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Olympia tribune. (Olympia, Wash.) 1890-1893, December 15, 1891, Image 1

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OFFICIAL PAPER _
. o———o F——o
The Cities of Olympia and Tumwater, and
Thurston County.
V'OLUME 11. NO. 187 >
GI FT B OOKS.
L . m
:, The most elegant line _of Booklets and Gift Cards ever
shown in Olympia.
1 ’ To get choice Goods you
REMEMBER must call early. .... .. ..
. AT
STARR’ S ff‘N—‘c’fiim‘ficsffimfil
‘l‘ W
, 65r—-—-_A.LL—-——e :
° W
' A Iticles l n raved
o
1914:1314] OF CHARGE}.
.' g ,
Hns just received an elegant line of Fine Jewelry and Silver 1
‘ “it ware. You can have goods at your own
_ price. Call and see them.
M i MV - ‘ ~,. ——-—-————7‘——v_.'o.._._____,___w__‘
‘ 223 sl3 FO U RTH 9K ST-
W
‘ S I I I
I) I
A», 4
’ ,
I PJVePV article in stock will be sold
' at a net Discount of
2 0 per- cent.
' $25 Suits for ..S2O 00 $lO Boy’s Suits go f0r....,...... .....$8 00
c $205uit5f0r.......................... 16 00 sßßoy’sSuits gofor.. $0 40
$15811it5f0r.,......... 12 00 s6Boy‘s Suitsgo f0r..................54 80
$10511it5i'0i‘.......................,.. 800 ssßoys Suits g0f0r..................,54 00
$55uit5flux.......................... 640 s3Boy’sSuitsgo f0r..................52 40
..N $1 50B0y’s Suits go f0r.......... $l2O
20 per cent. . . . ..Mackintoslres reduced. . . . . .20 per cent. 1
1 20 per cent. . .... . ..Overcoats reduced .. . . ... .20 per cent.
20 per cent. .Gent’s furnlshings reduced. . . .20 per cent.
20 per cent. . . . . .. . . ..Hats reduced. . . , . . . . . . .20 per cent.
20 per cent. . . .Boots, Shoes, etc., reduced. . . 220 per cent. .
fl .
, . Ln BETTMAN
. The Clothier,
4:16 MAIN S'I'REE‘IQ
CRISMAN-SARGENT
COMPANY _
216 THIRD STREET, OLYMPIA, ,WASI—I.
MILLARD LEMON, PRESIDENT. MARY L. PAGE SECRETARY.
, . ROBT. F. WHI'IHAM, TREASURER. F. G. ELAKE, MANAGER.
CAPITAL CITY
ABSTRACT & TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY.
. (INCORPORATED) '
Draughtin g and Blue Printing
Our Abstracts are posted to date every evening, and are the only complete set of Abstracts from
Government to date in the county.
[rpstal rs In Chambers Block - - - - Olympia, \Vash.
UMMPIA TRIBUNE [
OLYMPIA. WAS.HINGTON. TUESDAY. DECEMBER 15, 1891
wrthrosr
, RpYALBAtIs‘E .
‘ser 5:0 urns/W“ ,Egg
W Y , 1
Imm
1‘ 1 ‘ r;
11111 111
Hark," arr}:
. We 90W Wr
$191.11 flityxl
”\Vl‘: '5 ‘;: ' :1)? G
Absolutely Pure.
America of tartar baking powder. High
est of all leaveniug strength.—Latest U. S
Government Food Report.
“m
o——~oF%o
11]. d S o
————o*
1 M- O’CONNOR
309 and 311 Main street, Olympia.
M
' F. W. TINKHAM
‘ —-I\EALER lN—~ . r
Weef, Mutton, Pork and Veal.
l
1 ——cnorca~—-
HAMS, BACON, LARD, BUTTER
AND EGGS.
___o_.__
Poultry of all kinds. Choice Vegetables
in their Season.
Silsby’s Block, Main St, Cor., 7th. Tel., No. 88
M
THE BIG BAZAAR!
W. A. V AN EPPS, Psor.
.
Headquarters for Ererylhlng.
———A magnificent stock 05—— a
W ALL PAPER AND
. . .
Ceiling Decorations
Just received.
East 4th st - - - Olympia. Vlash
ROBERT FROST
, HEAVY AND SHELF
HAR D W AR E.
