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Olympia tribune. (Olympia, Wash.) 1890-1893, December 19, 1891, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085350/1891-12-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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The Cities of Olympia and Tumwater, and
Thurston County. ,7WWA,
VOLUME 11. N 0; 191 >
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O———-OF—-’.—O >
All Kinds !
. ____o__
309 a.lul 311 Main street, (Hympla.
”mun“ 1N“.
Beef, Mutton, Pork and Veal“
I ——CHOICE—— ‘
, -——o 4. .
Poultry of gill kinds. Choice Vegetables
in their Season.
Silsby’s Blook, Main 81;, Con, 7th. Tel., No. 88
Headquarters for Everything.
‘ —‘-——A magnificent stock of—
Ceiling Decorations
Just received. ‘
East 4th at - - - - Olympia,V\nsh
. “o' 1
Wooden and willow ware, crodkery and
glassware, guns pistols, rifles, all kinds oi
ammunitioll,cement, paint oils and win
dow glass. 5 _ ' ‘
S 111 Dl tS l
Everv article in stock will be sold
. . at a net Discount of
. . 2 0 per cent.
$25 Suits for ~s2O 00' sloßoy’sSuits g0f0r.................58 00
'5205uit5f0r.......................... 16 00 sßßoy’sSuits g0f0r..................56 40
$158uit5’f0r......,,... 12 00 s6Boy’s Suitsgo f0r..................54 80
_ $lO 5uit5f0r.......................... 800 ssßoys Suits g 0 for..>‘_.”_'______HUs4 00
$85uit5f0r........................... 64053130y155u155g0 fol-”...“,huflnnww
. $15080y’55uit5g0f0r..............5120
3 20 per cent. . .. . .Mackintoshes reduced . . .. . .20 per cent.
3 20 per cent... . ..Overcoats reduced.. . . .20 percent.
‘ 20 per cent... Gent’s furnlshings reduced... .20 per cent.
20per cent. ..........Hats reduced........... 20 percent.
20 per cent.... Boots, Shoes, etc., reduced....'2() per cent. .
. - The Clothler, . '
416 M.A.IN S'I'REE'I‘,
"“1“” 021
The Best, Cheapest and Cleanest’ Fuel. ,
f} THOMAS HEAGOCK AND A. D. GLOVER, Exclusive Agents.
1 Dealers in all kinds of fuel. Orders left at R. FROST’S store will receive prompt attention.
“$63 ‘ W
““03 has
Changes Made, 1115],, «*1 iSBB 011
the Coast m “
Willapa Bay ant: is“. v ..S. nun
buoyformerly showfiw q] side of
the upper channeled ”USP“?! has
been moved to a posiaé’e middle
of the channel, wastage: .3 t bearing
N. % E., distant 3.7,”Wgsflgg is affects
charts 9180 and 681%. .Wjé“
Gray’s Harbor—A b a]: ,buoy, No.
3 has ben placed at? réfnce to the
channels leading to Nana-[nan a posi
tion from which blaclgfi‘, «v. 3 No. 1, as .
shown on ghe chart, W ,L‘ . W., dlstant
1% miles. The blackispifia on the up
per side of the channeLtQEEEsi-I iam, and In
a position from whichwfitfim: s “,Blufi‘ bears
%-S., distant 2.3 mi ,‘ fleas? been changed
from No. lto No. 4. alasafl'eots chart 643.
Washington Soup (“foam of Lopez
Island.—A recent exam «Lion made lay
Lieutenant W. P. I . N., comman -
ing U. O G. R er McArthur,
shows at this place t , .3:“::‘t'. tence of a nar
row bank, nearly attr- iles in length,
lying about N. E. and». "., with from 15
to 25 fathoms of waterfgr: er it, there being
from 40 to 50 fathoms \, “, around it. The
shoalest part of the bank is at the S. W.
and, in a position 1’ ,‘m which Smith
Island light bears $.53 by E, distant 4%
miles. This affects charts 684, 602, 700
and 899. ‘;”‘
Ladies’ Day Service at Tacoma Hall
Tomorrow Afternoon. .
