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Highest of ail in Leavening Power.—Latest U.S. Gov't Report
Rpyai. Kg ABSOLUTELY PURE CITY NEWS IN BRIEF. Public schools open Sept. Dili. Nitl.au Kaufman left for Alaska Sunday. Miss Mary ti'Neil is visiting friends it S -attic. Mrs. O. V. L tin has returned from a trip to Alaska. Camp meeting begins at Little Rock August 7th. -Mrs. Dr. Van Katun left fur Orting last Monday to reside. Revival meetings are still in progress at the Christian church. The West side Mill Co. are refitting their large scow for service. finite a village of pleasure-seekers has sprung up at Butler's Cove. Mrs. A. B. Rahheson is visiting friends in the "City of Destiny." Frank Dickinson, Jr., of Portland, is on a visit to his father in this city. Mr. A. C. Going has returned from a several months' visit to Portland. The Olympic Mill Co. has a large order for cedar siding from Tacoma. The Multnomah went on the grid iron Sunday to have her hull painted. Mrs. A. A. Phillips was a passenger home by the Multnomah last even ing. The railroad shops at Tacoma have begun the construction of 200 freight cars. Next Wednesday will he the last day of the People's Store Co. in this city. Lester Mason lias been committed to tlie Reform School for " reconstruc tion." It is surprising how a sprinkling of water revives vegetation these dry times. Mrs. Judge Dennison is quite ill of typhoid malarial fever, but is getting better. Both sides the hay from here to Steil acoom are dotted by the tents of campers. A daughter was horn Monday to the wife of Geo. T. Burfoot, of South Olympia. Ray Sickels, who has been seriously ill of typhoid malarial fever, is improv ing slowly. The Port Townsend Southern is building a turn-table near the site of the old depot. Frohman's superb company will present •' Jane" at the theater to morrow night. An extensive forest fire has broken out on Hunter's point, a few miles be low this place. Hundreds of families are camped on the prairies to make daily raids on the blackberry vines. Mr. Horr lias thoroughly renovated bis store lately occupied by the Arm strong Bros, stock. Hobart G. Hugin end Ed. Free will leave to-morrow for several days' out ing on t lie Satsop. The Olympic mill shipped three scow-loads of lumber to their.yard at Taconia this week. Judge Lacey returned Sunday Irom Oakland, Cel., where he has been 011 a professional visit. J. C. Horr has finally decided to run the pump attached to the lube well at his dock by electricity. Insurance rates on dwellings and other low-rate risks have been re duced about 20 per cent. A Seventh Day Adventist is holding revival meetings in one of the store rooms in the Hale block. Our bay is constantly dotted with row and sail boats containing merry parties on pleasure intent. The Multnomah brought up this week the freight of the steamers Walla Walla and Umatilla. The Olympic mill's boom of logs came in Saturday and it has been running since on full time. The orchard of J. M. Swan, of this city, furnished a total of 10,683 pounds of cherries this year, for shipment. • Mr. Hall of " Hall's Resort," But ler's Cove, says that he now has 18 families in his colony at that place. Work on the new U. P. Church is now progressing nicely and it will soon be ready for the plasterers and paint ers. The Olympic mill shipped two car loads of shingles this week, one going to Minnesota and the other to Ne braska. The M. E. Sunday school went on a picnic excursion to Steilacoom Wednesday by the steamer Mult nomah. Miss Avis Mann was greeted by a genuine " surprise" party, Monday evening, in commemoration of her birthday. The steamer Estella left yesterday for Mosher <£ McDonald's camp, on Mud Bay, with a cargo of blacksmith's coal and oil. The Multnomah carried a large number of excursionists from Seattle and Tacoma to Chautauqua on her trips yesterday. N. S. Porter returned Tuesday from Spokane where he has been attending the annual meeting of the Washing ton Bar.Association. Olympic mill shipped a car-load of lumber to the Northern Pacific Kail road Co., at Tacoma, this week, and one to the People's Store Co. Dave Cook, who suffered a severe paralytic stroke of the right side, a few days ago, has about recovered and is able to be out upon the street. Mr. P. Haskell, Inspector of Timber and Ties for the Northern Pacific Railroad Co., has been in the city the past few days in discharge of his duties. The new schooner