OCR Interpretation

Olympia tribune. (Olympia, Wash.) 1890-1893, October 24, 1891, Image 1

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085350/1891-10-24/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

The Cities of Olympia and Tumwater, and
Thurston County.
V'OLUME 11. NO. 154 >
Draughting and Blue Printing.
Our Abstracts are posted to date every evening, and are the only complete set of Abstrac‘ '- from
Government to date in the county.
Upstairs In Chambers Block - - - - - 01 y mpia, “lash.
Leading Merchant Tailor.
-——'Always keeps a full assortment of————
-081 BUG ODA ’O3
The Best, Cheapest and Cleanest Fuel.
Dealers in all kinds of fuel. Orders left at R. FROST’S store will receive prompt attention.
" > T ,
F 211 m Dem erV W aaons
- b
Carriages, Buggies, Road Carts, Plows, Etc.
Agricultural Implements of Every Description.
Successors to I‘OS'I‘EII & LABEREE. .
\Ve have added to our already large stock a FIRST—CLASS WAGON. speéially fitted
for the removal of Pianos, Furniture and Baggage. Our facilities for the re
moval of safes and all other heavy goods are of the best. All orders for
. Hacks, Gurneys, Livery. Truckskßaggage, 3123., promptlyut
tended to. A first-class boardmg sLable .n canuectlon.
‘ V Telephone Number 3.
Silsby Block, Main Street, Olympia.
Book : and : Job : Printing : Specialties.
Northeast Corner of Fourth and Adams Street, Olvnlpia, “’ashington.
Undei‘takers and. Funeral Dlrectors
‘: ‘ Especial Attention Given to Embnlmiug for Shipment. I
I: 116 West Sixth street. .
"‘Wc I I
. Bilger & Gong,
V a» ’4
‘ $357,359.91; ~ 9%.. .
we ”may: E 51 OVES AND TINWARE
«~- ,9, s s
Itlwill pay you to send to us for prices on Guns, Ammunition. Bicycles, Etc.
Wholesale and retail.
‘ KIMBALL “1:05., 11132 Pacific Avenue, Tacoma, “Vasil-
Tacoma, - - - - Washington.
Music: and. Instruments-
Standard and Popular Sheet Music. Lntest Songs and Piano Music. All Kinds 01
’ Instruments, Strings and Fittings. ‘
A. A. TAYLER & COu mo cs'rnma'r, Timon”, WASH-
‘ 1
Second Hand (:0005
Bought and Sold.
Highest price paid for Second Hand Goods of
all kinds. Cnllaud see us, Corner Second
and Main Streets, luynlpla.-
--muum iN--«
Beef, Mutton, Pork and Veal.
__ 3.__._
Poultry of all kinds. Choice Vegetables
in their Season.
Silsby‘s Block, Main St., Con, 7th. Tel., No. 88
Insurance Agent
Fire Insurance written in leading Com
The Travelers Life and accident
224 4th Street;
Headquarters for Everything.
Ceiling Decorations
. .
Collegiate I nstltute
"The Pioneer Eeliool of Washington,”
COLLEGE COURSE, per term, - sl2.
NORMAL COURsE, per term, l2.
COMMERCIAL COURSE, per term, 13.
GRAMMER German, per term, - 8.
MUSIC, per term, - - - 12.
ELOCUTION, per term, - - 15.
STENOGRAPHY, per term, - - 10.
ART Insrnrerrou, per hour, - 250.
The odor of board, tuition and room rent for
$l5O per year in advance has already brought
about 75 students to Olympia from abroad. All
the priveleges and opportunities of the Institute
are open to the patrons of Oiympie for the price
of tuition alone .
A Faculty of nine Instructors and Sfeeiulists.
completely furnished boarding an lodging
halls, literary and debating societies and thor~
ough work in all departments are the advan
tages offered.
For further information call on or address
f]: I I I[l
__ o— .
THE TRIBUNE . will be delivered to all
subscribers regularly, with fresh
telegraphic and local news.
———-o———- .
’l‘nmwatcr’s official Paper.
all subserifiions and comm unice
tions with the TU WATER DRUG 00.,
sole agents for the DAILY AND WEEKLY
Notice for Sealed Bids.
