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Olympia tribune. (Olympia, Wash.) 1890-1893, December 18, 1891, Image 2

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

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OFFICE: 509 and 511 Main street.
' Advertising rates according to space or time.
Copy ior changes of advertisements must be in
not later than 9 o’clock a. in. Those received af
ter that hour will be changed the following day.
Oneyear, bymai1........................... $7 00
Sixmouths. bymsil 3 50
Threemonths,by mail 2 00
Delivered by carrier, per week. ........ . .. .' 25
Delivered by carrier, per month, ...... . . . . l 00
Single c0pie5................................ 5
grififith‘SYbTihuir::::::::::::::::::::: 133
" Threelnonths by mai1........ 50
Invariably in advance.
Address: .
Olympia, Wash.
J. MILLSPAUGH, Business Manager.
.Caplial of State of Washington.
Population 8500.
THE influenza is now attacking the
kings and queens of Europe. This is bet
ter than adynamite bomb.
. —..._._._
WOULDN'T it be a good idea to pass a law
compelling judges to refrain from any long
or short lectures in sentencing criminals to
imprisonment ? v
CEN'rnALIA and other cities in the state
are in the same fix as Olympia relative to
the casting of the wrong kind of ballots at
the late municipal election. The amended
election law was not followed. .
MR. Fassmr had 27,632 plurality outside
of New York and Kings county. There
he was overwhelmed by democratic voters
who were manufactured by Tammany
judges at the rate of six hundred per day,’
most of whom could neither read nor
write or speak the English language.
OREGON is entitled to some credit after
all. It has a law making it a misde
meanor to exhibit a deformed person,
punishable by a fine of not less than $25
or more than SSO or imprisonment of not
more than three months in the county jail
or both. A dime museum of freaks can not
exist there if the law is enforced, it is a
good law. ‘
“Johnny, get your gun.” It looks as if
Chile is anxious to get agood thrashing
before it learns to be polite. The Chilean
navy is larger than ours, but the Spanish
people have not had much ' success on the
ocean against the Anglo-Saxon since the
Great Armada was scattered in the Eng
lish Channel.
Hans is something important to certain
settlers in the state of Washington. Com
missioner of the General Land Office ’l‘. H.
Carter says:
A settlement on nnsurveyed lands within
the indemnity limits of a railroad grant by
a person qualified to make entry under the
laws of the United States will, it' continued
up to the time of the survey, defeat any
right of selection the railroad company
may assert. " -
m l
Tun Oregonian says: “Nothing would ‘
surprise the country more than a genu- ,
inc interview with a president, which
has hardly been possible since Joseph
McCullagh, now editor of. the St. Louis
GlobeTDemocrat, had his famous talk with
Andrew Johnson.” Before President
Grant retired from office he gave quite a
number of interesting interviews to ”Fa
ther” Gobright, of the Associated Press in
Washington, which were extensively pub
lished, read and commented upon.
THE women of the Reliei‘Corps of Olym
pia deserve credit for the thorough and
practical manner. in which they have ad
ministered to the partial comfort of the
veterans of the war at the soldiers’ home
at Orting. The women in other parts of
the state have not been idle in the same
direction. While the state furnishes the
plain necessaries of life to their guests, the
wives. daughters and friends of the thous
ands of old soldiers throughout Washing
ton will not fail to send some of the luxu
ries of life to those who reside at the
Home. They earned the right to be
treated royally in their declining years.
When Edwin Forrest established the bean
tiful actors’ home in Philadelphia, he left
a. provision in his will that those who be
came inmates should be treated as guests.
Just the same as if he were alive and had
invited them to visit him. That’s the feel
ing that should govern in dealing with
- the aged veterans at Orting. .
