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r‘ususnsn EVERY EVENING EXCEPT summit. OFFICE: 509 and 511 Main street. Advertising rates according to space or time: Copy for changes of advertisements must be 111 not later than 9 o’clock 3.. m. Those received af ter that hour will be changed the following day. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: ‘ DAILY. Elienlﬁti'hl’maééui::::::::::::::;:::::::: $93.3 ’l‘hreenronthmby mai1..................... 2 00 Delivered by carrier, per week. . . .. . . 25 Delivered by carrier, ,per month. ...... .. .. 1 00 Single copies 5 WEEKLY. Oneyeur,bymall 150 Slxmonths, by niai1.............. 1 ()0 Threemonths bymail...‘.... 50 Invariably in advance. Address: ' THE TRIBUNE, EOlympia, Wash. J. MILLSPAUGH, Business Manager. OLYMPIA Capital 0! Stats of Washington. Population 8500. THE ELECTIﬂN. The election is over. it may be two or three months before the ﬁnances of the city can be ﬁxed up in any sort of shape by the new city government elected yester day, as it does not go into power for a month yet. If the ccuncilmen whose terms expire next month have the best in terests of the city at heart let them, except Mcßratney, resign ,and Mayor Horr do likewise. The council as then constituted (Mcßratney. Sickels, Ward and Ford) could at once select O’Brien, Talcott, Phipps, Mcßratney and Springer as the successors and a. new election for the vali dating of the debt in excess of 1% per centum of taxable property and also the funding of the debt could be called within the required time of thirty days. Thl§ would be the best way of immediately straightening out the finances. Will May- ‘ or Horr and his colleagues dorit ? l The election yesterday was a surprise to some people, principally John Miller Mur phy, who was defeated for member of the city council from the First ward by Charles R. Talcott. The defeat of Mr. Murphy is a pretty good indication that the people are heartily sick and tired of the blunders of the present city government. The infusion of new blood into the “town board” will probably get the state capitolout of the rut into which it has fallen by imbecility, twisting and trimming. All of the mem— bers-elect are under 50 years'ofnge and are considered good citizens. They are busi ness and professional men of known skill and integrity, and should bring to the dis charge of their duties intelligence enough to keep alive a progressive spirit for public improvements. The state capital cannot all‘ord to be left in a mud hole without rapid transit from one end to the other much longer, and the TRIBUNE believes that the new city council ought to address itself ﬁrst, to ﬁxing up the finances of the municipality; second, to completing odds and ends of street im provements already commenced; thirdly, to giving the citizens a decent street car service. and lastly, to the passage of an ordinance requiring the city treasurer to place the funds of the city equally in all the banks of the city and requiring them, through the citytvtresslrr to give a good and siiﬂliicient bond for 3% safe keeping of the same. wit . comm “on nEmochw. ' The democrats are beginning to feel un easy in certain quarters at the prospects of an Eastern man being nominated for presi dent at their ticket in 1892. Hugh Coyle, a bright newspaper man and a “straight goods" democrat, has been all over the Western country combining business with politics. He was the advance representa tive of Forepangh’s great Show and met all sorts of people. He was in Olympia last September for a day or two. He says the democrats must nominate a Western man if they want to succeed. Coyle knows what he is talking about. He is an ency clopedia of information and is one of the best posted men in the country. He is un der 50 years of age and has had some won derful experiences outside of publishing and editing a democratic newspaper in Washington city twenty years ago. Coyle ‘ was a