OCR Interpretation


Olympia tribune. (Olympia, Wash.) 1890-1893, November 24, 1891, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085350/1891-11-24/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

HLYMPIA TRIBUNE.
PUBLISHED EVERY EVENING EXCEPT SUNDAY.
OFFICE: 509 and 511 Main street.
Advertising rates according to space or time:
Copy for changes of advertisements must be 1]!
not later than 9 o’clock a. 111. These received af
ter that. hour will be changed the following day.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
DAILY.
Oneyear, bymai1..............‘.‘..4....... $7 00
Sixmonths, bymai1..............1..1...... 3 50
Threemonths, by mai1.:....,.......1...... 2 00
Delivered by carrier, per week. .v 25
Delivered by carrier, .per month. ..... 1.. .. 1 00
Single c0pie5..........................1.,... 5
WEEKLY.
Oneyear, bymai1...............‘......1.... 150
Sixmonths, by mail 100
Threemonths bymai1......... 50
Invariably in advance.
Address: _
THE TRIBUNE,
LOlympm, Wash.
J. MILLSPAUGH, Business Manager.
fl ‘
OLYMP IA ‘
.‘ .
Caphal of State at Washington.
Population 8500.
THE banks of the state and the railroads
are not in favor of an extra session.
__
THE republican national nominating con
vention will ‘be held in Minneapolis. The
wide West won on the seventh ballot.
' THE dead governor, Alvin P. Hovey, of
Indiana, was a. veteran of the war of the
rebellion and a general of recognized ability.
MR. BRICE is not the only member of the
United States senate who hails from New
York and misrepresents another state in
that body. ,
NOTHING was done at the cabinet confer
ence yesterday afternoon relative to calling
an extra session. The majority of the
state officers, as well as thousands of the
creditors of the state believe such a. session
is necessary, but no reason for calling it
has been suggested that is convincing—to
the governor.
WAS the acrobatic flop of the Post—lntel
ligencer from free silver to denunciation 01
it within one years time another case 01
editor vs. proprietor, or was it because it
became natural to flop, as in the case 01
Ferry and Squire vs. Kinnear and Hoyt
just before and after the Walla Walla con~
vention. N,,,A,i,, WWW“
THE governor has taken the advice of the
TRIBUNE at last and called a session of his
cabinet to discuss the extra session matter.
The attorney-general, who was not pres
ent, is strongly in favor of such a session.
Another “waw-Waw” is to beheld. Messrs.
Reed, Forrest and Jones believe an extra
session is necessary.
MORE 01' less unfavorable ‘ comment is
expressed upon the discharge of Fred
Neufl’er, after being extradited, for the
crime of embezzlement. Presumably the
court was right in ordering his discharge,
but it seems as though the county attorney
should have considered the situation in all
its phases before he incurred the expense of
extradition. Somebody has shown incarn—
petency and the itaxpayers are interested
in knowing who that somebody is.
THE next important legislation ought to
be against the exhibition of freaks. It; is
enough to turn a. persg; against his coffee
in the morning to pig up a daily newspa
per in.the eastern part of the country be
fore breakfést and gaze upon a picture ofa
man with an ear 21 inches long, 4 chins. 3
cheeks and 7 tongues. Also “A living
woman with a lions face,” etc.
THE Pennsylvania. railroad has erected a
monument near Bordentown, N. J. to
mark the place when the first piece of
railroad track was laid between New York
and Philadelphia. sixty years ago and the
initial trip of the first locomotive “John
Bull.” Among those present was Isaac
Dripps' in his 82d year who was the first
engineer of the road. What a. wonderful
change in the method of travel has been
made since that time. The Pennsylvania
Railroad too, has grown to be the greatest.
road in the country.
A NEW YORK PRESS reporter in an inter
view with Mr. Hunt, of Seattle, some time
ago, says the latter went to Seattle with a
small capital six or seven years ago, began
to buy real estate, is now worth from three
to five millions, is a financial and political
power and
“He owns the Seattle Post—lntelligencer
and when he says he wants :any man
elected to office his choice is sure to be fol
lowed. He was the principal leader in the
movement that made Watson C. Squire a.
United States senator.” ‘
Mr. Hunt has been in the state less than
five years, made a. lucky investment in a
newspaper just before the boom struck the
Puget Sound country, made other fortn
nate investments, has no political power,
nor has his newspaper, is not worth a
million dollars, and is a pretty well
laughed at man just at the present time.
