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o-————OF——-~—o The Cities of Olympia and Tumwater, and Thurston County. VOLUME 11. NO. 173 > SAY _ HAVE ‘ YOU ‘ SEEN I . I The Prices on New .....AT...” ___..s__n_______ M“. Buy your Watches at CARYLON’S on lnstallments. " . - 1m" : = . t.“ " ..x ‘_ M\* .-‘ , , *z“““‘~\\: '2“,:/-I"A’,:/:‘::'//2é-/ 2' ‘ ’I. F W‘C ar 10]] 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, Astignmtism, As thenopia and l’resbyopia, all who desire to have their eyes tested. Remember if you \ need glasses, I guarantee to you a perfect and satisfactory llt. An elegant line of Opti— t cal Goods constantly on hand. References: Dr. A. B. Woodard, Dentist; Dr. C. L. Flannigan, Physician and Sur— geon; Dr. Ostrander, Physician; John Kleber. Lawyer; Dr. A. S. Oliver. Dentist; Dr. Warren Riley, Surgeon; J. R. Pattison, Ca )itulist; Dr. .I. S. Newcomb; 1)r.f.1. I’. Jento, Physician and Surgeon; E. C. McDonald. W . .. .. Photographs at Home Day or Night. “ QUICKER THAN A WINK,” BY ROGERSunnTHE PHOTOGRAPHER. . Being desirous of keeping pace with the times and to. give my patrons the beneﬁt . of the latest novelties, I am prepared to make INSTANTANEOUS PHOTOGRAPHS of evening gatherings. dinner parties, drawing room and stage scenes, dark interiors of stores, ofﬁces, etc. \Vhere before it has been impossible to get a picture I can now by this new process make you beautiful life-like photograhs Without trouble. Parties de sirious of my services canhiake engagements at my studio, Corner Main and Fifth streets, Olympia. -——-————-———_—_—_____ E. S. HORTON F T S L E AM —AND— J , GASFITTING. STOVES AND TIN WARE, REPAIRING PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. 421 Fourth street. Telephone No. 13. ————-—,-—————_——___ MILLARD LEMON, PRESIDENT. MARY L. PAGE, SECRETARY. ROBT. F. WHI'IHAM, TREASURER. F. G. BLAKE, MANAGER. CAPITAL Cl’l‘ S? I ABSTRACI (it TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY. q (INCORPORATED) Draughtin g and Blue Printing 0111- Abstracts are posted to date every evening, and are the only complete set of Abstracts from Government to (late in the county. Upstairs in Channbers Block - - - . - - Olympia, \Vash ——————_——__________ Gr. NOSCI—IKA, L d" M I ' ea mg . erchant allor. --——Always keeps a full assortment of‘—-—— FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC GOODS. PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED IN EVERY CASE. REPAIRING NEATLY DONE. ——-——-———-——-—_._.___________ ‘ ------TI—IE------ CRISMAN—SARGENT —— COMPANY 216 THIRD STREET, OLYMPIA, WASH. ———-————-——_——_—__.____________ C - BEARY, GUN AND LOCKSMITH. I GENERALIZREPAIEING CARTRIDGES LOADED TO ORDER. AMMUNITION OF ALL KINDS. Silsby Block, Main Street, Olylnpia. ()fﬁMPIA TRIBUNE OLYMPIA. WASHINGTON. SATUI‘EDAY. NOVEMBER 28, 1891. BLANK BOOKS SGhOOI ' BOOKS 0 —AND— Stanonery of All Kinds. ___o__~ Inks, Muellage and Wall Paper. ____o____ M- O’CONNOR 309 and 311 Main street, Olympla. ‘ THI: BIG BAZAAR! W. A. VAN EPPS, PROP. Headquarters for Everything. —-—A magniﬁcent stock of——— WALL PAPER AND Ceiling Decorations Just received. East 4th at - - - Olympia, “ash-3 1 ' ‘l7 ROBERT [4 ROS T HEAVY AND _S HELF ——--t)~—— ‘ Wooden and willow ware, crockery and l ilnsswarv, guns pistols, rilles, all kinds of ammunition, cement, paint oils‘and win low glass. - OLM Y PIA Collegiate institute _._o_ “The Pioneer School of Washington.” ___o_ COLLEGE COURSE, per term, - sl2. NORMAL COURSE, per term, - )2. COMMERCIAL COURSE, per term, 13. GRAMMER COURSE, per term, - 8. MUSIC, per term, - - - I‘2. ELOCUTION, per term, - - 15. STENOGRAPHY, per term, - l3. ART INSTRTCTION, per hour, - 250. ...