OCR Interpretation


Olympia tribune. (Olympia, Wash.) 1890-1893, November 18, 1891, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085350/1891-11-18/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

( )LYMPIA TRIBUNE
l O
PUBLISHED EVERY EVENING EXCEPT SUNDAY.
OFFICE: 509 and 511 Main street.
m
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. 1
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
DAILY.
One year. bymai1........................... $7 00
Six months, bymai1........................ 3 50
Threemonths,by mail 200
Delivered by carrier, per week. . 25
Delivered by carrier, per month A l 00
Single c0pie5“............................. 5
WEEKLY.
One year, bymai1........................... 150
Six months,by mail 1 00
Threemonths by mai1......... 50
Invariably in advance.
Address:
THE TRIBUNE.
' Olympia Wash. _
J. MILLSPAUGH, Business Manager.
OLYMPIA
Caniial of State of Washington.
Population 8500.
THE New York Sun, discussing the death
of John F. Mines, makes this sage remark:
“The gold cure does not insure a patient
against a. relapse. but professes to remove
the appetite for alcohol. leaving it to be ac
quired again if the patient chooses.”
MAIN street in the city of Vancouver,
Clarke county, is nicely paved with cedar
blocks. The city also has a. horse car line
much longer than the Savage “system”
here,with three trips every hour. Va’n
couver is a. much smaller city than Olym
pia in population and area. and is compar
atively free from mossbackism.
THE attempt. of Boss Sickles to dismiss
the city engineer from the service of the
city on the plea. of economy, is too thin.
It is an impudent proposition coming from
a man, who, it is well known, can not use
the present engineer as he did the last one
to carry out his schemes.
THE city council will probably have a
new election to bond the city. Had the
advice of THE TRIBUNE been followed the
last one would not have taken place, un
til the council was sure it was the correct
thing to do so; but it went ahead, plunged
the city in debt ordered an {election and
then paid out money to ascertain that its
action was illegal.
CLARKSDN appears to think that Harri
son will be the candidate. although he is‘
unwilling to talk. The general impression
appears to be gaining in Washington cxty
that it will be Harrison and Morton again
and Cleveland and Gray. The movement
started in Kansas in favor of Blaine and
McKinley has been nullified by the state
ment of a friend of Mr. McKinley, who is
regarded as having authority to speak for
him, that he would not abandon his office
of governor to accept second place on the
national ticket.
FARMER JOSEPH BRUCE, a wealthy and
an able man, formerly in the republican
ranks, received 35,000 votes for governor of
New York on the prohibition ticket at the
late election. He stumped the state him
self and was considerable of a. campaigner.
In his closing speech at the town of Nor
wich Farmer Bruce hit both of the old par
ties a sharp rap. Among other things he
' said: “I understand that Mr. Fassett, in
order to curry favor with the farmers, once
milked a. cow. That’s nothing. I know of
a three day-old calf that can do that.” At
another point Bruce was talking about the
Ives pool bill. “And now," he said, “they
have licensed pool selling at the race tracks,
and 5 per cent. of the proceeds goes to the
state to be applied to improving the breed
of horses. If only they would apply it to
improving the breed of asses we might
have a great deal better set of legislators at
Albany. "
IT IS NECESSARY.