Mr. Hunt appears to be a Very smooth indi
vidual and sometimes talks too much.
Np'l.‘ FREE TRADERS.
It is very evident that the people of
Ohio are not free traders. Even so good a
democratic authority as eX—Senator Payne
says so. He also remarks: “The tarifi‘rep
resents something economically, while free
trade represents only wind. Ohio can
never be carried on the issue of free trade.
Thus it was that Mills coming here. repre
senting only the Wind of the argument, did
us no good, if, indeed, not harm.” Not
withstanding the above it is evident that‘
“Wind Jammer” Mills is about to be se-I
lected speaker of the house by the demo
crats, in face of the fact that both imports
and exports have been enormously in
creased under the McKinley bill and that
the revenues have been largely reduced—
in other Words, that the people are buying
and selling more freely than ever, and pay
ing less taxes. These, says the New York
Tribune, are the two results that the demo
crats declared could never come from the
McKinley bill. But they have come. Then
why not come to the scratch, like men, and
say so ?
Why an Extra Sessibn?
Senator L. F. Thompson of Pierce, says
some of the reasons for an extra session
are: The unavailability of the appropria
tions for various purposes; the complex
conditions of the acts relating to the dis
posal of the state school and granted lands,
the university disagreement; the delay in
the construction of the agricultural college
and school of mines; the alleged errors in
the Hill code; the inability of public ser—
vants of the state to even obtain negoti
able warrants for the amounts due them,
agfregating nearly $103,000, for which they
wi 1 be comgelled to wait another year, un
less relieve by an extra session, by the
hurried passage of a large number of meas—
ures. without due consideration, in the
closing hours of the limited regular ses‘
sion, all of which would save the state
$200,000 before another regular session can
convene.
jTHREE WICKED CITIES.
Tough Tales on Spokane, Tacoma,
and Seattle. '
Lewiston Journal: Senator Frye step‘
ped in to shake hands with the club a. few
evenings ago. The conversation naturally
turned on home industry, whereat the sen
ator, who is the prince of story tellers, re
marked:
“I was in Washington at Spokane Falls
last year and was entertained by one of'
the local boomers. He was a patriarchal
old fellow with a long beard, who looked
like a deacon and was worth five or six
million dollars.
“He took me out to drive behind a fine
pair of horses and showed me the town.
One of the objects that attracted my atten
tion was a very long building—a tremen~
dous afl'air, one of the longest buildings I
ever saw in my life.
“How many gambling games do you
suppose there are in that budding?” asked
my friend, the patriarch.
“ ‘Give it up,’ said I. >
“ ‘Thirty-nine of ’ni,’ said he in a trium
phant tone.
“ ‘Gracious!’ said I. And how many
bars ?’
“ ‘Thirty-nine.’
“ ‘Now, look here, my friend,’ said I:
‘You must destroy that thing, or it will de
stroy you.’
“ ‘What do you mean ?’ he demanded.
“ ‘Mean? 1 mean you ought to drive it
outof town; , , ,
“Good God, senator,’ said he, ‘if we lose
it, Tacoma 'll get it?’ ”
Rev. J. R. Strong, in the Fairmount,
Minn., News: Seattle, is next to hell upon
earth, for the ruination of men and women.
boys and girls, for the life that now is and
the life that is and the life which is to
come. It is awful think of Seattle in this ‘
light. We do not. see it ourself, on the i
streets rarely is seen a misdemeanor in any
way. But report of deeds done in dark
ness is awful, and but little can be known
of all that is done behind screened doors of
Foimlar saloons and curtained Windows of
'3l en women. The boodle element of the
nation, the scum of the world, seem to come
to Seattle, by land and sea, as if impelled by
electric aflinity from everywhere and cen
ter in her slums and glut to satisfy on
Uncle Sam’s rotgut whisky, larger beer,
debauchery and every conceivable species
of deviltry, making an immense amount
of business for the swarm of one‘horse,
unprincipled lawyers, the police, the courts,
‘ the judges, and not to say anything of the
l world of expense to the sober, honest,
‘ hard-labor earning, prudent taxpayers, and
‘ the support of jails and an army of prison
ei's. Then the Sabbath day is fearfully de
‘ bauehed.
In the School Room.