—o. The altar of board, tuition and room rent for $l5O per year in advance has already brought about 75 students to Olympia from abroad. All the privelegcs and opportunities of the Institute are open to the patrons of Oiympia for the price of tuition alone . A Faculty of nine Instructors and Sarecinlists. completely furnished boarding an lodging halls, litemry and donating societies and thor— ough work in all departments are the naval]- mgcs Oll‘ercd. 1 For further informntion call on or address l REV. LUTHER COVINGTON, PRESIDENT. , m l CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. l (“ M. SAVAGE (it 00. ‘ J. CONTRACTORS. Bridge Building and Pile Driving. I LIBERMAN . . . CONTRACTOR. Grading and Bridging. Ollice: Room 8, Wootlruﬂ block. “I A. ROGERS O CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER. » Estimates made on application. l OLYMPIA - - - - - WASH. J W. ROBERTS - l CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER. Oliice ﬁttings, counters, shelving and all jobbing promptly attended to. Estimates furnished on application. P. ‘O. box 177. OLYMPIA. \VAsH. 3 _.____—_.______A~,___~__ ‘ WEEKS & CO l CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. Plans and speciﬁcations furnished. OLYMPIA AND TACOMA - - - - WASII. ("ARD & BROWN 1 GRADING AND EXCAVATING. Lot and land clearirﬁg done promPtly. Camp on Westside on ourth and I<ront streets. OLYMPIA - WASH. .—.__-——_—_—l-———~___.__ OREGON IMPROVEMENT 60., -——-OPERATING THE— Olympia & Ghehalis Valley Ry ' ————o———-» Time Card to take eﬁcct Sunday Nov. 1. _...._.o_——._ 1 NO. 1. Leave...............01ympm............9:40n1. m. Arrive......u.......Teuin0‘.....‘.....]0:30a. m. ‘ NO. 2. Lama...“..........Tenin0.........”.10151em. Arrive.....4.........()1ympia.......‘...11:50mm. NO. 3. Lenvc...............0)ympia............3z50p. m. Arrive........‘......’1‘enin0.......,.....4150p.m. 'No. 4. ' Lem'c..........A...“.Tenin0...“.......5:05p.m. Arrive..............01ympia.........‘..5:55p.m. . ~——o———- Nos‘ 1 and 4 run daily. Nos. 2 and 3, daily cx mph Sunday. The morning tmin makes close connection with the Northern Paciﬁc train from Tacoma to Portland, and the evening train connects with the train from Portland to Tacoma. J. C. PHELPS, Ass L, Supt BEAUTIFUL SNO W. IT HAS ’ STRUCK DAKOTA AND l l OTHER POINTS. , Below Zero in Minnesota. and lowa—All Wheat iTlu-esll lng Suspended. WASHINGTON, Nov. 28.——A light snow prevails over the lakes and from Illinois, westward to Colorado. A high pressure ares was developed behind the storm and its crest over t e upper Missouri valley, north winds resulting; from high andveast the movement is low and will bring a cold wave from Maine to Tennessee reaching to southeast. to North Carolina. Light snows of short duration are likely to occur upon the cold wave in front and nuns are likely in the south Atlantic states. The clearing conditions are likely to prevail Sunday with decided cold weather except in, the southern states. :- ._ Booms, lowa, Nov. 28.——A cold wave struck this city this morning, the mercury touched ﬁfteen degrees belaw zero. ST. PAUL, Minn., Nov. 28.—Dispatches from ﬁfty Minnesota points indicate that the temperature varies from z‘ero, at Dn luth,to ten degrees below, at Moorhead. Great snow storms in northern Minnesota and north Dakota last week forced the threshers to wholly suspend operations. The ferries at Du nth and Superior, are frozen up and it is believed lake naviga— tion cannot last much longer. A special dispatch from Winnipeg states the mer cury was twenty degrees below zero at that place at midnight and growing colder. M ARSHALLTOWN, lowa, Nov. 28.