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l . . [TESL-[SHED EVERY EVENING EXCEPT SUNDAY. OFFICE: 509 and 511.Ma.in street. Advertising rates according to space or time. Copy for changes of advertisements must be in not later than 9 o’clock n. in. Those received af ter that hour will be changed the following day. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION : DAILY. One year, bymaii.,..................‘...... $7 001 Sixmonths, bymni1........................ 3 50' 'i‘hreemonths, by mail 2 00 Delivered by carrier, per week. . . 25 Delivered by carrier, per month... .... ..r 1 00 Single c0pie5..............,............1._i. 5 WEEKLY. Oneyem, bymai1...................,....... 150 sixmouths, by mail 1 00 Threemonths, by mai1......... 50 lnvariubly in advance. Address: V THE TRIBUNE, Olympia, Wash. J. MILLSPAUGH, Business Manager. ﬂame! of State at Washmgtun. Population 8500. JUDGE HE‘VI'T'I‘. * The death of Judge 0. O. Hewitt last evening removes from our midst one of; the early pioneer lawmakers of the terri-1 tory. He was appointed chief justice by President Lincoln at the outbreak of the rebellion and again reappointed before its close, serving the people faithfully in this judicial capacity for eight years. Judge Hewit was on the bench longer than any judicial oilicer of the territory, retiring ~with full honors. lie was an honest, up right judge, well versed in the law, a. kind father and husband and a man oi sterling integrity. Since his retirement from the bench twenty—two years ago he has lived in this community, not mingling much in public alfairs, but honored and respected by 1111.. The grief at the death of Judge Hewitt is the common grief of £111,213 he was so well known and universally beloved by the people of Thurston county, as well as the. earlier pioneers ofVVnshing-ton terri tory throughout the state. ———_ OLYI'IPIA’S ﬂARﬂOli. That the commercial world has its eye on Puget Sound is seen from an associated press dispatch from St. Paul, which ap— peared in last evening’s TRIBUNE relative to a talk with a capitalist on his way to the Sound to invest live millions of money. The establishment of factories and indus— tries on the Sound is where most of the money is to go. The investors with a keen business eye to the future know that their investments will soon be doubled by the establishment of lines of steamers between Puget Sound and the ports ofAsm, and the opening of the waterway between the Atlantic and Pacific across the Central American isthmus. Asia is to be eventually fed by the rich North American continent, and if the Sibe rian railway from Vladistock across to St. Petersburg were in operation today, Wheat and liour ships would be on their way from Puget Sound ports to that country to relieve the starving millions of the czar. The trade with Japan, China and Russia from the prolilicstate of Wash ington will in the near future be an enor— mons trafﬁc. Olympia must have some of this foreign commerce. How can it get it? By the (10-operation of the general and state government in giving us a ﬁrst-class harbor. Tomorrow morning the citizens of the statecapital through a regularly ap pointed committee will appear before the Harbor Line commission relative to this important subject. Nature has done much in the way of a. natural harbor for this city at the head of navigation on Pn get Sound. The expenditure of a few thousands in broadening and deepening our channel will place us on a footing with the most favored harbors of the wonder ful inland sea to which the commerce of the world is directed. , THE McKinley law, now but]. little more than a year old, has caused the democracy more trouble than any infant ever born in the country—Olympia TRIBUNE. And if we are not much mistaken the other fellows have laid awake nights most of the year wishing that. the thing had never been born.-—Uhehalis Nugget. In the language of Dr. Ollapod, “you are damnobly mistaken, sir.” The elections next week will open your eyes. SECRETARY Dodge of the Seattle chamber of commerce earnestly protests, says the Seattle Press-Times, against patronizing foreign advertising schemes and publica tions, where payment is demanded for such service. He says that in no case has he found that the promises and expectations of such advertising were fulfilled. That is true. Some of the citizens of a. certain city who never paid a cent to advertise in their home papers, have done advertising in foreign publications. THERE is more truth than poetry in a re cent statement of a soldier of the rebellion that “there never was a soldier, worth the lead that killed him. that didn’t have some woman at home, mother, sister or sweet heart, oftener all three, to mourn hrs tak ing 011'. The bullet; seldom stopped in the brain or breast of the man it struck down on the battle-ﬁeld, but winged its way over river and hill to ﬁnd its ﬁnal resting place in a. woman‘s heart.” MCKINLEY said, when his bill had passed through the lower house: “If my bill gets through in the next year you Wlll see a more marvelous boom in this country than has ever before been seen.” Where is the boom ?