“I doll’t_ often laugh outright in the
schoolroom,” said a teacher the other day'
“but I have to struggle hard to suppress
an audible smile sometimes. For instance,
I was instructing my class one day last
week in the eventsjust preceding the revo
lutionary war, an after I had read and
explained the lesson I began to ask ques
tions about it. I asked one boy to name
one of the causes that led to the revolt of
Great Britain. ‘Tea,’ he‘ answered. That
was all right, so I said to another, a colored
boy, by the way, ‘Nanxe another cause.’
After a pause he replied. ‘Cofi'ee.’ On the
same day I gave my boys 21 short talk
about Columbus, and then askedL‘VVho
can tell me about the nationality of Colum
bus ?’ A half dozen hands were raised,
and selecting one of my brightest scholars
[told him to answer. Judge of my sur
prise when he said, trlumphantly, ‘Dago.’
Farmers’ Aliiance Candidate.
\‘Vashington Post: Ex-Governor Mark
McDonaid,Vvho is again the guest of the
Grand Pacific, stated yesterday that Sen
ator Leland Stanford is anxious to obtain
Elbe farmer’s alliance nomination for presi
ent. 7
”While I know this to be true,” he con
tinued, "I could not at first believe it.
Even now I can not imagine what his mo
tives may be. for he has always been a. I'o.
pnblican and he must know that his candi
dacy would split the pnrty in California;
and give the state to the democrats. More
than that, he must know that the honor
would be an empty one, and that he can
have no serious hope of election. Consid
ering that the last republican success in
California was largely due to his efforts
this intention of his is beyond my compre
hension.”
A Dangerous Weapon.
Kansas City Times: Hanhibal, Mo._.is
agitated over a fight between a restaurant
keeper and a. private citizen over a. 10<cent
sandwich. The citizen hit the restaurant
keeper with the sandwich,and the as
sailed garty swore that he had been as
saulte with a pair of brass knucks.
Wood and Bark.
All kindsof dry Wood and bark for sale
by the undersigned, sizes to order.
JOHN D. REAGH.
Office at Foster & Laberee’s. Tel. 3.
At New York—arrived—stgmships Ari
zona, Runic. Servia and Bothnia. Arrived
out—Botherdam, Nordlaud and the Queen.
l ‘ ~_ ' H
l 66 . 1
rF i g g 9 ,
L
The Hon. I. W. Fenmmore IS the
I Sherifl' of Kent (10., Del., and 11ves
t at Dover, the County Seat and Cap
’ ital of the State. The sherifl' IS a
' gentleman fifty-nine years of age,
, and this is what he says : “I have
L “used your August Flower for sev
' “ eral years 1n my family and for my
‘ “ own use, and found it does me
' “ more good than any other remedy.
“ I have been troubled wlth What I
“ call Sick Headache. A pain comes
“in the back art of my head first
. ’
‘.‘ and then soon a general headache
. “ until I become sick and vomit.
‘ “At times, too, I have a fullness
“ after eating, a pressure after eating
“ at the pit of the stomach, and
“ sourness, when food seemed to rise
“ up in my throat and mouth. When
“I feel this coming on if I take a
“ little August Flower 1t relieves
“ me, and is the best remedy I have
“ ever taken for it. For this reason
’ “ I take it and recommend It to
" others as a great remedy for Dys
“pepsia, &c.” G)
G. G. GREEN, Sole Manufacturer,
Woodbury, New jersey. U. S. A.
m
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS.
m
‘1 EO. s. ARMSTRONG, M. D., L. R. c. s.,
(I (Edin. Otfioe Chsmbers’ block, residence,
Olympia. Hotel, Telephone no; 1.
N
DR. HAL M. WYMAN, Physician and Sur»
geon-Ofllee hours: 10 to 12 {l.lll , l to 3 and
Zrtog p.m. Cllilberg block, Olympia. Telephone
l 0. 1.2}. ‘
“H
DR. M L. ADAMS, oflice rooms E, Chambers
block. Residence, Third street, between
Tnllis and Bethel street, Esstside. Office hours,
10 to 12 and 2 to 5 p.m.
*m
DR. GEO. W. INGHAM—Oflice, Turner Block,
corner Fourth and Main streets.
w
DR. KINCAID, oflice over Toklas & Kauf
man’s. Residence. cor J efi‘erson and 18th sts.
Olympia, Wash.