The Ladies’ day service at Tacoma hall
tomorrow afternoon under the auspices of
the Young Men’s Christian Association,
promises to be quite an interesting event.
More than usual attention has been given
to preparation for the service by those who
will take part. A quartette of well known
singers will be present and render a num
ber ofselections of a sacred nature. The
members of the quartette are Misses Marie
E. Covington and Core Covington. and
'Messrs. eland Henderson and Charles
, Hooper. Mrs. A. S. Gregg will preside at
1 the organ.
‘ -The meeting will open with a service of
song. which will last fifteen or twenty
minutes. After the opening prayer Chas.
D. Garfield will make an interesting talk.
The meeting will then be thrown open.
Those present will be given a chance to
speak as the spirit moves them.
.This special service is in honor of “La
dies’ day. Preparations have been made
for a large attendance.
Time of Services: at the Various
Churches Tomorrow.
TEMPLE Barrrs'r CHURCH—Services at
11 a.m., 7 p.m., Columbia hall.
at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday school
at I 2 111.
vices at 11 a.m., and 7 p.m. Rev. C. L.
Diven, pastor.
Sr. J OHN’s Episcoran Cnnacu~Serviees
tomorrow at 11 a. In. and 7:00 p. m. Rev.
H. H. Buck, rector.
Sr.MianEr.’s CunacuérLow mass will be
celebrated at 7 a. m.,;htghLmMs at 10:30.
catechism at 2 p. m. and Want 7 p. m.
Father Qlaessenng. ‘ Mai
suntan!” Chosen—Comer of Sixth
and Franklin streets, Rev. T. J. Lamont,
pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m., 7 p.m.
oung People’s meeting. 6 p. m.
tomorrow: 10 a.m. Class meeting; 11 a.m.
preaching. Subject: ‘Character Bnild
mg" or some lessons from “Solomon’s
Temple”; 7 p.m. preaching. Subject:
”The Conversion of a Thief.” Other ser
vices as usual. <
services at Barnes’ Liberal hall, 428 Adams
street, near Fourth, on Sundafievening at
7o’clock. Discourse by P. D. oore. Sub
'ect: ”The Pearl of Great Price.” Music
hy Miss Blv. All are cordially invited.
UNITABIAN CHURCH—Services tomorrow
at 11 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.. at Tacoma hall,
corner Fourth and Columbia streets, Rev.
Napoleon Hoagland, minister. Subject
of morning sermon: “Peace on .Earth,
Good Will to men.” No evening service.
Christmas exercises for the Sunday school
in Tacoma hall on Thursday evening from
6to 8 o’clock. Sunday schoolat 12:15. Geo.
F. Funk, superintendent of adult class in
social economics.
Appreciative Students.
School eiercises at the Olympia Collegi~
ate Institute have ceased until January
4th, in order to give the students an oppor
tunity to enjoy the. holidays at home. The
students of the Grammar department pre
sented to their teacher. Miss R. T. Smith,
a handsome gold watch chain. Miss Mamie
R. Covingten making the presentation re
Professor Covington was the recipient of
a handsame mantel clock, in recognition of
the esteem in which he is held by the stu
dents, the Rev- Mr. Drake lgresenting the
gift with well chosen remar 3
At the Theater Tuesday Night.
The Mendelssohn Quintette club, which
will appear at the Olympia theater Tues
day night for the benefit of St. John’s
Guild, 18 well Worth seeing and hearing.
The members ofthis old organization are
not only masters of the instruments they
1 Elay, but render their selections with a
armony of action almost perfect. Their
work is without flaw, and the
name the club has gained is safe in their
hands. Their concerted numbers are ver
itable triumphs, and demonstrate the
Bower ofa few thorough artists, playing in
armony of spirit, to reach eifects impossl
qle with larger organizations of weaker
Millinery at a Sacrifice.