NOl ICE is hereby given that sealed bids will
be received by the town of 'l‘umwatcr at
the office of the town clerk. until 7:30 p in. Oct
27th, 1891, for the clearing and grubbing of
Cleveland avenue in East Tumwater, from the
south side of First street to the north side of
Seventh street, containing 3 acres more or less,
according to specifications on file in the oifice of
the town engineer. ,
Work to be completed in sixty days from date
of contract. ’
l A good and sufliclent bond will be required of
‘ the successful bidder, equal to the total amount
1 of the bid.
All bids must be accompanied by a certified
check for 2% per cent. of the amount of the bid.
In awarding the contract, the resolution of the
town council relative to the employment of home
labor in the execul ion of the work will be strict
ly enforced.
The council reserves the, right to accept or
reject any or all bids.
Oct23‘4t. Town Clerk.
Notice for Sealed Proposals.
NOTICE is hereby fiiven that sealed bids will
be received by t e town of Tumwater at the
office of the town clerk, until 7:30 p. m. Oct
27th, 1891, for the grading, clearing and crib
bing of Third street n East Tumwater, from the
west side of B street to the east side of Cleveland
Avenue, accordlng to plans and specifications
on file in the oilice oi the town clerk. ‘
Excavation 6734 cubic yards more or less. ‘
Embankment 5992 “ “ “ "
1 Cribbing(sawed cedar) 4557 linear feet more or
Clearing, 1% acres.
Work to be completed in sixty days from
date of contract.
A good and sufficient bond will be required of
the successful bidder, equal to the total amount
of the bid.
All bids must be accompanied by a certified
check for 2% percent. of the amount of the bid.
In awarding the contract, the resolution of the
town council relative to the employment of home
-‘ labor in the execution of the work will be strict
' ly enforced.
The council reserves the right to accept or
reject any or all bids.
, 0312} it. Town Clerk.
Said to be Seriously In That She
Cannot Live Through
V the Night.
NEW YORK, Oct. 24.——It is rumored here
that Queen Victoria is ill and cannot live
thro’ugh the night.
LONDON, Oct. 24,—This afternoon’s Court
Circular prints a. dispatch from Balmoral,
where the queen is now sojourning, say
ing: “The queen walked out yesterday
morning and in the afterxioon took her
usual drive. The health of Her Majesty is
perfect as far as known here.”
The debt of Pacific county is $28,569.89.
The clearing house returns for the week
are, Tacoma, $1,003,627; Seattle, $989,087.
The lumber-men of the state are to hold
an important adjourned meeting N ovem
ber 17th. .
Edward Albertson. of the Fidelity Trust
company, pleaded guilty to the charge of
grand larceny, in Tacoma yesterday.
Will L. Visscher and Frank N. Barney,
members of the tide land appraisers 0t
Whatcom county, are both sick and una
ble to attend to their official duties.
0. B. Martin, of the Ole-Elum Tribune,
was bound over to the superior court by
.l ustice Armstrong in the sum of S2OO, the
charge against him being libel.
The steamers Greyhound and Olym ran
had a race from Tacoma last night, which
was won by the former by twenty minutes,
making the run from Tacoma, in one hour
and twenty-six minutes.
The court martial convened to try Cap
tain G. H. Jones, of Port Townsend has
decided that the court has no jurisdiction.
Nineteen privates and non-commissioned
oifiicers threaten to resign unless “Jonsey”
is removed.
Chief Engineer Mellen, of the N. P. road ‘
says the new roads to Gray’s Harbor and
South Bend will open upa. large area of ‘
country which has hitherto done all its ‘
trading by water. All this will now go to
Tacoma and Olympia jobbers and make
another rich country tributary to these
cities. v
It is probable most of the members would
like to have another chance to either re
deem or further distinguish themselves.
Then, too, there were many acts of omis
sion and commission at the last session
which cannot well hold over andthcr year
for reparation.—Hoquiam Tribune.
Excitement l‘n Servla.
BELGRADE, Oct. 24.—Great ’ excitement is
caused here by the news that the Austrian
government has decided to keep three gun
boats at Semlin as Danubian cruisers.
This step is being taken as a precautionary
measure against the Servian‘ attempt to
place the trade of the Servian river ports
entirely in Rvssian hands. The trial of the
notorious female brigand named Mila has
commenced at Pozarevalz. She was a ter
ror to Servia for years on acrnunt of the
torture which she inflated upset}. her Vic»
tims. She is Eharged with fourteen mur
ders and an endless number of robberies.