The outrage committed by the congress
of the United States in 1873 against the
people of the District of Columbia it ap
pears is remembered by the toilers of the
country. The convention of the federa
tion of labor in session at Birmingham,
Alabama, passed a resolution in favor of
the establishment ofa republican form of
government in the said district. Think of
it American voters. A section of country
in which is located the capital of the great
est republic on earth and which has more
permanent citizens than many of the
states of the union, is debarred of the .
elective franchise—not allowed to elect
its own officers; has no representation
in congress or anywhere else and is ruled
by three commissioners appointed by the
president and confirmed by the senate.
If this is not “Taxation without represent
ation,” what is it? Even the territories of
the United States elect their own legisla
tor’s and the towns and cities choose their
own local officers.
At every stage of the trouble between
the rioters of King county and the military,
the TRIBUNE held that the national guard
companies were called out by Governor
Ferry, were in the service of the state and
the members should be paid by the state.
The governor, who is looked upon as a
good lawyer, contended that he did not or
der out the troops. His positive state
ment, together with his admitted legal
lore, had influence with the other two
members of the military auditing board,
Messrs. Reed and O’Brien. in their refusal
to audit the bills of expenses in
curred. The supreme court has unani
mously decided that the governor was
wrong; that the military was conducting
the business of the state and the state must
pay the men for that service. Such appears
to have been the general opinion of the
press throughout Washington. Col.
Haines is shown to have handled both the
troops and the law points in this case in
an admirable manner, and the supreme ,
court having decided adversely to the gov
ernor and his colleagues on the auditing
board, the soldiers Will at least get their
’money for arduous services performed.
They ought to receive it before Christmas.
over the Garden Wall.
Reminiscences, now that he is dead, of
poor old Billy Florence, are in order. One
night at the Lamb’s Club in New York he
told me the following story in his inimit
able style:
“Governor 0., of Texas, was a fine,
hearty old chap—very courteous to all in
terviewers, but had a penchant for most
terribly exaggerating every statement he
made. giving him a reputation of being a
modern Anauias. His daughter, a charm
inggirl offal) years, took him to task one
day and said: ‘Papa, you know very well
that you exaggerate everything that you
say for dublication, and hereafter when
you are being interviewed I will conceal
myself, and when you exaggerate I will
sing 'Over the Garden Wall,’ and then you
wil know that you must moderate your
statements.’ ‘All right, daughter,’ replied
'the governor, ‘it is very kind of my ittle
girl to take so much trouble for her old
dad.’ A few days later afemale reporter
called and thus opened the ball: ‘Gov
ernor, will you tell me how many cattle
you have on gour- range this season ‘l’ ,
; “Well, me ame, 1 have at least 50,000}
‘ head on the range this year.
“Over the garden wall.”
“Now, dear madame, considering that
during the past season, the water being
‘ scarce and grass not up to the standard, I
do not hesitate in saying, that on the range
, this year, 1 have 25,000 head of cattle.
‘ “Over the garden wall.”
“My dear madame. as no doubt you are
going to publish this interview, and as I
islike being misquoted, I will safely say,
yes, safely s?“ that I have 15,000 head on
my range thr season.
‘ "Over the garden wall.”
“Shut up! daughter, I won’t take off an
other damned cow.” ROUNDER.
Great Men. All In Danger.
Fairhaven Herald: Colonel Will L.
Visscher, like Jay Gould and Russell Sage,
is the object ofthe malicious threats of an
onlymous cranks, Yesterday morning the
co onel arrived from Olympia, where he
had been for a week on business connected
with the tide land appraisement. During
his absence last week some villain cruelly
beat and maimed his dog Don. Yesterday
morning about 2 o’clock ;Mrs. Visscher
hard somebody step upon the front
portico. She supposed that it was
the colonel returning from Olympia,
until she heard the intruder walk away.‘
When the colonel arrived he found pinned
to the front door, a note written in a slov
enly,sprawling hand, warning him that
his house won (1 be burned down over his
head. The penmauship of the note indi
cates that it was written by some cowardly
rutfian more familiar with other imple
ments than with writing material. The
regular process of the law is too slow to
avenge such villains as the writer of this
In Our Bobtail Car.