—the mer cnry reached twelve degrees below zero this morning, the coldest at the date in many years. There are four inches of snow on the ground here. TELEGRAPHIC TALES. Secretary Blaine was in l’hiledelphia. today. Berg. the leader of the Danish radicals, is dead. . The president was busy with his mes— sage today. The Providence, R. 1., Tool Company nas made a general assignment. There is excitement in Gurdon, Arm. over an expected negro uprising. Albert King and wife, of Kansas City, have been put in jail for abductinga son of David T. Beals. W.‘ N. Outhout’s beautiful residence near Fresno, (3211., was burned today. Loss $25,-3 000. , Wong Yuen, a Chinaman in jail at Vic toria, is to be extradited to San Francisco. He is a rich embezzler and offered the .au thorities $5,000 to get off. ’ D. C. Thomas shot and killed John Hockridge, proprietor of a boarding house at Marshalltown, lowa. ‘ . 3 Lord Lytton was buried today. The funeral began in Paris. The remains were taken to England. Adrain tunnel in the Ontario mine, in Utah cut into a water vein and the mine was ﬂooded. It is thought the operations can be resumed in about ten days. a . In New York William Cutajar, a bus toms broker is under arrest for making false entries by which he is charged with having deceived the government or}: of about $50,000., .. , , = , “3.....-Wmvw‘ 34.; , Burned in the Ocean. ' ' VALrARAIso, Nov. 28.—The American ship Rappahannock, Captain Dickinson which left Liverpool July 20 for San Fran cisco, burned in Cumberland bay, in the northern part of Juan Fernandez island, 400 miles off the Chilean mainland, Nov. 11th. All hands were saved and arrived today on the Chilean government steamer Huemial. The cause of. the burning was spontaneous combustion. Consul Mc- Crc'iry is attending, to the relief of the crew. The Rappahannock was a ship of 3054- tons and was built at Bath, Maine. in 1890 and was owned by A. S. Ewell ((V Co. of that place. The Texas Tanners, Alliance. CORSICANA, Texas, Nov. 28.—Thc anti sub-treasury members of the farmers’ alli ance in convention here reorganized order under the original charter. The new con stitution provides for prohibiting any man from becoming a member who believes, be longs or aids in any way any secret organi zation. that makes political demands upon its members or in any way exercises the distinctive functions of a political party. “(at Wltn Italy. CHICAGO, Nov. 2F.-—A special from York ville, Ohio says: ”A crowd of Italian laborers had a free light near here this evening with a crowd of traimnen. There had been bad blood between them [or sev eral days and the trouble culminated in a big ﬁght in which rocks, knives and re volvers were used. Three Italians were probably fatally injured and two trainmen l angerously hurt. First Cltlzens Murder Each other. WEATIIERFORD, Texas, Nov. 28.——A do'ible killing occurred nine miles east ofhere yes terday. The victims were two well known citizens of Parker county, A. S. Froman and Wm. Rivers. They were neighbors be tween whom a feud existed. Plenty of Money In the Banks. NEW YORK, Nov. 28.——The weekly bank statement shws the following changes: Re serve increase, $1,560,000; specie increase, $619,000; circulation increase, $36,000. The banks now hold $14,082,000 in excess oi the ‘25 per cent rule. ____ ‘ Failures on the (Toast. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 28.——Bradstreet’s mercantile agency reports thirteen failures in the Paciﬁc coast states and territories for the week ending yesterday, as com pared with seventeen for the previous week and thirteen for the corresponding week of 1890. Secretary Blaine In Philadelphia. PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 28. —— Secretary Blaine isin this city at the Hotel Lafayette. Clans Spreckles. the Hawaiian sugar klng, held a conversation of about a half hour's duration with him this morning, after which the secretary called upon George W. Childs. ‘ Unitarian Bazaar. Christmas is coming and therefore the sale of useful and fancy articles by the wo— men workers of the Unitarian church, ‘ Tuesd?’ evening. Dec, Ist, at Columbia hall. ree admittance and free entertain ment, refreshments served upon order. 1126-313 ‘ A Sacriﬁce Sale of Felts. Mrs. Sternberg is now prepared to re ceive her patrons at her new establish ment in the Mann building on Fourth street. In order to make room for her new stock, she has inaugurated a special sale of felts,- which are going like hot cakes.- Felts that were $2 are going at 25 and 50 cents. Get a move on you, if you want one. 1119 M. For Sale at a Bargain. A Mulay savvmill of latest improvement, with engine and steel boiler 15 to 20 horse power. all complete and nearly new. Mill capacity 4to 5 thousand feet. Apply to J. C. Percival, Union Dock, Olympia or to J M. Swan. n3tl ,THE N. P. SUBSIDY. THE BONDSMEN ARE CALLED ON TO PAY. The Railroad Failed to Live up to its Contract, and the Subsidy is Considered Void. An effort is being made to collect the subsidy subscribed a little more than a year-ago to induce the Northern Paciﬁc railroad to come to Olympia. Nearly $50,- 000 were raised, but in order to insure the subsidy, the company asked that a bond in the sum oi $30,000 be given, which was done, 30 persons reach signing for SIC3O. This was given with the provxsion that the railroad should be in operation by Decem ber 1, 1890, to Olympia, and to Ocosta by February 1891. In the failure to meet this, the subscribers hold that the railroad is at fault, and consequently cannot collect it. Those on the bond were: A. A. Phillips, N. H. Owings, Geo. A. Williams, J. R. Chaplin, RF. Williamson, M. A. Root, Thos. H. Cavanaugh,S. C. Woodruti‘, J. W. Robinson, J. L. Henderson, F. A. Howard, E. W. Andrews, R. G. O’Brien, Geo. B. Scammell, Phillip Hiltz, Jno. F. Gowey, Chas. A. Billings, Edgar Me- Govern. C. F, Leavenworth, Simenson & Woodruﬁ, Shoecraftd’z Wilson, E. S. Hor ton, J. W. Rankine, I. 0. Ellis, Sﬁ‘inger, White & Co., Jos. Ohilberg, R. H. assey, V. A. Milroy, Mrs. F. A. Turner, M. E. Reed, T. N. Ford, A. B. Woodard, J. M. Lammon. Each of the persons mentioned above re ceived notice to meet attorneys represent ing the Northern Paciﬁc railroad, which they did this morning at the Olympia hotel. The matter was thoroughly uis— cussed, but no deﬁnite action taken. The attorneys were informed that the bonds men would take the matter under consid eration. An effort willbe made to secure ameeting oi'all the original subscribers, and the bondsmen. —'—._—...: _ ‘ . bOHOOL MASI‘ERS , l HOLD THEIR SECOND MEETING ‘ FOR. MUTUAL IMPORVEMENT. The Discus-lon at the Morning and Evening Session in the “lush- Ington School Building. The second meeting of the Puget Sound School Masters’ Association held its second meeting today in the Washington school building on the Eastside. The visitors were entertained by City Superintendent Brint- ‘ nail, and highly complimented the magnif— ‘ icent school buildings, of which Olympia i is so proud. Those who answered roll call were: W. F. Babcock, superintendent, Port Town send: T. S. Barnard, superintendent Ed— win Twitmeyer, principal, Seattle; R. S. Bingham principal Central school. Tacoma; W. N. Allen, principal Lowell school, Tacoma; G. A. Stanley, principal giﬁu‘aowmsehcolyﬂlaeoma; A. A. Bartow, % 'ncipal Emerson school, Tacoma; A. P. owelson, Tacoma Academy; 0. N. Young, Oakes’ addition school, Tacoma; principal, Prof. Forrest; Chehalis: principal, Prof. Knight, Shelton; principal, l’ro . Hawes, Bucoda; principal, H. B. Dewey, Sumner; Olympia: Supt. B. W. Brintnall. High Sc 100 l Principal Miss May Bly, Miss Me— Clurken, Miss Richards. The president and secretary of the club being absent” Supt. B. W. Brintnall was elected chairman and Prof. Babcock, secre tary. At the morning session, the topic of dis cussion was by Principal Edwin