—-—-—o—-
Wooden and willow ware, crockery and
glassware, guns pistols, rifles, all kinds of
ammunition, cement, paint oils and win
dow glass.
—..,.___~______._~_._ .____._
Proposals Wanted. .
SEALED proposals. in duplicate, will be re
eeived by the Board of Trustees of the
Western Washington Hospital for Insane until
January 3, 1892, at 9 o‘clock, a. m., for furnish.
in§ the supplies hereinafter named, delivered
at lake View station, within twenty-live days
after award of contract. Bidders will specify
kind and guality of goods bid on and when so
designate , samples will be required.
Bids to be sent to W. J. Fife, secretary board
of trustees. Western Washington liospital for
Insane, Fort Steilacoom, Wash, and marked
“Sealed Proposals for Supplies.”
The trustees reserve the right to rfijeet any or
all bids. GEO. D. S ANNON,
A. B. STEWART,
W. J. FIFE,
Trustees Hospital for Insane of Western Wash
ington."
Fort Steilacoom, Washington, Dec. 5, 1891.
100 iron beadsteads,2ieet, six inches wide,
woven wire mattress, angle iron or wood rail,
wooden castors; 50 mattresses, wool, 12 feet 6
winches wide; 12 mattresses, wool, 3 feet (‘- inches
wide; 6 bedroom sets, state kind; 100 yards car
‘ pet, sample, 3ply; 200 window shades, 102 inches
1x36 inches; 50 settees, 8 feet long, hard wood
‘ slats, iron feet and arms; 45 round tables, 4 feet,
fir or spruce; 6 hard-wood tables, 31/2“ feet: 150
bed room stands, state kind; 100 wood-bottom‘
chairs; 20 Boston rockers; Bbarber chairs; 300-
ieet 1% fire—hose, sample; 318-ineh brass noz
zles, 1%? 132 rubbers for stairs, 3 feet x 9 inches;
24 rubber cuspidores. d7-2w
!
Grty Treasurers Warrant Call.
Notice is hereby given that all outstanding
warrants of the City of Olympic, as follows,
will be paid on presentation, and alter the date
of this call no interest will be allowed on same.
Nos. 1017 to 1086, inclusive, on the general fund,
issued during 1890. Nos. 991 to 1028 inclusive,
0n the street nnd issued 1891.
Dated at Olympia, Dec. 11, 1891.
JOS. CHILBERG, ‘
dll-3t City Treasurer.
Columbia River and Puget Sound Navi—
gation Company’s
STEAMER FLYER.
Seattle-Tacoma Route.
TIME CARD
Commencing Sunday, Nov. 19, 1881.
ETW_' "M 1312;}? ~-__ ' *—
BsA'r'er ..7:45 a. m. TAC0MA1.......9:15 a. m.
TAC0MA.......9:45 a. m. SEATTLE .....11:15 a. m.
SEATTLE .....11130 a. In. TACOMA _......1:00 p. m.
’l‘AconA ......1:30 p. m. 5EATTLE.......3100 p. m.
SEATTLE. . ... .3z15 p. m. TACOMA .. . . . . .4245 p. m.
TACOMA ......5200 p. m. SsATTLE.......G:3O p. m.
- LANDINGS.
Commercial Dock, near West Seattle Ferry,
Seattle.
N. P. R. R. Co’s wharf, Tacoma.
U. B. SCOTT, Pres.
ADVERTISE
' -- IN ——
r 1 , '
. The L mbnne
'l‘le COMPANYE DRILL.
The Skating Rink Rogted for Armory
Purposes—Officers ' Appointed.
Company “A,” First negiment, National
Guard of Washington, met in the skating
rink for its first drill, last night. The
company has leased the building at a
rental of S4O per month, and will proceed
' to put in the necessary improvements fora
first class armory. The building has a
splendid drill floor, and is in every way
adapted for its presentfllrnose. A monthly
assessment of 50 cents will be levied on
each member to meg}, the current ex
penses of the company”
Aftera preliminary meeting, the com
pany was drawn Up lnu‘line and Captain
1 Reinhart announced the selection of the
lfollowing officers: First sargeant, J. M.
