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’ OFFECIAL PAPER
o————OF——-—o ’ The Cities of Olympia and Tumwater, and Thurston WCfounty. t VOLUME 11. NO. x 67 > S” l ‘AR R ‘l3 now in the new Clulherg Block. His . +Ghrlstmas Stock-«z» V IS NOW ARRIVINg, GIVE I-IIM .A. CALL 1 Buy your Watches at CARYLON S on lnstallments. fa ~_:£ * ,7 a E .:r, ~ any, . , .11/tam : 5. \\A.. : ill- "y. ‘ “‘37‘13343‘1 ~ :__:.,:;;z: —' - ‘FwQK/‘ﬂ/x A :Ec/W-y 9‘ F W I car 1011 Graduate Of Chicago ' I I Ophthalmic College. I will examine scientiﬁcally and accurately by the most approved methods known to modern science, all errors of Refraction, Hypermetropia, Myopia, Astigmatism, As thenopia and Presbyopia, all Who desire to have their eyes tested. Remember if you need glasses, I guarantee to you a perfect and satisfactory l'lt. An elegant line of Opti cal Goods constantly on hand. References: Dr. A. B. Woodard, Dentist; Dr. C. L. Flannignn, Physician and Sur geon; Dr. Ostrander, Physician; John Kleber, Lawyer; Dr. A. S. Oliver, Dentist; Dr. Warren Riley, Surgeon; J. R. Pattisou, Cafitalist; Dr. J. S. Ncwcoinb; Dr. J. P. Jento, Physician and Surgeon; E. C. McDonal . I . 223 916 F 0 U R'l'H $3 ST W— , ,E. S. :HORTON f}; , . § ‘1 ‘A r 1 "1 ‘ l b l ILAM . —AND—- GAS-«FITTING. 6» STOVES AND TIN WARE, REPAIRING PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. 424 Fourth Street.- Telephone No. i 3. W MILLARD LEMON, PRESIDENT. MARY L. PAGE, SECRETARY. ROBT. F. WIII'IHAM, TREASURER. F. G. BLAKE, MANAGER. ' CAPITAL CITY ABSTRACT & TITI E INSURANCE COMPANY J . (INCORPORATED) Draughting and Blue Printing Our Abstracts are posted to date every evening, and are the only complete set of Abstracts from Government to date in the county. lipstairs'ln Chambers Block - , - - - Olympia, Wash. G- NOSCI—IKA, Lead Ing Merchant Tau lor. -—Always keeps a. i‘ull assortment of———- FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC GOODS. PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED IN EVERY CASE. REPAIRING NEATLY DONE. —-—-——————_—_—_ CRISMAN—SARGENT COMPANY ' -' 216 THIRD STREET, OLYMPIA, WASH. a-—-————_._____________ G- U RNEY . C b d T i q I a an rams er LO. Successors to FOSTER}: LABEREF... We have added to our already large stock a FIRST-CLASS WAGON, specially ﬁtted I for the removal of Pianos, Furniture and Baggage. Our facilities for the re— moval of safes and all opher heavy ioods are 0 the best. All orders fur Hacks, Gurneya, Iflvery. l‘ruc s,_Baggaie, eta, promptlyat tended to. A ﬁrst-class boarding sta Ie Ln connection. CORNER MAIN AND THIRD ST. . Telephone Number 3. W.- C - BEARY, GENERAL’:REPAIRING £AR'I‘RIDGES LOADED TO ORDER. AMMUNITION OF ALL KINDS. Silsby Block, Main Street, Olympia. ()11 YMP 1A ' 7 I‘RIB UNE BLANK BOOKS School : Books Unks, Muailage and Wall Paper, M- OgéENOR 309 and 311 Main street, lllympia. THE BIG BAZAAR! W. A. V AN EPPS, PROP. Headquarters for Everything. WALL PAPER AND Ceiling Decorations East 4th 5!; - - - Olympia,“ash‘; ROBER I‘ FROST . , . V \ HEAVY AND ISHELF _._o_.. Wooden and willow warn, crockery and glassware, guns pistols, r‘u’les, all kinds of ammunition,cement,paint oils and wilr dow glass. OLMYPIA Collegiate I nstitute _o__ “The Pioneer School of Washington.” COLLEGE COURSE, per term, - sl2. NORMAL COURSE, per term, - 12. COMMERCIAL COURSE, per term, 13. GRAMMER COURSE, per term. - 8. MUSIC, per term, - - - 12. ELOCUTION, per term, - - 15. STENOGRAPHY, per term, - 10. ART INSTMCTION, per hour, - 250. ——o~——- The oﬂer of board, tuition and room rent for l 5150 per year in advance has already brought‘ about 75 students to Olympia from abroad. All : the priveleges and opportunities of the Institute 1 are open to the patrons of Oiympia ior the price ‘ of tu tion alone . . A Faculty of nine Instructors and Scfwecialists, completely furnished boarding an lodging halls, literary and debating societies and thor ough work in all departments are the admin