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Olympia tribune. (Olympia, Wash.) 1890-1893, November 23, 1891, Image 2

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OLYMPIA TRIBU NB;
'PUBLIsHED EVERY EVENING EXCEPT SUNDAY.
OFFICE: 509 and 511 Main street.
Advertising rates according to space or timei
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.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
DAILY.
One year, bymai1,.......................... $7 00
Sixmonths, bymai1.........._..‘.........l 3 50
Three months, by mai1..................... 200
Delivered by carrier, per week. ....... ... .. 25
Delivered by carrier, ~per month. ...... .. .. 1 00
Single c0pie5................................ 5
WEEKLY.
Oneyear. bymai1........................... 1 50
Six months, by mail 100
Threemonths by mai1......... 50
Invariably in advance.
Address:
THE TRIBUNE.
Olympia, Wash.
J. MILLSPAUGH, Business Manager.
I. I n l
Capital of State of Washmgtnn.
Population 8500.
MILLS, the Texas free itrader, is looked
upon as the Cleveland candidate for
speaker of the house.
PRIVATE DALZELL writes to Washington
City that Sherman will be re-elected, that
McKinley is in the field for the presidency,
and that Foraker “is not in it.”
THE new candidates placed in the field
last week by the newspapers are Judge
Dunbar, ofGoldendale, for congress and
General A. P. Curry, of Spokane. for state
treasurer. Next!
A PHILADELPHIA newspaper has the im
portant infornmtion that President Harri
son “realizes, and so tells his friends, that
the question of who shall be nominated by
the republicans next year depends entirely
upon Blaine.” Philadelphia is always be
hind hand in news. The P.-1., of Seattle,
settled that question long ago.
JUDGE BURKE, of Seattle, who is in Chi-_
cago, hopes that the Washington elections
may result in a democratic legislature. In
that event, he says, the leading candidates
for the United States senatorship will be
J. J. Browne, of Spokane, and U. 'H.
Warner, of Colfax. Both of these were
members of the constitutional con-
Vention. Another candidate before the
caucus, he says, will be Charles Voorhees,
son of the senator and an ex-territorial del
egate to congress.
A'WRITER in the Seattle Telegraph say
the name of President pro tem. Eugene
Wilson, of Ellensburgh, is mentioned for
governor, but that“he may be dropped
from the list on account of his alleged con
nection with the Northern Pacific Railroad
Company.” Mr. Wilson has about as
Arnnch connection with the N. P. railroad as
Fred Grant, of Seattle, or Attorney Gen
eral Jones. He certalnly never had as
much connection with it as Governor
Ferry, who was once counsel for the N. Y.,
and who was elected two years ago by
nearly 9,000 majority. with his own county
opposed to his nomination.
IN discussing the alleged broken prom
ises of Senator Allen to his life-long friend,
err-Governor Moore, the Tacoma Ledger of
yesterday says:
It may be that there are those who do
not place any great importance on a prom
ise or pledge of honor, but the sooner they
abandon that position the sooner will our
governmental service be pure, the sooner
will ourjails be unneceasary, and contro
versies of the kind mentioned cease. We
know of no wrong that should be remem
bered longer, that should he resented and
rebuked more vigorously than that referred
to. A friend who deliberately falsifies and
betrays his friend, would you overlook it?
Are such offenders to be condoned and
passed by in silence? Down with such
politics and such men!
The above was brought out by reference
of the Ledger to a communication from
a prominent attorney of this city, which
appeared in a. newspaper here, signed “Re
publican Private."
A \VONDEBFUL BOOK.
Following the idea of Ignatius Donnelly
in writing “Caesar’s Column” with reier~
ence to the industrial question of the fu
ture, and of his Dr. Huguet with reference
to the color question; also the ideas of
Howell’s on the latter question in “An Im
perative Duty.” and those in the last book
of Mary H. Ford on social conditions, enti
tled “Which Wins,” Mr. B. F. Heuston, of
Tacoma, has written a wonderful book
squinting toward free trade entitled “The
Rice Mills of Port Mystery.” The scene is
laid on Puget Sound in the fastnesses of
the Olympic range and on the waters of
the wonderful inland sea. To write an en
tertaining work on a subject that is con—
ceded to be a political as Well as economic
question is quite an undertaking, but Mr.