Thirteenth. Regiment Band.
Innes’ Thirteenth Regiment band, which
was the life of the Tacoma exposition, gave
one of the most enjoyable concerts last
night that was ever presented to an Olym
pia audience. Every number was greeted
with an enthusiasm, which relpeatedly
called tor encores. The band eft this
morning for Portland, and will appear in
all the principal cities on their way back
to New York. Mr. Innes said last night
that he appreciated the circumstances
which broug,y it out so few people, he could
not complain. He paid the highest kind
of a tribute to Olympia’s theater, calling it
a perfect gem, and a credit to a city of
20,000 rather than one ofß,t'3ll.
The Innes band was organized in 1887, in
New York, the first engagement being at
the San Francisco exposition. On the re
turn to New York, Mr. Innes received a;
proposition to attach the band to the Thir
teenth Regiment. which was done, Innes
receiving a salary of $25,000 as hand master.
w Campbell on Trial.
Before Justice Rathbuu today, Dr
Campbell, the Thompsoniau practitioner,
who was charged by the jury with the
death of Clara Linton a few days since,
was agaain arraigned on a second
charge of manslaughter, preferred by the
girl’s father. The witnesses were Mr. and
Mrs. Linton and Mrs. Adams and Jento,
who conducted the post mortem. Bailey
and church appeared for Dr. Campbell and
Walter Milroy for the state. The case was
in hearing when Tun TRIBUNE went to
Sousa’s Autograph.
New York Tribune: A Chicago maid’s
artfulness in utilizing Sousa’s autograph
has come to light. When the Marine Band
was in the Windy City last spring. giving
concerts, this gir sought the leader’s auto
graph in a dainty note, inclosing a large
card therefor. Subsequently having re
ceived it, she wrote above the signature,
“Please give bearer four good seats and
charge to my account,” and presented it
at ‘the box office.
Had It Out.
New York Press: “They live very hap
"That’s because they did all their fight
ing before marriage.” '
“How was that?”
“They both belonged to the same church
choir.” , t
. Blood on the Moon.
‘ Tim Stapleton’s wrath at Boss Siokels
was smothered today in buttermilk, and
Tim got boozy. This afternoon Mrs. Sta
pleton created great excitement by rushing
into the street screaming dreadfully. She
said Tim had knocked her down and
kicked her, and Tim denied it. Policel
quieted him, and Mrs. Stapleton is con—
sidering whether or not she would will
out a warrant.
Will Move Their Office.
The Thurston County Land Company,
consisting of J. R. Chaplin, C. Thoreson
and Dr. Mitchell, whose office adjoins the
First National bank. will move in a few
days to the: Woodrufl‘ block. in the otfices
formerly occupied by General O’Brien.
Williams and Daniels Discharged.
In the superior court today Williams
and Daniels were on trial for burglary. The
jury brought in a verdict of not guilty.
0. C; Lacy appeared for the defendants ‘
and the county atturney for the state. The ‘
case has been in hearing for three days.
Forvnlen Who Shave.
J. L. Brown has a superior line of razors,
istmps, shaving cups, brushes, cosmetics,
soaps arid cutlery of all kinds, which are
placed at rock bottom prices. Everything
Is of the highest quality. 2t
Men Wearing- the American Unl
form Killed and Wounded in
the streets of Valparaiso.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 24.——Secretary Tracy
said this morninga further study of the
cipher dispatch received from Captain
Schley. Baltimore. Thursday, in regard to
the recent assault on American sailors at
Valparaiso, showed in addition to the kill
ing of one man and seriously wounding
six others, that thirty—five other American
seamen arrested and detained by Chilean
authorities at the same time and they were
afterwards examined and dismissed, there
being no proof that they had been guilty
of any misbehavior. This confirms Cap
tain Scheleys other statement that the
Americans were unarmed sober and be
haved Well at the time of the trouble and
also indicates that at least forty men of
Baltimore’s contingent of 275 men were the
objects of the rage
It also appears now up to the date of
Captain Schley’s report that the Chilean
l authorities had taken no steps to arrest
land punish any Chileans responsible for
the affair or at any rate no Chileans were
‘arrested for that movement or that justice
had operated in any direction for the as
sault against the Americans. Oificials
thoroughly familiar with all the facts in
possessmn of the government in regard to
the Valparaiso affair, pointed out this
morning that it was altogether different in
its material feature from the Italian affair
at New Orleans. In the latter case, the
men assaulted were domiciled here and
were practically citizens of the United
States. At any rate they bore no official
relation to the government of Italy. In
the Valparaiso case, on the other hand
the men attacked wore the uniform of the
United States government, and were at
tacked simply because they were Ameri
cans. The otficial said 1; 1e attack upon 1
them was 1
to the American flag and could be regard
ed in no other way. Secretary Tracy had
an interview with the president this morn
ing in regard to the matter, but positively
re uses to say what lan of action has been
agreed upon. It is Enown that the admin
istration. regards the situation as most se
rious and that the incident is not one that
can be overlooked as a simple street row.