tagcs offered. For further information call on or address REV. LUTHER COVINGTON, / PRESIDENT. mm 4CONTRAGTORS AND BUILDERS; (‘ M. SAVAGE (in 00. J. CONTRACTORS. Bridge Building and Pile Driving. I LIBERMAN CONTRACTOR._. Grading and Bridging. Ofﬁce: Room 8, VVoodruﬂ block. “I A. ROGERS I CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER. Estimates made on application. OLYMPIA - - - - - WASH. J W. ROBERTS CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER. Ofﬁce ﬁttings. counters, shelving and all jobbing promptly attended to. Estimates furnished on application. P. 0. box 177. OLYMPIA. WAéH. WEEKS & CO CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. Plans and speciﬁcations furnished. OLYMPIA AND TACOMA - - - . WASH. GARD & BROWN GRADING AND EXCAVATING. Lot and land clearing done proniptly. Camp on Westside on Fourth and ront streets. OLYMPIA OREGON IMPROVEMENT OO.i —OPERATING THE— ! I ’; Olympla& Ghehalls Valleyaßy Llu' —.0....__. Time. Card to take eﬂ‘ect Sunday Nov. 'l. _.__._o....____ NO. 1.” Leave....“.........01y1npia............0z40 a. m. Arrive...............Tenin0............10:30u.. 211. NO. 2. ‘ Leave................Teuin0............10:50n,m.. Arrive...............01ympia...........11250 mm. . NO. 3. Lem‘e...............()1yrnpia............3:50p. m. Arrive...............Tenin0.............4t50p. m. NO. 4. Leave................Tem’n0............5:05p.m. Arrive............”01ympia............5:55p,m. ._____.o___ Nos. 1 and 4 run daily. Nos. 2 and 3, daily ex . cert Sunday. \ "he morning train makes close connection ‘With the Northern Paciﬁc train from Tacoma to Portland, and the evening train connects wlth the train from Portland to Tacoma. J. C. PHELPS, Aes t., Supt OLYMPIA. WASHINGTON.FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 20, 1891. Stationery of All Kinds. THE WILSON TRACT. An Ice Factory Could be Established 7 , There and Pay Well. John Irwm, one of the heirs of the east half of the E. H. Wilson tract, about two thirds of which is 1n the city limits, is in the city. He is;here with Mrs. E. H. Wilson, of Oakland, Cal. Mr. Irwin is a citizen of Steubenville, Ohio, and is an ex-police judge there. He does not think there is any trouble about the heirs holding their own, notwithstanding the attempts of oth ers to get hold of it. Mr. Irwin says there is a splendid spring on the property. He is satisﬁed that an artiﬁcial ice factory could be established there with timber that IS on the place that would not cost SISOO to build. It would manufacture ice at a cost of about 70 cents a ton and turn oht 100 tons every 24 hours. There is one in Steubenville that turns out 200 tons ev— ery 24 hours, The machinery to turn out about 100 tons a day would cost about‘ $12,000; *7 W, . 1 At the Theater Tonight. Tonight W. S. Cleveland will show his new organization of black-faced talent to theipeople at the Olympia theater in what he ‘ calls “the Eiffel tower of minstrelsy.” The company has been well received through out the east during the present season. The Louisville Courier-Journal says of the show: The Temple theater was packed to its utmost capacity last night and the standintg-room only Sign was hung out long be ore the curtain went up. It was a fashionable audience, too, which is a. proof that reﬁned minstrelsy still retains its hold on the better class of theater goers as well as upon the gallery gods. In his present venture, Mr. Cleveland has returned to old-fashioned ininstrelsy, and the audience manifested its approval of the revival by giving each feature of the programme an enthusiastic reception. All of the jokes are new and good, and the songs are light and pretty. Every feature of the Vperfom ance is said to be new and original, and the fun-makers are young, talented and enthu siastic in their, work. The show is worthy of success . ’l‘o Furnish the Y. M. C. A. Rooms, Members of the Lnlliee’ Auxilliary of the Young Men’s Christian