drummer boy in the navy before the ‘ war and during the war organized all the ‘ drum corps in Hancock’s army corps. He has been all over the Holy Land, was in the harbor of Naples in 1859 when Kine Bomba died and again when the second crater of Vesuvius was formed. He was there the night Garibaldi entered the city. “Three days before that night,” said Coyle, “we let go the starboard anchor of the old frig ate Macedonian in the harbor. We were lying there on the Fourth of July along with a Russian frigate and an entire Eng lish ﬂeet, composed of twenty lineeof-battle ships. The former manned the yards and dressed the ship gayly in honor of our 11a: tional birthday, but the Englishmen did not show much outward gratiﬁcation. They just ran an American ﬂag up at the fore. Somehow or other the Russian and American sailor always fraternlzed, and we were generally in a row with English men when ashore. I remember that we were lying in Naples when the news of the Heenan and Sayers prize ﬁght in England arrived, and the result occasioned bad blood and some collisions. Everybody, from “captain down to powder boy,’ was betting on Heenan.” THE Pullman Herald evidently knows something about the cost. of running a newspaper. It says: It is reported‘ that Governor Ferry has sold his Daily Olympian to Thomas Heu derson Boyd. Matters had probably reached that point where one of two th'mgs had to be done: Either the governor had to do without; his newspaper luxury, or the state would-would be obliged to increase his salary.- GOVERNOR FRANCIS, of Missouri will call an extra. session of the legislature in Jan uary to district that sttate. When is Washington going to have an extra. ses sion to straighten out the legislative and ﬁnancial tangles? The steamer The Doctor leaves Olympia atß o’clock daily for Shelton and Kamil chie and returns the' day following, arriv ing at. Olympia at 5 o‘clock noon. seplßtf H UGH COYLE’S INSPIRATION. How He Got a Poor Irishman out of n Difﬁculty in Washington City. Hugh Goyle, the well known theatrical manager and advance agent who was quoted in all of the newspapers of the country yesterday as saying that the dem ocrats can win only with a. western man for president, is a noted character. Here is a good story told. by him: “Hayes was president when I was editor and proprietor of the Daily Telegram in Washington," said Coyle, “and I had been in the habit of pouring hot shot into him and his administration Whenever an op portunity offered, but he was a kind hearted fellow after all and Mrs. Hayes was a pleasant, good natured woman. I’ll tell you a story that will make you laugh aborgt Hayes: “Tim ——'— kept a restaurant in VVashing ton. He wasa well known son of Erin, happy as the day is long, with a good-na tured.portlv wife and rive children that looked likea step-ladder when you stood them up in a. row and were as healthy as little pigs. The eldest of the children was about twelve years of age. One Decoration day Tim took it into lns head to increase the exchequer of his fam ily by selling some ”hard stnif” to the dust-begrimed and thirsty hosts who al ways visit Arlington on that occasion, so be erected aframe booth on the road to the cemetery, stocked it with “the rale old stuff" and began business as his own bar tender. He orgot the important essential of taking out a license, was nabbed by a con stable, marched down to Alexandria, landed in jail, tried, convicted and sentenced to two years for selling liquor without a license and ﬁned a hundred dollars. When Tim’s wife and family heard of what had befallen their natural protector they nearly went crazy. One day I received a visit from his wife and the rest of the family. They lived in the neighborhod of my oﬁice. I listened to the story which she discon nectedly narrated to me through her tears and sobs and a thought struck me that perhaps f could be of some service to her in securing the release of her husband. 