That an extra session of the legislature
is necessary, is hardly a question, in view
of theinterests involved both for the re
publican party and the people of the state
at large- The recent decisisn of the su
preme court of the state with reference to
the state university warrants afl‘ects other
financial matters so plainly, ”that the
quicker the legislature is called together
the better it will be for the credit of the
state. Washington is one of the few states
in the union that has attempted to get
along without annual sessions of the legis
lature, within the first ten years of its exs
istance. The best regulated states in the
union have theiulegislatures meet annu
allp. It is now apparent that biennial ses- ,
sions should not have been established by ‘
the constitution. at least, until the machin
ery of state had been in good working or
der. In addition to the fact, that no exact
appropriation was made for construction
of the stateuniversity by the last legisla
ture, none was made for the payment of
the tide land appraisers of the various
counties; none was made for
the payment of expenses in the
selection of state granted lands;
none for the payment of interest on the
state bonds; none for the payment of mili
tary Warrants; none for the payment of
expenses in conveying juvenile offenders to
the reform school; none for the payment of
expenses in the sale of school lands, and
none to satisfy judgments under the act of
1889-90 for the relief of innocent purchasers
of university lands. There is also a serious
discrepancy between the election law and
the constitution relative to the returns of
the election, as well as other mat
ters which require immediate atten
tion. There are several judgments al
ready secured against the state rel—
ative to the relief of innocent purchasers
of university lands and the furniture and
other fixtures of the state are in danger of
seizure at anyfinie. Relative to the ex
penses of contests in the selection of iands
the governor’s plan to have the county
commissioners advance the necessary ex
penses, will hardly meet with favor, be
cause it is not strictly a county affair. It
is proposed to issue certificates of indebt
edness in cases where no warrants can is—
sue, in order to tide matters over until the
regular session of the legislature in Janu
ary, 1893, which session will again consume
one~half of the sixty days in selectinga,
United States senator. These certificates,
of course would not bear interest, would
not be negotiable, and would be hawked
about the state ataheavy discount for
more than a year. There are other grave
reasons why an extra session should be
called which may be referred to later on.
Worthy of a Trial.
If you are troub-leti‘w‘ith rheumatism or
a lame back, bind on over the seat of pain
a piece of flannel dampened with Chamber
lain’s Pain Balm. You will be surprised
at the promgt relief it affords. 50 cent bot
tles for sale yC. B. Mann, druggist. ft.
IT IS WGMAN’S ERA.
She is Attracting Attention and Re
spect in Every Part of the
World.
Victor Hugo’s prophecy that this was to
be the woman’s era finds realization even
in remote centers of Old World conserva
tism. When the Emperor of Japan gave
a new constitution to his people in ’B9 he 1
paid a tribute of honor to women by plac- j
ing his wife beside him in public. In the
school systems of Japan erfiual provision is
made for boys and girls. apanese women
are interesting themselves in making op
portunities for the advancement of women
and occupying places as teachers, interpre
ters, post and telegraph operators.
l IN SWEDEN.
In Sweden the universities have been
open to women for some years, and they
are allowed fulbprivileges in scholarships
and degrees. ommercial colleges. post
olfiees, anks, railway and telegraph of
fices accept women as students or eni
ployes.
IN DENMARK.
In Denmark women are distinguishing
themselves in literature and medicine. At
the university of Copenhagen several wo
men students have honora le place in the
classes.
IN AUSTRIA.
In Vienna the government granted to
women the privilege of practicing medi
cine in Bosnia, where the subjects are
Mohammedans, who do not allow their
wives to be visited by men.
In Bucharest a young woman has been
admitted as a barrister to plead at the bar.
IN RUSSIA.
In Russia a bill has been laid before the
government to reogen the courses of medi
cine for women at t. Petersburg,
In Kharkof, where a Sunday course for
the instruction of adults was opened, over
400 females attended. their ages ranging
from 6to 45 veers. Russian women, too,
are being recognized in literature and
science. .
An Ingenious Woman.
An ingenious woman has thought of a
way by which she can give orders to her
butcher, who lives across the street, with
out making the trip herself; At first she
tried to have the butcher’s boy come over,
but that was uncertain and unsatisfactorv.
The orders were never delivered exactly
right. Then she tried sending the cook
over with the order. but the cook stayed
so long to chat that the household routine
suffered in consequence. So a bright idea
occurred to this talented women. She
would give her own orders from her own
front window, and she would use the baby
as an assistant. The code was simple
enough. When she wanted a. shoulder she
would hold the baby up and point to its
shoulder. And for other joints, ditto, and
ditto. But when it came to a. cali’s head
and brains the woman was “stumped.”
She simply would not, and could not, point
to the baby’s head when it came to that.
And so, for this order, she was obliged to
make a. trip herself, or send some one. But
for the other cut’s the baby scheme worked
beautifully.