Scene, in a crowded ( '2) Main street car
No. 2:
Billy is sitting .on Rounder’s knee to
economize space. Lovely girl gets on at
Fifth street.
Rounder-You are no gentleman. Billy.
Billy—What do you mean. Why not?
Rounder—«lf you were you would get up
and offer that lovely girl your seat.
Rough. ,
Rounder—How is the world using you,
Jaggs ?
Jaggs~Rough, very rough. I am eating
my Monday morning breakfast on Wednes
day afternoon.
Thanks, Awfully!
Lucy—l saw Mr. Chumley and he said
you had made some nasty remarks about
Miss Pert—lf you see him again tell him
ifl said anything I should be sorry for,
that lam glad o it.
All persons indebted to the State Print
ing and Publishing Company will please
come forward and settle by cash or note.
Look Here.
Ask your grocery for Davis’s best llonr,
made at the Capitol mills of your own
city. Telephone No. 98.
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
offered 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, all of the nominal value of $20,631.-
79 will be sold, as a whole to the relatiye
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 oflice at Olympia,
Wash., until Monday. December 21.1891,
12 o’clock, 11].; cash bid must be accom
panied by a certified check for live 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; maxlmum 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
an .
p Piéoposals 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.
Olympia. Wash., December 7. 1891.
dec 19
Colleglate Instltute
-—o—— ,
“The Pioneer School of Washington.”
COLLEuE COURSE, per term, - sl2.
NORMAL COURSE, per term, - 12.
COMMERCIAL COURSE, per term, 13.
GRAMMER COURSE, per term, - 8.
MUSIC, per term, - '- l2.
ELOCUTION, per term, - - 15.
SrEnoenArny, per term, - - 13.
ART Insmrcnon, per hour, - 250.
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 oi Oiympia for the price
of tuition alone
A Faculty of nine Instructors and S eeialists,
completely furnished boarding and) lodging
halls, literary and debating societies and thor
ough work in all departments are the advan
tages Offered.
For further information call on or address
, M
“3: :1 ':_ Big G is acknowledged
:ggfix the leading remed for
gag (sures in . Gaston-hum a: Gileet.
annexe. {gggg-‘gmfemggxgm
2.‘ ‘3‘ :- MB tor 1“
. £5; “m summe- glarescribe it and fee:
we only by se e n recommending:
m THEEVANanschLco. to all sufferers,
emmuumm. . . A. J. STONER, M. D.,
“ifs. U.B.A. A. s:d h aggrng'gf.
M. .~. » um "media 31.00.33"
MARE & ROSS Agents .
F lower”
The Hon. J. W. Fennimore is the
Sheriff of Kent (30., Del., and lives
at Dover, the County Seat and Cap
ital of the State. The sherifl‘ is a
gentleman fifty-nine years of age,
and this is what he says : “I have
“ used your August Flower for sev
“ eral years in my family and for my
“ own use, and found it does me
“more good than any other remedy.
“ I have been troubled with what I
“ call Sick Headache. A pain comes
“ in the back part of my head first,
" and then soon a general headache
“ until I become sick and vomit.
“At times, too, I have a fullness
“ after eating, a pressure after eating
“ at the pit of the stomach, and
‘ ‘ soumess, when food seemed to rise
“ up in my throat and month. When
“I feel this coming on if I take a
“ little August Flower it relieves
“ me, and is the best remedy I have
“ ever taken for it. For this reason
“ I take it and recommend it to
“ others as a great remedy for Dys
“pepsia, &c.” ®
G. G. GREEN, Sole Manufacturer,
Woodbury, New Jersey. U. S. A.
GEO. s. ARMSTRONG, M, D., L. R.. c. 5.,
(Edin. Oiiice Chambers’ block, residence,
Olympia Hotel, Telephone no. 1.
DR. HAL M: WYMAN, Physician and'Snr
geou—Oflice hours: 10 to 12 a.m., l to 3 and
7to 8 p.m. Chilberg block, Olympia, Telephone
No: 23.
