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Olympia tribune. (Olympia, Wash.) 1890-1893, October 23, 1891, Image 1

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The Cities of Olympia and Tumwater, and
Thurston County. _
V'OLUME 11. NO. 153 >
HM _ y; _w._.__*_ MISCELLANEOUS. AH
Draughting and Blue Printing.
Our Abstracts are posted to data every evening, and are the only complete set of Abstracts from
Government to date In the county. .
Upstairs In Chalubers Block - - - - olylnpia, Wash.
Leading Merchant Tallor.
-—-—Always keeps a full assortment of—
—AND- a
0a BUCODA , O _
The Best, Cheapest and cleanest Fuel. I
Dealers in all kinds of fuel. Orders left at R. FROST’S store will receive prompt attention. I
F ~ » T W
211 m c Dem erV agons
Carriages, Buggies, Road Carts, Plows, Etc.
Agricultural Implements of Every Description.
‘ , ~
' Successors to FOSTER & LABEREE.
We have added to our already large stock a FIRST-CLASS WAGON. specially fitted
for the removal of Pianos, Furniture and Baggage. Our facilities for the re
moval of safes and all other heavy goods are 0 the best. All orders for
Hacks, Gurneys, Livery. Trucks, Baggaie, eta, promptly at
tended to. A first-class boarding sta 18 .n connection.
) ‘1 1
Telephone Number 3. !
“W 1
Silsby Block, Main Street, Olympia.
, .
Eook : and : Job : Printing: Specialties.
lUndertakers and Funeral Dlrectors
~ “.-.": r .. ' '
«ga- :-~ Bllger & Gomg
r“ i' I A"( , 7W” , .-er « vfl—a
Itvwill pay you to send to us for prices; on Guns, Ammunition, Bicycles, Etc.
Wholesale and retail.
Kli'lflALl. BROS., 1132 PaclflcAvcnno, Tacoma, “’nsh. ‘
--' SOI—IOLL &.H[]TH,Pr-op.
Tacoma '- - - - - Washing ton.
Music and. Instruments.
9‘ r»; -
Standard and Popular Sheet Music. Latest Songs and Piano Music. All Kinds of
Instruments, Strings and Fittings.
A. A. TAinstß» & CO-n 910 c STREET, TACOMA, \VASH.
o ——*~————THE——-————-o
Has constantly on hand the Largest and most Complete Line
of Furniture, which he will sell at prices that defy
competition. The same'discounts given to
small dealers as they get in Port
land and Tacoma.
H . ELL IS ,
Corner of Main and Third St'reet
Ladies’ and Gents’
Clothing Cleaned,
, Dyed and LRepa‘iPed.
I l 9
Mam Street, Opposne Youngs Hotel.
.k 1 R)» A. "-{fi
s‘“, . V""’”‘s;.='3~ ‘5 ‘5
- r'-é2>‘.'-:7.21’::' , _ x 2; '
Orders lor hacks or cabs attended to promptly day or night, also a general hvery business in
connection. Horses fed or boarded by the day or month. Forwarding, moving pianos, safer; and
furniture with care and promptness. Charges reasonable. Sixth and Columbia streets.
Telephone No. 6.
DREWRY AND SON. Pronnetors-
Dressed Beef, Mutton, Veal, Pork,
Telephone N0.P1:U;?fi::e:§a:;r::1622 Fourth st.
John Miller Murphy, Proprietor and Manager.
Frlday Evenlng, October 23
h; o o 6‘
——-~AND Insr—w
‘fi , ,
14 amous Band
Madison Square Garden, New York.
(The Largest Place of Amusement In .
the World.)
' H
45--Great Instrumentahsts~4o
Mr. B. C. Bent, the greatest of all Am erienn
Sig. N. Norrito and Herr Alois Freund, the in
comparable Clarinetist.
Mons. Antoine Friguel, the famous French
Sig. J. Norrito, the greatest of all Piccolo
Mons. Henri Morin, the only Contra-Bass Sax
, ophone Soloist in America, and >
the greatest ’l‘romlmne player in the world, who
will be heard in a Solo at each geriormunee. '
Reserved Beasts on sale at the lympia Theater.
Prices as usual.
Something Racy from the City of
The Next Pollllcul Convention [0
be Held There-« What Is to be
Done~Son|c Candidates.
Special to the Tribune.
SEATTLE, Oct. 23.—-—This city is to have
the next republican state convention which
will assemble in about seven months’ time.