Her Choice.
Theodore Hallam once defended a bur
glar, says the San Francisco Star. The
burglar’s wife was on the witness stand,
and the prosecuting attorney was conduct
ing a. vigorous cross-examination. “Ma
dam, you are the wife of this man?”
“Yes.” “You knew he was a burglar
when you married him ?” “Yes.” “How
did you come to contract a. matrimonial
alliance with such a. man ‘2” “Well,” the
witness said, sarcastically, "I was [getting
old and had to ehoose betweena awyer
and a burglar. The cross examinatlon
ended there,
Wood and Bark.
All kinds of dry Wood and bark for sale
by the undersigned, sizes to order.
JOHN D. REAGH.
Office at Foster & Laberee’s. Tel. 3.
OLYMPIA THEATER.
n 0...
John Miller Murphy, Proprietor and Manager.
—o—
November 19, 1891.
—o—
ENGAGEMENT EXTRAORDINARY!
THE
0 o
0.0 0.0
o o
JOLLITIES
~—-—lN——
A Quick Match
INTRODUCING
New Novelties,
Songs, Dances,
Syarkung Comedy,
Musical Oddities
And a star company of comedians who will
make you laugh.
”Prices—soo, 75c and sl.
OLYMPIA THEATER.
John Miller Murplfiihgger and Proprietor.
SE E Friday, Nov. 20.
, —s~
[ H E—SFIEING THE
THE SWELLS BIG CITY SHOW
—— .
808 SLAVIN No Old Favorites!
WOODSON . 1
BUCKLEY Everytlnng New!
SHEFFER W. s.
WILTOV '
VAN AUKEN CLEVELAND’S
WESTON ' ,
LATELL ~~ LONSOLIDATED.
HILTON The Eiffel Tower
Topack & Stee] of Minstrelsy.
KISSEL ‘ Positively
CONWAYS
SILVER §ri2ig£fjgszg¢ 331 i“
BLAMPHIN {fwrlgx $33”;
BENNETr A;
1 ROSCOE The Recherche Auto-
GRAY “fitélé’i‘éé‘ffiffifier’flt
MCCOLISTER tamment.
SWEENEY 7*“
scorr S3EEEEE°E§
—_ Theater in advance.
afigrfiigé‘f’pi‘ifiéflél MT _
about noon. No Advance m Prices.
OLYMPIA. WASHINGTON, WEDNESDAY. Nov. 18, 1891.
HEwTPHfl fink “MD
, The Full Prospectus of Notable Features for 1892 and Specimen Copies will be sent Free.
Brilliant Contributors.
Articles have been written expressly for the coming volume by a host. of eminent men and women, among whom are
The Right Hon. W. E. Gladstone. Count Ferdinand de Lesseps. - Andrew Carnegie. - Cyrus W. Field.
The Marquis of Lorne. -Justin McCarthy, M. P. Sir Lyon Playfair. - Frank R. Stockton.
Henry Clews.—Vaslli Verestchagin. W. Clark Russell. _The Earl of .Meatha—Dr. Lyman Abbott;
Camilla Urso.-—Mrs. Henry M. Stanley, and One Hundred Others.
The Volume for 1892 will Contain
Nine Illustrated Serial Stories. 100 Stories of Adventure. The Best Short Stories.
Articles of Practical Advice. Sketches of Travel. Hints on Self=Education.
Glimpses of Royalty. Popular Science Articles.- Household Articles.
Railway Life and Adventure. Charming Children’s Page. Natural History Papers.
700 Large Pages. Five Double Holiday Numbers. Illustrated Weekly Supplements. Nearly 1000 Illustrations.
M
“A Yard
of Roses.”
PROFESSIONAL.
A P. FITCH
' l
ATTORNEY AT LAW. ‘
Rooms 2 and 3, - - Turner Block.
OLYMPIA. WAsfi.
Wm. 8. Church Dnv E. Baily.
Chas. E. Laughton.
BAILY, LAUGHTON & CHURCH
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Rooms 5 and 6 - - Talcott Block,
Main street, Olympia.