—Allia.nce Journal. You will hear it plain enough, next Tuesday night and you need not keep your big ears close to the ground either. THE New York Sun is ﬁnding fault; with the language used by Rev. Sam Jones in his gospel sermons. Jones has never yet detiled the dead or abused the helpless liv ing, which is more than dirty dog Dana can say. _ HENRY VILLARD says he is a. free trader. Most of the money kings who call them— selves "citizens of the world” are. The majority of patriotic American citizens of the United States are protectionists. AN exchange thinks that Job would have had more patients if he had advertised. Sumo merchants would perhaps have more purchasers if they would advertise. Colonel Boyd’s Pant-s. Spokane Chronicle: We desire to inform the Ledger that Colonel Boyd’s case is pe culiar. He is not a Kentucky colonel, nor is he a colonel of the class which grows in such ripe luxuriance at the national capi tal. He is a. colonel in his own right on the strength of his pantaloons. There is no limit to the rank Colonel Boyd may reach if he sticks to those checquer—board trowsers. They are deadly at forty rods. I do not advertise furniture at. cost. but will sell cheaper than the cheapest. T. S. Cantril, Fourth street. s24tf THE COUNTY COMMISSIONERS. What is Aﬁected by a Reduction of 20 Per Cent. Editor Tribune: ‘ I read in your paper a few days since that the state board lad reduced the coun ty taxes 20 per cent. Was this 20 per cent. on real estate or on improvements in the city and county? Please give us the facts in the case. CITIZEN. The state board of equalization made a reduction of 20 per cent. in Thurston county “on town and city lots. exclusive of improvements.” This is the only class of property in the county affected by the work of the state board, With the exception of railroad property. which was eq_ua ized in accordance with the four classes into which it was divided. - The reductions by the board differed this year from 1890 in that the reductions in 1890 were from the aggregate values of all classes, while this year the equalization was made more equable by raising or lower~ . ing a distinct class of property. For in stance, in King and Pierce counties a re duction of 10 per cent. was made on “all lands exclusive of improvements.” A re duction of 10 per cent. was made on “all unimproved lands” in Jefferson county, while in Whitman county a reduction of 10 per cent. was made on “acreage.” Thus it will be seen that the reduction affects only town and city lots inThurston county. Favors Senator Long. Aberdeen Bulletin: Six months ago} the Bulletin suggested Hon. J. H. Long, ofl Lewis county, for the next governor on the“ republican ticket. We notice he is now mentioned favorably by several of the newspapers including the Democratic Nug i/«lett. Aside from his ﬁtness for the place r. Long would carry a heavier rural vote than any man we could think of at pres ent. He is also well and favorably known in business cilcles and his name would command respect everywhere. It is some what early in the game to be nominating candidates, but it is not too early for the merits of probable nominees to be dis cussed. The Inore J. H. Long is talked about the better he will be liked. Excitement Runs lugh at Marr & Ross’ drug store over System Builder, as everybody is using it for catarrh of the stomach, dyspepsia, constipation and imfure blood, and to build up the system. t certainly possesses wolgderful ment when all speak so v¥.ell ofi . t . “German Syrup” _4 For children a medi- A Cough cinel should be absi lutey reliable. and Group mother must be able to Medicine. pin her faith to it as to her Bible. It must contain nothing violent, uncertain, or dangerous. It must be standard in material and manufacture. It must be plain and simple to admin~ ister; easy and pleasant to take. The child must like it. It must be prompt in action, giving immedi ate relief, as childrens‘ troubles come quick, grow fast, and end fatally or otherwise in a very short time. It must not only relieve quick but bring them around quick, as children chafe and fret and spoil their constitutions under long con ﬁnement. It must do its work in moderate doses. A large quantity of medicine in a child is not desira ble. It must not interfere with the. child’s spirits, appetite or general health. These things suit old as well as young folks, and make Bo schee’s German Syrup the favorite family medicine. ® MISCELLANEOUS. ARLINGTON HOUSE New house and furniture. Dining room in connection. Nice and comfortable home at reasonable rates. Reference required. COR. 4TH AND JEFFERSON STS. OLYMPIA E C. BICKFORD & 00., NEW AND SECOND HAND GOODS Bought and sold for cash. See our prices be fore buying. Corner Fourth and Columbia sts., Olympia, Wash, . STEAMER “THE DOCTOR” TOWING AND JOBBING Proniptly attended to. Apply to H. M. Pierce, agent, Horr’s dock. P. 0. box 234. OLYMPIA JOHN conxxsn, c. z. MASON, n. s. HAMLEN, Pres.