Association, who have not received personal notice, are hereby notified that there will be a special meeting of the Auxilliary at the residence of Mrs. G. L. Sickels. on the corner of Thirteenth and- Franklin streets, tomor row (Saturday) afternoon at’ 2:30 o’clock. This meeting is called for the purpose of taking steps toward furnishing the rooms secured hy-the Young Men’s Christian As sociation. A large attendance of the mem bers is desired. Mr. Gregg. the general secretary, will be present and furnish any information the ladies may desire concern ing association work. MRS. G. L. SICKELS, President. Buss McGruw’s Friend. Tacoma Ledger: The local papers of Chehalis county announce the election ofE. C. Finch to his former place in the repub lican state central committee. We doubt if that august body of staunch republieans will relish the dose administered to them by the county committee of the above county in this appointment. A m‘an» who has once undertaken ‘to betray his party, and, when detected, has madea bold stand in furtherance of his nefarious scheme, can scarcely be expected to be received with the same cordiality that is extended to patriots who are always ready in time of need. Thanksgiving Ball. ‘ ”Astivn preparatimis are being 11;@dg‘.,fq;g}? the Thanksgiving ball, to be given byﬂié Ladies’ Relief Society on Thanksgiving! eve. The committees thus far appointed l are: Reception-11 15. McElroy, bem‘ge I). Shannon, William McMicken, A. H. Chambers, ’l‘, H. Cavanaugh, J. F. Gowey, A. D. \Vhitney. Floor—4l.o. O’Brien, George G. Mills. Charles T. Whitney, S. G. Woodrull', Gus Harris, H. V. Ogden, C. M. Moore, W. F. Newell, M. E. Reed. Good music has been engaged and every opportunity-will be afiforded for social en oyment. The Right Man. San Francisco Report: Hon. R. K Nichols, formerly of Lake county, in this state, and for many years connected with the law ﬁrm of Fox &, Kellogg, in this city, is secretary of the republican state commit tee of Washington. This purports an act— ive and aggressive campaign on the part of the republicans of Washlng ton. Mr. Nichols was for some time a mem ber of the re üblican state committee of this state emfalways proVed himself to be a quiet, butat the same time a remarkably astute and successful politician. The dem ocrats of Lake county have not yet forgot ten some of the terrible and nnlookcd—for defeats he gave them. _ Three Coal Oil Thieves. When John Q. Robertson, the grocer at Fifteenth and Main streets, was going up the avenue \Vedneaday night he saw three men coming down the street, each with a big tin can of coal oil. Suspecting they had stolen them from the front ofhis store, he followed them and saw where they went. Then he went to his store and found the cans missing. Justice Mcßeynolds sent the trio to the county jail yesterday. They gave the names ofJohn Burns, Will lam Burke and Jos. Murphy. High Flag Staff. Mr. E. G. Ames, of the Puget Mill Com pany, located at Port Gamble, is an enthu siastic lumberman. He came from the state of Maine and knows how they prize Puget Sound spar timber out there. He believes in letting all the world know of its excellence, so he quietly informed an olﬁcer of the Washington World’s Fair Commission the other day that if he was told how long a ﬂag staif could be trans ported to Chicago he would supply the staff tree of nllcost. From this staff will float a ﬂag in front of Washington’s build mg. 0n Lincoln’s Nose. New York Recorder: "Gee whizl Did you ever notice that nose of Lincoln’s be fore ?” exclaimed one of a couple of men who were crossing Union Square yesterday afternoon. They both stopped and gazed in amazement at the bronze statue of the martyr president. The nasal organ of the ﬁgure was abnormal and looked like the proboscis of a prize ﬁghter who had re ceived severe treatment. Both eventually walked nearer, laughed and walked on. A fat sparrow had alighted on the bronze nose, cuddled