DR. E. A. JACKMAN. Ollice and residence,
Halo Block, Fourth st.
DR. GEO. W. INGRAM—Office, Turner Block,
corner Fourth and Main streets.
DR. KINCAID, oflice over Toklas (in Kauf
man’s. Residence, cor J eflerson and 18th sts.
Olympia, Wash.
DR. J. F. WATT, office, rooms 4 and C Cham
bers’ block. Residence between Erankhu
and Tenth street. Office hours, 10 to 12 a. m., 2
to 4 and 7toßp. m. Telephone 62. ,
P. JEN’I‘O, M. D. C. M. Oflice,Chembers
Q. Block, Office hours. 10 to .12; 2t05; 7 to
9. Telephone No. 30
A B. WOODARD. dentist. Main street, Cham
. bers’ block.
P H. CA’RLYON, D. D. summon moms cor
. not Main and Fifth, opposite Odd Fellows’
block. ‘
A B. OLIVER, surgeon dentist. Teeth ax
' . treated without pain. Gold plates, crown
and bridge work a specialty. Olfice in Stuart’s
corner corner Main and Sixth streets Olympm,
Room No. 1, - - Chilberg Block.
Main street, Olympia... ’
. ,
Rooms 2 and 3, - - Turner Block.
Wm. S. Church Dav E. Baily.
“ Chas. E. Laughton.
Rooms 5 and 6 - - Talcott Block,
Main street, Olympia}.
I‘. v. EDDY, M. J. GORDON.
Office rooms 2 and 3, Odfl Fellows Temple,
Turner Block, cor-per Main and Fourth st.
111 Fourth st.
Proprietor of Thurston county abstract,
the oldest in the state.
OLYMPIA - - - WASH. fl
. \
Rooms 14 and 15, - . ’ - Stuart Block.
Turner Block, Cor. Fourth and LMain St.
o E _
Williauzs’ Block,
OLYMPIA - - . ~ W Asn.
Statement Showmg Profits for First
. , . ,
, Six Months busmess of the
Olympia Blllldlllg & Loan issc.
Premium5........'................... .....$ 996 00
Intrest.. . 104 00‘
Fines. 1375}
Transfer Fee 5....,..... 5 00;
_ slllß 75
DisnuesEMENTs. l
5a1ary...........~,e}................. .....$ 319 67.
Rent .. 65 00
Interest on over draft........ S 75
Books, 5tati0neryctc...................... 28 41
Adverti5ing............................... 6000
Notary Fee 5,....:........................ 242
Net Pr0fit5.......7......................... 634 50
slllß 75
There are 450 shares in force at the present
time; the net profit per share is therefore $1.41.
The equated amount of the investment iortthe
six months ending December Ist, is $3. This
shows a clear profit of 47 per cent.
In addition to this profit to the investors,
Olympia has been benefitted by the erection of
three neat and tasty homes. .
At the iast meeting of the trustees it was de
cided to open up another series and the books
are now open to receive subscriptions to the
same at the oflice of the secretary, room 8, Chil
berg block.
Special Assessment Sale.
NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue of and
. pursuant to a Warrant to me directed re
quiring me to collect the remaining deliani‘ilent
and special assessments for graveliug 'fth
street rom Columbia. street to etferson street,
which become delinquent Sept. 12, 1890, and I
will on the 7th day of January. 1892, at the hour
of 11 o’clock in the torcnoon of that day, at the
front door of the city hall at Olympia, Thurston
county, Washington, sell at public auction all of
. the following real estate upon which the de
-1 linquent special assessment for grading' said
i Fifth street from Columbia street to Je 'erson
‘ street, have not been paid, or so much thereof
as may be necessary to satisfy Inch delinquent
assessments due to the city 01 Olympia, and for
which the city is liable. .