Heuston has admirably succeeded in giv
ing, to the people of the state of Washing
ton at least, a book of uncommon interest,
and it would not be surprising to hear as
much of it throughout the coun
try, in the future, as of Bel
lamy’s “Looking Backward,” The book
will certainly draw close attention to the
tremendous possibilities of this northwest
corner of the republic. The author locates
the future seat of commercial empire at
the head of Puget Sound, and with the
story which he pictures, in order to show
the supposed blessings of free trade, he has
interwoven much truth of history relative .
to the early discoveries in this part of the 3
Pacific coast. It is a book that every pro- 1
tectionist, as well as free trader and every
lover of his country; should read. It will
not meet with much favor, no matter what
merit it may possess, with those who be
lieve in the English 'name of the majestic
sentinel of the Cascades. notwithstanding
the fact that the book favors English com
mercial ideas. All Tacomans who read it
will be glorified. It is published by Charles
H. Kerr & Co. of Chicago, and is one ofa
series of “The Unity Library.”
Cinnabar ore.
“A man came into my office the other
day," said George Bethune, the state geol
ogist, to 21 Tacoma Globe roporter, “and
dumped on the floor a bag full of Cinnabar
ore from which mercury is produced. It is
the genuine stuff. and from what I know
of the man, who is a resident of Tacoma, I
am satisfied that the ore was found in the
Cascade range. I took the man over and
introduced him to a friend. who made him
an offer at once for the mine, but he
wouldn‘t sell. He has a. good thing and he
is going to keep it. California rules the
markets of the world in mercury. It is
ver valuable. A little is found in Idaho
and/Montana. If now it should develop
that Washington has it the state would
really be fortunate. The assay I made
shows it to be very profitable ore.”
A Raiutow in the sky.
Chicago Inter-Ocean: Intelligence is
gaining ground slowly but surely. A
Michigan judge has decided that common
intelligence and such information as
comes from reading newspapers do not
unfit a man for jury duty.
EDITOR AND PROPRIEToB-
The editor sat in his easy chair,
Stroking his whiskered chin,
And thought that while his Brow was
wrinkled with care,
‘ That drinking was surely a. sin;
But making one’s weakness a holy snow
. By donning a ribbon blue,
And sinking one’s manhood so very low,
Was the far greater sin ofthe two. I
So the editor sat him down to write, ‘
And his pen o’er the paper flew. .
With rhetorical jewels and ideas bright,
In contempt of the ribbon blue.
And the people read and approved the
screed,
From the editor’s point of View,
And rejoiced that in time of the public
need
A newspaper could be true.
The proprietor saw and a great black frown
Darkened his brow serene,
He surely must take this editor down
For error so plainly seen.
But the editor argued and shed some light
That caused the owner to see—
In most concise language, and terms very
trite—
The force of the mystical “we.”
R. G. D.
That Extra Session.
Sprugue Advertiser: The calling of an
extra session of the legislature, which is
evidently expedient. will undoubtedly \
open up all the old sores of a year ago but
the Advertiser believes it far better to have
these sores opened now and give them time
to heal before the campaign of 1892 is upon
us. Matters of vast importance will de
mand the attention of our state in the com
ing campaign, and we should not be dila
tory and disinterested in bringing about
personal and sectional amity early in the
canvass. Let harmony be unfurled upon
every banner, that the empire state of the
northwest may wield a proper and telling
influence in the affairs of our nation.
The Poo Ball of the State.
Secretary of State Weir gets less salary
for the office he holds than any official in
the state. Since taking office as secretary
of state he has been and is now, ex-olficio
insurance commissioner, with a. depart
ment organized by him, and in which 150
companies have been admitted to do busi
ness (Oregon’s insurance department has
only ninety companies). Mr. Weir is also
ex-officio member of the state land com
mission, of the state board of equalization
and appeal (tide land commission), state
library commission, state board of equali
zation of taxes, and sealer of weights and
measures.
He Went to Tacoma.
Portland Telegram: It is related that a
gentleman of very large capital. and with
an intention and desire to invest some of
his money in manufacturing enterprises in
the northwest, who arrived at Portland a
few days ago, was shown around town by
the bellboy or some attache of the hote .
after which he went to Tacoma. to start the
contemplated enterprise. Over there, and
in most towns, members of the chambers
of commerce, or of similar organizations,
look after such men and make it pleasant
for them.