Twitmever of Seattle, taking for his subject "The School ])ay”~—ln one session or two?; How many hours? With or without recess. I’rof. Whitmeyer favored two sessions, varying in total length from three hours to live hours, according to the advance ment of the grade. He also was strongly in favor of the recess, advancing the idea that pupils needed the relaxation which came from freedom from restraint in the usual recess. The discussion was mainly on télie latter point and developed the fact that he other members of the club were in favor of no recess, considering that there are substi—l tutes for the recess embodying all its ad vantageous features and doing away with the many an features of the recess. At the afternoon session Superintendant W. F. Babcock, of Port Townsend, ad dressed the meeting on the subject of school libraries. The speaker, Professor Babcock, earnestly advocated the need, not only of reference books for the school, but also of examples of the best literature that a taste for good literature might be ac— quired. He would have a graded library, suited to all grades ofa school. Other subjects discussed, which were too late for the afternoon report were “Suita ble Recognition of Our Unntennials,” Supt. F. B. Gault, ol'Tacoma. “Is There Danger of Overloading the Course of Study in the Lower Grades '2” Prof. R. S. Dingbam, of Tacoma. The Club adjourned at 4 o’clock. Cost of Raising a Boy. La Belle Star: A careful inyestigation of the subject has ﬁgured out the following interesting “expense aceount,” which is declared to be “below the actual ﬁgures, if anything.” “The cost of raising an ordi nary boy for the ﬁrst twenty years of his life is here given: Per year for the ﬁrst ﬁve years, all expenses, SIOO. or SSOO in all; $l5O per year for the next five years; S2OO per year for the third live; S3OO per year for the next three Iyears, and SSOO for the next two. or a tota of $4,150 outlay by the time the boy is ofage and able to hustle for himself." We hope that the Star sub scribers will remember that the editor has taken a contract to raise two boys and by promptly renewinlg their subscriptions they wil greatly he p us out in raising the fund of $8,300 that has got to be expended in behalf of those boys efore our responsi— bilities cease. A hint to the wise is sulﬁj cient. Colonel Mosh! on Lotteries. : Colonel Mosby of confederate farne . says: "They are making a great fuss 1 about lotteries now, but read thezearly his l tory of the United States and see how our forefathers regarded them. Why, Presi dent Washington himself conducted a lottery and so did Madison. Congress has at various times authorized dozens of them. A namber of the public buildings in Washington City were constructed by the process of lotteries.” No Particular i’nrty; Judge: l’atrick—Shure, Mrs. O'llalla— him, is Moike a dimycrat or a republican ? Mrs. O’Hallahan—Faith I dunno. He is one or the other. Ido know he's ngin the lguver’ment. Do you Inoind thot? Clienp Rates. - For cheapest rates to St. Paul, Milwau kee, Kansas City, Chicago and all points East and South,apply to J. C. Percival, agent Union Paciﬁc R. R. n24tf, Are there any more candidates lor city treasurer? Don’t all speak at once. LARGEST CIRCULATION o————— O—-———-o Of Any Daily Newspaper West of Seattle and Tacoma. i, ’THE NEW HOUSE ‘OF THE YOUNG MENS’ CHRISTIAN i ASSOCIATION. nln Decorated and Will be Ready for Opening Next Tuesday. A number of ladies belonging to the Anxilliary of the Young Men’s Christian Association met at the rooms, 406, Fourth street, this afternoon and completed the work of decorating the apartments that will be opened December Ist, as Assciation headquarters. They had been quite suc cessful in securing a variety of articles, in cluding pieces of furniture, pictures, bric