! Goar; second sergeant. Harry Cowles;
third sax-feant J. W. flWillis; fourth sar
geant, A fred Martin; 'quartermaster sar~
geant, C. T. Whitllefififii‘lflm corporal, Alex
Drysdale; second corporal, R. L. Blanken
ship; third corporal,,Vlßobert M cMahon;
fourth corporal, William K. Esling.
, Captain Refnhart then put the company
through several of tlxevprinlai'y movements
of the foot drill, for nearly two hours. The
members showed a decided interest, and
should the enthusiam‘ continue, Olympia
will have the crack company of the guard.
MUSCULAR. ClgfllS'l‘lANlTY.
The Young Men Will Have (1 First
.Olass Gymnasium.
The young men of: Olympia will have a
fully equipped gymnasium as soon as the
purchase can be made and the apparatus
shipped. It will take several weeks to
coaxplete the details. The gymnasium
will be connected with a bath room, with a
shower attachment. Everything about
this enterprise will be first class. The
gymnasium will be under the manage
ment of the Younghlen’s Christian Asso
ciation. At the blisp'ness meeting of the
association last night; all the plans were
discussed and a 001.51'nittee appointed to
take action at once. '?' Ground will probablj
be leased and a tam-jimmy building erecte
If that cannot be done the association will
move into more commodious quarters than
those occupied at present.
NO'I‘ES rl-‘llol'l “CHURCH NE‘VS.”
Rev. Napoleon floaglnnd considers the
Y. M,.().~’A. a strong antagonist of the
saloon. ' ‘
Since Rev. C. L, D‘iv’en became the pastor
of the Congregational church the member—
ship has almost: doubled.
There have been 'fifil'new members in the
Presbyterian chu-l'éh since the Rev. T.J.
Lamont became pastor in 1890. This
church was organized in November, 1854.
Two Mission schools are being'started
under the’ auspices of ‘the Presbyterian
Sunday school. ;;o'ii~e' on the east and the
other on the west sides.
Olympia has 21 saloons, 12 houses of ill~
fame, 9 policemen and 7 evangelical
churches. , >
Miss Mamie Covihgtpn is drilling a num
ber of the M'etijodist Sunday school
scholarsfor a Christmas cantata.
The First ‘Bapfii'it ‘church is being en
larged by the addition (if two rooms to be
used for churfiygiyalsw . g
A T'sesxewver M 4 "fi'chu‘tuii'ivill not open
until the middle of‘ February. Had the
weather not been unfavorable, Christmas
services would have been held in this
handsome structure.
Where are the Police?
Editor Tribune: V ,
A disgraceful state of afi‘airs can be seen
every night in the week (Sunday included)
in several saloons on Main street below
Third, where low, deha‘sed and vulgar men
and women congregate to drink the Jersey
lightning and dance to the discordant
musxc made to attract the crowds on the
outside. I had occasion to pass these dens
of iniquity Sunday night, and hearing the
hideous noise of a drunken audience, I
ventured to look inside and found whites
and blacks, males and females, drinking
and dancing and making sufficient noise to
raise the dead. Why is this permitted?
Some of the young boys of our City are
Visitors in these resorts. The police should
keep their eyes open. A Fmvr.
Baptist Bazaar. .
The ladies of the First Baptist church,
corner eighth and Adams streets, will hold
a bazaar on Wednesday, 16th inst , com
mencing at three o’clock. I). m. A full
line of pretty, useful articles, and suitable
for presents, will be on sale at reasonable
prices. Dinner commencing at five, p. m.,
at twenty-live cents. Later on in the even
ing a well-arranged programme. consisting
in part of singing and music, will be given.
Patronage and attendant respectfully so
limted by the ladies of the church. 15-2td
Our Senators Committees.
Allen is chairman of the committee on
”Our Relations with Caliada,”and is on
the following committees: Public lands.
claims and woman suffrage. Squire is
chairman of the committee on “Transport
ation Routes to the Seaboard,” and a mem
ber of the tpllowing: Coast defenses,
fisheries, public buildings and grounds,
and university of the United States.
Christmas Goods.
Some of the store windows are this year
models of beauty and attract large atten
tion. It takes an artist to make a Christ
mas window. “By the way,” said a. lady
housekeeper yesterday, “I find that at the
bankrupt Christmas stock offered for sale
in this eity the goods are dearer than those
at the stores of our ‘ regular business
people.” ‘
All Ice Plant in Olympia.