While no other vessels have been ordered
to Chili to enforce the demand for repara
tion thatwill robably he made, it is likely
that the navanorce in the Chilian waters
will be speedily reinforced unless this gov
ernment receives proper assurance from the
Chiliau government that proper justice
will be meted ant to the oli'enders. Minis
ter Egan has been advised of the views of!
the administration, but the exact nature 01"
the messages sent him cannot be ascer
I 1 1
____'__ \
'l‘lle Worklnen of British Colllmbla
Protest Against ll—Somc
OTTAWA, Ont., Oct. ELL—Advices from
British Columbiaare to the eii'ect that great
excitement exists among the white labor
ersover the refusal of the Dominion gov
ernment at the last session to adopt legisla
tion restricting immigration of Chinese la—
borers. The Chinese arrive in hundreds
on every steamer from Hong Kong, and,
although hundreds make their escape
across the boundary line into the United
States,a considerable number remain in
the Pacific provinces. The presence of a
battery at Victoria and the militia on the
mainland are said to have prevented riots.
which otherwise would have occurred
within the last few months. A bill is now
before the Colmnbian legislature, making
it illegal to employ Chinamen in the
mines. '
CHICAGO. Oct. 24.~—Treasnry Agent Scan
lon today says he received advices from
his inspectors who are now watching the
Canadian border to the effect that there
are SIO,OOO Celestials in Vancouver and
along the line of the Canadian Pacific rail—
way, who are suffering for want of food,
said Mr. Scanlon, and they are unable to
obtain employment or money. The vast
number of arrivals, I believe is the. result
of the notice spread among the Chinese by
influential Chinamen. that if returned
home it is very easy to get into the United
States. Ibclieve also that the Canadian
government is assisting the Celestials into
the country in order to get SSO per head,
which they are compelled to pay. The
government. I believe, is also expecting
someexelusion legislation next winter‘and
now desire to get in all the Chinamen they
possibly can. If this big rush is not stop
ped soon there will be untold suffering
among the new arrivals, as there are twice
as many in Vancouver at present as can
find employment. .
Bad Blood in St. Louis.
81‘. Lotus, Oct. 24,—Much bad blood has
been engendered by the strikers at the
Neidringhaus mill and the men who took
their places. but the firstouthreak since the
inauguration of the strike took place Thurs
day night. In the light James Rogers, sec
retary of Ivory lodge of the Amalgamated
Association of Iron and Steel Workers, was
shot in the thigh and seriouigy wounded
by one of the strikers. The a air has just
come to light. The strikers assert the men
now at work in the mill are all armed with
pistols and frequently threaten to use ihem.
They Robbed Denver.
DENVER, 0010., Oct. 24.—Warrants were
issued late lest night on a grand jury in
dictment for the arrest of Wm. H. Bliss.
err-city treasurer and Sidney Roberts, ex
‘chief iealth inspector, charging them with
forgery and swmdlinz the city. Bliss has
not yet been found but will probably be ar
rested today.
Australia Waking Up.
MELBOURNE, Victoria, Oct. 24.—A bill
will shortly be submitted to parliament of
the colony providing for a loan of $50,000,-
000. The money thus raised will be
emailoyed in the construction of railways
an other productive works.
' They Blew out the Gas. _ 1
TERRE HAUTE, Ind., Oct. 24,—Lucy Jew- ‘
ell and Sarah Pratter came here from
Paris, 111.. last niglht and stopped at a hotel
near the depot. his morning they were
found dead in bed. They had blown out
the gas. ‘
Blaine Goes to Washington.