The names of the respective owners of the
lands assessed, and the assessments due, in
, eluding penalty and interest to date of sale, is
as follows. towit:
J. R. Wood, lot 8, block 5, 01ympiia........54l 58
Estate of R. A. Tilley, lot 8, bloc 14,01ym- 20 79
N. S. Porter and Mrs. Mary F. Porter, lot 7,
block 34, Olympia. 20 79
N. S. Porter and Mrs. Mary F. Porter, lot 8,
blocn34, Olympia 20 79
J. W. Robinson, lot s,bloek 24. Olympia.... 20 79
J. W. Robinson, lot 0, block 24, Olympia. . .. 20 79
George A. Barnes, block 44 86 62
G. and L. R. Noshka, lot 1. block 45, Olym
pia 20 79
G. and L. R. Noshka. lot 2. block 45, Olym
pia 20 79
G. and L. A. Noshka, lot 3, block 45, Olym
G. and L. R. Noshka, lot 4, block 45, Olym- .
pia .. 20 79,
F. F. Williamson, lot 3, block 25, Olympia. 20 79 1
F. F. Williamson, 101:4, block 25, Olympia... 20 79‘
’l‘. M. Reed, lot 1, block 25, 01ympia........ 20 79
T. M. Reed, lot 2, block 25, 01ympia........ 20 79
Wltness my hand this 2d day of December,
1891. A. P. FITCH, City Attorney.
First publination Dec. 5, 1891.
1 Special Assessment Sale.
, ...—...
NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue of and
pursuant to a. warrant to me directed, re
quiring me to collect the remaining delinquen
and special assessments for graveling Washing
ton street from Fourth street to Union street
which became delinquent August 15, 1890, that 1
will on the 7th day of January, 1892. at the hour
of 11 o’clock in the forenoon of that day at the
front door of the City Hall at Olympia, Thurs—
ton Countv, Washington, sell at public auction
all of the following real estate upon which the
delinquent special assessment for graveling said
Washington street trom Fourth street to Union
street have not been paid, or so much thereof as
may be necessary to satisfy such delinquent as
sessments due to the city of Olympia, and for
which the oin is liable.
The names of the respective owners of the
lands assessed, and the assessments due includ
ing penalty and interest to‘ date or sale is as fol
lows, to-wit:
Estate of F. R. Tilley and of R. A. Tilley,
and Frank Tilley, lot 5, block 14, Olym-
William Billings'and Chas. A. Billings, lot
4, block 19, 01ympia.....:§................ 37 62
Estate of Marshall Blinn, lot 5, block 64. .. 37 62
11. B. McElroy and Sarah E. McElroy, lot 1
and lot 8. block 27 78 91
S. M. Percival and D. U. Percival,~south %
of 8 b10ck29.. 18 81
Sarah Brennar, John G. Sparks, and John
S. Brenner, north 1/ of 8, block 29.... ... 18 81
Witness my hand this 2d day of Dec... 1891'. ,
City Attorney.
First publication Dec. 5, 1391.
Speclal Assessment Sale,
NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue of and
. pursuant to warrant to me directed re
quiring me to collect the remainilfi delinquent
and special assessments for grave ing Adams
street from Fourth street to Thirteenth street,
which became delinquent August 15, 1890, and I
will on the Bth day of Jaunary. 1892, at the hour
of 11 o’clock in the forenoon of that day at the
front door of the city hall at Olympia, Thurston
county. Washington, sell at public auction all of
the followingr real estate upon which the delin
quent special assessment for graveling said
Adams street between Fourth street and Thir~
teenth street have not been paid, or so much
thereof as may be necessary to satisfy such de~
linquent assessment due to the city of Olympia,
and for which the city is liable.
The names of the respective owners of the
lands assessed and the assessment due, includ
ing penalty and interest to date of sale, is as fol
lows towit:
John P. Hoyt and Mrs. Emma. Horton and
and Mrs. P. B. Turner, cast 60 feet ofl'of
lot 3, block 93.....517 30
John P. Hoyt and Mrs. F. B. Turner, east
60 feet off of lot 2, block 93.............. 17 30
D. S. 13. Henry, lot 5, block 36.............. 34 60
William Billings and Charles Billings, lot
4.block 36 34 60
Witness my hand this 2d day of December,
1891. A. P. FITCH, City Attorney.
First publication Dec. 5, 1891.