at the foot of Main street is nearly ready for launch ing. It is not quite as large as Noah's ark but it took quite a long time to build it. Lum Jo has finally beaten his ene mies and will remain in the country. He was ordered deported on the 2d i'i-t.. by Judge Hanfnrd, but bis at torney, N. S. Porter, of this city, ob tained a rehearing and his release was the result. The Olympia passengers for Alaska, by the steamship City ofTopeka, sail ing Aug. tlth, will be C. L. Diven and wife, Mrs. A. J. Gillis and son and Miss Mills. Judge Reed lias decided that the " contingent'' fund, whereby the money paid into the city and county treasuries is set aside for current ex penses, is illegal. Mr. Dittman, of Shelton, whose hotel in that city was lately destroyed by lire, lias contracted with the Olym pic mill Co. for the material for build ing a new house. The question of intent of the late law regarding duty of County Survey ors to compile a record of highways, will he determined by the Supreme Court on appeal from this county. Jack Gimblet has bought the elec trie plant of the Olympia Hotel, which originally cost Sj,O(X), for $720, and it will continue to furnish the lights for his saloon and the hotel. John Wallen, a Swede, was re-com mitted to the Asylum for the Insane at Steilacoom, yesterday, by Judge Reed, upon examination and recom mendation of Drs. Newell and Kin caid. An unsuccessful attempt was made to drill the safe of the Tenino railroad depot, Tuesday night. The burglar's effort was a failure, and he then broke opeu the cash drawer,but it was empty. \V. A. Botkin, who opened a whole sale liquor store in this place in 18'Jl, and conducted that business several years, late of San Francisco, lias re turned to the Sound, and is now in Seattle. Charles Lewis Smith and Anna Beana, of Mound Prairie, have been given permission to enter the holy state of wedlock by the County Auditor, whenever other preliminaries are arranged. The unusual number of drummers that are now traveling indicates in creased business. More sample cases have been handled by the local trans portation companies the past few days than for many months past. Ihe following Olympia passengers left for San Francisco this week: For the Walla Walla, ssiling on Mondav, from Seattle, I. V. Mossman and S. IT. Stringer; by the Umatilla, leaving to morrow, Miss M. A. Thompson. Savage & Schofleld have placed tlieir pile-driver on the grid-iron pre paratory to transferring the engine and hammer to a flat-car for trans portation to the Deschuttes, where they will build a bridge for the county. About 400 excursionists came up on the State of Washington last Sunday and most of them went to Tomwater, on the electric cars, where some pro vision had been made for their enter tainment in the way of music and re freshments. The residence of Win. Morse, on Pickering's Passage, was destroyed by fire Friday night. Neighbors have generously contributed towards relief of the unfortunate family and enough lumber and labor has been subscribed to erect a new house. The Northern Pacific will run an ex cursion train to Ocosta Sunday, with a round-trip rate ot $2. Bicycle races will take place under the management of the Tacoma Wheelmen's Associa tion. The trains will leave this city at 8:20 A. M. and return at 8:50 P.M. The Olympia Light and Power Com pany have added wood-hauling to their extending business. They now haul cord-wood from the bluffs near Tumwater to Percival's dock, and are making arrangements with the Port Townsend Southern for more fiat-cars for this service. - The Washington Fruit Packing Co , of Seattle, have established a branch of their house on Percival's dock, in charge of Charley Burr, and are offer ing tropical fruits at rates which are actually lower than supplies can be obtained from the wholesale dealers with freight added. The State Lmd Commission Tues day, fixed the appraisement of school lands as follows in section 16 township 15 north range 3 west: Lot 2at $lO per acre and improvements at S3O; lot sat $14.91 per acre and timber at $125. South-west quarter of south west quarter, $12.50 per aero and tim ber at SIOO. At a meeting of the County Com missioners held a few days ago, the County Attorney was instructed to collect $679.95, due from ex-County Clerk Roberts, and Savage and Scho field were awarded a contract for building a bridge over the Deschuttes at Jones'crossing for S4BO, and one across the Skookumchuck