1 I enjoined her to follow my advice strictly and I thought she could get Tim restored to the bosom of his family. ‘Go up to the White House and see President Hayes; take all the children with you- force your way in and do not allow the doorkeepers to bluff you or prevent you from getting in to see him. When you arrive in his presence tell your story to him, and say that you will all have to starve or go to the poorhouse unless he is released. Cry and sob right lively while you are repeating your re quest, and have your oldest daughter to‘ burst out crying at the same time. I know that all the other children will follow suit if they saw the oldest one crying. Mr. Hayes is a tender-hearted man and will re lease your husband, I’msure.’ “She obeyed my instructions to the let ter. She ‘togged out’ the little ones in clean attire, went to the executive man« sion and got inside the main en trance before Dinsmore, the good looking door-keeper, could prevent it. The latter then ordered them out, but the family began the music according to programme, and while crying at the top of their voices enlisted the sympathy of many of the visitors who were passin in and out. A charitable-looking lady and gentleman, with whom the president was acquainted, ascertained between her sobs and tears what Tim’s wife was after and arranged an interview with Mr. Hayes. Upstairs trooped the mother and children. The former pathetically told her story to the chief magistrate of the nation. The crying and sobbing of the whole party was ‘immense’ said a locker-on. ‘Cahn your self, calm yourself, my good woman.’ said Mr. Hayes. ‘Oh! my poor husband! my poor husband 1’ ejaculated the mother, and then the chorus of the children would al most reach high G. ‘I will release your husband,’ said Mr, Hayes at last. Come tomorrow and see me, but do not bring your children.’ "‘The next day she was promptly on hand. The president accompanied her to the department ofjustice, looked over the papers in the trivial case and not only pardoned Tim but wrote a letter to the state authorities requesting them to remit the line, which was done. Tim was re ceived with open arms by the happy fam ily and has, since that time, kept within the pale of the law. Coyle says the family overwhelmed him unanimously.” Glimpses of Tragedy. N. Y. Recorder: Some very Curious glimpses of tragedy and comedy may be caught at the crossings as the carriages pass by. The other day a coupe was brought unexpectedly to a halt at a Fifth avenue cross walk just in time for the peo ple on foot to soothe lady inside lean for ward to kiss the gentleman beside her. She was evidently very much mortiﬁed at the shout ofdelight that went-up from a group of newsboys on the curbstone. Another carriage, halted on a Broadway crosswalk one day, disclosed inside a young and pretty woman dressed in mourning. Her eyes were full of tears, and she neither saw nor heard the crowd around her. By her side, leaning helplessly against the cushions of the carriage, was a young man in a beastly state ofintoxication. A murmur of sympathy was uttered by the women waiting to cross. . For Sale at a Bargain. A Mulay sawmill 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. n3ti Look Here. Ask your grocery for Davis’s best ﬂour, made at the Capitol mills of your own city. Telephone No. 98. W 1 FOR. SALE. , l . l The assets of the OLYMPIA HARDWARE COMPANY, a corporation organized under the laws of the State of Washington, with its chief place of business at Olympia, are oﬁ'ered for sale under resolution of the stockholders of said company, passed Dec. 7, 1891; these assets consisting of Merchan dise, Bills Receivable, Accounts and other items, allot the nominal value of $20,631.