NEW YORK, Oct. 24.—Secretary Blaine
left for Washington this morning on the
Washington limited over the Pennsylva
nia. railroad. He looked well.
1 California. Grain Market.
‘ SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 24.—Wheat., buyer
’9l, 551.73%.
Of Any Daily Newspaper West. of Seattle
. n , and Tacomal ,
How It “’as Seiiedn'l‘he Trial for
Violating the Neutral
‘ Hy Laws.
Los Anaemia, Cal., Oct. 24,—1n the trial
of Richard Trumbull, George Burt and
Captain James Farrell, charged with vio
lating the neutrality laws of the United
States in loading the steamer Itata with
arms for Chili, J. J. Fowler, of the firm of
Grace .35 00., of New York, testilied yester
day that Trumbull called upon him last
‘ March and stated his object was to pur
lchase arms and ammunition. A witness
introduced him to W, W. Reynolds, of
New York, of the firm of Hartley, Graham
& 00. Reynolds was called and testified
that Trumbull purchased from him three
thousand Remington rifles, two thousand
Lee rifles and two millions rounds of cart
ridges, paying therefor SBO,OOO. Arms and
ammunition were shipped to Oakland,
0:11., and were consigned to some foreign
nation. Witness did not remember what
nation. United States Marshal Gard testi
fied concerning the seizure of the Itata.
After the government counsel had stated
that the govermnentdidnot intend to pros
ecute the case against Captain Farrell, of
the schooner Robert and Minnie, Farrell
testified to the shipment at Oakland of a
number of cases at freight, which were af
terwards transferred by’the schooner to the
ltata outside San Diego harbor. Two of
the crew of the Itata. who deserted the ves
sel at San Diego testified that the vessel
had four guns on board and fifty Chilian
soldiers who had doli‘ed their uniforms be
fore the vessel had reached the coast of
TELEGRAPH") mamas.
The police in St. Petersburg have given
notice to bankers that no dealings with or
through the house of Rolhchild’s will be
permitted in Russia. ‘
At Hamburg arrived steamer Augusta
Victoria from New York.
The British bark, Addie H. Conn was
burned at sea. Her crew was rescued and
are at Castilles.
The Pope “(rues Another Letter.
ROME, Oct. 24.——The Pope has written a
letter to the Archbishop of Aix, the prelate
who is to be prosecuted by the French gov
ernment for disregarding the circular of
the minutes of public worship enjoining
the archbishop of France not to leave their
discese without the cnseut of the govern
ment. The order was issued as a result of
the recent popular manifestations at Rome
against the French pilgrims who were said
to have behaved in a. reprehensible manner
at Pantheon. In this letter the Pope says
he deflores the fact that Roman riotcrs
were a lowed to indulge with impunity in
everii kind of license. profane the church,
iusu ting the pontiii" and inaltreating pil
grims. The For: adds that he hopes these
indictments wi l not lead to» something
more calamatious and lamentable.
New York Stock Market.
‘ H anfl YonK, Oct. 24.: Noon —~ Money
easy‘ at 2%@3. Bar Silver, 950; Stocks
farly active, firm to strong, at bout
best prices this morning. Fours coupons,
16%; Pacific (is, 11; Atchison, 44%; Cen
tral Pacific, 33‘; Burlington, 9!)%; Denver
& Rio Grande, 47%; Northern Pacific,
28%; Northern Pacific preferred, 7.");
Northwestern, 17%; New York Central,
13%; Oregon Navigation, 74%; North Am
erican,l9%; Pacific Mail, 36%; Rock Island,
83%; St. Paul (2 Omaha, 34%; Texas J’a
citic, 14%; Union Pacific, 41%; Wells
Fargo Express, 38; Western Union. 82%.
The Biz Blcvcle Race.
NEW YORK, Oct. 24.—The score in the bi—
cycle race at 9 o’clock this morning was:
Martin. 1367 miles; Ashinger, 1333; Lamb,
1290; Sherok, 1260; Boyst, 1178; Albert,
New YORK, Oct. 24.—At 3 o’clock this
afternoon the score stood as follows: Mnr— ‘
tin, 1.414 miles; Ashinger, 1,381; Lambn
1,330; Shock, 1.300; Herbert, 1,256; Boystfl
1,240. __M 1
Chicago Produce market. 1
CHICAGO, Oct. 24. Close- Wheat— 1
Steady; cash, 93%0; December, . 95140;
May, 101%.