for $630. Although " Jane" is by no means a new play, nor is the present the first time it has been played to an Olympia audience, it will be its first presenta tion here by a thoroughly equipped and first-class company, under the management of Frohman. It has been a phenomenal success, and has enjoyed a longer run than any other modern comedy, and has been played to crowded houses over the same routes when it had scored a success in previous seasons. In this respect it is a successful rival of " Charley's Aunt," which has likewise broken the record of popular dramas. DIED. —At her residence on Mud Bay, lust Sunday evening, Alice, the wife of James Kelly, and daughter of Mrs. E. Stapleton, of this city. A child, which is alive and doing well, was born to Mrs. Kelly 011 Saturday evening from which cause she died the next day. She was born in Wood buru, Dr., in 1872. Many frieuds in this city as well as in Portland will miss her, as she was quite a favorite with these who knew her. Two sis ters of the deceased came up from sShelton Monday to attend the funeral. •She was laid to rest in Odd Fellows' cemetery Wednesday, at 10:30 A. M. | The floral tributes were many and 1 beautiful. The finest and best line of ladies' capes in latest styles, at popular prices, have just been received at G. ROSENTHAL'S. Grand Lodge of flood Templars. I The Good Templars of the jurisdic ' tion of this State held their annual grand lodge session this year at Chau tauqua beach, on Yashon Island, be ginning July lti and lasting four days. The delegates from Taeoina lodge No. 1 of this city were Krvin Young and J. T.Otis. Mary Buker represented Capital Juvenile Temple til. A few oi the Grand Lodge members of litis city also attended. The session was a very interesting one. There were present 148 delegates, who with the other O. L. members swelled the gathering to about 250. Twenlv-six members of tlie different district lodges in the State took the Grand Lodge degree at one time. Most of the visitors camped out in tents on the grounds and each ; camping party was distinguished from their neighbors by stub titles as "Camp Hornet's Nest," " Spinster's Hall," " Bachelor's Retreat," etc. The spot occupied by the Olympia delega tion and Spokaneites was named " Camp Bunch Grass." " The Temperance Saloon" was han dled very ably by a paper, read by lawyer Hayes, of Seattle. Rc-v. Clark Davis, of the same place, also gave this topic a good scnd-otT He said that be believed this line of work worthy of the most careful investiga tion and consideration; that if he could have his way these saloons would he established in every city where temperance drinks might be had, and men might gather—particu larly the working class—play games and smoke; in fart, have a real saloon, but exclude all intoxicants. Remarks were made by others, as to the merits of Bishop Fallows' Home Saloon, iu Chicago. It was argued that a few of these institutions might help Seattle, and Tacoma, and the question was asked whether the Good Templars of Olympia would ever use Tacoma Hall for such purposes. When it came for a selection of a place for the holding of the next annual session, Byron Milleit put Olympia up as a candidate. He praised her artesian wells, her hand some women and her hospitality. The vote stood : Olvmpia, 50 ; Chautauqua, <ll. The gum of $75 was promised and considerable cash raised to purchase a llag and streamer for the Grand Lodge Temple at Chautauqua. The following is a list of the Grand Lodge officers for the ensuing year: P.Fisher, G. C. T., Rosalia; Miss Ada Dorr, G. V. T., Dayton; F. N. McCandlesa, G Ellenshurgh; A. L. Allen, G. 8., Seattle; J. C. Biles, G. T., Elma; Anna E. Sitton, G. S. J. T., Tacoma; Rev. Clark Davis, G. C., Se attle; E. E. Martin, G. V.C., Yashon; C. L. Haggard, G. E. S., Seattle; Geo. T. Cotterill, I). R. W. G. T„ Seattle; Win. Weir, U. U., Port Townsend; David Hintz, G. M., Snohomish; Liz zie Olsen, G. D. M., Tacoma, and Bes sie McKee, G. A. S., Vancouver. Xlore Artesian Wells. It teems that the water company realizing the excellence of the pro duct of the many artesian wells that have been " sluiced out" all over the lower part of the city, determined to make use of the subterranean reser voir to supply the pumps at their works on Swan and Plum streets. In accordance with this re solve they employed Mr. Barton and his rig, who began work this week near the pump station. Two wells have been sunk, one 