1 m
DR. J. F. WATT, oflice, rooms 4 and C, Cham
bers’ bloek. Residence between Franklin
and Tenth street. Oflice hours, 10 to 12 8.. 111., 2
to 4 and 7toßp. m. Telephone 62.
m
.0 P. JENTO, M. D. C. M. Oflice,Chsmbers
. Block, Oifice hours, 10 to 12; 2to 5; 7to
9. Telephone No. 30..
bLYMiSiA. "WASHINGTON, TUESDAi'é, Nov} 24; iégé.
S6O REWARD!
. Free For Two Months.
Every lady sending us the names of 20 house- l
keepers will receive ecopy of THE HOME MAG~ ‘
AZINE FREE for two months
To those who may he desirous of sending us
more than ‘2O names, we other the following cash
prizes for the largest lists received, viz:
For the largest 1i5t...........................520,00
“ “ next 1arge5t1i5t............,._...... 10.00
“ ” third “ . “ 5.00
“ “ fourth “ “ 3.00
” “ fifth “ “ 2‘oo
“ “ next ten lurgestlists, SI.OO each... ... 10.00
“ ” “ twenty largest lists, 50c. eaten. 10.00
RULES GOVERNING THE COMPETITION:
1. All names must reach us not later than De
eember Ist, and all prizes will be mailed not
later than December 10th.
2. Put the names of those living in different
‘ towns on separate sheets of paper, giving the
1} name of the state and county in the top right‘
hand 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 some.
4. Be careful to write as distinctly as possible,
and on one side of the paper only.
Names of the PRIZE WINNERS w.ll be en
nonnced in JANUARY, 1892, number of THE
HOME MAGAZINE.
The Brodlx Publishm g Co,
Washlugton, l). C.
PROFESSIONAL.
A P. FITCH
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Rooms 2 and 3, - - Turner Block.
. OLYMPIA. WASH. ‘
‘ Wm. S. Church Dav E. Baily.
Chas. E. Laughton.
BAIL Y, LAUGHTON & CHU RCfl
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
‘ Rooms 5 and 6 - - Talcott Block,
Main street, Olympia.
‘ J. P. MOORE. (mo. A. ALLEN.
NIOORE & ALLEN
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Rooms 5 and G - - Turner Block,
5 Olympia, Wash.
» Practice before the Supreme Court a
. specialty. .
. ’l‘. v. EDDY, M. J. GORDON
' EDDY & GORDON
i ATTORNEYS ATg‘LAW,
V OLYMPIA, - - W Asume'rou.
. ALLEN, AYER & FRANKLIN
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law.
Rooms 5, 6 and 7 - - - Hon-’5 Block.
OLYMPIA, \VASH.
MILO A ROOT. JOHN R MITCHELL
ROOT & MITCHELL
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Ofiice rooms 2 and 3, Odd Fellows Temple,
OLYMPIA, WASHJ
HOMER G. ATWELL
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Turner Block, corner Main and Fourth st:
OLYMPIA, WASH.
J W. CRAWFORD
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
No. 120 Fourth st., VVilllams Block, op
posite the McKenny Block. Sgecial atten;
tion given to criminal and ivorce pro
ceedings. Will also sractice before local
and general Land 0 ces, and prosecute
pension and bountv claims.
J C. RATHBUN
. o
LAWYER AND JUSTICE OF PEACE.
Prompt attention given to collections.
Lands rendered and taxes Raid 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 Thfirston 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 KLEB ER
LAWYER.
Turner Block, Cor. Fourth and Main St.
OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON.
0 V. LINN ,
O
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Williams‘ Block,
OLYMPIA - - - WASH.
- F. W. TINKHAM
——chmm iN—»
Beef, Mutton, Pork and Veal.
—criomE—-
HAMS, BACON, LARD, BUTTER
‘ AND EGGS.» » ‘
fic___.
Poultry of all kinds. Choice Vegetables
in their Season.
Silsby’s Block, Main St., Con, 7th. Tel., No. 88
STEAMER “THE DOCTOR”
TOWING AND JOBBING
Promptly attended to. Apply to H. M.
Pierce, agent, Horr’s dock. P. 0. box 234.
OLYMHA - ~ WASH.
Mmfi
ADVERTISE
_. IN ._._.
The Tmbune.
DO YOU DESIRE TO BUILD A HOME ‘1
If so, subscribe for stock 111 the Olympia
Building& Loan Association, an organiza—
tion confined exclusively to Thurston 00.