It will be the most important convention
ever held in the state, inasmuch as in addi
tion to all the state officers which are to be
. nominated, including two supreme judges,
there are eight delegates to be chosen to
the next republican national nominating
convention, and electors to be nominated
for the presidential state ticket. Two mem
bers of congress are also to be nominated.
The last meeting of the state republican
central committee in Tacoma settled upon
Seattle as the place to hold the next con
vention and it; also settled on important
matter relative to the representation in
' that convention.
i It was supposed by the King county
member of the committee that the basis of
representation would be fixed upon the
last vote for congressman. As King county
i cast a much larger republican vote at that
1 election than any other county in the state,
it would make that county much the
strongest in the convention. The commit
tee, however, fixed the representation upon
the vote cast for governor in 1889. This
g will give Pierce county the largest delega
‘ tion in the next convention,and ifit is han
dled as admirably as 001. John Charles
Haines handled the King county delega
tion at Walla Walla, the Pierce county
men will control the convention. The
King county delegation were downed, it is
true, for the governorship in the Walla
Walla opera house, but it carried its point
otherwise. Subsequent events have s own
| that it would have been far better for the
republican party in the state had John R.
Kmnear, the choice of that delegation,
been selected then and therefor governor.
The names thus far mentmne for the
governorship next time are Eugene Wil
son, of Ellensbwh; Col. L. S. Hewlett,
North Yakima; alter T. Thompson, Ta
coma; Dr. Calhoun, of Skaeit; Jno. D.
Geoghegan, Vancouver; Fred Grant, of Se
attle, and, under certain contingencies,
Tnn r. Wilcnn nf' emumrm
"..-. ... .. ”w“, v. a we...“
E. C. Ferguson, of Snohomish, who ap
praised the tide flats at the mouth of the
‘nohomish for the Port Gardner company
at $4 an acre, is a standing candidate for
lieutenant governor. .
For congressman the outlook at present
is for John L. Wilson east of the: moun
tains and John S. Baker, of Tacoma, west
ofthe mountains. There are four men in
this city who have a burning desire to go
to the next national republican nom
inating convention, namely Senator
Squire, John H. McGraw L. S. J.
Hunt and State Senator Forrest. It is
not likely that the convention will name
more than one from King county, which
will probably be Forrest.
Speaking of Senator Squire, itis given
out cold that his appearance here the other
day was quite unexpected and that an
SB,OOO protested draft that Mcllraw drew on
Somebody in New York had something to
do with it. Certain it is that the senator
and the manager have had a picnic, so to
speak, in fixing up financial and political
matters growing out of the Olympia free
bar, mass meetlngs, Metcalf episode and
election for senator. It was an awfulstrain
on our John and his friend Watson, both
mentally, physically and pecuniarily, and
the aftermath, which is now on, is not
very entertaining or exhiliarating to the
senator. John, however, is making him
toe the mark, he beingot’ amuch more pos
itive nature‘than' Watson. _ _
Senator Allen it now appears came to the
rescue of Wasson of Jefferson and unless
he had made an appeal for the Port Town
send statesman who has not yet been in
the state three {years, he never would have
been appointm collector. Some of the Ta
coma politicians, including I’. C. Sullivan
and Sheriii' Price, recommended Wesson,
but they do not want it known much. A
list of the Tacoma endorsers of Wesson
will soon be published, however, along
with Wesson’s affidavit that he was al
ways for Squire, and it will make mighty
interesting reading for some people. Price,
Thomas Henderson Boyd and others have
endorsed Croake for appointment in the
custom house. He was a democrat until
recently, it is said.
I). A. McKenzie has entered on his duties
here as deputy collector. or at least his
brother has, as he is to do the work and l).
A. draw the salary; Wmsxnns.
New mark Stock Market. ‘
New YORK, Oct. 23. Noon Money‘
easy at [email protected]%. Stocks dull but firm, at
best prices this morning. Fours coupons
16%; Pacific 63, 11; Atchison, 44%; Cen
tral Pacific, 33: Burlington, 99%,; Denver
& Rio Grmule, 19; Northern Pacific,
28%; Northern Pacific preferred, 74%;
Northwestern, 1.14; New York Central,
13%; Oregon Navigation, 72%; North Am
erican,l9%; I’acilicMail, 36%; Rock Island,
84%; St. Paul &, Onmha,——; Texas Pa.
ciiic, 14%; Union Pacific. 41; Wells
Fargo Express, 38; Western Union. 82%.
A Terrible Collision.