78 feet 10 inches and the other 104 feet 4 inches, but without obtaining a supply that justi fies them in further ellort. A small flow was struck by the tiist tube at 24 feet, another at 33 feet and still another at 00 feet, and at the depth of 78 feet 10 inches, the drill was with drawn and another location selected. Here the drill at 10 feet struck sand cement and after going 7 feet further struck a fair flow of water, and at 33 feet another vein. At 55 feet after passing through a layer of clay a cur rent was tapped, but it was not satis factory, and the drill passed on to the depth of 153 feet 4 inches, through quicksand, without obtaining more water. Both pipes were then drawn back to 54 feet, where they now re main with a combined flow of about 25 gallons per minute mostly outside the pipes. The effort has apparently been abandoned, and doubtless with the advice of the Tacoma Engineer, Mr. Davis, who came up to superin tend the work. It is estimated that it would take the full discharge from 32 two-inch pipes to supply the water necessary for the service, and front the meager flow that has been obtained front the two experimental pipes, there seems to be very little encour agement for future effort. FKITZ IN A MADHOUSE. —Those who did not see Mr. Emmet in •' Fritz in a Madhouse," last evening, have missed the dramatic treats of the season. Although popular expectation had been aroused to a high pitch by the extravagaat praise that have been ac corded Emmet, there was no disap pointment on the part of his auditors. Fritz appears as the good-hearted, ever-happy, fun-loving yodel, and the other characters who center around hint are up in their respective parts. Baby Sinnott, though least in size, is not the smallest attraction of this talented company. She is a prodigy in all she does, and she sings and dances and acts. One of the most novel features was the bubble song, sung by Fritz, while Baby Sinnott, blew soap bubbles which were made to gracefully circle about her head by a fan in the hands of Fritz. The comedy is not without the pathetic, and in the second act a fine piece of acting is displayed by Joe Parker (Mr. Braithwait) when he discoveres that his son Richard is ashamed of hiin in the presence of his gay associates. This scene was greeted with rapluous applause, which is a high indication of appreciation—coining from an Olympia audience. The attendance was not large, owing doubtless to the absence in camps of so many of our people. Awarded Highest Honors—World's Fair, dold Medal, Midwinter Fair. DR Mm * CREAM BAKING PWBBt Most Perfect Made. ' '■' 40 Years the Standard. THE WEATHER. * He* lew and C omparison For tbe Tft<»iiiKi of June* • The weather bureau at Seattle has I furnished the Standard with the fol ! lowing information: REVIEW AXI) COMPAKSION. The month of June 1895 in Wash ington was one of remarkably even temperature ami dry weather, with an abundance of sunshine. The rainfall throughout the State was far less than i for any June on record, being only I half as much as in June 1892, another i dry June. In the Western section the | rainfall during May had been so j abundant that the crops did not sutler i from the scarcity in June; in the Eastern section it was different. As the drought continued from week to week the prospc t for a successful wheat crop, so flittering at first, he came more and more jeopardized, and the end of the m nith came without bringing relief. Bain fell on an average of only two dayp in the East ern section, and only six days in the Western section ; in some portions of the West it fell on but three days. The mouth opened cool, but with gradually increasing warmth; a warm spell occurred from the 7th to 9th inclusive; a cool spell from the lith to llith; a hot spell from the 2511 i to 28th ; followed by cool weather at the close of the month. BPMMARY OF TEMPERATI'RE. Monthly mean temperature in East ern Washington, 02.1. Monthly mean temperature in West ern Washington, 57.0. Monthly mean temperature of the State 59 0 degrees, which is one degree above the normal of the past six years. Greatest monthly mean 08.2 at Sunnvside. Least monthly mean 53.0 at Tatoosh Island, Maximum tem perature 103 at Bridgeport on the 29th and 30th; minimum temperature 20 at Bridgeport on the 15th. Greater range 77 at Bridgepoit; least range 25 at Tatoosh Island. Mean range of Eastern section 59; Western section section -18. SUMMARY OF PRECIPITATION. Average