up and formed the peculiar appearance. “The Olympia Room” at Orting. The ladies of George H. Thomas "Wo man’s Relief Corps of this city one of the most efﬁcient in the state. have been in defatigable in their efforts to raise money and materials to furnish a room at the Soldiers’ Home at Orting, and are meeting with success. The room will probably be named “The'Olympia Room.” The neces sary articles will be sent to Orting in a Week or two. There are now live Cottages, beside the Mam building at Orting and about twenly veterans, enjoying the hos pitalities of the state. Mrs. S. C. Slaughter of Tacoma, is to have charge of the art department of the state of Washington at the World’s fair. HILL’S BONDSMEN. Suit to Recover Money Taken From King County 'Treasurv. A Note-l case That Has Been Drngglég Along in the Courts ~ for Several Years. Specinl to the TRIBUNE. SEATTLE, Nov. 20-—The bondsmen of the late Geo. D. Hill, who was short in his ac counts as treasurer of King county, are: John Leary, $20,000; Joseph F. McNaught, $15,000; George W. Harris, $10,000; Gov ernor E. P. Ferry, $5,000; Sutcliﬁ'e Baxter, $0,000; G. C. Finney, $5,000; total, $60.000. The county commissioners have been urging the case against the bondsmen to a. termination,aud Attorney J. T. Ronald, who has represented the county through out the various trials, is now‘ confident that a final decision is near at hand. 001. J. C. Heinesds conducting the defense, and the case is as full of interest as ever. The argument on the motion for a new trial was inaugurated last night .before Judge Lichten‘burg. It was a question Whether the arguments should be made on the whole testimony of the case, It took 63 l days to complete the evidence In the suit, ‘ and if all of this had to be gone over in court it would mean weeks of contention between the attorneys and a terrible siege 1 1'0; thecourtj , , In the original proceedings, bar agree ment. the testimony was reporte on by Referee Coleman, and that report was ac— cepted as ﬁndings of fact. A stipulation was arrived at between Messrs. Ronald and Heines last; night, according to the terms of which the case will be argued 011 the referee’s report. alone. This will shorten the case very nmterially. The motion of the defendants’ counsel is now to set aside that report. and if that is done a new trial will he the result. If the moLion be de~ nied it will be equivalent. to a judgment in favor of the county. The arguments will be entered into at length on Saturday even ing. Dea‘th ol‘ Hilly Florence- PIIiLADELI’ﬂIA, Nov. 20.——Wm. J. Flor eji’e'e, the great comedian, died at the Con tinental hotel last evening at 6:30 o’clock. He was born in Albany, New York, in 1831. His name was originally Conlan, and after he adopted the stage name of Florence it was legfalized by thelegislature. Only his sister‘in- aw, Mrs. Barne Will iams,of Brooklyn; his sister, Mrs. ls‘lorman Wiard-, of V/ashington City, and Dr. Don mall),r were with him when the end came. Toward evening he had been sleeping, and thetirst indicatiun the watchers had of death was that he had ceased to breathe. MrsWill‘iams and Mrs. Wiard are pros trated. Florence was universally beloved throughout the country. All arrangements for the funeral have been completed. Florence’s body will be taken to New York this evening. The funeral will probably take place Monday nexhthe place of interment being Green wood nemetery. France’s Alliance \‘VHII Russia. rams, Nuv. 20.—Notwithstandiug the semi~otﬁcial denial which came from Weishadeu yesterday, of a report that the object of De Giers, the Russian foreign minister, in visiting Paris was to conclude ‘ll.;ng ofﬁiliance between his govern hwv'fvég‘rﬁ 't‘lii't 9!. lFranlce:_ The Gauloin, which'is the drgéi’f‘of t 19 couhf 'of " Eerie, publishes an article this morning, which shows it is the papers belief that this is alone the reason for the Russian ministers visit. ~ The (iaulois appeals to the French men to silence their discards during the De (Hers stay in Paris. It says: “We are all agreed as to the advantage to be derived from an alliance with Russia. Some day perhaps such an alliance will restore to us the integrity of our territory and power.” The Farmers A re Quarrellng. I'NniANAPOLis, Nov. 20.