MARSHALLTOWN, lows, Oct. ‘23.~—A Times
special from Lake City says: A terrible
collision occurred last night between two
heavy freight" trains on a branch 01' the
Chicago& Northwestern Railroad. Both
trains were wrecked. Mr. Hayden and
George Stein, brakemen, living at Lake
City, were instantly killed and Engineers
Collins’and McAllister probably fatally in
;ured. Other trainmen were considerably
mrt. The accident occurred on acurve-
Neither of the engineers saw the other train
tn time to avoid the accident.
opposition to the~N. P.
VICTORIA, B. C. Oct. 23.——The Canadian
Pacific Navigation Company, of Victoria,
ihas arranged with the Canadian Pacific
1 Railway to run a line of steamers in 00n
nection with the railway to Alaska and
British Columbia points, and will compete
with the Northern Pacific Coast Company’s
steamers for tourists business.
The Bicycle Races.
New YORK, Oct. 23.—-—At nine o’clock this
morning the seven remaining contestants
in the bicycle race at Madison Square Gar~
den were on the track. Martin, the De
troit boy, was still in the lead With 1130
miles to his credit, while Ashenger was
second wiih 1098.
Secretary Blaine In New York.
NEW YORK, Oct. 23.-Secretary Blaine
did not receive any callers at the Fifth Av
enue hotel this morning. He breakfasted
in his room and sent down a note to the
newspanex men that he had no engage
ments for them, as he expected to see is
daughter. He will leave for Washington
tomorrow morning.
The Great Northern Buy: a Road.
OMAHA, Oct. 23.——The Pacific short line
this morning was sold to Geo. W. Wicker
sham and A. S. Garretson of Sioux City,
representing the Manhatten Trust 00., for
$2,C20,0C0. It is understood the road is
purchased in the interest of the Great
The state harbor line commission is in
session at Port Townsend.
Judge Burke of Seattle and Mrs. Burke
will soon be “ong rout” to Europe.
The N. P. car shops in Tacoma. are to be
removed to the new brick shops next week.
Editor Franklin K. Lane of the Tacoma
News, is stumping New York state for
The rear wall of the new city hall anil’ort
Townsend was blown down in a high wind
The wife of Hon. Frank Dallam, receiver
of the land office at Waterville, has pre
sented her husband with another heir.
A crazy man has been arrested in Arling
ton claiming that his name is E. E. (lup
pies of Brainierd, Minn., gnd that he had
ruined a. girl there.
The Northern Pacific is going to entirely
remodel and renovate the depot at the
wharf in Tacoma and the new depot at the
Pacific avenue is soon to be built.
Congressman Wilson will ask the next
congress to appropriate $30,030 for the im
grovement of the Nootsack, Skagit and
‘nohomish rivers. -
f The borax bed near Ellensburgh, Wash"
Sis 18 feet deer) and 50 per cent. pure. A
1 railroad is neeeed to develop tliis'material.
i It is looked upon as a valuable discovery,
‘ but is elf some distance from the railroad
R. B. Albertson the attorney of Seattle,
cousin to the defaulting bank cashier of
Tacoma, wanls a change of venue from
Tacoma, claiming that he can not get jus
tice in the latter city.. The motion will be
argued next week.
Jim Brown, an old prosfiector in [)olville
count V, shot and killed a alf—breed Indian
named Trail on the (lolville reservation.
Brown started to Colville to give himself
up, but was captured by Indian police and
trken into custody.
The Bellingham Bay Express says Col
lector Wasson is making'use of his power
and one after another the heads 01‘ the rev
enue oflicers continue to drop otl.‘ Wesson
has friends and they must be provided for,
and if this does ineonvenience other peo
ple a little, why he can’t help it.
How a Loulsrana Looter Got 111
HIS Work.
'l‘hlevlug' from the Ilankvs Funds
for the Last Fll’leen Years——
Details of the Af
New ORLEANS, Oct. 255 —Everything is
quiet at the Louisiana National bank this
morning and up to noon no arrests had
been made and there is a. little doubt if
there will be any. In an interview with
Morris, the president of the clearing house,
this morning regarding Garcia/s defalca
tion he said: "Eugene F. Garcia, paying
teller of the Louisiana National bank, is a
defaulter in the sum of $190,000. It was
first discovered on the Bth of October, but
but the full extent of the defalcation was
only demonstrated on the 17th. Garcia
confessed asliortage from old payments,
and to errors and mistakes com ‘
Knitted by him wlthinfl thepust lif-1
teen years. The cash at the bankl
was examined and the shortage discovered. 1
The loss of so large an amount was carried ‘
to profit and loss, still the capital, $500,000,
and surplus, $150,000, remains intact. "‘I
don’t think the deposits will be withdrawn
from the bank on account of del'alcation.