J. 12. noon. GEO. A. ALLEN,
MOORE & ALLEN
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Rooms 5 and 6 - - Turner Block,
Olympia, Wash.
Practice before the Supreme Court a
specialty.
’l‘. v. EDDY, M. J. GORDON
EDDY & GORDON
E ATTORNEYS ATILAW,
OLYMPIA. - - WASHINGTON.
ALLEN, AY ER & FRANKLIN
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law.
Rooms 5, 6 and 7 - - Horr’s Block,
OLYMPIA, WASH. _
MILO A BOOT. JOHN 32 ammonium.
ROOT & MITCHELL '
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Oflice rooms 2 and 3, Odd Fellows Temple,
OLYMPIA, WAan
HOMER C. ATWELL
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Turner Block, corner Main and Fourth st.
OLYMPIA, WASH.
J W. CRAWFORD
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
No. 120 Fourth st., Williams Block, op
posite the McKenny Block. Sgecial atten
tion given to criminal and ivorce pro
ceedings. Will also Il%l'aotice before local
and general Land O ces, and prosecute
pension and bountv claims.
J C. RATHBUN
I
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.
OLYMPIA. WASH. ‘
__~__________~
JOHN C KLEBER
LAWYER.
Turner Block, Cor. Fourth and Main Stq
OLYMPIA. WASHINGTON.
i Mm
‘0 V. LINN
I
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Williams’ Block,
OLYMPIA - - - WASH.
m
Gutter Lumber
D IN ed t t f th
$8 e ciat'y atfiipEellX-fifioiatfeg. 0 $8
5idewa1k1umber.......................$ 9
5urfaeed................................ 10
A. ‘
Gr- :3 - ALLEN
THIRD AND JEFFERSON S'l.
JOHN conmsn, c. z. MASON, n. s. HAMLEN,
Hem-Gen. Man. Superind‘t Bec.-Trea.s.
THE PUGET SOUND PIPE COMPANY
Sole proprietors and manufacturers of Barton a
patent thin shell wood water pipe.
Banded to stand any de
sired pressure.
Guaranteed tobe more durable than iron
pipe in the market. Olympiamay
Washinz‘ton.
g); .;, Big G is acknowledged
‘ the leading named; for
b Cure: in Gonorrhea a: 0 eat.
,g;zwln:o.g‘£§l2;fib £llO on‘ly s'slue remagly for
x '35:» encorr can or ites.
6.? "me I prescribe it and feel
,7"! um am, by safe in recommending it
_cg_, THEEmscuEmmLGo. to all sufl'emrs.
La}: mucmmrw, A. J. STONER, M. D.,
i”; U. B- A. DECATUR. In.
3. Sold by Druggiata.
Trude ' ' J flitl ” YRICE 81-00.
MARE & ROSS Agents
FREE TO JAN. l, 1892.
To New Subscribers who will cut out and send us this slip with name
and address and $1.75 we will send The Companion Free to Jam, 1892.
and for a Full Year from that Date. This offer includes the THANKS
GIVING, CHRISTMAS and NEW YEAR’S Double Holiday Numbers.
\Ve will also send a copy ofn. beautiful painting. entitled “A YARD 0F
ROSES.” Its production has cost, T‘VENTY THOUSAND DOLLARS.
Send C'heck, Postmflce Order, or Registered Letter at our risk. Address.
11 THE YOUTH’S COMPANION, Boston, Mass.
W n "“1.
DO YOU DESIRE TO BUILD A HOME ‘I
If so, subscribe for stock m the Olympia
Buildingdz Loan Aaaociation,an organiza
tion confined exclusively to Thurston Co.
Capital stock, $500,000; par value S2OO.
Monthly payments, sl.
Trustees—T. C. Van Epps, J. R. Chaplin, Jo
seph Chilberg, John McClennan E. W. An
drews, C. J. Lord, Homer C. Atwell, S. C. Wood
ru‘fl‘and A. W. Wisper. _ 7
_ “LEE-1E ééé'Wfihiuiiwv'vill cost {on on the sup
position that your stock will e worth par m
5937.93.1/9mi. , ~ . . . . _
With five shares of stock and on approved se
curity, you will be» entitled to a loan of SIOOO.