He Saw the Point.
Wilbur Register-:An old soldier living at
Spragne came up to Wilbur the first of the
week to be examined by Dr. J. P. Tamie—
sie, United States pension examiner. He
declared it was an outrage to have to come
clear to Wilbur just to be examined. When
informed as to the county seat business;
of how hundreds of people had to go to
Sprague every year on less important busi
ness than his, he threw up his hands and
declared that he had never made a. more
eleasant trip than that from Sprague to
Vilbur. “Why, doc,” says he. “it has
done me so much good I don’t believe I’ll
need a. pension.”
,lhen Baby was sick. we gwre her Castoria. ‘
When she was a. Child, she c 1 led for Castoria.
When she becmne Miss, she clung to Castoria.
When she had Children. shag :ave them Castoris.
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.
Mrs. George S. Knight, wife 01' the un
fortunate demented comedian, is the lead
ing lady in the famous play of “Dr. Bill,”
to be seen this week in Tacoma.
“German
Syrup”
Here is something from Mr. Frank
A. Hale, proprietor of the De Witt
House, Lewiston, and the Tontine
Hotel, Brunswick, Me. Hotel men
meet the world as it comes and goes,
and are not slow in sizing people
and things up for what they are
worth. He says that he has lost a
father and several brothers and sis—
ters from Pulmonary COnsumption,
and is himself frequently troubled
witfi colds, and he
Hereditary often coughs eqopg};
to make Him sickuat
Consumptionhis stomach. When-
ever he has taken a
cold of thls kmd he uses Boschee’s
German Syrup, and 1t cures him
every tlme. lere 1s a man who
knows the full danger of lung trou
bles, and would therefore be most
gyticular as to the medlcme he used.
hat 18 his opmron? Listen ! “ I
use nothmg but Boschee’s German
Syrup, and have advised, I presume,
more than a hundred dlserent per
-1 sons to take It. They agree wlth
‘ me that 1t 15 the best cough syrup
in the market.” 0
mn—
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS.
m
GEO. S. ARMSTRONG, M. D., L. R. C. 8.,
(Edin. Oflice Chambers’ block, residence,
Olympia. Hotel, Telephone no. 1.
—~——___‘________
DR. HAL M. WYMAN, Physician and Sur
geon—Office hours: 10 to 12 a.m., Ito 3and
7 to 8 p.m. Chilberg block, Olympia. Telephone
No. '23. ‘
W
DR. M. L. ADAMS, ofl'lce rooms E, Chambers
hloek. Residence, Third street, between
Tullis and Bethe] street, Eastside. Oflice hours,
mm 12 and 2 to 5 p.m.
_——_h____~
DR. GEO. W. INGHAM~Oflice, Turner Block.
corner Fourth and Main streets.
m
DR. KINCAID, oflice over Toklas dz Kauf
man's. Residence, cor Jefferson and 18th sts.
Olympia, Wash.
»,————__._.___.__
DR. J. F. WATT, oflice, rooms 4 and 0. Chem
bers’ block. Residence between Franklin
and Tenth street. Oflice hours, ‘0 to 12 a. 111., 2
to 4 and 7toß p. 111. Telephone 62.
C P. JENTO, M. D, C. M. Otlice,Chs.mbe:-s
. Block, Office hours, 10 to 12; 2t05; 7to
9. Telephone No. 30,
OLYMPIA. WASHINGfTON, MONDAY. NOV. 23, 1891.
Free For Two Months.
Every lady sending us the names of 20 house
keepers will receive a copy of THE Home MAG
ALaINE FREE for two months.
To those who may be desirous of sending us
more than 20 names, we otter the following cash I
prizes for the largest lists received, Viz: ‘
For the largest 1i5t..........................520.00
-‘ “ next1arge5t1i5t................-....1000
“ “ third “ “ 5.00
” “ fourth “ “ 3.00
“ “ lifth “ “ 2.00
“ “ next tenlargiest lists, SI.OO each...... 10%
" “ ” twenty augest lists, 500. each.. 10.
RULES GOVERNING THE COMPETITION:
1. All names must reach us not later than De
(ember lst, and all prizes will be mailed not
later than December luth.