- 79 will be sold, as a whole to the relative highest and best bidder in the interest of said Olympia Hardware Company, and in the discretion of the undersigned. The right to adjourn the sale or to reject any and all bids is hereby reserved. Bids in writing will be received by the undersigned Secretary at the Olympia Hardware Company’s ofﬁce at Olympia, Wash., until Monday, December 21, 1891, 12 o’clock, m.; cash bid must be accom panied by a certified check for ﬁve per cent of the amount bid, as a security that the successful bidder will carry out the terms if accepted, or forfeit the same as a penalty for any omission to do so; all other checks to be returned to drawers. , The bids to state how many cents on the dollar is offered, whether in cash or’on time; if on time..deferred payments to bear 8 per cent interest per annum, paya ble semi-annually; maximum time not to exceed 36 months; all time payments to be secured with ﬁrst~class security. All information in relation to the lines offered for sale, quantity, quality and otherwise at the ofﬁce of the Olympia Hardware Com any. ! p Proposals for the purchase of the capital stock of the Olympia Hardware Company, 150 Shares of a par value of SIOO each, will also be entertained under the same terms and conditions as stated heretofore for the sale of the assets of said company. The value of the stock stands on the books of the company on December 1, 1891, at $107.53 per share. The company has virtually no liabilities, except what can be settled within one hour after notice; freedom of liabilities will be guaranteed. FRANCIS A. HOFFMAN, Secretary. ‘ FRANCIS HENRY, President. ; Olympia. Wash., December 7, 1891. - dec 19 STEAMER “THE DOCTOR” TOWING AND JOBBING Promptly attended to. Apply to H. M. Pierce, agent, Horr’s dock. P. (1 box 234. OLYMPIA - - - WASH. OLYMPIA. WASHINGTON WEDNESDAY, DEC. 9, 1891. “August Flower” Perhaps you do not believe these statements concerning Green’s Au-~ gust Flower. Well, we can’t make you. We can’t force conviction in to your head 01: med- Doubting icine into your th roat. We don‘t Thomas. want to. The money .' is yours, and the misery is yours; and until you are willing to believe, and spend the one for the relief of 'the other, they will stay so. John H. Foster, 1122 Brown Street, Philadelphia, says: “ My wife is a little Scotch woman, thirty years of age and of a naturally delicate disposition. For ﬁve or six years past she has been suffering from Dyspepsia. She Vomit becanie so bad at last a that she could not sit Every Meal. down to‘ a meal but she had to vomit it as soon as she had eaten it. Two bottles of your August Flower have cured her, after many doctors failed. She can now eat anything, and enjoy it; and as for Dyspepsia, she does not know that she ever had it.” ® PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. GEO. S. ARMSTRONG, M. D., L. R. C. 8., (Edin. Oﬁice Chambers’ block, residence, Olympia. Hotel, Telephone no. 1. DR. HAL M. WYMAN, Physician and Sur , geon—Oﬂicc hours: 10 to 12 mm , 1 to 3 and 7 t 0 8 p.m. Chilberg block, Olympin. Telephone No. ‘23. DR. E. A. JACKMAN. Ollice and residence, Hale Block, Fourth st. DR. GEO. W. INGHAM—Oﬂicc, Turner Block, corner Fourth and Main streets. DR. KINCAID, oiﬁce over Toklas & Kauf man’s. Residence, cor J eﬂ’erson and 18th sts. Olympia, Wash. ‘ DR. J. F. WATT, oﬂ'lce, rooms 4 and C, Chen)— bers’ block. Residence between Franklin and Tenth street. Ofﬁce hours, 10 to 12 a. m., 2 to 4 and 7toßp. m. Telephone 62. ‘ C P. JENTO, M. D. c. M. Otﬁee, Chambers . Block, Oﬂiee hours, 10 to .12; 2t05; 7to 9. Telephone No. 30 w DENTISTS. _ A B. WOODARD, dentist, Main street, Cham . bers‘ block. . I) H. CARLYON, D. D. 8., dental rooms cor . not Main and Fifth. opposite Odd Fellows’ block. D ) A S. OLIVER, surgeon dentist. Teeth tx . treated without pain. Goldplates, crown and bridge work a specialty. Olﬁce in Stu art’s corner comer Main and Sixth streets Olympia, Wash. mm PROFESS [ONAL. W J. MILROY, . ATTORNEY AT LAW. Room No. 1, - - Ohilberg Block. I Main street, Olympia. ; A I’. FITCH } O , ATTORNEY AT LAW. Rooms 2 and 3, - - Turner Block. ’ 7 