monthly precipitation of Eastern section, 0.19 inches. Average monthly precipitation of Western section, 0 98. Average monthly precipitation of State, 0.01 inches, which is 1.30 inches below the normal of the past six years, that is to say, only one-third of the average rain for June. MISCELLANEOUS. Drying winds were quite prevalent during the month. Most freipietit di rection west. The severe frost of the 14lh in Eastern section did much damage to wheat and vegetables in some of the Eastern counties. There were 15 clear days, 10 partly cloudy, and 5 cloudy days. Sunshine at Seat tle 04 per cent. Thunderstorm on morning of 29th. Reports late—West Ferndale; month ly mean 59 9, maximum 90, 27th; minimum 98 on 13th; total precipita tion 1.17 inches. Incomplete report, Jefferson Co., total precipita tion 2.23; mean maximum <l4; maximum 93, 271h. Weekly Weatlirr-L'rsp Hullellu. The following report is furnished for the week ending July22d: WESTERN SECTION. The temperature of the past week was slightly lower than the average, the last two days only being very warm. Though there was considerable cloudiness, no rain occurred except a slight sprinkle on the 18lh, and the dry spell since theoth remains practical ly unbroken. As a rule the weather was regarded by the corres|>ondent as favorable for the present needs of the corps. Rain would greatly improve jioUloes and other vegetables, but the dry, cool weather has lieen excellent for hay-making and for the maturing of grain. Harvest ing cannot be said to be fairly com menced although some has been done IU the southern countries. In Kiug county the weather was not regardetL as good for haying, which is well under way, with oat harvest crowding. Hop lice ure not abundant but kept well in hand. Snohomish county—Haying some what delayed by cool, cloudy weather during first pat lof the week. Oats and barley are looking fine. Hops are less promising than a year ago. Root crops are doing well. Skagit county—Haying well ad vanced in all parts of the country. Oats look well. Potatoes need rain. Clarke county—Haying is well ad vanced. Rye is ready for harvesting, and wheal is turning. A little rain would be good for fruits and vegeta bles. Skamania county Rather dry. Haying well along. Wheat housed in tine condition. Lewis county —Haying at Winlock and Little Falls well uuder way. Fruit doing very well. Cowlitz county—Haying well aloDg, with a good crop. Plums are short in some parts of the county. Hops are in good condition and potatoes are do ing well. Chehalis county.—Crops good. Hay ing well under way. Army worm do ing some damage to vegetables. Thu.ston county—Very dry in the northern part. Hay c *op secured ii» good condition. Rain would help the potatoes. Haying is over in southern part of the country and harvesting commenced. Pierce county—Warm and dry in vicinity of Fern Hill and Lake View, Irom which favorable reports come. Oats look well. Cool and cloudy weather retarded fruit somewhat. Hay and oat crop well harvested. Hops are still doiug well. Whatcom county—Haying full blast and a good crop. Berries plenty. There will be an abundance of vegeta bles. Apple crop a little short. Rain needed. Island county —Splendid haying weather, but bard on other stuir. Fall barley harvested; crop fair. Potatoes are doing well. Kitsap county—Oats heading in fine condition. Harvesting fall wheat aud crop pretty good. Rain would be very beneficial to vegetables. Mason couuty Hay crop good. Oats looking well. Late potatoes a failure, because of too dry weather. DEATH OK W. C. ISRAEL. —Our com munity was inexpressibly shocked Sat urday evening by the news that W. C. Israel, a prominent citizen of this county, had departed this life, at his residence south of Tnmwater. lie was ill but three days, of ur;umia, and but very few knew of bis atlliction, so bis sudden death was by no means an ticipated by bis friends. Mr. I. was an old resident of the county and prominently identified with its inter ests, having served several years as Commissioner. NOT A SICK DAY For Over Thirty Years! RESULT OF USING AYER'SPILLS "Aver's Cathartic Pills for over thirty years have kept nie in good health, never having had a sick day in all that time. Before I was twenty I suffered almost continually—as a result of con stipation— from dyspepsia, headaches, neuralgia, or boils and other eruptive diseases. When I became convinced that nine-tenths of my troubles were caused by constipation, I tiegan the use of Aver's Pills, with the most satisfac tory results, never having a single attack that did not readily yield to this remedy. My wife, who had been an invalid for years, also began to use Ayer's Pills, and her health was quickly restored. With my children I had no ticed that nearly all their ailments were preceded by constipation, and I soon had the pleasure of knowing that with children as with parents, Ayer's Pills, if taken in season, avert all danger of sickness."