—The alliance this morning gave a. ﬁnal coup to the anti sub-treasury people by barring the gates of Missouri from the meeting of the alliance. This was done by a resolution excluding “all alliance men who are not vouched for by the chairman of their respective state delegations.” Leonard refused to vouch for Gates, and although he bore credentials from his state alliance he was forced to re tire. The anti-sub-treusury people made a prompt respouse by issuing a. call for a convention of antl—sub-treasnry alliance men on fhe 16th day of next December. our Bullaing at Chicago. Special to the TRIBUNE SEATTLE, NOV. 20,—.At the meeting of the World’s fair executive committee of the state, in session here, the following named were present: Dr. N. G. Blalock, Walla Walla; Dr. G. V. Calhoun. La Conner; ’l‘. H Cavanaugh.olympia; W.L. Le Follette, Pullman; L. R. Grimes, Ellensburg; Percy W. Rochester, Seattle, and I’. C. Kauﬂ'man, Vancouver. Out of twenty-two architects’ plans for a building in Chicago. a ballot resulted as follows: For ﬁrst. second and third choice. as named: W. A. Richie of Seattle, Bullard (it Hayward of Tacoma, and Warren P. Skilling of Tacoma. The Situullon in Brazll. LONDON. Nov. 20.—The news concerning the situation in Brazil continues to be very meagre. The provisional junta, an author ity in the state of Rio Grande‘ do Sul, is taking active measures to strengthen its position and to maintain opposition to Fonseca’s dictatorship. Baron Lucerna. president of Fonseca’s cabinet, has sent a dispatch to the junta offering on the part of the dictator to recognize the local gov ernment of that people on the sole condi tion that peace and tranquility be ﬁrst re stored. ’lO this offer the Junta replied that the forces would only disarm when Fon— seca shall have resigned and a national congress shall have again assembled. New York Stock Market. NEW YORK. Nov. 20. ——- Noon ~— Money easy, at 3 @ 4 per cent. Stocks quiet, buv ﬁrm, generally at small fractions under ﬁrst prices. Fours coupons, 16%; Paciﬁc 68, 11; Atchison, 42%; Central Paciﬁc, 31; Burlington, 99%; Denver & Rio Grande, 16; Northern Paciﬁc, 25%; Northern Paciﬁc preferred, 70; North western, 16%: New York Central, 13%; Oregon Navigation, 78; North Ameri can, 17; Paciﬁc Mail, 37; Rock Island, 83%; St. Paul & Omaha, 34%; Texas Pa.- ciﬁc, 12%; Union Paciﬁc, 43%; Wells Fargo Express, 41%; Western Union‘ 81. Chicago Produce VMarket. CHICAGO. Nov. 20. ~ Close Wheat— Firm; cash, 92%; December, 93%; May, 101%- ﬁ. . __ -- _ , Corn—Firm; cash, 570; November, 58; May. 43%. Outs—Firm; cash, 33%6; May, 33. Barley—Quiet; 59@60. Pork— Steady; Cash, $8.10; January, $11.30. ‘ Lard—Steady; ca5h,firstname.lastname@example.org; Jan uary, $6.30. ' Republican Hopes. From the St. Louis Globe-Democrat: The next victorv that the republicans have reason to hOﬁe for is the election of Roger Q. Mills to t e spaakership. FIRES“ STATE NEWS. Water thieves in Seattle burglarized two wu-ehouses on the wharves yesterday. .T‘he cruiser San Francisco left San Fran ctsco for Mare Island yesterday to go into dry dock. Constable Eugene N. Waid, of Latonia, «lecamped, and the residents of that little suburb mourn nie deimrture to the extent at several hundred do lars. . The Farmers’ Alliance, at Dayton, de manded the repeal ot the national banking law, and condemned Lieutenant Governor Laughton. They want the school fund of the state loaned on real estate security. “Grant us an extra session good Elisha,” says the Tacoma. News. Then it goes on to say that the governor is afraid to do it be- 3 cause it would mean a democratic victory