2. Put the names of those living in different
‘towns on separate sheets of paper, giving the
name of the state and county in the top right
h and corner, and the number of names contained
on the sheet in the top left»hand corner. Thus:
4 KANSAS,
Mrs. Henry Brown, Olathe.
“ Amelia Duggan,
“ Charles Semple, box 310,
“ Amelia Warren.
3. Give the total number of names contained
in your list in the letter accompanying the same.
4. Be careful to write as distinctly as possible,
and on one side of the paper only.
Names of the szs WINNERS wil be an
nounced in JANUARY, 1892, number of THE
HOME MAGAZINE.
The Brodlx Publishmg Co,
Wasluugton, D. C.
PRUFESS IONA L.
A P. FITCH
C
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Rooms 2 and 3, - ~ - Turner Block.
OLYMPIA. WASH.
Wm. B. (‘hnrch Dav E. Baily. ‘
Chas. E. [augh’com ‘
BAILY, LAUGHTON & CHURCH
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Rooms 5 and 6
Main street, Olympia.
J. P. MOORE. GEO. A. ALLEN.
MOORE & ALLEN
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
, Rooms 5 and 6 - - Turner Block,
} Olympia, Wash.
Practice before the Supreme Court a
specialty.
'r. v. EDDY, M. J. GORDON.
EDDY & GORDON
'; ATTORNEYS ATQLAW,
OLYMPIA, - - WASHINGTON.
ALLEN, AYER & FRANKLIN
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law.
Rooms 5, 6 and 7 ‘ - - Horr’s Block,
OLYMPIA, WASH.
mm 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
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 practice before local
and general Land Offices, and prosecute
pension and bountv claims.
J C. RATHBUN
O
LAWYER AND JUSTICE OF PEACE.
Prompt attention given to collections.
Lands rendered and taxes Eaid 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.
F B. SIMMONS
J.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Rooms 14 and 15. - ' - Stuart Block.
OLYMPIA. WASH.
JOHN C KLEB ER
LAWYER.
Turner Block, Cor. Fourth and Main St.
OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON.
0 V. LINN
l 0
‘ ATTORNEY AT LAW,
‘ Williams’ Block,
OLYMPIA - - - WASH.
F. W . TINKHAM
———DEALER iN—-
Beef, Mutton, Pork and Veal.
——cuornn—
HAMS, BACON, LARD, BUTTER ;
AND EGGS.
__o_._
Poultry of all kinds. Choice Vegetables
in their Season.
Silsby’s Block, Main st., Con, 71511. Tel., No. 88
'51:." p. 41.” :5? iii” :3 .
~0-vcm3>
cuHEs Coughs, Colds Influenza, Bronchflls.
Hoarseness, Whooping cough,Crou!?.
Sore Throat, Asthma, and every aifecnon of t e
Throat, Lungs and Chestincluding Consumptlon.
Speedy and permanent. Genuine signed “1. Butts."
DOYOD DESIRE TO BUILD A HOME ‘.I
I; .505. subscribe for stock in the Olympia
Building & Loan Association, an organiza
tion} confined exclusively to Thurston Co.
Capital stock, $500,000; par value S2OO.
Monthly fayments, sl.
Trustees— . C. Van lapps, J. R. Chaplin, Jo
seph Chilberg, John cClennan, E. W. An
drews, C. J. Lord, Homer C. Atwell, S. C. Wood
rufi‘and A. W. Wisner.
Let us see what it will cost {.Oll on the sup
position that your stock will e worth par in
seven years:
With five shares oi 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 willbe SB, making a total monthly pay
ment of sl3. "four 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 total said
by you in seven years 51,242, from which de not
the amount you received, SI,OOO, and we have
the total interest paid bl: you in seven years,
$242. You will see that t is is a trifle less than
3V per cent. per annum. ‘
fie Building and Loan Association located 1
outside of our own city and pretending to do’
business here can other the same securit and
benefits that our local Association can gRe to
investors, and we would request all persons in
tending to take stock in outside Associations to
investigate our methods before investing.
Foreign Associations are generally operated
not with the intention of making loans, but
rather with the expectation that holders of stock
away from the home oflica 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
Eientitled to one vote for every share owned by
in.
Our ofiigers are under proper bonds, and our
books are always open for the inspection of all
stockholders.
Further information will be furnished on an
plication.
:A. W. Wisxnn, Secretary.