Ex-Mayor John Irwin, of St-enbenville,
Ohio, one of the heirs of the \‘Vilson claim
overlooking Tumwater, is in the city
again. He says he thinks he will have an
ice plant located on the claim by Febru
uary. He is in communication With East
ern parties about; it and everything looks
favorable.
Scully Robbed.
Thieves mysteriously entered Scully’s
shop on Main street near Fifth on Sunday
morning. No trace ofthem could be found,
but a revolver and a watch are missing,
while sevéral other watches remained un
disturbed. The police are on their track
and suspect an Indian.
Olympia Ahead.
An Eastern commercial agent in travei~
ing from San Francisco to British Colum
biarsays that the capital city of the state of
Washington is far ahead of the average Pa
cific coast cities in the elegant displays
seen in the show windowso its business
houses. ,- '
Judge Henry’s This”.
The friends of J udge Henry wiil regret to
learn that some nimble night walker has
stolen a nice holiday turkey from off one of
his tallest apple trees. He.strongly sus
pects one of his near neighbors, who
Earned him to take better care of his big
irds.
' French imported suitings at cost at Arm
strong Bros.’ next Friday. A slodress for
SB. Something fine.
THE FREE BALLOT.
A Surprising Article in the
Daily Oregonian
\Vlllch an Olympia Voter Picks to
[Renew—The Reason Why the
Australian: Systeln is
the Best.
Editor Tribune:
Preparations are making in many of
the counties of Oregon for the voting of
next year under the Australian ballot law.
It is a troublesome system, the machinery
is cumbersome, the cost of holding elec-i
tions will be much increased, the polls
‘ will be obstructed, voting will be de
layed, bus men will not find time to wait,
and the wKole system will be a nuisance.
The professional politicians and strikers
who have time and whose business it is to
take the trouble to “work” elections. will
have more opportunities and more influ
ence than ever, since other persons will be
so delayed and hindered that they will
leave the polls in impatience and disglust.
Again, 'ust and proper influence'wil be
defeated], since the citizen whose character
entitles his opinions to weight and consid
eration, can no longer show an elector
before going to the polls what ticket, in
his opinion, ought to be voted and offer
him one for the purpose. Thousands
go to the polls who do not know how
to vote without being told, and the men
who are best qualified to inform or in
fluence them are cut off from the opportu—
nity. On the other hand the professional
workers, vote—buyers and all who have per
sonal or other special interests to take care
of will In some way get at the voters and
coach them when others will not. It is a
law that obstructs and defeats legitimate
influence at the polls, disgusts an drives
away a lar e class of the best voters who
will not suimit to “monkeying” and de
lay, and furnishes the class who make a
profession of election work with better op
portunites than ever. The Australian
ballot law is merely a scheme of idealogists
and uisionaries, and it may safely be Pre
dicted that after its first general tria in
Oregon there will be a general demand for
its repeal.
The above article appears in the Sunday
Oregonian December 13, 1891. It is with
the greatest surprise that I see a. Republi
can journal of good repute take the same
old wornout arguments employed by
Governor David B. Hill of New York, and
1 his mouthpiece “The Sun," in their fight
1 against an honest and secret ballot on be
} half of one of the most corrupt of political
machines of the day, Tammany Hall.
Every good citizen admits that it is a com
fort to go to the polls now. There is no
pulling, no hauling, everything quiet,
orderly, and above all. it is secret. Having
acted as inspector or judge of election at
every election held in this city since the
above new law Went into effect and never
having taken any more interest in elections
than what is the duty of every good citi
zen, and having closely observed its oper
ation in twenty or more states which has
adopted the system since it was first ad
vocated about ten years ago, I believe I can
speak with some knowiedge of its good
‘ results.
Wherever a political machine or boss
controls the election of a state ora sub~
division of a state, they’are always the first
to cry, “stop thief!” and plead for the
political freedom of the dear people; par
ticularly the illiterate ones. I have heard
but few men in this vicinity object to the
secret ballot; in fact only two. One of
them was a member of the Legislature that
passed the bill. After his first trial he
summed u!) his experience to me in these
words: “ )-——n the Australian ballot!"