—H. WETTSTEIN, Bvron, 111. AYER'S PILLS Highest Honors at World's Fair. Ayer's Sarsaparilla Strengthens the Systta. Interesting I.ectures. CHAUTAUQUA, July 23, 1895. EDITOR STANDARD: The auditorium was again filled last night with eager listeners to hear the second lecture given by Prof. Yenen, of Vashon College. The subject was " Other Humanities Than Ours." By a train of sound reasoning amounting to little less than ocular demonstration, the lecturer peoples the skies with sentient beings as strictly human, physically, intellectually anil morally as ourselves. When he had led his hearers by easy gradations far beyond the con fines of the Milky Way, the speaker facetiously warned them that they, together with himself, would need a big telescope to find their way back to mother Earth; and having found her, they would feel themselves so utterly shrunken into nothingness that they would require powerful microscopes to find themselves. Two large maps, representing the western and eastern hemispheres of Mars served to strikingly illustrate the marvelously intimate relations exist ing between that plsnet and the Earth. " The Bible By Wtarlight" is proba bly Sir. Venen's finest lecture, al though the whole series constitutes a charming round of music and poetry. OMEOA. A PRACTICAL DEMONSTRATION.— While it is always pleasant to receive information for publication that is likely to benefit the community, there is always an exuberance of joy when the data is supported by some tangi ble and toothsome evidence of the truth of the marvellously accurate statements regarding our wonderful resources. In a talk with our enter prising townsman R. L. Robertson, the other day, who gave the writer many "pointers" on small fruits, a subject on which he is eminently fit ted to sjieak from observation, a charm and zest was imparted by the flavor of a box of the finest Royal Anne cherries that has ever been seeu even in this highly favored country. After sampling such excellent prod ucts of Nature's handiwork, one can swallow even the most enthusiastic claims of the ability of our soil, cli mate and people to beat the world in many things. None But Ayer's at the World's Fair. Ayer's Sarsaparilla enjoys the extra ordinary distinction of having lieen the only blood purified allowed an exhibit at the World's Fair, Chicago. Manu facturers of other sarsanarillas sought by every means to obtain a showing of their goods, but they were all turned awav un der the application of the rule forbidding the entry of patent medicines ami nos trums. The decision of the World's fair authorities is iuetfect as follows: "Ayer's Sarsaparilla is not a patent medicine. It is here on its merits." A Ladies Bicyling Club has been organized at Tacoma. The club has a reading room, sumptiously furnished, toilet rooms, a large apartment for a riding school and a gymnasium. A yacht is to be built for outings on the Sound, and everything thAt may add to the comfort of the membership seems to have been provided for. <ffhen Baby was sick, we gare her Caatoria. When she waa a Child, ahe cried for Caatoria. When (he became M'as, ahe clung to Caatoria. When ahe had Children, ahe gave them Caatoria. A reign of terror exists among the negroes of Lafayette and Taylor coun ties, Florida. A revival meeting was in progress when about 20 white men broke it up, by firing pistols. Nobody was hurt, but the negroes lied in ter ror. These are the counties in which so many negroes have been lynched for outraging white women. Dr. John Alexander l)owie, the Chicago divine healer, was taken from his pulpit by force in that city, Sun day, for the alleged curing all sorts of human ills by the " laying on of bauds." The charge prefered against him is maintaining a hospital without a license. Eugene Coziel, a skid roadman em ployed at Mosher it McDonald's log ging camp near Mosher, Snohomish county, met a horrible death Wednes day, by having his head mashed to