Your monthly dues will be $5 and your monthly
interest will be SB, making a total monthly pay
ment of sl3. Your total monthly payments for
seven years will be $1,092. To this we will add
as the result of competitive bidding, a premium
of say 15 per cent., or $l5O, making the tomgaid
by you in seven years 51,242, from which (1 uct
the amount you received, SI,OOO, and we have
the total interest paid hi you in seven years,
$242. You will see that t is is a trifle less than
3y per cent. per annum.
3‘o Building and Loan Association located
outside of our own city and pretending to do
business here can otler the same secun and
benefits that our local Association can live to
investors, and we WOuld reguest all persons in
tending to take stock in on side Associations to
investigate our methods before investing.
Foreign Associations are generally operated
not with the intention of makinf loans, but
rather with the expectation that ho ders of stock
away irom the home otfice Will forfeit their in
vestments to a few managing members.
Our Trustees are all elected at home from
among our our members, and each stockholder
fientitled to one vote 10: every shire owned by
In.
Our oiiicers are under proper bonds, and our
books are always open for the inspection of all
stockholders.
Further information will be furnished on ap
plication.
A. W. Wisxnn, Secretary,
303 Fourth street
A FREE TRIP
‘ —TO THE—-
WORLD’S FAIR
The History Company of San Francisco,
Gal.r(capital stock $500,000) the oldest and
largest publishing house on the Pacific
Coast, this day announce that they will
give. ABSOLUTELY FREE, 3 ticket to the
World‘s Fair and return, including meals
enroute one week (7 days) hotel accommo
dations, six admission tickets to the expo
sition grounds, two tickets to leading
Chicago theatres and such other grivileges
as may insure a pleasant trip, to eservmg
persons, who comply with their require
ments. -
NOTICE
Those desiring to go to the World’s Fair
and who coul not otherwise do so, can ad
dress us at once for full particulars. This
offer does not apply to persons of means
who are in a. position to meet the expenses
of such a trip themselves, but to enterpris
ing, intelligent young men and women who
can appreciate such an opportunity and
make the most of it. Teachers, clergdymen,
students, farmers’ bright sons and augh
ters, in fact any all possessing energy, en
terprise and character will be eligible.
THE CHANGE or A LIFETIME.
Every 801 mg man or woman who desires
to go to hicago and see the wonders of the
greatest exhi itions the world has ever
known, should address us at once. Such
an opportunity is rarely ofl'ered and the
trip will be the event of a life time to those
Who go. Address
THE HISTORY COMPANY ‘
THE HISTORY BUILDING
7% Market St , San Francisco, 0211.
TIME CARD FOR 1891.
Columbia River and Puget Sound Navigation
Company. Commencmg Tuesday, May
19th, passenger steamer
._ m 3 ._
Seattle, Tacoma. Olympia and
I I
MONGII 8 Island,
GOING.
Leave Olym i dell exce t Monday. 7:30 a. m.
'Arrive Tacogzs “y, “p . “ 9:30 a. 111.
Leave Tacoma “ " “ 10:30 a. m.
Arrive Seattle “ “ 12:15 p. m.
Lmarunmne.
Leave Seattle daily, except Monday, 1:30 p. In.
Arrivu Tacoma “ 5“ - 3:30 p. m.
Leave Tacoma “ “ “ 4:00 p. m.
Arrive Olympia “ " " 6:30 p. m.
LANDINGS—Seattk, Yesler’s wharf; Tacoma,
N. P. R. R. wharf; Olympia, Percival's wharf.
Meals on board; only boat makinfivround trip
Sunday; carries Northwestern and elk-Fargo
express and fast freight.
___°___
Passenger Steamer
SEATTLE AND TACOMA :ROUTE. ‘
Making the round trip daily, except Sunday, as
per the following time table:
Lv Tacoma. daily except Sunday, 7.30 a. m.