But you must excuse him; it broke his
slate. Vulgarly expressed” “He was not
in it.” The other gentleman has succeeded
himself in office the last twenty years or
more. After the first rattle out of the box
(Australian ballot box) his verdict is: “I
don' like the Kangaroo ballot!” We hear
a few saying: “We cannot understand the
instructions.” They are very simple; put
a cross X after the name you wish to vote
for. If I had a boy 12 years old that did
not know enough to obey instructions so
simple, I should have small hopes for his
future.
I will now try to examine the Oregon
ianian’s charges seriatmn. First that pa
per says: “It is a troublesome system
with cumbersome machinery.”
I will admit that it does trouble some
)eople considerable" for instance, ward
bosses accustomed to carry the vote of
their ward in their vest pocket; but the
elector or election officers, never; it is a
pleasant change for them, Instructions
are placed in the booth before each voter;
ifthe voter from physical or educational
disability is unable to read, he can select
one or two of the ljudgcs to assist him. Its
machine]?! is eqa ly simple.
It is on y one writing desk with neces
sary sides to screen him from observation
for everg 50 voters registered. In our pre
cinct, econd ward, we had aregistered
vote of about 300, also six booths or com
partments, At no time were more than
four occupied at one time, and that
only during the rush between 12 and 1
o’clock an 5 and 7 p.m. We can recelve
and record one vote per minute, which is
fully as fast as the old system, where the
voter often had to crush and squeeze him—
self in among ticket peddlers and other so
called workers before he was able to ap
proach the ballot box.
Second, the Oregonian says: “The cost
ofelection will be much increased.’j
At first sight it may so apnear, because
the neople pay for printing be lots directly,
whereas under the old system the success
ful candidate advanced the money, know—
ing that if he got a good chance me would
pay himself back with interest. Look at
p 0 itical assessments levied on candidates
amounting to as much as one year’s salary
out of a two or three year’s term—some
times cven more. I never will believe it
comes out of their pockets if they are suc
cessful. A man of small means can get his
name on the Australian system ticket;
under the old system never; he could not
afford the expense. ,
Thirdlg, the Oregonian says: “The polls
will be 0 strueted and voting delayed.”
An officer is present to see that onl
voters enough to fill booths are admitted:
When one retires he admits another. There
can be no obstruction. Experience has
shown that one booth to every fifty voters
is sufficient. Nobody is allowed to remain
after depositing his ballot. He must retire
at least liftgl feet from the polling place.
There can 9no delay, no obstruction.
“Fourthly—“ The whole system is a nui
sance." , _ _ 7
The whole is not only a nuisance, but it
is sure death to machines. bosses and
strikers, and the best thing for the voter
and election ofiieer. Each can perform his
work in peace.
Fifthly~Just and proper influence will
he defeated, since the Citizen whose char
acter entititles his opinion to weight and
consideration can no longer show an elec
tor before going to the galls what ticket in
his opinion ought to e voted, and offer
him one for that purpose."
The “just and proper" influence can be
exercised as well and better fifty feet from
the polls than right before the ballot box.
There is no man whose character entitles
, him, in my humble opinion, to tell me
l what ticket I, in his opinion ought to
vote, or to give me the ticket 1 ought to
vote. It. is not “his” opinion thatis wanted.
it is the voter’s free Will that is wanted.
Sixth —“Thousands do not know how to
vote without being told.”
Instruct them at your political meetings,
‘ through the Oregonian and other papers,
if he still is in doubt let him ask the ofii
‘cers of election. If then he cannot grasp
it let him stay home, he will do more harm
than good because some politician without
conscience—and some politicians have
none—may instruct him wrong.
Seventh—" Professional workers, vote
buyers. etc., will in some way get at the
VQEen’f.
I Not if you can find three honest men in
l your Precinct as judges of election.
Eig Ith—“lt may safely be predicted,
that after the first trial in Oregon, there
will be a general demand for its repeal.”
Dear Oreionian, don’t fool yourself when
the people ave tried it once. Woe to the
Politician who would try to repeal the
aw. When a man is left alone with his
God and his lead pencil, it is hard to fore
tell the result. OLAF Fmson.
MARRIED Tomi.
Mlss Nellie Crawford and J. W. Ben
nett of This City.
Married at the residence of the bride’s
parents, corner Thirteenth and Franklin
streets, I. W. Bennett and Miss Nellie M.