pieces under the wheels of a heavy logging truck. DEMENT'S best Hour |2.80 per bar rel at Byrne's grocery, 418 Fourth street. The shingle makers held a conven tion at Tacoma this week. to »«" s Fail* Warning! ; i The great Closing Out Sale will end on Wednesday, July 31st. On that date we will elose our doors for the last time and the People s Store o* Olympia will be a thing of the past. This is Your Last Chancs! WILL YOU TAKE ADVANTAGE OF IT? Don't wait till the last day for we will probably not be able to serve everybody. WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, ENDS THIS SALE. The People's Store Co. I. O. O. F. Building, Main and Fifth Streets. Sheriffs Sale. I N the Superior Court of the State of Wasliinir- I tou for the county ol Thurston. William M. Laid. Plaintiff, vn Georpe VI Sav ,ipe, ' North olympia Land Company." aror poratlon, and " The North Olvmpia Land Com pany.' a corporation and K. "B. Sines, receiver of said corporation. Defendant!. Under and by virtue of an Order of Sale Issued out tif the Superior Court of the State or Washing ton. hohlinp terms at Olytnpla in and for Thurs ton eouuty. said state, and dated on the 9tli day of July. 1 895, on a judgment and decree rendered In said Court on the Ist day or duly. 1595. in favor oflhe above named plaintiff. William M. I.add. and apainat the above named defendants Georpe M. Savape, " North olytnpla Laud Com pany,'' a corp..ration, and " The North olympia l.and Company," a corporation, and E. B. Sines receiver ot said corporation, for the sum of six thousand six hundred tifty-tive aud 64-lUO dol lars. and costs of suit taxed at tliirty-flve and 20-100 dollars with interest at the rate of seven percent per annum from date, and amountinp In all to the sum of six thousand six hundred ninety and 84-100 dollars, which said Order of Sale was to me as sheiiffof Thurston county Washinpton. duly directed and delivered and by which 1 ain commanded to sell at public auction, according to law, the followlnp described real estate, lying and being in Thurston county, State of W aahingion, to wit: Lots one, seven and six in section seventeen, township nineteen north, range oue west, con taining 84.13 acres; Lots one. two, three, four and Ave in section elphteen. in said township nineteen, contalulnp 125.40 acres; The southwest quarter of southwest quarter section seven in said township nlncteeu, con taining 36.07 acres; Lot two. teetion twenty in said township nineteen, containing 46.50 acres; The southwest quarter of section thirty one in said township nineteen, containing 151.78 acres; The west half of southeast quarter of section twelve and the west halfor norlheasi quarter of section thirteen, In township nineteen north, ran *e two west, containing one huudred sixty acres; * The esst half of aoutheast quarter and aoutli wcat quarter of southeast quarter section twen ty four In said township nineteen north, range two west, containing one hundred aud twenty acres; The north half of northeast quarter and the southwest quarter of northeast quarter section twenty-five, said township nineteen, north range two west, containing one huudred and twenty acres; Also all the land bounded by a line com mencing at the northeast corner of donation claim of Adam and Jane Wylie situated in sec tion twenty-five, twenty-six, thirty five aud thirty-six, twenty chains weat or quarter atakc on east line of section twenty-five; thence run ning south along the eastern boundary line of said donation claim, seventeen and 26-100 chains; thence west ninely-lwo chains more or less to the meander line of Budd's Inlet; thence north erly along said meander line twenty-three and 60-100 chains to a point six aud 35-100 chains north of the center Hue of said section twenty five in said Wylie donation claim: thence east sixty-eight chains to the half section line of the said section tweuiy-flve: thence south six and 35-100 chains to the north boundary of said Wvlle donation claim iu the center of said sec tiou twenty-five; thence esat twenty chains along the north boundary line of sa'id Wylie douatiou claim, to the point of commencement on the eastern boundary line of said claim all in said township nineteen north, range two west, containing two hundred acres, more or leas. The foregoing description includes fifty acres of the south side of the lsuil conveyed to J. S. Dobbins by Jane Wylie by deed dated June sth, 1871. aud oue hundred aud fifty acres