303 Fourth street
A. FREE TRIP
—TO THE—
-9
WOR LD S E‘A I R
COMMENCING MAY 1, 1893
The History Company of San Francisco
Cal. (capital stock $500,000) the oldest and
largest publishing house on the Pacific
Coast, this day announce that they will i
give. ABSOLUTELY FREE, 3 ticket to the 1
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 firivfleges
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 tme most of it. Teachers, clergymen,
students, farmers’ bright sons and daugh
ters, in fact any all possessing energy, en
terprise and character will be eligible.
THE CHANGE or A LIFETIME.
Everygoung man or woman who desires
to go to hicago and see the wonders of the
, greatest exhibitions the world has ever
‘known, should address us at once. Such
an opportunity is rarely offered and the
; trip will be the event ofa. life time to those
who go. Address
‘ THE HISTORY COMPANY
THE HISTORY BUILDING
723 Market St, San Francisco, Cal.»
w
TIME CARD FOR 1891.
————-—o-——-
Columbia River and Puget Sound Navigation
Company. Commencing Tuesday, May
19th, passenger steamer
_. NR __
Seattle, Tacoma. Olympia and
McNeil’s Island,
some.
Leave Olympialdaily, except Monday. 7:30 a. m.
Arrive Tacoma. “ “ “ 9:30 a. 111.
Leave Tacoma “ “ “ 10:30 a. nl.
Arrive Seattle “ “ 12:15 p. m.
nsrunnmo.
Leave Seattle daily, except Monday, 1:30 p. m.
Arrive Tacoma ‘ g” - 3:30 p. m.
Leave Tacoma “ “ “ 4:00 p. m.
Arrive Olympia. “ “ “ 6:30 p. m.
LANDINGHeattIg, Yesler’a wharf; Tacoma,
N. P. R. R. wharf; Olympia, Prreival’s Wharf.
Meals on board; only boat makingavround trip
Sunday; carries Northwestern and ens-Fargo
express and fast freight.
_o_
Passenger Steamer
SEATTLE AND 'I‘ACDMA :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. 111.
IN Seattle. “ “ “ 10:00 a. m.
At Tacoma “ “ “ 12:00 In.
Lv Tacoma “ " ” 1:30 p. m.
At Seattle “ " “ 3:30 p. m.
Lv Seattle “ ” “ 4:00 p. m.
Ar Tacoma ‘ “ " 6:00 p. m.
LANDINGS—SeattIe, Yesler’a wharf; Tacoma;
N. P. R. R. wharf.
U. B. SCOTT, Prest
Special Assessment Sale.
' NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, thatlay virtue
of and pursuant to a warrant to me irecting
me to collect the remaining delinquent an
special assessments for grading Main street, be
tween Sixth street and south limit of the city,
which became delinquent Segtember 2d, 1890,
that I will on the 23d day of ecember, 1891. at
the hour of 11 o’clock in the forenoon of that
day, at the front door of the city hall at Olym
pia, Thurston county, Washington sell at public
auction all of the ollowinfi real estate, upon
which the delinquent spec a 1 assessment for
grading said Main street between said Sixth
street and the south limits oi the city, have not
been paid, or so much thereof as may be neces
sary to satisfy such delinquent assessments due
to {)lie city of Olympia, and for which the city is
m e.
The names of the respective owners of the
lands assessed and the assessments due includ
ing penalty and interest to date of sale is as fol
lows, to—W t:
Harriet Talcott, east 60 feet, lot 2, block 7,
01ym0ia..................................$ 38 78
I. C. Eliis, east 60 feet, lots 3 and 6, block
7, Olympia 77 [)6
First nitarian Society of Olympia, east
60 feet, lot 3, block 8, Olympia... ...... .. 38 78
Olympia. Hotel 00., east 60 feet, lots 6 and
and 7, block 8, 01ympia..........._...... 77 56 ,
Olympia Hotel 00., east 60 feet, lot 2, l
block 9, 01ympia........ 38 73‘
Olympia HOl3l Co., 60 feet by 60 feet, va
cated by portion of Eighth street.... ... 38 78
Trustees o Congregational Church, east
60 feet, lot 7, block 65, Olympia..... . . 38 78
Estate of M. Blinn, east 60 feet, block 81,
01ympia................................. 155 12
Unknown owner. east 60 feet of north
one-half. lot 3, block 20, Olympia..... .. . 19 39
George Ellis. east 60 feet of south one
half, lot 3, block 20, 01ympia............ 19 39
George Ellis, east 60, feet of lots 6 and 7,
block 20, 01ymp1a......................,. 77 56
Unknown owners, east 60 feet of lots 11
and 12, block 3, 01ympia......_. 58 17
David Mitchell, east 60 feet of lots6and
7,b10ck4 58 17
Dzfizid Mitchell, east 60 feet of lot 2, block 88
B. W. Brintnall, east 60 feet of lots 3 and
6, b10cki1......-.......................... 77 56
Mrs. Sarah E. Wright, west 60 feet, lots 3
and 4, block 3 . 64 63
Unknown owner, west 60 feet, lots 1 and
4, block 12.. 64 63
Witness my hand this 18th day of November,
1881. A. P. FITCH,
City Attorney,
First publication, Nov. 21, 1891.