Crawford, Rev; H. M. Buck, officiating.
The wedding was entirely private, there
being no one present except the bride's
parents, the minister and the contracting
parties. The hapgy couple left on the even
train for Portlan , Ore., where they will
remain for about a week among the
room’s friends, and go thence to Walla
§Valla where his mother resides and re
main there until about the first of the
month, returning at that time to Olympia,
their future home. These young pe?le
are too well and favorably known to me
TRIBUNE readers to need any intro
duction. Mr. Bennett resided some years
ago in Walla Walla, and while there was
the stenographer of United States Senator
John B. Allen and his law (partner. He
afterward removed to Portlan , ore., where
he was employed as stenogragher con
stantly unti he located in this ci y. Since
his residence here he has been engaged as
teacher of steno raphy, as bookkeeper and
collector for the filorth Olympia Land com
pany and reporter for most of the cases in
our superior court, beside doinfi numerous
outside work as reporter. He as but re
cently added to his duties stenographer for
the firm of Eddy & Gordon. He is univer
sally considered a man of strict integrity,
indefatigable industry and unblem shed
reputation. The bride is the only daugh
ter of one of our leading legal lights, J. W.
Crawford. and has been his clerk and type
writersince he located here. She is a pupil
of Betharéy college at Topeka, Kansas, and
complete a course in stenography at Ann
Arbor, Mich.
She is a devoted attendant upon St.
John’s Episcoipal church, and a worker in
the Guild, an highly esteemed by all who
know her. They start on life's tempestu
ous sea with clear skies and the brightest
prospects. That their skies may continue
silver lined and their old lives be as full of
unalloyed bliss as their Eounfi‘ ones now
are, is the sincere wish of HE manna.
A MASON"; SPREAD.
F. G. Deming Admittefl to Olympia
Lodge No. 1, F. & A. M.
A special meeting of Olympia Lodge No.
1, F. and A. M., was held last evening, at
which F. G. Deming was raised from the
degree of a Fellow-craft to that of a Mas
ter Mason. The work was witnessed by
one [of the largest assemblies which has
gathered in Masonic hall for a long while,
many visitors being lEwesent. After the
close of Lodge Mr. eming invited the
brethren to an oyster supper at the Argo
restaurant, on Fourth street, of which
about forty persons partook. Eastern
oysters were served in every conceivable
style, the host sgaring neither care nor
expense to make t e gathering a pleasant
one. A toast was drank an congratula
tions extended to the newly a mitted
brother, and the gathering dispersed after
a most enjoyable evening.
The members of Olympia Lodgle, No.
1, who were present, were: John P. weed,
Robert Marr, W. McMicken. T. M. Reed,
R. G. O’Brien, Milton Giles, Robert Frost,
J. W. Pierce, M. C. EugleiyJ. D. Bolander,
A.D.Glover, M. E. Ree , F. M. Goweg,
George G. Mills, G. 8. Armstrong, H. .
Westerman. James Twaddle. Daniel Gaby,
W. K. Esling, J. P. Elliott. Harry Cowles,
Simeon Dock and B. M. Howell. Among
the visitors were N. S. Porter, who assisted
in conferrin‘filthe degree, J. R. Pattison, R.
H. Jones. .H. Coons. M. F. Perrg,
Clinton Going, W. A. Wetmore, R. .
Bryan. W . A. Lang, F. 1). Frost, J. C.
Rathbun, L. D. ray. A. H. Adams.
George H. Bayley, C. H. Carpenter, C. J.
Lord, 0. Beary, C. J. Peterson, W. J.
Bomer.
PERS‘IN AL [TIES-
Colonel T. V. Eddy has returned from
Seattle.
Colonel E. W. Pike, of Goldendale. has
been appointed to fill the vacancy in the
state nulitary board.
Mrs. W. T. Forrest was summoned to
Portland yesterday by a telegram announc
ing the i 1 ness of her mother.
Captain Reinhart, of the new military
com pany. was born in Olympia, and is entr
tled to be called an old settler.
The mother and young brother of Mr.
Curtis R. Harold arrived in Olympia last
evening from the state of Virginia.
Chief of the Fire Departmnnt Samuel
McClelland is confined to his home with
injuries to his 165, sustained while going
to the fire at the lgmpia news stand, on
Sunday evening las .