OLYMPIA. WASH. . Wm. S. Church Dav E. Baily. ‘ Chas. E. Laughton. BAILY, LAUGHTON & CHURCH ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Rooms 5 and 6 - - Talcott Block. Main street, Olympia. ‘ ’l‘. V. EDDY, M. J. GORDON. - EDDY &' GORDON ATTORNEYS AT LAW, OLYMPIA, ’ - - WASHINGTON. MILO A ROOT, JOHN R MITCHELL ' ROOT & MITCHELL ' ATTORNEYS AT LAW Oﬂice rooms 2 and 3, Odd Fellows Temple, OLYMPIA, WASHJ HOMER C. ATWELL i ATTORNEY AT LAW. Turner Block, corner Main and Fourth st. OLYMPIA, WASH. J C. RATHBUN I LAWYER AND JUSTICE OF PEACE. Prompt attention given to collections. Lands rendered and taxes ﬁaid for non-res— idents. Conveyancing. ents collected. South side Fourth st., between Main and Columbia. Choice residence lots for sale. FRANCIS HENRY ATTORNEY AT LAW. Proprietor of Thurston county abstract, the oldest in the state. OLYMPIA - - - WASH. E B. SIMMONS I ATTORNEY AT LAW. Rooms 14 and 15. - - - Stuart Block. OLYMPIA. WASH. . JOHN C KLEBER LAWYER. Turner Block, Cor. Fourth and Main St. OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON. O V. LINN * O ATTORNEY AT LAW, 'Williams’ Block, OLYMPIA - - - WAsn. SAVE $5.00 to SIO.OO. Arrangements have. now been completed between this company and the 8.~ B. & B. G. Ry. 00. whereby passengers to and from Puget Sound ports and omts south will be sent via our Mis siongmnch, which extends from Mission Junction, on the Main line, to Hunting don, on the boundary, and the B. B. & . C. Ry., which extends thence to New What com, Wash. Daily service between all upper Puget Sound goints and New Whatcom. Cane. ian Paciﬁc Railway’s Royal Mail Steamship line~—-China and Japan. ' . \ Empress of Chm Sails Dec. 16 from Vancouver, B. C. .For full particulars call on or write D. ’E. Brown, Assistant General Passenger Agent, Vancouver. B. 0., or A. W. Wisner, Agent, Chilberg Block, Main st., Olympia. ' i THE WILLEY l l I I I Steamship and Nailgatlon 60. s STEAMER Having been thoroughly overhauled and repainted has resumed her trips on the Olympia, Tacoma am Seattle Route. _ TIME CARD. LEAVING. ARRIVING. Seattle... ..5:00 a.m. Tacomaf.. 720011.111. Tacoma .. . .7:30 21.11]. Olympia .10:30 a.m. Olympia .. .1:00 p.m. Taconm.. 4:00 p.m. Tacoma ....4z30 p.m. Seattle... 6:30 p.m. Connecting at Olympia. with the Shelton and Kamilchie boats. SAMUEL VVILLE Y, Captain. D 0 YOU_DESIRE T 0 BUIL]: A HOME ‘I If so, subscribe for stock 1n the Olympia Building& Loan Association, an organiza tion conﬁned exclusively to Thurston Co. Capital stock, $500,000; par value S2OO. Monthly payments, sl. Trustees—T. C. Van Epps, J. R. Chaplin, Jo seph Chilberg, John McClennan, E. W. Au drews, C. J. Lord, Homer C. Atwell, S. C. Wood ru‘ﬂ‘nnd A. W. ‘Wilsyer. Let us see what it will cost ﬁou on the sup position that your stock will 0 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 513. Your total monthiy payments for seven years Will be 51,092. To this we will add as the result of competitive biddinﬁ,l a premium of say 15 per cent, or $l5O, making t 8 total paid by you in seven years $1,242, from which. deduct th: amount you received, SI,OOO, and we have the total interest paid by you in seven years, $242. You will see that this is a. triﬂe loss than 3y per cent. per annum. ﬁe Building and Loan Association located outside of our own city and pretending to do business here can oiier 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 with the intention of making loans, but rather with the expectation that 1.0 ders of stock away from the home oﬂice 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 is‘ entitled to one vote for every share owned by 11111. "Bil-r ofﬁcers are under proper bonds, and our books are always open for the inspection of all stgakhpldgrs: _'F‘IIRﬁéH-ﬂf'ormation will be furnished on ap plication. _ . '... _ _ L.» :A. w. Wrmx, Secretary, . 