m
DENTISTS.
A B. WOODARD, dentist, Main street, Cham
. bers’ block.
1
P H. CARLYON, D. D. 8., dental rooms cor
. not Main and Fifth. opposite'Odd Fellows’
block.
A S. OLIVER, surgeon dentist. Teeth ex
. tracted without pain. Goldplates, crown
and bridge work a specialty. Oflice in Stuarts
gem]? ,corner Main and Sixth streets Olympia.
as . .
FROM TERMINAL OR INTERIOR POINTS
—'an-—-—
T . .
IN orthern Paclflc R R.
IS THE LINE TO TAKE
Tl] All FDIHTS EAST and SflUIH.
It is the Dining Car route. It runs through
Vestibuled Trains every day
in the year to
ST. PAUL AND CHICAGO
(N 0 CHANGE OF CARS.)
ComlEmsed 01 Dining Cars, unsurpassed,
ullman Drawing Room Sleepers
of latest equipment.
__o_
TOURIS'IS SLEEPING CARS.
Best that can be constructed and in which
accommodations are both FREE and
furnished to holders oflirst and
second class tickets
and
ELEGANT; DAY COACHES.
A continuous Line connection with Li nee i
all afl'ording 3
. «a . .
Dlrect: Umnterrupted Seruce.
Pullman Sleeper reservations can be so
cured m advance throu§h any agent
of the roar .
“1 V
THROUGH TICKETb
To and from all points in America, Eng
land and Europe can be pur
chased at an)
TICKET OFFICE OF THIS COMPANY.
_o__._
Full information concerning rates, time
of trains, routes and other details furnished
on application to any agent, or”;
A. I). CHARLTCDN,
Assistant General Passenger Agt.,
No. 121 First st., cor. Washington,
Portland, Oregon'
F. P. KEYES, Agent.
Olympia, Wash
0 d' P 'f'
, BAIL W .A. Y ,
SAVE $5.00 to SIO.OO. Arrangements have
now been completed between this company
and the B. B. & B. C. Ry. Co. whereby
passengers to and from Puget Sound ports
and omts south will be sent via our Mis
siongranch, which extends from Mission
Junction, on the Main line, to Hunting
don, on the boundary, and the B. B. & .
G. Ry., which extends thence to New What
com, Wash.
The service between New Whatcom and
lower Puget Sound ports will be daily, the
Canadian Pacific Navigation 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.
A. W. WISHCI, Agent,
303 Fourth Street.
-~-~-TH'B‘.----~
——AT~—‘
'I UM W A'l ER.
——o—
TRIBUNE will be delivered to all
subscribers regularly, with fresh
telegraphic and local news. .
_o_.__
'l‘umwaucr’s ofiiclnl Paper.
. —o—
all subscriggions and comm unica
tions with the TU WATER DRUG 00.,
sole agents tor the DAILY AND WEEKLY
TRIBUNE.
E G. BICKFORD dz 00.,
NEW AND SECOND HAND GOODS
Bought and sold for cash. See our prices be
fore buying. Corner Fourth and Columbia sts.,
Olympia, Wash.
Gutter Lumber
$8 Delivered to any part of the $8
city at $8 per 1,000 feet.
5idewa1k1uinber...................r...$ 9
5urfaced1...........................1... 10
A 1
G- a . ALLEN
THIRD AND JEFFERSON ST.