Ar Seattle “ “ “ 9:30 a. m.
Lv Seattle “ “ “ 10:00 a. m.
Ar Tacoma “ “ “ 12:00 In.
Lv Tacoma “ " ” 1:30 p. m.
Ar Seattle ” “ “ 3:30 p. In.
Lv Seattle “ “ “ 4:00 p. in.
Ar Tacoma ‘ " " 6:00 p. m.
LANDINGS—SeattIe, Yesler's wharf; Tacoma;
N. P. R. R. wharf.
U. B. SCOTT, Prest
F. W . TINKHAM

‘ —DEALER IN—--
Beef, Mutton, Pork and Veal.
—CHOICE
HAMS, BACON, LARD, BUTTER
AND EGGS.
—o—
of all kinds. Choice Vegetables
in their Season.
Silsby’s Block, Main st., Con, 7th. Tel., No. 88
._._____._.___.___
ADVERTISE
..___ IN __
r .
The Erlbune .
COMMENCING MAY 1, 1893
This Slip
and $1.75.
FROM TERMINAL 0R INTERIOR POINTS‘
——THE--
T. u a
l\orthem PaCIfIC R R.
IS THE LINE TO TAKE
T 0 All PUINTS EAST and SBUTH.
‘lt is the Dining Car mule. It runs through
' Vestibuled Trains every day
in the year to
ST. PAUL AND CHICAGO
‘ (N 0 CHANGE mr mas.)
l
i Congraosed or Dining Cars, unsurpassed,
ullman Drawing Room Sleepers
of latest. equipment.
-0..
TOURISTS SLEEPING iCARS.
Best that can be constructed and in which
accommodations are both FREE and
furnished to holders of first and
second class tickets
and
ELEGANT; DAY COACHES.
——o——
A continuous Line connection with Lines
all afl'ording
Direct‘a Uninterrupted Service.
Pullman Sleeper reservations can be se
cured m advance throufh any agent
of the ma .
THROUGH TICKETS
To and from all points in America, Eng
land and Europe can be pur
chased at an)
TICKET OFFICE OF THIS COMPANY.
Full information concerning rates, time
of trains, routes and other details furnished
on application to any agent, or;
A. I). CHARLTON,
Assistant General Passen er Agt.,
No. 121 First st.. cor. Wgashington,
Portland, Oregon'
F. P. REYES, Agent.
Olympia. Wash
c d I P .f'
RAILWA 52'
SAVE $5.00 to SIO.OO. Arrangements have
now been completed between this company
and the B. B. & B. C. Ry. 00. whereby
passengers to and from Puget Sound ports
and Elomts south will be sent via our Mis
sion ranch, which extends from Mission
Junction, on the Main line, to Huntin
don, on the boundary, and the B. B. & E.
C. Ry., which extends thence to New What
com, Wash.
‘ The service between New Whatcom and
3 lower Puget Sound §orts will be daily, the
Canadian Pacific avigation Company’s
steamer Premier and Eastern Oregon, mak
ing alternate trips.
E fCh'
Sails Dec. 16 from Vancouver, B. C.
For full particulars call on or write D. E.
Brown, Assistant General Passenger Agent,
Vancouver, B. C. ‘
. l
A. W. Wlsner, A gent, 1
303 Fourth Street.
I -~---TI—I”E‘.------
' FAT——
( .
..._o_
THE TRIBUNE will be delivered to all
subscribers regularly, with fresh
telegraphic and coal news.
._o_ V
Tumwater’s Official Paper.
_o__.
Leave all subscrifiions and communica
tions with the TU WATER DRUG 00.,
sole agents for the DAILY AND WEEKLY
TRIBUNE. ' , ,
E' C. BICKFORD 61 00.,
NEW AND SECOND HAND GOODS
Bought and sold for cash. See our prices be
fore huylr‘fi. Corner Fourth and Columbia. ate,
Olympia, ash. ‘
YO U WA N T
___A_
‘l \ -
ban Franmsco Newspaper
And of course you want a good one.