Miss Ada Mannville has taken a school
near Tenino, for the purpose, as she in
forms her friends, to make up for time lost
by her late severe sickness.
Representative Uriah L. Collins and wife
will take a sojourn in southern Ortlaéon
during the winter for the benefit of re.
Collins’ health, which is very poor.
Billy Esling has been appointed acor-'
pox-a lin the new military company. Bids
will be recelved at this olfice for a good
strong boy to carry his gun for him.
Ex-Chief Justice Roger S. Greene and
Col. John C. Haines, of Seattle, Wllliam
Bell, wife and child, of Walla Walla, are at.
the Olympia. ,
Clarknon Says it 1: Not 'l‘rue.
CHICAGO, Dec. 15.—-—J. S. Clarkson, chair
man of the Republican National commit
tee, demolished the story telegraphed from
Washington recently to the effect that
Ularkson had declared for Harrison for re
nomination. "It is not true," said Clerk
son. “and I have not declared myself for
either Blaine or the president. I haven’t
any preference and do not know anything
about the intentions of either."
The Grlppe ls Around Again.
CHICAGO, Dec. 15.—Speclal dispatches
from a number of larger cities in the
county from New York to San Francisco
show that on account of the prevailing
mild,damp weather the grippe is again
prevalent. At some points It is qulte se
vere while at others the epidemic is of a
mild form. Governor-Elect McKinley is
suffering from an attack of malaria at
Canton, Ohio.
Too High.
On Main street:
Billy E.. meets Rounder~“By Jove, old
man, saw the neatest foot and ankle a
minute ago on the crossing I ever saw.”
Bounder——“ What were they, plain or
striped ‘l’”
LARGEST CIRCULATION
o——-—O-—-o
Of Any Daily Newspaper West of Seattle
and Tacoma.
< EVENING EDITION.
SPOKANE SPURTS.
General Cavanaugh Buys an Ophlr
'l‘lle World’s Fair Commission In
Session‘nulldlug Plan-
Special to the Tribune.
[ SPOKANE, Dec. 15.-Sutveyor General
\ Cavanaugh has formed a. company which
i has bought the Ophir onyx marble quarry
near Waits Lake, Stevens county. The
property is very valuable and there is big
money in it for all concerned. The stone
is of several colors and polishes like onyx.
The president is John Rigby. Seattle; vice
president, J. N. Squier, Spokane; secre
tory, T. H. Cavenaugh, Olympia; treas
urer, Jacob Hoover, Spokane. ‘
The World’s fair commissmnere are in
session today. Supt. Burnham of Chicago
has rejected the plans for the fair building
selected by the board and selected the plan
which drew the third prize without con
sulting them. The board will probably re
fuse to abide by Burnlmm’s decision, and
will appeal to the World's fair commission.
Mrs. St. John was refused adivome in
London.
Jake Kilmiu says he will not put on the
mittens again.
The U. S. revenue cutter Bush has ar
rived in ’Frisco.
Quay says he is not a. candidate for re
election to the U. S. senate.
Conover Bros. Piano Company of New
York has become insolvent.
Mike Queeuan whipped Jack King in
six rounds in Chicago last night.
Cyrus w. Field, Br New vYork, is im
proving rapidly and may get well.
The Novosti of St. Petersburg urges an
alliance between Russia. and Turkey.
Techner & Frank. manufactmjurs of
Jersey goods in Philadelphia, have failed.
SmailPox has broken out in many parts
of Russ ato add to the horrors of Inning.
The strike of the Southern Pacific teieé;
raphers is assuming formidable propor
tions.
The Chicago and Beuniugton have ar—
rcigfld in the West Indies on their way to
e.
Emin Pasha. has had several bloody con
flicts in Africa and is in a precarious
condltion.
Dr. Schmidt Nelson was kllled at a fire
in Oakes. N. D. The fire caused a. loss of
$30,000 worth of property.
The Narthern Pacific Railroad Company
has floated six million of its first mortgage
s’s at 78 3nd accrued interest.
George La Blanche was whipped by Alex
Griggins at the Occidental club, San Fran
cisco. last night, in eighteen rounds.
China has notified the United States that
it will take no part in the World’s Fair at
Chicago because the United States dis
criminaées against citizens of China.