JOHN CORKISH, c. z. MASON, E. s. HAMLEN,
Pres-Gen. Man. Superind’t See-Trees.
THE PUGET SOUND PIPE COMPANY
Sole proprietors and manufacturers of Horton a
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,a.ny
Washington.
»:.~: 1.7“ l, Big G 15 ucknowled ed
_, .5 ‘ fl " the leading remed gfoi
f Cures in Genoa-ham &Gzeet.
531$ J alufgg'gffi‘sgo'. £ll6 only a'zlne rem‘eviytiet:
encoi-r maor i
9 "'“iEEmm‘ {'virescrlhe item! See:
4' ~ ' Hum by as e nreeommending
(I! THEEvmsllusmcuco. to all sufferers.
nucmum,o.- ix; A. J. STONER, M. D.,
7 ' u. s. A. ,_: DECATUR. 111.
5 V ~ ' 3 Sold by Drugs“!!-
rndu ‘3' L’ Ink ' PRICE SI.OO.
MARK & ROSS Agents
YO I l WAN T
——A——
‘l ‘ '
ban Franclsco 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 wee not only the news, but the best
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 de
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 faé,
simile, showing every tint and color of the
great originals, either one of which wul
not be purchased for SIOO,OOO.
“Women and Children First.” '
:by C. Napier Henry.
“Christ Leaving the Praetorium,"
by Gustave Dore.
Each of these pictures is reproduced in
photogravure, size 21x28. and eminently
fitted for framing, and will adorn the walls
oi'jghe_lllost refined 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 aggregate at about
$125,000, to its subscribers this 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 aid $1.50 for the WEEKLY
EXAMINEE for one year.
The Examiner is thoroughly responsible,
as you know, or as Wells, Fargo &> Go. or
any bank or commercial agency in San
Francisco will assure you. and the leading
men of the citgr will see that its gremiums
are distribute exactly as agree and that
everv subscriber no matter where he is lot
gated, will receive just what is assigned to
Im.
Of course you wantyonr home 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 sl2s.ooolist
of premiums, which are fully described in
the twelve page Premium Supplement,
which will be sent free upon aplplication 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 monev 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
OLYMPIA-
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6:33; Qiiixxx'x’x'ii'xkkxxx'i‘lewl‘x‘xx‘ (a; kick; xflxiQLx‘xiii‘xlxuxA; -;\ '3l;(iiiiikiiQLé-é;£.3{\\t§§§\\i\;\ 3.335311}: {51:35 {s33
for Infants and Childielh
“Cast Tdaissowelladaptedtochfldrenthat
I recommend itas superiorrto any prescription
known tome." H. A. ARCHER, M. D.,
11150. Oxford st., Brooklyn, N. Y.
“ The use of ‘Castoria ‘ is so universal and
ms merits so well known that it 'seems a. work
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the
intelligent families who do not keep Castoria.
within easy reach.”
‘ ‘ CARLOS MARTYN, D. D.,
New York City.
Lace Pastor Bloomingdale Reformed Church.
' Tm: Gamma Comm, 77 Mnmut Smnnm, an Yon.
~ TACOMA ADVERTISEMENTS. “a
J. N. LOFSTAD FUR COMPANY
- —-——v--—IMI‘ORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF——
FINE - FURS
o—RAW FURS BOUGH'IL—o
The Making of Seal Garments a Specialty.
C. Lorsnu), Agent, 939 c Street, Taconla, Wash.
<+ PUGET 80“ ND BREWERY-h
SCI—IOLL & I—IUTH, Prop.
lTacoma - ‘ - - - - Washington.
Music and. Instruments
'
Standard and Popular Sheet Musia >liatést§Son.gs and Piano Music. All Kinds of
' Instruments, Strings and‘ Fittings.
A. A. TAYLER & CO» 910 c STREET, Timon”, WASH
_—___._____._.___________
I .
Subscnbe for THE TRIBUNE.
Castoria. cm Qolic, Constipation,
Squr Stomach, Dmrrhma. Emctation,
lels gyms, gives slaep, and promotes d}
1011
Witfiout iniurious medication.
" For several years I have recommended
your ‘ Castoria, ’ and shall always continue to
do so as it has invariably produced beneficial
results.”
' EDWIN F. human, M. D.,
“The Winthrop,” 125th Street and 7th Ave.,
New York City.

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