Ladies who are so fortunate as not to
have bought their winter bonnets or milli
nery can find something very stylish and
artistic at Mrs. Sternberg’s at 305, Fourth
street, which she is selling at a greatly re
duced price. You will see some felts there
for fifty cents which are marvellously
cheap, also some fancy goods left from the
Unitarian fair, suitab e for Xmas presents,
at a small cost. Call and see for yourself.
Remember the' place, Mrs. Sternberg’s
305, Fourth street.
For the Keeley Institute.
hasacollection box in which 'charitably
disposed peogule drop their pfi‘erings. The
money is to 9 used in obtaining the bichlo
ride of gold treatment for the liquor and
opium habits for poor people who are fi-‘
nancially unable to procure the treatment
alone. THE Taxnuns’s scheme is commend~
able. ’
Quite a Surprise.
Texas Sittings: A little girl, very much
excited, rushed into the parlor, which was
full of company, and exclaimed:
“Mamma. just think of it!”
“Think of what,darling?”
“Our cat has a whole lot of twins, and I
didn’t even know she was married.”
Watch Guards.
' One of the nicest holiday presents from a
lady to a gentleman friend or relative is a
beautiful watch guard made from her own
hair. Mrs. W. R. Lotz makes them. Sam
];les at Rose & Godard’s jewelry store.
.eave orders at TRIBUNE oflice. ~
Merchant shlpa on the Pacific
(mean to be Brought. Into the
' Service—Armyund Navy
NEW YORK, Dec. ISL—A Washington spe
cial says: ”Active preparations for war
still ccfiitinue in the navy department.
Steps are now being taken ‘to secure the
most available vessels in the merchant ma
rine for possible service in Uhilian waters.
Arrangements have been made in New
_York and San Francisco to charter, if nec
essary, from thirty to forty vessels, to be
used as transports and colliers. Prepara
tions so far as regular naval vessels are
concerned, have been made as comglete as
possible. The bureau of naval intelligence
acting under instructions, has prepared a
list or merchant vessels available in case
war is declared. On the Pacific coast there
, are 21 steam vessels and 285 sailing vessels
‘ above 200 tons register. The aggregate
tonnage is:' Steam, 156,000; sailing, 209, -
000. It is likely that I’acrh‘c
coast vessels will be first sought after;
and communication has already been had
with one of the large ship owners in San
Francisco. Activity is also displayed in
the war department. Informal consulta
tions have taken place between the army
and navy oificials as to the co-operation of 3
the two forces in the event of trouble. It
has been represented that the army will be
able to furnish on short notice 150,C30 men
for transportation, either from San Fran
cisco or Galveston. Naval officials say
fully this number of men wlll be required.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 19.——Nava1 officials
state that work is being pushed as fast as
possible on the equipment of the quterey
and that the first lot ofarmor plates turned
out will be sent to the Pacific coast. It; is
expected the delivery wilhbegiu by the end
of the month. Cramp & Sons state they
are prepared to furnish two rapid the guns
per day in the way of battery. -
The real estate transfers in Tacoma for
the year to date, amount to $10,437,724.
Bank clearances yesterday, Seattle, $138,-
000.00; Tacoma, $176,030.00; Portland,
Bradstreet gives the following clearances
for the week ending yesterday: Seattle,
£930,000; Tacoma. 6963231); A decrease in
oth cities since the corresponding week
of last year.
Olaf Sjodin, alias Albertson, the Swedish
bank note counterfeiter, was found guilty
in Seattle, of the fourth count in his in—
(lictmeut' having a 10,000 kronex‘ note in
his possession. Thejury was out twenty
one hours.
