston county abstract,
the oldest in the state.
OLYMPIA - - - WASH.
E B. SIMMONS
> ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Rooms 14 and 15. - - -. Stuart Block.
JOHN C KLEBER
Turner Block, Cor. Fourth‘ and Main St.
OV. LINN _
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
OLYMm/l - - - - - WASH.
ARLINGTON HOUSE ‘ 1
New house and furniture. Dining room 1
in connection. Nice and comfortable home
at reasonable rates. Reference required.
COR. 4TH AND JEFFERSON STS.
OLYMPIA - IWASH.
E C. BICKFORD & 00.,
NEW AND SECOND HAND GOODS
Bought and sold for cash. See our prices be
fore buyiiw. Corner Fourth and Columbia 31.3.,
STEAMER “THE DOCTOR"
TOWING AND JOBBING
Promptly attended to. Apply to H. M.
Pierce, agent, Horr’s dock. P. 0. box 234.
OLYMPIA 5; ; S .WASH.
JOHN coruusn c. z. MASON, E. s. HAMLEN,
PreavGen. M’an. Superind’t Sec-Trees. ,
‘THE PUGET SOUND PIPE COMPANY
Sole proprietors and manufacturers of Horton's
patent thin shell wood water pipe.
Banded to stand any de
Guaranteed to be more durable than iron
pipe in the market. Olympia.any
. DRUGGISTS. ‘
Purek Drugs and Ac’curate Prescriptions.
327 MAIN STREET, OLYMPIA.
gMARR & ROSS£+ ~
HGME DRUG STORE
”W bddmftdkwh and M”
Olympia ~ ~ ~ Washington
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for Infants and Children.
“ Cast Triaissowell adaptedto children-that Castor-i: cured Colic, Constipation,
I recommend itas superiorto any prescription Sour Stomach, Diarrhma. Emctation,
knowntome.” H. A. ARCHER, M. D., Kllls egggms, gwes sleep, and promotes di'
111 So. Oxford St, Brooklyn, N. Y. Witgout inﬁurious medication.
" The use of 'Casboria.’ 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 supererogaﬁon to endorse it. Few are the do so as it has invariably produced beneﬁcial
lnpterglgent families. who do not. keep Castoria. results."
w: 11 easy reac .: . EDWIN F. PABDEE. M. D.,.
("Ems mm§2;l?éity_ “ The Winthrop.”l2sth Street and 7th Ave.,
Late Pastor Bloomingdale Reformed. Church. New York City.
TEE Gammon. Comm. 7? MURRAY STREET. Nnw YORK.
THOMPSON & TTUTTTTRD M- Twig?”
RIE t t OLYMPIA
Ed 5a (3 ABSTRACT AND TITLE
- —ANP_— INSURANCE co-
LOAN BROKERS. (myan System.)
Choice Propel-typlfgfngallye: Loans Closgd Our bOOkS ggﬂgﬁgﬁtﬁgﬁtﬁ? AbSthts
ROOMS 13 AND 14 REED BLOCK. 1 ROOMS 13 AND 14 REED:BLOCK.
J. R. CHAPLIN, ' C. THORESON, DAVID MITCHELL.
THE THURSTON COUNTY
Finest Inside Property
BUSINESS AND RESIDENCE
’ AT REASONABLEFIGURES.
It will proﬁt Investors to interviewlthem be
fore closing deals Elsewhere.
‘ OPE-“ICE. , 1
FIRST DOOR SOUTH OF NATIONAL BANK
YO U WA N T
“l . '
ban Frannsco Newspaper
. And of course you want a good one.
The Weekly Examiner ﬁlls that want
completely. for it is the best. It gives on
every week not only the news, but the gest
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.”
“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 oﬂice, as soon as the subscription is
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 Eaid $1.50 for the WEEKLY
EXAMJNE _ forone year. 7 7 ~ ,
- 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 city will see that its remiums
are distributed exactly as agreeg and that
everv subscriber no matter where he is lot
ﬁatea, will receive just what is assigned to
Of course you wantyour home paper also,
and you can just aswell 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 5125.000 list
of premiums, which are fully described in
the twelve page Premium Supplement,
which will be sent free upon ap >lication to
W. R. ﬁrmer,
Publisher, San Francisco, Cal.
The Examiner and THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE
the combined price of which is $3, will be
sent you for one year, posta e paid, for
$2.50. Send the money to the ’%RIBUNE and
your subscription wi I 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 ofﬁce.
NOW [8 THE TIME
Adjoining the Capitol Grounds. '
Choice List of Property in all parts of theZCity.
One thousand acres of ﬁne Lbottom land at $3 5 per acre;
easily cleared and near railroad.
Loan'and Insurance Agency.
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