n-brac, books, magazines, etc. The re ception Monday night promises to be quite an interesting affair. Along with the opening of the rooms there is a marked revival of religious in terest among the young men. Gospel ser vices are held twice each week now, and inside of a. month one or two special ser vlces will be added for the purpose of reach ing a. particular class of people. The ser vice at Tacoma hall tonight will be led by Mr. Will L. Smith. Active members of the Association are urged to be at the hall by 7 o’clock to prepare for the work of the evening. Regular meeting will begin at 7:30. The regular meeting of the Bible class will meet at the rooms tomorrow morning at 9:30. Sunday afternoon after— noon at 3:30 o’clock the regular Gospel ser vices will be held in Tacoma, hall. Rev. W. E. Prichard, of the Baptist church will lead the meeting in a short talk. Owing to a slight obscurity concerning to terms of life membership in the associa tion, it is announced that any man is eligible to this membership. Persons who wish to be identiﬁed with the association for life ﬁnd this a much better plan than paying annual membership dues. For one year the life membership fee will be $lO. After that it will be increased. It must be understood, however, that tins does not carry will) it all the privileges of a fully equipped association. As is customary in other associations the membership fee is ﬁxed at a nominal ﬁgure, with a small ad ditional charge for such special privileges as use of the gymnasium and bath rooms. The membership fee in the Olympia asso ciation is $2. but it is quite probab e that it will be increased at the nex regular meet ing of the association, which takes place the second Wednesday in December. Those who wish to become identiﬁed with the association will ﬁnd it to their ad vantage to do so at once. FRESH STATE NEWS. l ——.—. The Whatcom tide lands are being ap praised. ' Judge De Mattos will probably 'be elected mayor of New Whatcom. Dora M. Rich of Port Townsend, wants a divorce from éhas. F. Rich. 0. W. Bushnell, of Tacoma, has begun suit for divorce from Cora D. Bushnell. Three tons of giant lpowder were found at Seventeenth and Doc street in a cave in the heart of Tacoma. It had been left there years ago by Northern Paciﬁc work men and forgotten. W. B. Denny, of Seattle, 21 government surveyor emp oyed by Alex M. Reynolds, was drowned yesterday while crossing the Sauk river. The body was not recovered. The Hoguiam Washingtonian says: When our evil was asked why he gave Col. Will Visscher’s portrait such promi nence in this issue, he said he found it very convenient in “ﬁlling up”——incidentally remarking that the original was sometimes prone to o the same thing—his one great fault among a thousand virtues. The N. Y. Advertiser says: Tacoma may not get the republican convention, but she cannot be deprived of the advertis ing already received by her bold north western bluﬂ to secure it. V Candidates for the position of delegate to the repnblican national convention are in order. How would it do to make Hon. Thos. H. Brents one of the eight? says the Walla Walla Union. Walla Walla Union: It is reported that Senators Squire and Allen wan to be dele gates to the Minneapolis convention. They ought to be satisﬁed with what they have got and give some one else a chance. The Ledger says: The Ellensburg‘State Register publishes the Tacoma mar et re port. Formerly it quoted the Portland markets, The change was made for good reasons. Ellensburg and the whole Kitti tas and Yakima valleys are tributary to the sound and not the Willamette river. We vote for the people who trade with us and buy their produce when offered. The Walla Walla Statesman remarks: There is a great demand in Walla Walla for household help