.—~o_._
The Weekly Examiner fills that Want
completely, for it is the best. It gives iyou
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 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 gle
livers it safely at his address, postage paid:
“The Retreat from Moscow.“‘ ’ ‘ _
by Meissonier.
“The Roman Chariot Race,”
by A. Wagner.
Each of these pictures is 21x28 inches,
and they are elegantly reproduced in fat:
simile, showing every tint, and color of the
great originals, either one of which cOlll
not be purchased for SIOO,OOO.
“Women and Children Firey.” » -__
:by C. Napier Hemy.
“Christ Leaving the Praetorium,”
by Gustave Dore.
Each of these pictures is reproduced in
photogravure, size 21x28. a d eminently
titted for framing, and will 330 m the walls
ofjghe‘mosy refi_l_led house: _ A
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. 7 7
In the second place it will give 5000 pre
miums, valued in the aggre ate at about
$125,000, to its subscribers fins 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 111
value from 50 cents to s6ooo—Will be given
absolutely without cost to some of those
who have fiaid $1.50 for the "WEEKLY
EXAMINE for one year.
The Examiner is thoroughly responsible,
as you know, or as Wells, 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
every subscriber no matter where he is lot
fated, will receive just what is assigned to
11m.
Of course you want your home paper also,
and you can just as well as not save a. little
money by takina the EXAMINER Pith it.
The price of the WEEKLY EXAL INER
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 of which is $3, will be
sent you for one year, postage paid, for
$2.50. Send the money to the TRIBUNE and
your subscription will 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 ‘
OLYMPI’A-
\‘_\\ \\\ §\\\\\ \\_,\\_\\\\ _ \\\\\\\\‘§\\\\\\\\ 7\\\_\_\ . _\:\>§;~\\‘_\\‘\\\\\a\_gfl ’
. . . 342;; \ \~.,>,:;{l‘«“?’ -,-_ " ‘ r“ * .‘ ‘ F 7
' 7' w T; .v;. :- . 1 ,- =:>
/ if)"; E: 37.5” 3:31}
‘ a A
//. \\\\ V ‘\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\ \ \\\\\\\\\\\ \ \\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\x\x\\\\\
for Infants and Children.
“Cast 1 flu. is so well adapted to children that
I recommend it as superionto any prescription
known to me." H. A. Ancmm, M. D.,
11150. Oxford st., Brooklyn, N. Y.
“The use of ‘Castorla' is so universal and
Its merits so well known that it seems a. work
of supererotgation to endorse it. Few are the
intelligent amflles who do not. keep Castoria
within easy reach.“
Cums Mam, D. D.,
. New York City.
Late Pastor Bloomingdale Reformed Church.
_ TACOMA. ADVERTISEMENTS.
J. N. LOFSTAD FUR COMPANY
——--—-IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF—-—~ A
FINE - FURS
O—RAW FURS BOUGHT-—o
The Making of Seal Garments a Specialty. -
c. LOFS'I‘AD, Agent, 939 0 Street, Taconla, Wash.
——-————.—___,___
+1- PUGET SOUND BBEWERY-k
‘ SCI-IOLL & HUTI—I, Prop.
Tacoma - - - - - Washington.
—————-———.—___________
Music and. Instruments-
Standard and Popular Sheet Itiusi; Vintnstfiontgs and Piano Music. All Kinds of
Instruments, Strings and Fittings.
A. A. TAYLER & CO» 910 CSTREET, TACOMA, WASH
I . ,
Subscnbe for THE TRIBUNE.
Castoria cures Colic, Constipation,
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea. Emctation,
Kills Worms. gives sleep, and promotes dl
-' _ ,
Wi outinjunous medxcation.
" For several years I have recommended
your ‘ Castoria, ’ and shall always continue to
do so as it. has invariably produced beneficial
results."
Enwm F. Pumas. M. D.,
“The Winthrop,“ 125th Street and 7th Ave.,
New York City.
Tm: Gamma Coma“, 77 Mumur Swmr, NEW YORK.

xml | txt