next year. Bosh. The old soldiers in the home at Orting the other day, were greatly excited when the building was found to be on ﬁre. They succeeded. owever, in extinguishing the ﬂames before much damage was done. A pleasant meeting of Washington Oom mandery of the Loyal Legion was held at the oﬂice of Companion . W. Thompson in the Wright block at Tacoma. Routine business was transacted and (ax-Governor E. S. Salomon, of Washington Term'tory, now of San Francisco, made an addresl. Two dozen members of the Legion were present. } Senator Baker, of Tacoma, sags: “Since ‘ the supreme court has handed own its de cision in the university case, I am inclined to think the governor will call the legisla ture together in extra. session immediately after the New Year holidays. It is noto rious that de does not want to do it if he can help it, but circumstances seem to be against him.” Mrs. Susan H. Goodwin, widow of Ex- Governor Goodwin, of Maine. of Maine, has sued Geo. Kelley and A. H. Smith. of Tacoma, to recover a. halfmillion dollars worth of property in Pierce, Lewis, Cow litz and Skagit counties—mostly in Ta coma. She alle%es her husband was joint owner with Kel ey and Smith. It is learned from' well-informed quar— them that information has been received in Ottawa that either the emperor of Ger many or the president of the Swiss repub lic will be asked by the British government. to represent Great Britam in the arbitra tion committee to be appointed to settle the Bering sea question. On the 27th of this month the ‘judges of the superior court of the state wi 1 meet in Seattle at the court house to formulate uni; form rules for the government of the supe— rior courts. Each judge will be accompa nied by oneattorney. to be chosen by him self from the’ bar, so that the lawyers will be represented equally with the judges at the meeting. MORE INDICTMENTS AGAINST BUSINESS NEN AND RAIL ROADS IN CHICAGO. Violations at the Interstate Conl mercc Law Brought to the Attenulon of the Federal Grand Jury. CHICAGO. Nov. 20.——The federal grand jury which has been investigating the in— terstate commerce violations today re turned indictments as follows: “For ob taining rebate less than cars tariff the fol lowing members of the ﬁrm of Swift & 00., Gustavus 3. Swift, Edwin 0. Swift, Louis F. Swift, D. Edward Harpnell. For the same oﬁ‘enseGem-ge and John Fimick, glucose manufacturers, of Marshalltown,‘ lowa and forgiving rates less than the es tablished tariff; George B. Spriggs, general agent of the New York, Chicago & St. Louis railroad. In the last six months Swift & 00., have received over $3,000 in rebate for meat shipped over the Nickel Plate road. The violation of the laws committed against the Fix-nicks was even greater than those charged against Swift’s. The Glucose company control at Marshall towu an immense concern, having branches all over the west and an ofﬁce in Chicago. It was] shown that over SBO OCO in rebates were paid to the ﬁrm in the last six months by the Chicago, St. Paul :36 Kansas City road. 'I‘ELEGIIAI'HIC TALES. In New York—Arrived, steamer Veera, from Bremen. Almy, the New Hampshire murderer of the young lady, has been sentenced to be hung in December. Isaac R. Dillon, ex-United States consul at Florence, died at Philadelphia from a complication of diseases, aged 72. The president today appointed Dolphin P. Robert-s, of Evansvil e, Ind.,to be re 'corder of the general land ofﬁce, vice JO - M. Townsend, resigned. The story Published in St‘ Paul yester day that W 0 ves had killed and eaten three children near this city, proved to be un true. Chicago is said to be practically out of the race as a. candidate for the meeting place of the republican national conven non. Representative Chas. H. Gibson, of Maryland, has been appointed by the gov ernor, United States senator until the leg islature meets. Secretary Foster was at the treasury de partment this morning and (if) ears en