-Gen. Men. Superind’t Sea-Trees. THE PUGET SOUND PIPE COMPANY Sole proprietors and manufacturers of Horton's patent thin shell wood water pipe. Banded to stand any de _ sired pressure. Guaranteed to be more durable than iron pipe in the market. Olympia.any Washington. 2% CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. G M. SAVAGE & CO. CONTRACTORS. Bridge Building and Pile Driving. 1 LIBERMAN I CONTRACTOR. - Grading and Bridging. Ofﬁce: Room 8, Woodruﬁ block. : W A. ROGERS O l CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER. l Estimates made on application. OLYMPIA - - - - - WASH. J W. ROBERTS ‘ . l CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER. 1 Ofﬁce ﬁttings, counters, shelviiiig and all ‘ jobbing promptly attended to. Istimates furnished on application. P. 0. box 177. OLYMPIA. WASH. M WEEKS & CO . CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. Plans and speciﬁcations furnished. OLYMPIA AND TACOMA - - - . WASH. CARD & BROWN GRADING AND E-XCAVATING. Lot and land clearing done prorriptly. Camp on Westside on Fourth and ront streets. OLYMPIA OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 189:. OLYMPIA THEATER. ——o—- John Miller Murphy, Proprietor and Manager Wednesday, October 28, 1891. ___o_.__ COMING l l ‘ --—-AND'——- 9 g - 5 5 I ——°“‘.— , ‘L U Whats lncog? “In concealment, in disguise, in a man ner not to be known.” ~Wobster‘s Dictionary. ,_ ——o~———— , . Who 5. chkson P The eleverest comedian on the Ameri can stage. —New York Dramatic Mirror. . ——o-—-—- Come and See 1t Illustrated. OLYMI’I Li 'l‘ HEATER l J. o ___o --. Thursday Evenmg, October 29. ——.—~O————— ‘ BUSINESS MEN’S Given“ by the Ladies’ of the First Baptist Church. Following is the programme: PART I. 1. Music. 2. Sketch of Business Growth of Olympia. 3. Grand March. 4. Hipity-Hop to the Butcher Shop. _ 5. Maud Miller. 6. Law Firms of Olympia. 7. N. P. Express on Wheels. 8. Recitation, “Lascu,” by F. Desproz, Miss Sim mons. 9. Military Drill, by 16 young indies. PART 11. 1. Duet, Piano and Flute, Miss Fitch and Rev. Mr. Pritcherd. 2. Blackbird pie. 8. Potpourri. 4. Messenger Boys. 5. The Old Arm Chair. 6. The Wizard‘s Dream. 7. Attractive Business Cards. 8. Fashion Gossip. 9. Ulla. Podridn. More than eighty business enterprises of Olympia. will be represented. Come and lee tie quaint and brilliant cos tumes. .._o_ ”Seats on sale at Starr’s. Prices—7so, 500 and 25e. Curtain will rise at 8 p.m. sharp. PROFESS IONA L. A I’. FITC H I ATTORNEY AT LAW. Rooms 2 and 3, - - Turner Block. OLYMPIA. WAsH. Wm. S. Church Dav E. Baily. Chas. E. Laughton. BAIL Y, LAUGHTON & CHURC H ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Rooms 5 and G - - Talcott Block, Main street, Olympia. HERVEY R. FRANKLIN ‘ LAWYER Room 4 - - - Horr’s Block. OLYMPIA, WASH. DANiEL GABY ATTORNEY AT LAW. Rooms :20 and 21, - - - Temple Flat. OLYMPIA..WAsH. 'r. v. EDDY, M. J. GORDON. FDDY & GORDON J ATTORNEYS AT LAW, OLYMPIA. - - WASHINGTON. MILO A ROOT. JOHN R MITCHELL ROOT & MITCHELL ATTORNEYS AT LAW Ofﬁce rooms 2 and 3, Odd Fellows Temple, OLYMPIA, WASHJ - HOMER C. ATWELL ATTORNEY AT LAW. Turner Block, corner Main and Fourth st. OLYMPIA, WASH. .J W. CRAWFORD I ATTORNEY AT LAW, No. 120 Fourth sh, Williams Block, op posite the McKenny Block. Séwcial atten tion given to criminal and ivorce pro ceedings. Will also lgractice before local and general Land O 'ces, and fprosecute pension and bountv claims. J C. RATHBUN O LAWYER AND JUSTICE OF PEACE. Prompt attention given to collections. Lands rendered and taxes ﬁaid for non-res idents. Conveyancing. ents collected. South side Fourth st., between Main and Columbia. Choice residence lots for sale. FRANCIS HENRY ATTORNEY AT LAW. Proprietor of Thurston county abstract, the oldest in the state. OLYMPIA - - - WASH. E B. SIMMONS I ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Rooms 14 and 15. - - - Stuart Block.l V OLYMPIA. WASH. JOHN C KLEBER ' LAWYER. , lTurner Block, Cor. Fourth and Main St. OLYMPIA. WASHINGTON. « O V. LINN ATTORNEY AT LAW, Williams’ Block, OLYMTIA - - - - - WASH. LN:i:\..