‘ (mow The Most Suc
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RUPTURE—PIIea, fistula. varicole, hydrocele
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quickly cured.
Send in cents.ln stamps for Medical Guide.
Hours, 9 mm. to 9 p.m. Direct all mail to 730
Pacific avenue. Tacoma. Wash. -
_ Office fittings, counters, shelving and all
Jobbing promptly attended to. Estimates
tarnished on application. P. 0. box 177.
Every person who is opposed to Free Trade
Slavery and favors American Industrial Inde
pendence secured through the policy of Pro
tection, should read the documents published
by the American Protective Tam? League. As
a patriotic citizen it is your duty to place these
documents in the hands of your friends. They
are Interesting and instructive. and embrace
discussions of all phases of the Tom! question.
The Laughs publishes over 50 difl’erent docu
ments. comprising nearly 600 pages of plainly
printed. carefully edited and reliable informs
tiou. Among the authors of these documents
are. Hon. James G. Blaine: Wm. McKinley. Jr.,
Governor of Ohio: Senator S. M. Culiom of lili
nois: Senator Joseph N. Dolph. of Oregon?
Senator A. S. Paddock, of Nebraska; Sennto
Frye. of Maine; Senator Casey. of North Dakota
Senator Justin S. Morri]. of Vermont; Senator
Nelson w. Aldrich. of Rhode Island; Hon.
Thomas H. Dudley of NeWJersey; Hou.Rubert
P. Porter. of Washington; Prof. J. R. Dodge.
of the Agricultural Deg‘srtment at Washinfi
ton; Commodore W. H., . Hughes; Hon. E. .
Hartshorn. of New York: Congressman Dollivcr.
of Iowa; Hon. B. F. Jones; David Hall Rice. of
Boston; Biz-Congressmen Perkins. of Kansas;
Dr. E. P. Miller, of New York; Hon. Geo. Draper.
of Mass; Hon. C. L. Edwards, of Texas; Judge
Wm. Lawrence. of Ohio: Hon. D. G. I-lnrriman.
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Hon. E. H. Ammidown. of New York; Enoch
Ensley. of Tennessee.
This complete set of documents will be sent
to any address. post paid. for Fifty (50) Cents;
Address. Wilbur F. Wakeman. Sec’y. No. 23
West Twenty-Third Street, New York.

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,y- /*~- cormsrmme
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. '¢;,:,r.,il//Ilfisrsz'”'r ”iii THOUGHT AND
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I/ ( 13%;; *d\§l lg?“ ACTION IN
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soy. wiuxm 12. 12953311.. 25 cents.
. The Forum is the most instructive. -
the most timelE the largest and
the handsomest of the review}:
"The best thing of the kind we have seen."—
N. Y. Independent.
5 Great Christmas Stories
gas/w ‘4’ 44".
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"A Confederate Chrlslmas," by Nlna Fltch.
“.llmmle Daly’s Christmas," by Edward Harrlgan.
“ Full Falhom Five," by Tom Hood.
" What Game of a Surprlse." by Franz Renter.
“ The Old Oak’s Last Dream," by Hans Andersen.
the best writers in the world.—“ The best stories
to be found in literature.”-—lndianapolis News.