Corn—Stendy—Cash,sso; MILK. 42%(3.
Oats—Steady; cash, 29%(3; My, 31%@
Barley—« Quiet; (30(42610.
Pork—Steady; Cash, $8.87%@50.00; Jan—
uary, $11.40.,
: Lard —— Steady; cash, $6.30; January,
The Floods In England.
LONDON, Oct. 24.——The flooded district of
England thow no signs of improvements.
The Thames has risen two and a half feet
during the night at the Maidenhead, the
lower part of which town is inundated to
the depth of three feet. The people aban
doned the lower floor of their houses and
have sought refuge in the npyer stories
preparatory to leavmg the builr ing. Two
more children were drowned by the flood
at Northampton.
Fired on by Indians.
OTTAWA,OGt. 24.——Thc mounted police
department advised the constables Alex
ander and Ryan while patrolling near
Fort McLeod, northwest territory on the
10th inst., were fired upon bya party of
Blood Indians. The policemen returned
the lire and one Indian received a fatal
wound. Constable Alexander received a
slight wound. The superintendent of
mounted police is holding an investiga
tion. _________ ,
ASensannn In Milwaukee.
; MILWAUKEE, Oct. 24.—A special from
‘Madison, Wis., says a sensation was cre:
ated there today by the sudden announce- I
ment by Judge Seibecker that he would not
try the interest suit against the state trees
urer because of certain reasons which he‘
refuses to make public at this time. The
inference is that the judge has been ap
proached,‘ but whether in the way of a
straight bribe or through political channels
is a matter of speculation.
A Petition to the Czar.
Bosron, Oct. 24.—A circular has been is
sued from the oiflce of the Lend a Hand
Magazine, edited by Rev Dr. Edward Ev
erett Hale, in which it is stated a petition
to the czar of Russia relative to 1115 treat
ment of Siberian exiles, had been signed
by more than a million citizens of this
country. -
Ah Arkansas Embczzler.
LITTLE ROCK. Ark, Oct. 24.—1 n the case
against tax-State Treasurer Woodrufi'. *
charged with embezzlement, J udge Lea.
this morning overruled tne denmrrer to
the indictment and ordered that the trial
should commence Monday morning.
Pacillc Coast Failures.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 24. Bradstreet’s
mercantile agency reports thirteen failures
in the Pacific coast states and territories for
the week ending the 23d inst. as Compared
with thirteen for the previous week and ten
‘ for the corresponding week of 1790.
‘ 0
W Inn. is “lomnu Found on Return
inn,r to [let flome—‘Vomen »
Selling Their Hair.
LONDON, Oct. 24.—The St.' Petersburg
correspondent of the Standard says the ap
proach of frost has caused a. renewal of
distress. The Novosti estimates 20,000,000
people without food. Statistics prove con—
clusively in many places that speculators
get exorbitant prices. The corn merchants
of the village of Kooleks, are usurers, and
are charged with the responsibility for the
extortion. A Samaria paper declares that
the Jews are angels compared with the
Koolaks, who are in the habit ofreducing
those in their power to the lowest stage of
poverty. Incidents showing terrible dis
tress of people continue to be recorded.
A poor woman of Ratchine, on returning
home from a neighboring village, whither
she went to try to purchase food, found all
herchildren dead. A postmortem exami.
nation being made. their stomachs were
found filled with rage and earth. Many
villages are deserted in the district of
Form. One-half of the population of Ree.-
san died of hunger or disease. The odious
traffic is carried on in women’s hair, the
best heads realizing a crown apiece.
Mrs. Stanley collects pnrasols.
John lngelow is 63 years ofage.
Lunacy is increasing in Scotland.
Belgium has a. population of 6,030,043.
Louis Kossuth has entered his ninetieth
year. '
The ordinary watch gives 100,144,000
ticks a. year.
There are more Germans than Irish in ‘
the United States.
The revenue of bankrupt Egypt was
£10,250,000 last year. -
Baseball is played in a Chicago hall as a
Winter entertainment. , . ‘
Mary Dickens, the novelisfiWfi‘te V'
daughter, is still aMiss. “
Scotland contains thirty towns ofmore
than 10,000 inhabitants. v
A man stole the aisle carpet out of the
Methodist church at Caldwell, Kan.