\\-\..‘.\‘3\\7\\,l\\\.\\\\\\\\\\\\\\-\ \. I‘.§‘\\\\\ >i “ a f ’ ’ \l\\\ \\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\ \\\\\ K'\\‘\\\\\" *\\\'\ for Infants and Children. “Cast ulaissowelladnptedtochﬂdrenthat I recommend it as superior‘to any prescription known to me.“ H. A. Axum, M. D., 111 So. Oxford St, Brooklyn, N. Y. “ The use of ‘Castoria‘ is so universal and Its merits so well known that it: seems a work of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the intelligent families who do not keep Castmia within easy reach.“ (mum MAW, D. D. ‘ New York dlty. Late Pastor Bloommgdale Reformed Church. THOMPSON & MUMFORD. r. Real Estate -—AND——— ' LOAN BROKERS. Choice Property for Sale. Loans Closed Promptly. ROOMS 1:: AND 14 REED BLOCK. THE THURSTON COUNTY‘ LAND COMPANY WOODRUFFBLOCK November 181;. ___W*______M__a__w -%GBPITHI: PHARMACY‘E‘ﬁ-k o——-—-——-FOR———————o ' Pure Drugs and Accurate Prescriptions. ‘ 327 MAIN STIﬁEET, OLYMPIA. ’ +>~3~MARR & ROSSQG HGME DRUG STORE Evem W” Olympia ~ ~ .7 ~ Washington Castor-is. cures Colic, Constipation, Sour Stomach, Dian-hum. Eructation, Kills gimme. gives sleep, and promotes di on Witﬁout inﬁurious medication. “ For several years I have recommended your ‘ Custom. ‘ and shall always continuqto do Sgtagiit has invariably produced beneﬁcml res s. Enwm F. PARDEE. M. D., "The Winthrop,“ 125th Street. and 7th Ave., New York City. Tim Cnu‘nvn’Coqu, 7? Mom“! STREET, NEW YORK. ALFRED THOMPSON, M. E. MUMFORD, President. Manager. ' OLYMPIA ABSTRACT AND TIT] F J J INSURANCE CO (Aryan System.) . . Our books Complete to date and Abstracts furmshed promptly. ROOMS 13 AND 14 REED BLOCK. ‘t 7‘ - ban 11 ranclsco Newspaper And of course you want a good one. _o__ The Weekly Examiner ﬁlls that want completely, for it is the best. It gives you every week not only the news, but the est literary and miscellaneous matter published on the American continent—that is its specialty; being the best. It wants your subscription—yours particularly4end of fers not only to yOu, but to everyother 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 owfand de livers it safely at his address, postage paid: "The Retreat frqyi Moscow.” r by Meissonier. “The Roman Chariot Race. ’ , , y . y - by A. Wagner. Each of these pictures is 21x28 inches, and they are elegantly reproduced in fee simile, showing every tint and color of the great originals, either one of which coul not be purchased for SIOO,OOO. “Women and Children Blast.” _ -- - by C. Napier Hemy. ”Christ Leaving the Praetorium," ' by Gustave Dore.. Each of these pictures is reproduced in photogravure, size 21x28. 33d eminently ﬁtted for framing, and will a om the walls of‘tihe‘mosy reﬁyed house: _ _ _ Each subscriber has the choice of any one of these four pictures, which will be mailed him in a tube direct from the Ex aminer ofﬁce, as soon as the subscription is received. _ _ ‘ , In the second place it will give 5000 pre miums, valued in the aggreﬁfte at about $125,000. to its subscribers t is year. If there are 50,000 subscribers, one in ten will get one of these premiums; if there are SIOO,OOO only one in twenty. But no mat ter how many there are, each and every one of these premiums-which range in Value from 50 cents to s6ooo—will be given absolutely without cost to some of those who have paid $1.50 for the WEEKLY EXAMINER for one year. The Examiner is thoroughly responsible, as you know, or as Wells, Fargo dz Co. or any bank or commercial agency in San Francisco will assure you. and the leading men of the city will see that its gremiums are distribute exactly as agree and that everv subscriber no matter'where he is lot iatea, will receive just what is assigned to Im. 01' course you want your hmne paper also, and you can just as Well as not save a little money by takina the EXAMINER with it. The price of the WEEKLY EXAMINER is $1.50 per year, including the premium picture and your share of the $125,000 list of premiums, which are fully described in the twelve page Premium Supplement, which will be sent free upon apﬁlication to W. R. EARST, Publisher, San Francisco, Cal. The Examiner and THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE the combined price ol‘which is $3, will be sent you for one year, postage paid, for $2.50. Send the mone to the TRIBUNE and your subscription wiirl 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. ADDRESS R. (Jr. U‘Blgllgﬁ S. 0. WOODRUFF. ’ NOW IS THE TIME . QFGEE’S ' MES J , . Adjoining the Capitol Grounds. ( Choice List of Property in all parts of the City. One thousand acres of ﬁne :bottom land at $3 5 per acre; easily cleared and near railroad. Loan and Insuranoelgenoy. YOU WANT OLYMPIA.