u ’ . ‘3! now in its 4th vol, is a
ROMANCE, monthly magazine of com-
Elete stories by such writers as Kipling. Robert
ouis Stevenson, Rider Haggard, Bret
Harte, Thomas Hardy, Maurice Thomp~
son, Conan Doyle, Olive Schreiner, Am
brose Bier-co, and all the other great writers of
short stories. '
“ ROMANCE ” contains: Stories of Adventure
and Love Stories, Tales of War and Tales of
Peace. Stories of Town Life and Stories of Country
Life, Legends and True Stories. Mountain Yarns
and Sea Tales. all having this in common: that
they are clean and vigorous. They have action
an life in them—tho kind of stories that have
made the short story, esgecially the American
short story, the most nota 1o feature of modern
a 25 CENTS A NUMBER, $2.50 A YEAR.‘
SPECIAL OFFER - To any one who will send
' us the names of twelve
readers ol good lictlon, Incluslng' SILED, we will
send “ ROMANCE ” for a year, glvlng the speclal
Chrlstmas Number free. '
A “Book of Forty Stories." selected from the
best complete stories in the world, ‘:y the greatest
writers, postpaid, 50 cents. .
Clinton Hall, Astor Place, New York.
CLUB OFFER : (Send order to this ofilce.) A
year’s subscription to this pa er and “ ROMANCE “
[the Christmas number treeg will be given for
The Next Number EspeClally Good.
... 1 .
. I’ < - '.. ' f
Published first day of December, March,
June and September.
I N T E N S E.
Every reputable newsland book stand has it.
. Price} single number. 50 CENTS. $2.00
PER YEAR, postage FREE-
Thls brilliant Quarter] to reduces the best
stories, sketches, burlegougs, poems, witti
clsms, etc, from the ear y numbers of that
much talked-about New York Society Journal,
TowiéiTogois, wm%l(:l)is published weekly. Sub
scn on . per ear.
Tlge two p%l?§ations ‘7 TOWN Topics" and
“TALES mom TOWN Topics“ together, at the
low club-price of $5.00 per year.
Ask your newsdealer for them or address;
21 West 23d Street. N. Y. Citv.
. . . ‘
Steamship and Navlgatlon6o.vs
Having _been thoroughly overhauled and
repalnted has resumed her trips on
the Olympia, Tacoma. and
Seattle Route.
Seattle... ..5:00 a.m. Tacomaf.. 7:00 a..m.
Tacoma ... .7230 21.11). Olympia .10:30 a..m.
Olympia . . .1200 p.lll. Tacoma.. 4:00 p.m.
Tacoma... ,4z30 p.m. Seattle... 6:30 p.m.
Connecting at Olympia with the Shelton
and Kamilchie boats.
>__lN —_ l
l’ ' _ ’
The Pribune.
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«1'» YOU W ANT , ”-4
~ g ' _ ‘ ' - O
‘i 71 '
ban 1: rancisco Newspaper I 7
‘ And of course you want a good one. i
*0“ ,
The Weekly Examiner fills that want
completely. for it is the best. It gives Iyou
every wee not only the news, but the est ~
literary and miscellaneous matter published .
on the‘ American continent—that is its .
spemalty; 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 Meilsonier.
“The Roman Chariot Race,”
by A. Wagner.
Each of these pictures is 21x28 inches, _
and they are elegantly reproduced in fac
smiile, showing every tint and color of the
great originals, either one of which coul .
not be purchased for SIOO,OOO.
“Women and Children First,"
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
. , retlzeived. d. O
nt 1e secon place it will give 5000 pre
... miums, valued in the aggre%ate at about , . o
0 $125,000. to its subscribers t lIS 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
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absolutely without cost to some of those
who have réaid $1.50 for the WEEKLY
EXAMINE for one year.
The Examiner is thoroughly responsible.
as you know, or as Wells, Fargo at Go. or
any bank or commercial agency in San j
Francisco will assure you. and the leading *
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everv subscriber no matter where he is lot
fated, will receive just what is assigned to
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Of course you want your home paper also,
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The price of the WEEKLY EXAMINER '
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. picture and your share of the $125000 list
of premiums, which are fully described in
the twelve page Premium Supplement, .
which will be sent free upon apfiilication to
W. R. nassr,
Publisher, San Francisco, Ca].
the combined price of which is $3, will be
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$2.50. Send the monev to the TRIBUNE and
your subscription will be promptly for
warded to the Examiner, and you will re
ceive therefor the ;Exaiiiiiier’s numbered
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O O ,
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