An 11-yeur'old Kansas boy was granted
a. teacher’s certificate last week.
It is estimated that '30:) converts were
ill adelal; the recent Coatesville revival where
Moody spoke.
Ex-Govcrnor Morehouse, of Missouri,
was the third ex—governor of that state to
die byhis own hands.
There has been a complete breach be
tween the czar and his only “friend,"
Prince Nicholas, of Montenegro. ,
George Fessnacht, of West Chester, has a
little bit of u terrier that killed eighteen
big rats in two minutes.
Cleveland‘s Egotism.
The New Yord Sun which is supporting
Flower and the Tammany democratic
ticket says: “The egotistical insanity
which affects the head of Grover Cleveland
can not safely be said to have attained a
clunax in the sense that implies a. decline
and improvement: but it can not further
grow. It must have reached the top notch
of possibility. It is $1101) talk as this, de
livered at. the dexnoc'mtic ratification meet
ing, that is so ofl'enslvely and wourily ridi
(llllmm tuuny intelligent democrat born be
fore: 1887: ’
“I want to suggest to you that any relax
ation of efl'urt within the lines established
by the national democracy will be a viola
tion of the pledges we gave the people
when we invited their co-operation and un—
dertook their cause.” ~
“The claimant’s mania has reached the
point of thinking that the first invitation
to the American people to 00-0 erate with
the democratic party. and the femocracy's
first eflnrt to he of mpulm‘ service .oc
curred in the ycnx ()f’the clainmntiawown
tariii‘ message.” " “
A Fine Attraction.
Mrs. Romualdo ,l‘nchceo’s prominence.
both in the social and literary world, en
abled her to select whom she pleased to in
terprcther new play ot"‘lnceg.,” all the
“comedians being anxious to obtain it. but
she selected Dickson without any hesita
tion as the one best calculated to give the
star part the interpretation: which she de
sired, and the result has shown the great
wisdom of her choice, for the play has car
ried everything before it wherever it has
appeared. A word here is also due to the
magnificent company which Manager
George W. Lederer has culled from the
[lower of the profession, and who today
;constitute the model comedy com any of
America. It is a rare thing to iinfa star
with a company of this descriptionz it be
ing more advantageous to their luminosity
and economical to their pocketbooks to be
the only feature; but Mr. Dickson has cer
tainly departed from the beaten path in
this respect. The play will be seen at the
Olympia. Theatre on Wednesday night.
M rs. Lnrren’s Lemon Custard.
One large juicy lemon, five fresh eggs,
three cups of new milk, one tublespooni‘ul
,of flour, a lump of butter the size ofa
Sllellbflrk, and one our of sugar. Sift your
Mom in a. bowl and t 10 yolks of the eggs,
one at a time, heating between each one
then the butter, melted; then the grated
rind and juice of the lemon; then the su
gar. Bent well and add the milk by de
gl-ecs,stirrll)g hard the while. Line two
pie-plates with pull' paste. Pour in the
mixture and bake in a hot oven. Beat the
whites to a very stifl‘ froth, with three ta
blespoonfuls of powdered sugar spread
over the tors of the custard when nearly
done and be. e a pale brown.
A Sensible Suggestion.
Henry Ward Beecher said that the wear
and tear on shoe-leather that would be
saved to the public by spending a few
nickels for a small advertisement in the
proger newspaper on all occasions where
she means could be used would amount
toavery large percentage of loss to the
shoe trade, to say nothing about the sav—
ing of time, strength and patience in run
‘ning about town {or a thousand and one
objects that mav be reached promptly
through the advertising columns.
Good For the Razor. -
Ayouug fop, who had just begun to
shave for a beard, stepped into 9. hair
dresser’s shop, and offers grand swagger
desired to be shaved.
The hairdresser went through the usual
movements, and the :3er jumped up with
a flourish and exclaime :
"My line fellow; what is the charge '2”
“Oh, no charge, ’ replied the barber.
“No charge? How is that ‘l‘”
“Why, I am always thankful whenl
can get a soft calf-skin to sharpen my m
zor on.”
Fate of the Weather Prophet.
Durham, N. 0., Globe: Colonel Charley
Whitaker predicted frost this morning and
he was sunstruck at noon.
l’utronize Home Industry
by buying flour and feed made in your
own city. CAPITAL M ILLS, Tumwater.
Telephone No. 93.

xml | txt