Capital stock, $500,000; par value S2OO.
Monthly payments, sl.
Trustees—'l‘. C. Van Eppa, J. R. Chaplin, Jo
seph Chilberg, John McClennan, E. W. An
drews, C. J. Lord, Homer C. Atwell, S. C. Wood
rufi' {1.116 A. W. ‘Wilspler. . __
Letus see what it will cost Pu on the sup
position that your stock will e worth par in
seven years: ,
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 total said
by you in seven years $1,242, from which de not
the amount you received, SI,OOO, and we have 1
the total interest paid I)? you in seven years,
$242. You will see that t iis is a trifle less than
3V per cent. per annum.
£lO Building and Loan Association located
outside of our own city and pretending to do
business here can ofler the same security and
benefits that our local Association can give 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 wi h the intention of making loans, but
rather with the expectation thatLolders of stock
away from the home ofiice Will forfeit their in
vestments to a few managlng members.
Our Trustees are all elected at home from
among our our members, and each stockholder
is. entitled to one vote for every share owned by
Im.
Mair officers are under proper bonds, and our
books are always open for the inspection of all
stg‘ckl‘lpldqrs‘.‘ .. , A , , ,
_'i‘h?fifié;E}fformation will be furnished on ap
plication. .. m .1. _ .
:A. W. WISSEK, Secretary,
303 Fourth street
.A. FREE TRIP
—TO THE—
NV ORLD’S FAIR
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 3
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 eserving
persons, who comply with their require
ments.
NOTICE
Those desiring to go to the World’s Fair
and who could not otherwise do so, can ad
, dress us at once for full particulars. This
ofier 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 ,Qpportunity and
make the most of it. Teachers, clergymen,
students, farmers’ bright sons and daugh
ters, in fact 11337 all.pocsessing energy, en
terprise and c ‘ racter-«wmnbe eligible.
THE or”: or A. LIIETIME. ,
, Every young: " 391-, women who desires
ltogo to Chi ’ 'f‘ j" (the wonders of the
greatest 8113 i 7 $33.7 ‘- World has ever
known, shot: jam _ we” '5 at once. Such
an opportunitfi, mgrgrelg-ioifered and the
trip will be them‘iént of “life time to those
who go. Address - .
THE HIS’BQRY COMPANY
THE HISTORY BUILDING
723 Market St , San Francisco, Ca].
TIME CARI) FOR 1891
Columbia River and Puget Sound Navigation
Company. Commencing Tuesday. May
lutli, passenger steamer .
:I
—— FOR -
Seattle, Tacoma, Olympia and
u r I
. McNeil 3 Island,
GOING.
Leave Olympiagdaily, except Monday. 7:30 a. m.
Arrive Tacoma “ “ “ 9:30 a. m.
Leave Tacoma “ “ “ 10:30 a. m.
Arrive Seattle “ “ 12:15 p. m.
RETURNING.
Leave Seattle daily, except Monday, 1:30 p. m.
Arrive Tacoma. “ 1“ . 3:30 p. m.
Leave Tacoma. ” “ “ 4:00 p. m.
Arrive Olympia “ “ “ 6:30 p. m.
LANDINGS—SeattIe Yesler’s wharf; Tacoma,
N. P. R. R. wharf; Olympia, Pr rcival’a wharf.
Meals on board; only boat makinwouud trip
Sunday; carries Northwestern and elm-Fargo
express and last freight.
-———o—
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. in.
Ar Seattle “ “ “ 3:30 p. In.
Lv Seattle “ " “ 4:00 p. m.
Ar Tacoma ‘ ” “ 6:00 p. m.
LANDINGS—SeattIe, Yesler’e wharf; Tacoma;