tirely recovered from a slight co dpwhich is reported to have caused his hurried de parture from New York yesterday. At Hudson, N. Y., Senator Gilbert Deane died this mornixgg. This leaves, as the returns now stun ,the senate with sixteen refublicans, fourteen democrats and one in ependent. Advices received in London from Santos declare that port is infected with yellow fever. All other Brazilian ports are also suspected of being infected with the dis ease. At Abilaue, Texas, Wm. H. Frizzle was hanged today for the murder of his wife last January. Three hundred and twenty thousand ounces of silver were purchased yesterday at the treasurury, at prices ranging from .9495 to .9498. Yesterday two masked men entered the Northern Paciﬁc Exgress car on the Coeur d’Alene railroad an at the point of their guns made the exsn'ess messenger open the safe and give up a lthe money itcontnined, $2.000. I‘he robbery occurred between Doors Elye and Mullen, near the Montana and Ida no line. A Canal-um murder Case. MODESTO, Cal., Nov. 20.——The jut-gin the murder case of H. T. Fuller, after beingout all night, were discharged, as they could not agree. They stood nine for acquittal andt ree for manslaughter. This is the second trial and the district attorney moved to dismiss the case. The matter has been taken under advisement. “one to South America. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 20.——Itri;runder stood here that the crmser Charleston, which left Yokohoma for Honolulu, Nov. 7th after coalinf at the Sandwich Islands will proceed irect to South America. without touching at San Francisco. LARGEST CIRCULATION Of Any Daily Newspaper West of Seattle W and Tacoma. < EVENING EDITION. 0N COPPER RIVER. What Lieutenant Schwatka Saw in Exploring Alaska. New Lakes, Rivers and Mountains Found—lmportant Geo— graphical News. DES Momss, lowa, Nov. 20.——Lieutenant Frederick Schwatka, the Alaska explorer has returned from his recent trip into the interior of that country and is spending a few days with his friends in Des Moines. His party left Juneau, Alaska, June 25. They proceeded up Nakou river sixty miles, consuming two weeks on account of the swiftness of the current, thence across the country eighty miles to a lake of which the natives told them. The lake is nearly 100 miles long by 15 in width and was named by the party “Ahklain,” (big lake). They then descended the Newberry river for 150 miles, game being plentiful in this region. From Fort Selkirk they went southwest 225 miles to what is supposed to be the region in which copper abounds but more was found. Several weeks was spent in exploring Copper river, de scribed by the lieutennnt as one of the most turbulent streams he had ever seen in his travels. After ascending mountnin peaks in the interior and taking a number of observations of peaks never before seen by white men, the descent of Copper river was made in canvass boats for nearly 100 miles. The lieutenant was more than pleased with his discoveries, and thinks them of great geographical as well as geo logical value. After visiting lowa. at short time he will go to New York city. ‘ ME'I‘EunuLoGICAL REPoll’l‘. OLYMPIA, Wush., Nov. 20, 1891. g s9..ng 55 w? Place of G '1 g: ”‘ 'sl 3‘5 State of Observation 5 E Fig “75-4 ”E weather. 3 9 ”0' 257:? 73" .53 5’ “=1 “L.“ 5' (En—ll 3;; 29 784—95?» '8 130 Elﬁn);— Portland...i.. 30.00488 18 .10 Raining Fort Cnnlw... 29.88 50 W 26 118 Ruining Walla. Wall 41.. 29.9644 El 10 .00 Cloudy Spokane,..... 29.3238 SW 24 .mlcmudy Baker City.... 30.08245 E Light .00'Cloudy Roseburg..... $24388 Light .00 Cloudy Eureka. 30.32 42W Light .00 Cloudy Redßlui-1..... 30.2838 NW Light .00 Cloudlcss Sacramento... 30.26385 Light .OOlCloudlt‘ss San Francisco 30.264681? Light .00 (llmid leaf LOCAL REPORT. The maximum temperature today was 54 degrees and the minimum 48. Maxlmu m spee of wind, 15 miles per hour, from west.