303 Fourth street. A FREE TRIP 5} . > ~TO;THE W 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 give. ABSOLUTELY FREE, 9. ticket to the World's Fair and return, including meals euroute one week (7 days) hotel accommo— dations, six admission tickets to the expo sition grounds, two tickets to leading Chicago theatres and such other rivileges as may insure a Dleasant trip, to geserving persons, who comply with their require ments. 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 offer does not apply to persons of means who are in a positlon to meet the expenses of such a trip themselves, but to enterpris ing, intelligent young men and women who can appreciate such an opportunity and make the most of it. Teachers, clergyman, students, farmers’ bright sons and (laugh ters, in fact any all possessing energy. en terprise and character will be eligible. Tits CHANCE or A LIEETIME. , ‘ Every voung man or woman who desires to go to Chicago 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 of a life time to those who go. Address THE HISTORY COMPANY THE HISTORY BUILDING 723 Market St, San Francisco, Cal. M J W. ROBERTS I CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER. Oﬂice ﬁttings, counters, sheivirig and all jobblng promptly attended to. stimates furnished on application. P. 0. box 177. OLYMPIA. WASH. ““ OLM Y PIA. .1 . . Collegiate Instltute l “0"" 1 “The Pioneer School of Washington." 1 . —o—-—— 1 COLLEGE COURSE, per term, - sl2. NORMAL Cookers, per term, - 12. COMMERCIAL COURSE, per term, 13. GRAMMER COURSE, per term,' - 8. MUSIC, per term, - - - 12. ELOCUTION, per term, - - 15. STENOGRAPHY, per term, - l3. AM INs'rrs're'rros, per hour, - 25 c. “o.— The oﬂer of board, tuition and room rent for $l5O per year in advance~has already brought about 75 students to Olympia from abroad. All the priveleges and opportunities of the Institute are open to the patrons of Oiympia for the price of tuition alone A Faculty of nine Instructors and Specialists, completely furnished boarding and lodﬁ‘ug halls, literary and debating societies and t or- Ough work in all departments are the advan tages offered. For further information call on or address . , REV. LUTHER COVINGTON,- PRESIDENT- W ADVERTISE —— IN —— . , ' l.‘he Ll 'mbune. FROM TERMINAL 0R INTERIOR POINTS —-—mn-- . I . . 1N orthem Paelflc R- R. IS Tannin: TO TAKE 0 i TUAII’PUINTS EAST and SOUTH. ‘lt is the Dining Car route. It runs through Vestibuled Trains every day 1 in the year to 1 ST. PAUL AND CHICAGO (NO CHANGE OF CARS.) Congosed 0! Dining. Cars, unsurpassed, ullman Drawing Room Sleepers of latest equipment. -——o-—'- TOURISTS SLEEPING CARS. Best that can be constructed and in which accommodations are both FREE and ;_ furnished to holders of ﬁrst and second class tickets Land ELEGANT DAY COACHES . , -—-o——- Acontinuous Line connection with Line all affording . 4 . . Dlrectg Unmterrupted Serme Q Pullman Sleeper reservations can be see cured in advance through any agent ‘ of the ma . ‘ ‘H TICKFT ‘ THROUU . j _ J b 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. D. CHARLTON, Assistant General Passenger Agt., No. 121 First st.. cor. Washington, ‘ Portland, Oregon' F. P. REYES, Agent. Olympia. Wash m E C. BICKFORD dz 00., NEW AND SECOND HAND GOODS Bought and sold for cash. See our prices be fore buying. (Jorner Fourth and Columbia sts., Olympia, Wash. . JOHN 0031(st c. z. mason, n. s. HAMLEN, Prea-Gen. M’an. Superind’t Sec.-Treas. 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. Olympia,any Washington. M..—m OREGON IMPROVEMENT (30. i ‘ —OPERATING THE—_- Olympla& Ghehahs Valley Ry _o_____ Time Card to take eﬂect Sunday Nov. 1. ____o___. NO. 1. ‘ Leave...............01ympia............9:40 a. m. Arrive..............Tenin0............10:30a. in. NO. 2. Leave...”