At. an early hour yesterday in Walla
Walla, Samuel Woolery, who was going
home was held up by two masked mgn
who d’emanded money, and being' denied,
shot at him, the buflet passing through
his overcoat. No clue has been obtained
to the men. ,
ASeattle dislgatch says: When the re
pairs to the / leetwood are completed it
will do the Great Northern railroad busi
ness between Tacoma and Seattle, making
two trips daily. It must bea great rail
road company so have a little steamer like
the Fleetwood do its business.
Notice was received yesterday by General
Agent Chandler. of the Northern Pacific,
thata special Joint tariff of 57% cents on
lumber and shingles from North Pacific
coastgyoints to points on the Chicago Rock
Islan & Pacific railway in lowa, ii’ ship
ped‘via Edgeley, North Dakota, and the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railroad.
Hillorv Butler, of Seattle, willpay to the
board oi county commissioners $25,000, the
amount being in settlement of one of three
suits in whic King county is plaintiff and
George D. Hill an his bondsmen are de
fendants. This is probably due to the fact
that recently he sold a valuable piece of
groperty, but payment for the same has
een refused until the claim of the county
against him is settled. He will pay the
total amount of the claim,s2slooo,.and will
then come back at his fellow bondsmen to
secure the return of their proportion.
The Situation In Brazil.
LONDON, Dec. 19.—A dispatch received ‘
here today from Rio Janeiro announces
that the national congress. which was (11:;-
solved by Da Fonseca, when he declared
himself dictator of Brazil, has reassembled
in pursuanae ofa call issued by President
Peixotto. In his message to congress Pres
ident Peixotto declares it is now the duty
ofcongress to deal with the existing com
mercial crisis by perfecting a reorganiza
tion of the banking system. The president
estimates a deficit in the treasury of thirty
thousand cantos of treis. For the current
financial year the deficit is slight.
A Sepsauou in Court.
READING, Pa... Dec. 19.—A sensation was
created in court here today by ex-night
watchman of the county prison, Ruben
Rhoades, pleading guilty of releasing from
prison Beatrice Collins, a female counter
eiter and John Miller, a burgular. He
made a statement describing the most
‘ shocking disorder and drunken carousals
in which the female prisoners and jail offi
cers participated in at night- The court
immediately entered a rule on the warden
oi the jall to show cause why he should not
be removed and ordered a full investiga
tion. ,
Huey Settles lip.
New YORK, Dec. ISL—Josephine Hoey,
wife of John Hoey, the deposed president
of the Adams Express Company,hae trans
ferred to the president of the Adams Ex
press Company a lot and mansion at the l
southwest corner of Flfty~fit‘th and Twenty
second streets, subject to a mortgage of
$50,000, for a. nominal consideration. The
deed was recorded in the register’s office
today. This seems to confirm the report of
the settlement between the company and
Mr. Hoey.
Money In the Banks.
NEW YORK, Dec. ll).~_'l‘he weekly bank
statement shows the following changes: j
‘ Reserve increase. $3,822,030; specie increase 1
$4,474,000; circulation increase. $30,000. ‘
The banks now hold $19,165.00 in excess of
the requirements of the 25 per cent. rule.
, Denied the Foolish Story.
~ CHICAGO, Dec. 19.—A. D. Conger, the
republican national committeemen from
Ohio, this mornlng denied the story sent
from Minneapolis that the national com
mittee would select a candidatel and the
convention would have nothing to do with
the nomination.
The Loni-Inna Lottery Tlckct.‘
BATON ROUGE, La., Dec. 19.—-—The demc
cratic ticket in Louisiana. which favors
the lottery, is as follows: Governor,
S. D. McEnery; Lieatenant Governor, ’Rob
ernor C. Wicklifi‘e; Secretary of State, W.
L. F. Mason; Treasurer, Gabriel Mon
tague- Sgpermtendent of Public Instrucr
tion j. . Calhoun; Attorney-General, E.
W. blitherlin; Anditor, 0. B. Steele.
, I .
A violent earthquake followed by a gen
eral undumtory movement of the earth oc
curred yesterday at Carleone, Sicily.