N. P. R. R. wharf.
U. B. SCOTT, Prest
Special Assessment Sale.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. that by 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 September 243, 1890,
that I will on the 23d day of December, 1891. at
the hour of 11 o’clock in the forcnoon of that
day, at the front door of the city hall at Olym
pia, Thurston county, Washing-ton, sell at public
auction all of the following real estate, upon
which the delinquent special assessment for
grading said Main street between said Sixth
street and the south limits of the city, have not
been paid, or so much thereof as may be neces
sary to satisfy such delinquent‘assessments due
{o fie city of Olympia, and ior which the city is
1a 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-Wit:
Harriet Tslcott, east 60 feet, lot 2, block 7,
Olympia; 38 78
I. C, Ellis, east 60 feet, lots 3 and 6, block
7, 01ympia.......................:....... 77 56
First Unitarian Society of Olympia, east
(“)0 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,
block 9, 01ympia......._................. 38 78 ,
Olympia Hotel 00., 60 feet by 60 feet, va
cated by portion of Eighth street.... .. . 38 78
Trustees of Congregational Church, east
60 feet, lot 7, block 65, Olympia... .. .. .. . 38 78
Estate of M. Blinn, east 60 feet, block 81,
01ympia..........................,....... 155 12
Unknoan owner, east 60 feet of north
one~hulf. lot 3, block 20, 01ympia........ 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 (Sand 7,
block 20, 01ympia........................ 77 56
Unknown owners, east 60 feet of lots 11
and 12, block 3, Olympia... ........ 58 17
David Mitchell, east 60 feet of lots 6 and
7, block 4. 58 17
David Mitchell, east 60 feet of lot 2, block
B. W. Brintnall, east 60 feet of lots 3 and
6, block ll 77 56
Mrs. Sarah E. Wright, west 60 feet, lots 3
5111614, block 3. 64 (33
! Unknown owner, west 60 feet, lots 1 and
‘ 4, block 12. 64 (I‘3
Witness my hand this 18th day of November,
1881. AP. FITCH,
City Attorney_
First publication, Nov. 21, 1891.
1%
DENTISTS.
H
A B. WOODARD, dentist. Main street, Cham
. bers’ block.
————-—————~—.__._.____
I) H. CARLYON, I). D. 8., dental rooms cor
. ner Main and Fifth, opposite Odd Fellows’
block.
“m
A S. OLIVER, surgeon dentist. Teeth ex~
- . tracted without lpain. Gold plates, crown
and bridge work a. spec alty. Office in Stuarts
aorn’er ,corner Main and Sixth streets Olympia
as .
FROM TERMINAL 0R INTERIOR POINTS
’ —-—-THE—-—
T . .
l\ orthem Paclflc R R.
is THE LINE TO TAKE
TO All POINTS EAST and SOUTH.
It is the Dininfi Gar route. Itruns through
Vestibu ed Trains every day
in the year to 3
ST. PAUL AND CHICAGO
l
‘ (No CHANGE or CARS.) ~
Composed or Dining Cars, unsurpassed,
Pullman Drawing Room Sleepers
of latest equipment.
._..o.—_.
T OURISTS SLEEPING CARS.
Best that can be constructed and in which
accommodations are both FREE and
furnished to holders offirsb and
second class tickets
: and
ELEGANT; DAY COACHES.
A continuous Line connection with Lines
all affording
Directé Unintermpted Service.
Pullman Sleeper reservations ‘can be se
cured 111 advance through any agent.
of the ma .
THROUGH TICKETS
To and fl'olllallpoillts in America, Eng
land and Europe can be pur
chased at 5.11;.
TICKET OFFICE OF THIS COMPANY.
Full information concerning rates, time
of trains, routes and oth erdetails furnished
on application to any agent, or:
A. D. C“ AIRL'I‘ON,
Assistant General Passenger Agt.,
NO. 121 First st., cm'. Washington,
Portland, Oregon'
F- l‘= KEYEfi, Agent-
Olympia. Wash
0 .d I P .fl
BAIL W AY
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
sion ranch, which extends from Mission
Junction, on the Main line, to Hunting
don, on the boundary, and the B. B. & B.
C. 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.
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. Wlsner, Agent,
‘ 303 Fourth Street.
“AT——
T UM W ATER.
_o__.
THE TRIBUNE will be delivered to all
subscribers regularly, with fresh
telegraphic and local news.
_o_
Tumwatcr’s Official Paper.
\ —_o____
Leave all subscrifiions and communica
tions with the TU -W'ATER DRUG 00.,
sole agents tor the DAILY AND WEEKLY
‘ TRIBUNE.
E C. BICKFORD 5: 00.,
NEW AND SECOND HAND GOODS
Bought and sold for cash. See our prices be
fore buyixig. Corner Fourth and Columbia. 81.5., ‘
Olympia, ash.
Gutter Lumber
Delivered to an art of the
$8 city at $8 pcrylfioo feet. $8
5idewa1k1umher.......................$ 9
5urfacedv....1........,................. 10
A:
Gr. a . ALLEN
THIRD AND JEFFERSON S'r.