and from appearances is liable to Continue, for there is a general dislike of work amongst the girls; t )8 best wages are oﬂered without avail for the lightest kink of work; all they are asked to do is to assist in the house and cooking with no washing, and vet the cry is in vain. g That Special Session. A long interview with Secretary of State Weir appears in the Spokane Review of Friday, in which the secretary says: “The governor called the state oﬁicers to gether and held a cabinet council a few days ago, the object of which was to de termine whether necessity existed for an extra session. After going over the ground carefully and consi ering the needs of each department, we concluded that no emergency in the meaning of the constitu tion existed, though there was plenty of need of legislation.” Neither the state auditor and commis sioner of public land or the attorney gen eral, are included in the above “we.” Why They are Smiling. When the smiling Colonel and State Senator Chas. E. Claypool, of Pierce coun ty, comes to the state capital hereafter, he will be known as “Papa” Claypool, and when A. B. Cowles of this city, passes up the street with a broad smile over his gface it will please him greatly and make ‘ him smile more broadly to call him “grandpa.” It is a girl. What Attorney Ballard Says. Attorney D. P. Ballard, who is in the city today says with reference to the charge made in THE TRIBUNE of October 17th.: “I never had a cent belonging to Geo. H. Thomas Post of this city that I did not turn over to the quartermaster of the Post. There is a dispute as to the number ‘ of excursion tickets sold and delivered by ‘ me to ather parties, which I am ready to settle any time. , St. John’s G ulld. The ladies of St. John’s guild will not have their usual Christmas bazaar this year, but they invite their many friends to an afternoon tea in their guild rooms, Wednesday, December 9th, from 2 to 5, when the ancy work that they have ac cumulated during the year, W! l he oﬁ'ered for sale. All entertainment will be free. only'Thelr “ Gall.” Avoid traveling concerns with only their as,“ to recommend, and go to Olympia Dye orks, 320 Third street. n24—tf 4 EVENING EDITION. UNITED WORKMEN. A DISTRICT LODGE FOR WASH INGTON TO, BE FORMED. Who Wlll Represent the Various Local Lodges in the state on Tuesday Next. Delegates from all the lodges of . the An cient Order of United Workmen will meet in Tacoma on Tuesday next for the pur pose of organizing a Grand Lodge of Washington.‘ T. C. Van Epps will repre sent Washington Lodge No. 99, of Olym pia. The delegates from other lodges, as nearly as can be learned, are: Aberdeen, No. s—Henry Eugene Shel— levaberdeen. ashington, No. 99—T. C. Van Epps, 0] mpia. Washington, No. 99—T. H. Phipps. Olympia. Columbia, No. 10—0. G. Root, Seattle. tﬁolumbia. No. 10—W. M. Goodman, Se a e. Columbia, No. IO—A. Amunda, Seattle. , Harmony, No. ll—John D. Geoghegan, \ Vancouver. ‘ Puyallup, No. 20—J. H. Lotz, Puyallup. 1 Integrity, No. 26—‘—John Dovell, Wal a , Walla. Blue Mountain, NO. 28—W. H. Kohn, . Dayton. acoma, No. 32—E. Steinbach, Tacoma. Tacoma, No, 32—James Grifﬁths, Ta coma. ﬁlki, No. 33—Geo. W. Boardman, Se at e. Deﬁance, No. 39—F. J. Doyle, Tacoma. Klickitat, No. 40—— ~—, Centerville. Rainier, No. 41——John W. Waughop, Fort Steilacoom. Kitsap, No. 42 —-——, Port Gamble. Destiny, No. 43—H. C. Gans, Tacoma. Cathlamet, No. 44 ——— Cathlamet. Blakely, No. 46—W. T. Dufl’um, Port Blakelv. ; Occidental, No. 47—T. H. Jessup, Waite burg. Forest, No. 49—A. Hulburt, Snohomish. Fairhaven, NO. 50"l‘. i“. Malian, Fair haven. Juan de Fuca. NO. 51—] rd F. Mills, Port Townsend. Colfax, No. 52—Oliver Hall, R. M. Davis, Colfax. Daley, No. M—N. Frakes, La Camas. Tenino. No. lid—Wm. Ragless, Tenino. Lincoln, No. 58—Thomas Ross, Port Madison. 