Rear Admiral Thos. Patterson. U. S.
navy died suddenly at his home, New
Brighton. Staten Island. Thursday night.
The London Times corresgondent at
Paris says: The German an Austrian
emperors each agreed to send a member of
his family to Madrid to urge Spain to join
the Rollverein.
There were twenty-one failures in the
Pacific coast states and territories for the
Week ending yesterday compared with
fourteen for the previous week and twenty
tive for the corresponding week of ’9O.
The British steamer “Spring Hill” ar
rived at Swansea from Caeu, and reports
she was in a collision with the schooner
“Glandys” at the entrance of the British
channel. The schooner was out completely
in two and three of her crew drowned.
The Paris correspondent of the London
Chronicle says: It is stated that the min
ister of foreign affairs declined to grant an
interview with a conlidemial agent of
Prince Ferdinand, Bulgaria, who sent a
messenger to France to explain the Chad
ouine afiair.
The indications are that fair weather will
continue today and Sunday in lhe central
valleys, New England, middle Atlantic
states and a greater portion of the lake re
gion with slowly rismg temperature,
‘ It is announced that an agreement has
i been reached with the British government
\as to the basis of arbitrations in regard to
the seal fisheries, The number an power
of erbitratious have been fixed and it is
confidently exgected that the appointment
and terms of t e arbitration will be an
nounced in a. few days.
The Brazilian minister has formally
notified the secretary of state of the desire
of that government for an extension of
time for exchanging retiflcetions of the ar
bitration treaty formulated by the interna-
American conference. Other South Amer
ican countries have expressed a. desire for
an extension of the period of ratification
and the proposition is warmly endorsed by
this governmeni. ,
He Tells tlm Reason Why the Work
Was Delayed and Says Sun
Will Be Entered.
TACOMA, Dec. 19.»—1n an interveiw with
James M. Ashton, attorney for the N. I’.
Railroad company, relative to the susbsidy
for that road in Olympia, Mr. Ashton says:
“The delay in running trains into Olym
pia was caused by the action of the people
there. In justice to the railroad it should
be said that it was not through - its neglect
that the road was not completed at the
stipulated time. We agreed to have trains
running there at the time specified, with
the‘ agreement that we were to receive free
terminal grounds and free right of way.
The work was delayed by injunctions and
legal proceedings caused by the actions of
the people themselves. If the bond and
subscription were all paid the company
would still have lost $40,000 by building the
line. The subscriptions amounted at the
time to $25,000 and there is a bond for
$30,000, in view of the fact that this bond
had been given, the company, upon the
recommendation of Chief Engineer Ken
drick and myself, out thempromised sub—
scription down from SSO, 0 to $25,000.
Much of this was in land, and owing] to de
preciation in values it is probable t at the
subscriptions would not amount to much
over SIS,CC’J now. The bond for $30,000
was given by thirty gentlemen who each
pledged himself to give SIOOO. Each man
is responsible indiv duallly, We propose,
of course, to demand tle money. The
only way to get it is to sue forit. We will
bring suit against every man on the bond
and on‘ the subscription list, if necessary.”
Inhale and Immune Alr Currentl—
Muslcnl Attachments.
TACOMA, Dec. lit—Since the shock of
earthquake a couple of weeks ago, a well
110 feet deep on the premises of Henry
Lobe, in the North End, has been blowing
out wind at a terrific rate. About a year
ago the well acted in a similar manner. At
times the air is sucked down in the well at
almost as great a velocity as it is forced out
at other times. A well ninety feet deep,
'owned by Henry) Henderson 1n the south
end of the city, eyond the éixth addition,
is affected by the forcing out and sucking
in of wind in a similar manner. Mr. Hen—
derson has attached mouth organs and fish
horns to the curb of his well, and loud
though discordant music result from the
action of the wind. Some believe the tides
cause the action of the air in these wells,
but no continued observations have been
made to determine the probable real cause.