“ Amount of rainfall, 1‘62 inches. (for twenty-four hours endin‘? at 3 p.m). Amount of rainfall since uly 1, 1891. 20.63 inches; average (for several years) since July 1, 1891, 12.35 inches; expess since July 1, 1891, 8.28 inches. Light 'showery weather. h m Walla. Walla Union: The regents of the Agricultrual college have held meetings in Olympia and Tacoma since the decision of the controversy by the supreme court and decided to open the college at Pullman, in the near future. Attorneys at North Yakima are re orted as scratching their heads in the endeavor to ﬁnd some way to bring the real point of the matter before the courts. They are not satisfied that the supreme court, by deciding that the wrong Jonas began the ﬁrst suit, decided that the locating commission was nroperly con stituted. Even Pullman should be anxious to have the question of the validity of the location decided before an attempt is made to open the Agriculturalcollege. It is very unfortunate for the entire state that a com troversy arose over the location. A German physiciizn recommends Bauer kraut asacure for nervous dyspepsia. It would seem paradoxical that this food, so difﬁcult of digestion should be recom mended as beneﬁcial for a'disordered stomach, unless it is upon the prin cipal recommended by a noted bac— terologist, which is that of killing one set of Forms by introducing another colony o adilferent variety. As thes mp toms of nervous dyspepsia are consigered to be due to the development of microbes in the stomach, it is presumed that the sauer kraut germ is much more virulent that it is able to oust the mischief-nmking germ from its pre-empted territory in the stomach. A new system of wood paving that is n‘bw being tried in Paris makes use of pieces of oak about four inches long split similarly to ordinary kindling wood. These sticks are laid loosely on end in ii ne sand on a bed of gravel from 4 to 4% inches thick. A lager of ﬁne sand is spread over them, and t ey are alternately watered and beaten several times. In about forty-eight hours the water has completely penetrated the wood, causing_lt to swell into a com pact mass. which is capable of supporting the heaviest trafﬁc, according to reports. Possible Loss on an Investment. Chicago Tribune: "Is he very sick, doc tor?” “He is; but with proper care he will re covet” , "Save him, doctorl” exclaimed Mr. Skinnphliub, wiih strong feeling. “That. boy has cost me $89.40 clothes and school books and he is just, getting big enough to be of some use to me.” The other night one of Phil. Skillman’s children was taken suddenly ill and Sam, his Chinese domestic, was sent for croup medicine. Sam, who is fond of the child fairly ﬂew down Main street to the drug store' While on the way he was sto ped by a man who claimed that he had geen stealing. “You search me,” said Sum, who had a. ollar tightly in his hand. The 161- low went through Sam’s pockets, found nothing and let hlm gO. The ﬁnancial and international bearings of the Jewish persecution will beexplained in the December Forum by M. Leroy- Beaulieu, the greatest. living authority on the sub‘ect. In the same number, M. Ca mille Ilelletin, a _member of the French chamber ofhdeputxes. frankly explains the French feeling towards Germany, showing that at some time another col: ‘lict about Alsace-Lorraine in inevitable. 1 Social. l Strangers and'old friends are cordially in vited to the Congregational church this evening. Their oung People’s and La— dies’ Societies give a. social. Fire in San Francisco. SAN Fluncrsco, Nov. 20,—The Empire lwoolen mills, a three—story brick building, used for the manufacture of shoddy cloth, and owned by J. T. Davis and T. 0. Camp bell was destroyed by ﬁre early this morn ing. Loss, $25,003. California. lii-am Market. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 20.——Wheat, buyer ’9l, $1.86%. E. B. OLNEY, Observer. It Was Unfortunate. Try Snugr Kraut. Kmdllng Wood Pavements. He Was Fooled. l’ersecuting the Jews.