Senator Feiton, of California. has- intro
duced a bill in congress to nppro riate $3,-
090,000 fora public building m £lll Fran-
CIECO.
The Oregon Railway 6L Navigation Com
pany have declared a quarterly dividend of
one and one-half per cent, payable
January 2.
Dr, Allen,_ a young man, was shot and
killed at Richland, Texas, by Matthew
Dunlevy, a wealthy stook raiser. Allen
had been talking about his daughter.
Mrs. St. John was firanted a “judicious
separation" from her lusband in London
yesterday, and now they are practically
free. Both sides paid the costs.
FRESH STATE NEWS.
0. C. Dalton is the new mayor of Ilwaco,
Pacific county.
John McMahon was mangled in Tacoma
by a runaway team yesterday.
Tom Hinchey, who killed a man in Ta
coma, got twenty years yesterday.
The ’gypogmolnical convention is to be
gin in Alks Ha I, Tacoma tomorrow.
The United States steamer Nipsic is to
come to Puget Sound as a receiving ship.
Collector Wesson ordered a sloop to be
seized at Tacoma which turned out to be a
pleasure craft. .
Colonel Patrick Henry Winston spoke in
Tacoma last night to the republicans. He
advised harmony.
Stink-e has offéred bills in the senate for
ub ic buildings at Spokane and Seattle.
[he snubbed Tacoma.
Was-on was confirmed as collector of the
{ml-t of Puget Sound yesterday by the
Tuited States Senate.
The board of examining phf'sicians of
the fiensioners In this sta ewi 1 meet at
Che alis on Wednesday.
Fire Chief Lillie, of Tacoma, has gone
California for his health. His salary has
been raised to $2400 per year.
Twenty cases of contraband opium was
seized at Walla Walla gesterday from a
Chinese merchant name Lee Sam. ,
"Albertson, the Fidelity bank robber. of
Tacoma, got ten years and Chandler five
years in the state penitentiary. Judge
Allyn sentenced them.
The storm of December 7th wrecked the
Fovornment telegraph line its entlre
ength from Neah bay to Port Angeles. It
will talxe a. month to get it in shage again.
The cable to Tatoosh island as een
broken also.
The Engineers’ Association of Puget
Sound is fighting Captain McAlpine of
the Sehome. Her commander is in diffi
culties with the Engineers’ association.
Captain McAlpine was the captain of the
steamer Olympian at the time of the re
cent ineliipient mutiny on board, and his
action uring the trouble incensed the
Marine Engineers’ association. The asso
ciation ordered that as engineers
ahould‘ hereafter work under him.
and the Puget Sound Brotherhood of
Steamboat Pilots threaten to tie up every
boatt3 on the Sound if this order is complied
wit .
New Yoax. Dec. 15. —-- Noon - Money
any, closed at [email protected] per cent. Stocks, active
an strong at the best prices of the morn
ing. Fours coupons, 17%; Pacific 63, 8%;
Atchison, 43V; Central Pacific, 31%; Bur
lington, 55%; fienver & Rio Grende 44%;
Northern acific. 23%; Northern 1536 he
greferred, 67' Northwestern, 14%; New
ark Central, 18%; Oregon Navigation,
79%; North American, 161/4; Pacific Mail.
37; Rock Island, 86%; St. Paul 61
Omaha, 37%; Texas Pacific, 11%; Union
Pacific, 41%; Wells Fargo Express, 40;
Western Union. 82%.
Chicago Produce Market.
Caxcmo. Dec. 15. —— Close Wheat—
Steady. Cash, 92%0; May, 97%@97%c.
Corn—Weak- cash,slc; December, 51%c;
January 55V; 545.5543.
Oats—éteaafv; cash, 32%0; May, 31%c.
Barley—Du l, 600. ‘
Pork—Steady; Cash,sß[email protected]ß.2s; Janu-
MY: $10.95: an, $11.40.
ard— Steaay; cash, $6.02%@56.07%;
January, $6.10M.
The steamer The Doctor leaves Ollgupia
at. 8 a.m. daily for Shelton and mi!-
chie and returns the same day at 5 p.m. tf
Onyx Quarry.
Rejected.
TELEGRAPH“) muffins.
New York Stock Market.

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