She Is the First in Philadelphia—
Wlly she Wanted to Be
come a. Clllzen.
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 19.——“1 wish to take
out naturalization papers,”stated a woman
to Colonel Bell clerk of the U. S. circuit
court yesterday,
The astonished clerk glanced up, and be
held the determined countenance of Miss
Louise Kellner, of the Hahneman college,
who declared her intention on October 19,
1889. Never before had any member of the
gentler sex aplplied to the clerk upon such
a mission, an her request naturally" took
awa his breath.
Wlien he could recover it the colonel gal
lantly swore her into full American citizen
ship, the lady, who is a German, renounc
ing all allegiance to the young Emperor
I William. Her voucher was dmund J.
Snyder, of No. 517 Spruce street.
“I wish to revisit my old home,” Miss
Kellner declared. simp y, "but I do not de
sire to return to Germanya German. When
I go abroad I shall go proudly as an Amer-‘
ican.” ’ ' '
Terrlhle Things In Russia.
Sr. PETERSBUBG, Dec. ISL—Advices from
Chelalunsk, state that a peasant youth
murdered five sleeping men and robbed
them. An account of cannibalism comes
from Inyfimhofi', where three Peasants en- ‘
ticed a s oemaker into the orest, killed 1
him and then cut him up and ate a portion
of his flesh. 1
We Know All About This.
SAN ancrsco, Dec. 19.—'1‘he weather
bureau states that the seasonal rains are in
excess in Western Washington and Oregon,
and extreme Northwestern California.
Elsewhere there is ageneral deficiency that
ranjfes from four to we and a _half inches
in tle Sacramento valley. Rain is falling
steadily here today.
A South Dakota. Bank Falls.
Hoses, 8. D., Dec. 19.—The Huron Na
tional bank has been taken charge of by a
national bank examiner.
Art books, pictures, pastels, placques and
line mirrors at O’Connor’s. (lib-ti
Of Any Daily Newspaper West of Seattle
and Tacoma.
Changing Some ol the Uommltteel
_ and.Golug After Commla.
slouer o! Pensions
WASHINGTON, Dec. 19.———It being under
stood there would be but a short session of
the house of representatives this morning
the attendance of members was very small.
The report of the committee on rules was
presented, empowering the speaker to ap
point the committees of the last house,
with the following changes in member
ship: The committee on ways and means
is increased from thirteen to fifteen mem
bers. The Quadro-centennial and the com
mittee on Indian depredation claims
were dispensed with and the name of the
committee on commerce changed to com
mittee on rule,s state and‘ foreign com
merce. A concurrent resolution was agreed
to, providing for a holiday recess from
Wednesday 23d, inst., until Tuesday the
sth proximo. The method of designating
the chairman of any committee was
changed in this: formerly in the event of
the death of the chairman the second mem
ber succeeded to the office. This is changed
by giving the appointment of chairman
to the speaker. Springer, of Illinois,
suggested that the designation of the
qluadro-ceutennial committee should be
cianged to the committee on Columbian
Exposition. The suggestion was agreed
to and the report ‘then adopted; ‘
Enloe, of Tennessee, offered a resolution
for the appointmentof a special committee
of live members to inquire into the charge
made against the commissioner of pen
sions an administration of his oflice. Re
ferred to committee on rules.
Chipmau, of Michigan, announced the
death of his colleague, M. H. Ford. and in
respect to the memory of the deceased,
the house adjourned until Wednesday,
with the understanding that on that day
no business would be transacted except
that referring to the recess resolution and
to the announcement of committees by the
’l‘hey Robbed a. Boy of Twonly
Thousand. Dollars Worth.