If anything of that kind should occur 1
am authorized, as presidentol‘ the clearing
house, to say the bank is an exceedingly
strong one and will be able to meet any re
quirement made on it for its deposits.
V _ 11. . .
He 15 Very Angry at a Chicago
He neslres to Know “11-ether He
Can Prosecutc It [or M In
quotlnz Him.
DUBLIN, Oct. 23.wA1'chbishop Walsh re
pudiated an interview, which it was said to
beheld shortly after the death of Parnell,
'end in which he was quoted as referring to
the dead leader in disparaging terms.
They aroused lndignunt comments in
many quarters where sympathy for the
dead man was not expressed. Archbishop
Walsh also denounces the attack which
was made upon by the Chicago Herald of
October 9th, classing the statements made
as “sensational calunmy.” lle addsz’
“They attribute to me atrocious and un
ehristiun-like sentiments which should not
linda place at the open grave ol'l’arnell.
I feel bound in my own defense and in that
dignity of my oflice to ascertain whether
American law permits bringing to justice
the author or publisher of the libel.
Germany is pestered with paupers from
Israel Libernmn, of Galicia, has failed
for $303,000.
The printers of Germany are going on a
strike tomorrow.
Bountiful rains are falling in the south
ern provinces of Russia.
Much of the middle Yortion of England
is under water by the t oods.
A furious gale raged today at Brest.
France. A w sler was thundered and the
crrw perished.
Robbers held up another stage near
Leighton, (13]., last night, the thml rob
bery this week.
Michael Dnvitt arrived in Queenstown
today and was presented with an ad
dress of welcome.
The recent disorders in China meant the
incubation of a revolution against the
present dynasty.
President Roberts, of the Pennsylvania
railroad is making a traffic arrangement
with the N. P.roa . .
John T. Ellis, with his rainmaking expe
dition has gone to Mexico to interest the
‘ officials there in the scheme.
1 The British commissioners have returned
‘to London and reported no doubt of the
‘gltimete success of the Chicago World’s
Planter A. J. Clemens, of Toronto, Ar
kansas, and a. negro were both killed today.
They fought about a settlement for some
cotton. ‘
Along boat of the French training ship
Austerhtz, manned by twelve boys. was
capsized at. Brest today and all hands
Canton-Inn Grain Market.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 23.4—Wheat, buyer
‘9], $1.72; season, $1.79%. «
o:4 ——'——o———o
Of Any Daily Newspaper West of Seattle
*7? and Tacoma.
The Whole of Middle England
Under Water.
11. In Stlll [Ruining in That Collu
tryw'l‘erriblc Damngc In Lon- .
doll and Elsc‘vhere. .
LoNDON, Oct 23.»-~From all parts of the
provinces come reports announcing a tre
mendous amount of ,damage done by
floods. In mnny cases the waters are still
rising and bid fair (.0 continue to do so for
some timcvto come. At; (lilierent. parts of
the country farms are submerged and in
habitants have been compelled to ask
refuge on the upper floors of their
houses. The railroad cutting near
Christchurch, undermined by floods, col
lapsed this morning and completely
blocked up the railroad lines. The neigh
borhood all around is inundated. It. is
impossible to repair the damage done until
the floods have subsided. The Thames
“continues to rise and is now five feet above
its normal high nutcr mark. A portion of
the royal gardens and queen’s drive at
\Vindsor is flooded '
The County Commissioners Prefer
Charges Against Him.
Charges were preferred before Justice
Rathbun today against M. D. Minkler, of
Centralia, the physio—medico-freak of the
stateboardoi'medieni examiners for ob
taining money under false pretense.
B. lifimith, for the board of county
commissioners, made the complaint, in
which he states that during the months of
July and August, 1891), Matthias Jeifrey,
a pauper, was suii'cring from a. dislocation
of the hip and Dr. Minkler made the state
ment to the commissioners that he had
performed valuable services in reducing
the fracture and that said services were
worth $320. in addition to this, he claims
to have paid SIOO to Drs. Francis and Du
mont for assistanco, making $420, which
was due him by the county, in addition to
which was a separate charge ofs2s for liv
ery hire. .
l‘he county commisslouers swear that .
these statements are wrong; that Minkler
had not paid Drs. Francis and Dumont
$101) and that the patient was not suii‘ering
with a fracture of the intra—capsular of the
neck of the femur as claimed by Minkler.