1‘ Centralia, No. (Mn—E. T. Trimble, Centra -la. §£okane, No. (SQ—E. Bertrand, Spokane. else, No. 70—————, Kelso. Little Rock, No. 73—Alfred J. Bozarth, Kerns. Cowlitz, No. 74—A. H. Goddard, Castle Rock. Swinomish, No. 7G—J. F. Dwelley, La Connor. KalamarNo. 79—A. H. Imus, Kalama. l Sélilshole, No. 80 —Joseph Reinhart, Bal ar . Island, No. Bl—W. L. White, Conpeville. Queen City, No. 82—Frank A. Twichell, Seattle. Hoquiam, No. 83——-—-, Hoquiam. Whatcom, No. 84—Thomas O’Neill, Whatcom. Grace, No. 85- Fred. E. Eldridge, Orting. White River, No. 86—— Joseph Squires, Buckly. 1_ Clichalis, No. ill—G. L. Loomis. Chehav Is. 1 (lioldendalc. No. 99—~D. C. Caine, Golden ( a e. Phoenix, No. 105—0. S. Mason, Pullman. Palouse, No. JCT—W. J. C. Northrup, Pa louse, Pomeroy. No. 116—0. 11. Seelev. Pome ro . fvanhoe. NO. lis—Garﬁeld. Ilwaco, No. 120—J. C. Dunton. Ilwaco. Montesano, No. l2l—Moutesano. t Houghton, No. 126—1-[. 0. Pfeil, Hough on. North Yakima, NO. 128—F. M. Spain, North Yakima. South Bend No. 136v——Eugene Peeples, South Bend. Bucoda, No. ——Bucoda. ME'I‘EOIIOLOGICAL surgeon's. OLYMPIA, Wash.. Nov. 28, 189]. 2’ 53 ads ~51. ..5’ Place or 3 mss9; uE. 25' State of Observation. E a ElB, EEK 5E weather. a: smgas9e 1" I :1 - ' ‘ «1 :3 01ympia...... 30.02 42 Cm Calm 00 Foggy Portland ... £30.04 41 S 6 .00 Foggg Fort Camry... 30.01466 10 .00 clou y Walla Wal a. . 30.18 36'SE Light .00 Cloud less Spokane...... 30 28sz Light .00 Cloud less Baker City.. .. 30 24 30 SE 6 .00 Cloud less Roseburg..... 80.1086 Cm Calm .00 Foggy Eureka. 30.08.3810 m Calml .00 Foggy Red Bluff. . 30.14 42 NW Light .00 Cloud less Sacramento. . 30.10 40 N 6 .00 Cloud less San Francisco 30.08’52 NE Light .00 Gloudless Bald as n Billiard Ball. It was back in the ’7o’s and the Florence company was playing “The Mighty Dol lar” in St. Louis. It was a warm niyit and between the first and second acts Florence removed his wig. When his cue came he went on, but the next moment he gathered from the applause of the audience that something unusual had happened. His wife, too was laughing heartily and he scratched his hea to solve the problem. His lingers touched the make—up scatlxp and then he realized that he was as be! as a billiard hall. He had omitted to properly gum the hair and it had parted from the seal while he was in the wings. “feud me your wig, Veenie,” he said, addressing his wile, at the same time grasp ing it from her head and leaving her In much the same condition as himself. This renewed the laughter and the curtain had had to be rung down for a moment.‘ Wnrd Meetings Called. Ward meetings of citizens are called for Monday night, at 7:30 o’clock, to nominate councilmen and elect delegates to nomi nate a. mayor: First Ward—At Columbia hall. Second Ward—School house eorner Union and Washington. Third Ward—Old school house, Eastside. Legal Notes. Susan J. Morrell, J. W. Crawford, Jacob Welgamot. ' Wm. F. Thompson, Jennie 0. Thompson and Philip Ritz. _ Imogene See. Geo. S. Derr, and Mrs. Geo. S. Deer. The above are all defendants and are “summoned by publication” by the su perior court, in important suits. ‘ lie is not an Engllshman. i 001. J. Watermelon Redington says in Commerce: Col. Thomas Henderson Boyd paused in Puyallup this week, and the true tale of why he wouldn’t do for a customs ofﬁcial is understood when you glance at his Hin§lish globetrotter make-up and consider ow much of the people’s ink would be wasted in writing out his ofﬁcial signature 16 times a. day. The Ofﬁcial Vote in Ohio. The ofﬁcial vote in Ohio, with the excep tion of Hancock county, givgs Major Mc- Kinley 382,024 votes; Governor Campbell, 360,732; Ashenhurst, the prohibition can didate, 19,859, and Seitz, the people’s party candidate, 23.271. This makes McKinley a plurality 21,292.