SAN Fusncrsco, Dec. 19.—Jesse Water
iman, a young man employed by the
lSchussler Bros, wholesale jewelers, was
robbed of a box containing twenty them
‘and dollars worth of loose diamonds and
other precious stones this morning, but the
‘ thieves failed to get away with the gems.
l Waterman had returned from the ' safe de
posit vaults where the jewels were kept
over night and as he was ascending tie
stairs to the firms place of business on
Kearney street. he was knocked down by a
rough looking fellow who seized the tin
box which the boy was carrying and ran
hastily down the rest, accompanied by a
companion who had apparently acted the
part of lookout. The boy’s or as attracted
attention and he was joined in pursuit by
a young man named Andrews. he thieves
finding themselves hard pressed finally
threw the box into the street and made
good their escape.
A Tragedy in sanlranclsco.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 19.——-A two-story
frame building in a part of the city known
as the Western addition was blown down
this morning by wind, and Owen O’Donnell,
a bed carrier, was killed. Two carpenters
,were probably fatally injured and the his
mates ofthe house, Mrs. Kreuz and her
daughters, Amanda and Dottie, more or
less ruised. The house had been raised
to allow a second story to be built under
the original first floor, and was standing on
scantlings when the wind overturned it,
burying the workmen and inmates ill the
Miss J enie McCarrogher went to Seattle
Attorney M. J. Cochran, of Aberdeen, is
in the city. , ’
George Hopkins will spend Sunday at
Grand Moun .‘ ,
State Treasurer Lindsley arrived this
morning from a visit to Spokane.
Colonel William F. Presser, of the har
bor line commission, is in the city.
N. Poston, coal agent for the Oregon Im
grovemeut company, fs in the city.
Miss Ida Wallace who has been visiting
the family ofN. G. Blake, returned to her
home in a Conner to day.
William Hop’kins, who was injured a
few weeks ago, y a fall, is sufficiently re
covered to take a trip down the Sound.
Miss Mary Chilberg, teacher of the West
‘side school, let‘t today for her home in La
Connor, to spend the holiday vacation.
Mrs. Wm. F. Stewart, sister to Mrs.
Watt, has returned to Olympia after a Visit
l t? relatives and friends in Oregon and Cal—
-1 orma.
Miss Hattie Callow closed her school
in Independence district. yesterday, and
will spend the holidays with fnends in this
citfivisiting inthe meantime, her home
in ason county.
Judge Mason Irwin returned this morn
ing from Montesano, and in a few days will
leave for his old home in Pennsy vaniu,
to be gone about two months. During his
absence J udge Robinson will preside in
Chehalis and Mason counties’ courtq.
M. J. Starr, of Montesano: Sam 3. Story,
of Portland; Col. W. F. Presser, of North
Yakima; 'l‘. E. I). Stallinga, of Portland;
Judge W. H. Calkins. of l‘acoma, and J.
C. McManus, of Pierre, 8. D.,are M; the
The following programme has been ar
ranged for the meeting, under the aus
pices of Unity club, at Liberal (Barnews’)
hall, on next. Monday evening at 7:30
o’clock. Admission free. Eeverybody in
viged. Reserv'ed gegtsfor tile 19,5191: >
Sumptuary Legislation—Geo. H. Funk.
Discussion of pfiper—Geneml.
Christmas Rea ings —~ Rev. Napoleon
J can Valgean Paper—A. L. Campbell.
Discussion of Paper—General.
The Beat Bookl have read this year——
An one.
Binnie—Both numbers arranged by Miss
Stglla I. Fitch. _ _ _
In case any of the pagers announced on
this programme shouk not be at hand
other papers prepared for the club but not
yet read, will be given.
Mr. George Gaston, of the firm of Bush
65 Gaston, was interviewed yesterday and
repo‘rts that the logging business is in a.
flourishing condition. He argues that the
South American wars are gomg to make
grofitable trade for the Puget Sound lum
ermen. , ,
Giles is your man. He has especially ar
ranged for a large lot of superior turkeys
and chickens for Christmas and New
Years. Rockybottom prices. (119“
Unlty Club Meeting.
The Logging Business.
Christmas Turkeys.

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