On the strength of Minkler’s statements,
the county commissioners ordered a war
rant for $125 to be drawn, which amount
was forwarded to Minkler and receipted
V Ml‘l'l‘EollothGlCAL REPORT
OLYMPIA, Wasin, Oct. 23, 1891.
S Easssflsi
Place 01' ° *1 g 3 ’1 BE“ 83 State of
()imervation, a E 5:3.gt3'1 g 3. Weather.
a: .= 99 es sm H.
7‘ ’4 "‘ F v: E
()lympia...... 29.9818 SW Light .32 Cloudy
i’ortiaml..,... 30.00583 6 .iQCloudy
Fort Canbv. .. 29 9‘l 52 S 24 .2‘2 Foggy
WuiiaWa]la.. :iO.OHfiHS Light .OOCloudy
Spokane..,... 30 t3511~i ' 8 .00 Raining
Baker City.. .. 29.9% 54's 8 .03 Cloudy
Rosohurg..... 30.0s‘5ii‘s‘ Light .08 Foggy
Eureka....... ”I: ”t 21....|..
Red iiiuii. .. .. 30.14 MCm Caimv .00 Pt'y 041’);
Sacramento... 30.14 513 E Light .OfliCloudless
San Francisco 30.11358 W Light .00 Cloudy
The maximum temperature today was
63 degrees and the minimum/18. Maximum
speed of wind,lo miles per hour, from
southwest. Amountoi‘rainfall. .38 inches. ~
Amount of rainfall since July 1, 1891.
7.06 inches; average (for several years)
since Jul 1., 1891. 7.135 inches; deficiency
since Juiy 1, 1891., .51) inches. Probabil
ity ot"contmued rain.
E. B. OLNEY. Observer.
Superior Court.
Thejnry in the Noschka case remained
out all night, and this morning were 1111-
able to agree. The cause was continued
for the term.
, In the ease of lmrville vs. Murphy, stip
ulation tiled, flllll order made appointing
'l‘. V. Eddy judge pro tempore in the case.
Chapman vs. Prince motion for dismis‘
snl tiled. -
Ewell vs. Millard, dismissed at plaintiliha
State vs. Howard, in hearing.
Militia Wnrrnnts All Right.
The 1’..-[. of this morning contains a dis
patch from Olympia conveying a wrong
impression of the attitude of Auditor Reed
with reference to the militiewarmnts. The
auditor has made no ruling relative to said
warrantfl. lie is of the opinion that the
militia warrants can be drawn and merely
requested General O’Brien. if he was not in
a hurry {or them, to wait until the supreme
court was heard from on the university
warrants. ,
These Sewer Plans.
Editor ’l‘rihune:
Where are the sewer plans? Were they
not to be left for public inspeetlon in the
city clerk’s office? l, use citizen went
there today to inspect them. They
were gone. The clerk said that Mr.
Camp had taken them away this morning.
Let us have the sewer plans. If the map
and plans are for inspection the citizens
ought to see them. Where can they be
iou nd? ' , Cx'nzrcN.
A Word to Tax Payers.
The city marshal is put to much incon
venience each day, and the people in an
unnecessarily bad humor when they go to
pay their taxes, because they don’t lmow
where their property is locatet‘. Every
person before going to the marslml’s office
should learn the number of the lot and
block, and the name of the addition in
which the property is located.
_ Some Big Potatoes.
Washington grows some big potatoes in
her various counties. Mrs. Weir has re
ceived a letter from Dungeness, where her
father has a farm, stating that he has any
number of potatoes weighing three and
fourwgunds, and one weighed six pounds.
Mr. air will have the latter photographed
for the World’s fair. -
Jones Ia Aqnlfit 'l‘nm7nany.
‘ New YORK, Oct. 23,—1n a letter made
ipnblic today, Lieutenant General Jones,
‘(democrato says: “We must defeat the
Tammany ticket, by voting for men whose
politics is opposed to ours, repugnant as it
IS, and when we have rescued our party
from usurpers we may hope for its contin
ued progress, guided by principles laid
down byJefi‘erson and followed by Jack
son, Seymour and Tilden.”
A Sensational filltcsde.
LONDON, Oct. 23,aA sensation was crc
ated this morning when it became known
that Phillip Herbert Carpenter, a dis
tingnished scientist, whose death was an
nounced yesterday. had committed sui
cide. Rev. Dr. Hale, father-in-law of the
deceased, says Phillip lately suffered from
insomnia and that he had made invest
ments, which prayed upon his mind.

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