..........Tenin0............10:50a. m. Arrive...............01ympia...........11:50a.m. NO. 3. Leave...............01ympia............815011. In. Arrive...............Tenin0.............4:50p.m. NO. 4. Leave.................Tenin0............5205p.m. Arrive..............01ympia............5:55p.n1. _ 0 _ Nos. 1 and 4 run daily. Nos. 2 and 3, daily ex ce¥t Sunday. he morning train 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 t., Supt m— _AT—a y T UMWA TE R. l 3 —--0 THE TRIBUNE will be delivered to all subscribers regularly, with fresh telegraphic and local news. —-o— ‘l‘umwater’s officlal Paper. _o— all subscriﬂzions and corn m unica— tions with the TU WATER DRUG 00., sole agents tor the DAILY AND WEEKLY TRIBUNE. W~ Big G is acknowledged - / ' - the leading remedi for ~~. Cures in Gonorrhoea dzﬂ eat. :1 01“ Efﬁzﬁs“ €ll6 only s'axe reinvﬁlﬁtfg' , " encon- (BBOI‘ . 6 ...-22mm; 1 prescribe it and feel ”T are only by safe in recommending it C 9 THEEVANaGHEchLco. to all sufferers. ':1 oucmumm. A. J. STONER, M. D., H ‘ WM" " s m b nDﬁgg-umn'gn o Trldu - link PRI’CE 31.00. MARR «St ROSS Agent! ’ YO U WA N T -—A—— San Francisco 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 week not only the news, but the best literary and miscellaneous matter publish ed on the American continent—that is its specralty; 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 ccul not be purchased for SIOO,OOO. “Women and Children Flrst." :by C. Napier Hemy. “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 of the most 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 111 value from 50 cents to 's6ooo——will be given absolutely without cost to some of those who have ﬁnd $1.50 for the WEEKLY EXAMINE for one year. The Examiner is thoroughly responsible, as you know, or as Wells, Fargo 6‘l. 00. or any bank or commercial agency in San Francisco will assure you. and‘the leading men of the city will see that its premiums are distribute exactly as agreed and that every 'subscriber no matter where he is lot «fated, will receive just what is assigned to nm. Of course you want your home paper also, and you can just as well as not save a little money by takina the EXAMINEKﬁvith it. The price of the WEEKLY EXA INER is $1.50 per year, including the, gﬁemiu‘m picture and your share of the sl'V'ls.ooollist of premiums, which are fully described in the twelve page Premium Supplement, _ which will be sent free upon apﬁlication to W. R. EARST, Publisher, San Francisco, Cal. The Examiner and TnE'WEEKLY TRIBUNE the combined price of which is $3, will be sent you for one year, postage paid, for $2.50. Send the money to the TRIBUNE and your subscription wi I 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 oﬂice. ADDRESS \l\\\\.\\ \\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\‘\\\‘\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\WH/ « . n /, ':3l‘ / B A . I for Infants and Children. m— “Cast niais so well adaptedto children that Castor-la cures Colic, Constipation, I recommend it as superiorjo any prescription 39“” Stomach. Diarrhoea. Emctation, _ known to me.“ H. A. ARCHER, M. D., “13;:ng gwes sleep, and momma” d" 111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Witﬁout injurious medication. “ The use of ‘ Castorla. ‘ is so universal and “ For seveyal years I have recommended Its merits so well known that it seems a work your ‘ Cazsfonat’ and shall always continue to of supererogat-ion to endorse it. Few are the do so as It; has xnvsrmbly produced beneﬁcial inygﬁilgent familllles‘ who do not keep Castona. results.” w: n easyreac . Enwm F. Pmnnn. M. D., ‘ 0“” M‘ﬁ‘gﬁnﬁﬁéﬁy. " The Winthrop,"l2sth Street and 7m Ava, Late Pastor Bloomingdale Reformed Church. New York City. Tan CENTAUR Comm, 7'! 11mm! Sum-r, wa You. The Thurston County Land CO. “DEALERS IN———— Rem E STATE. Rooms 13 and 14, Woodruff Block, Olympia. ——————.—_________—_____ <+PUGET SOUND IREWERY+> SCI—IOLL & HUTI—I, Prop. Tacoma - - - - - Washington. Music and. Instruments; , Standard and Popular Sheet Music Laiust Songs and Piano Music. All Kinds of Instruments, Sirin gs and>Fittings A. A. TAYLER & Con 910 CSTREET, TACOMA, \vnsn _M— Subscnbe for THE TRIBUNE.