JOHN commm, c. z. MASON, E. s. HAMLEN,
Pres.-Gen. Man. Superind’t Sea—Treats.
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. Olympismny
Washington. ‘
.‘..~;»ezf;;:_~.;,. z» Big G is acknowledged
”a": ""5”“- the lending remedy for
54%;" Cures 1n '* : Gonorrhwa&flleet.
c 5332“? 113233330 . Elle only sitlne reméeviytfe‘:
.1 :93 encorr «mar i
")9 “"153th I prescribe it and fegl
‘—-- ma only by safe in recommending 1!:
-:Q THEEVANBGHEMICILCO. to all sufi'emrs.
3:73; uncmumm. : A. J. STONER, M. D.,
911-. U.B.A. Dmcnmlu.
"-235 ,_ _ H ,5." 1‘; Sold by Druggilll
'l‘nde ‘ I? 2: Hark PRICE SI.OO.
MARR & ROSS Agents
San Francisco Newspaper
The Weekly Examiner fills that want
completely, for it is the best. It gives you
every week 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 fee
simile, showing every tint and color of the
great originals, either one of which coul
not be purchased for SIOOIOOO.
“Women and Children First.”
:by O. Napier Hemy.
“Christ Leaving the Praetorium,”
by Gustave Dore.
Each of these pictures is reproduced in
photogravure, size 21x28. a 1 (1 eminently
fitted for framing, and will adorn the Walls
ofgthehiosp 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 aggresine at about
$125,000, to its subscribers 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 & Co. or
any bank or commercial agency in San
Francisco will assure you. and the leading
men of the cit will see that its remiums
are distributeg exactly as agreegand that
everv subscriber no matter where he is lot
gatea, will receive just what is assigned to
Im.
Of course you want your 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 $125.00!) list
of premiums, which are fully described in
the twelve page Premium Supplement,
which will be Sent free upon apfiflication 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"
worded 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.
THE TRIBUNE,
\\\\\\\ ,\\,\\l,, .\\\\\\§\\\\x\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\ \\\\\\\\\\\\\ >\;\X§\ \\\\\\\\\ 51;,
_; fin: .. s;..::_l;\7.€:,:'>";;l'j:';\_.‘fl-"-E '33,;5:1:‘1'735‘3:12,»: -l/
/.. A . A
//ia'\' “\'\f \\\\\\\\\\\\\\\x\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\ \\\'\‘\\l\\\\\\\ \\\\
for Infants and Children.
“Cast wiaissowell adaptedtochfldrenthat
I recommend it as superiolfito any prescription
known to me.” E. A. ARCHER, M. D.,
11130. Oxford St, Brooklyn, N. Y. J
“ The use of ‘Casborla‘ 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 Castoria
within easy reach.”
Cmms Mam, D. D.,
New York City.
Late Pastor Bloomingdale Reformed Church.
_ TACOMA ADVERTISEMENTS.
J. N. LOFSTAD FUR COMPANY
——IMPORTEI'{S AND MANUFACTURERS OF“—
FINE -- FURS
0--RAW FURS BOUGHT.~—-o
The Making of Seal Garments a Specialty.
c. LOFS'I‘AD, Agent, 939 a Street, Tacoma, Wash.
WW
% PUGET SOU ND BREWERY-B»
l
‘ SOI—IOLL & I—IUTI—I, Prop.
Tacoma - - - - ,1 Washington.
Music and. Instruments. ‘
»
Standard and Popular Sheet Music: iLaiést Songs and Piano Music. All Kinds of
Instruments, Strings and Fittings. '
A. A. TAYLER & CO-, 910 CSTREET, 'rncenu, \VASH
——_———_—_____“__
I
Subscnbe for THE TRIBUNE.
YOU WANT
And of course you want a good one.
ADDRESS
OLYMPIA.
Gastorla cures Colic, Constipation,
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea. Emctation,
Kills Wprms, gives sleep, and promotes di
. $631710“: . .
Wl outingunous medicatxon.
" For several years I have recommendeci
your ‘ Custom, ‘ and shall always continue to
do fitasuib has invariably produced beneficial
res s.
EDWIN F. Puma. M. D.,
“ The Winthrop," 125th Street and 7th Ave.,
. New York City.
Tm: Gamma Comm, 77 MURRAY Bmm, Nmw YORK.

xml | txt