south of the last mentioned tract of land. Also all the northwest quarter of the north west quarter of section twenty-five aud lot oue in same section: also s portion of the northeast quarter of the uorthwest quarter qf said sectiou twenty-five, township nineteen tfiVrth, raugqtwo west, aud wore particularly described as com mencing at a stake eleven chains and fifty-three links south of the quarter stake between see tio us twenty-five and twenty-four; thence run ning west sixteen chains aud scveuty-flve links; thence south five and 97-100 chains: thence east sixteen and 76-100 chains; thence uorlh five and 97-100 chains to the place of be ginning, containing sixty and 68-100 acres. Wore oi less: s . . Also the southeast quarter of the southeast quarter of .section twenty-live, said township nineteen north, range two west, containing forty acres more or less: Also all that portiou of sections thirty-five aud thirty-six in the William Billings donation elaim coutaiued iu the following boundaries: Commencing at a point twentv-four chains south of the uorthwest corner of sectiou thiriy slx of said township uincteen and range two west, rtimiiDg iheucc east thirty-oue chains; thence south sixteeu chains; theuce west eighty and 75-100 chains; thence north seven teen aud 25-100 degrees east sixteen and 94-100 chalus; thence north twenty-five and 25-100 degrees, cast ninety-two and 50-100 linka; thence cast to-the place of beginning, contain ing one hundred twenty and 75-100 acres, more or less: Also all that portiou of claim number forty thrce contained within the following boun daries, commencing at a point iu the north west corner or section one of township elgh teen north, range two west; thence runuiiig west aloug the towußbip line twenty-five and 23-100 chains; thence south twenty-four and 735-1,000 chains; thence cast eighty aud 35-100 chains to the eastern boundary line of the I*. Hayes' douatiou claim number forty-three: thence north aloug the east boundary Hue of said claim twenty-four aud 735-1000 chains: thence west fifty-five aqd 63-100 chains to the place of begluuing containing two hundred acres, more or less, aud being a part of sections oue aud two In said township and range, to- E ether with all aud siugular the tenements, ereditameuts aud appurtenances thereunto belonging or in anywise appertaining. Now, therefore, public uottce is hereby given that I have this day levied on the above de scribed real property, and will on the I2tli day of August, 1895, at 2 o'clock In the afternoon of said day, at the Wasblugton street front door of the Court-house of said Thurston county, iu the city ot Olympia, sell the same at public auc tion, to the highest bidder for cash, or so much thereof as may be uecessary to satisfy said last above uamed amount, together with lucrcased costs and tncicased Interest. Dated at Olympia, Washington, this 10th day of July, A. D. 1895. GEORGE GASTON. Sheriff of Thurstou county, Washlugton DANIKI. UABY. Attorney for F'lnintiff. Date of first publication, July 12, 1895. Notice of Change of Administrators. IN the Superior Court of the State of Waihiug* toil, lor tho County of Thurston. In re. the eaUteof Jane McKay Farqubar, de ceased. To all whom it may concern : Notice i« hereby given that, by order of thin Court, I, K. M. Farqubar, wan eubHtitutcd a« ad ministrator of the eatate of Jaue McKay Far qubar, deceancd, in place of C. J- Uord, A. 11. Chambers aud K- Front; and that 1 am now the duly appointed, qualified aud acting administra tor of Jane McKay Farqnhar, deceased. K. M. FA RQCHAR, Admitniatrator. Hated this 28th day of June, A, l>. , W. I. AH NEW, Attorney for Administrator. THE NEW OLYMPIA THEATER For Rent on Reasouablo Terms. | Olympia Theater | JOHN JIILLEK MURPHY, Manager aud Prop. ■—c v . The Bright and Winsome Comedienne, t MISS ANNA PARKER, % m I —^s IN THH QUEEJM OF COmEDIES, ![jX^En| Supported by an unprecedented of eomtdy tal *nt» under diraetion of Guitave prohman. | 400 NIGHTS a NEW YORK | S— comedy-drama, entitled —^ | THE LOST SHEEP j 3 te*4*vsxaKatr eor^ g- Prices, sl, 75 and 50 Cents. Reserved Seats on Ba!e __s at O'Connor's Friday Morning at O o'clock. fimmmmmmmm TITE find that we have to carry a full line of Staple WV Groceries to meet the wants of onr customers, f|) and to do so we have fitted up a place for that pnr p°se - We are now prepared to sell you anything in that line at prices that cannot be duplicated. >. Our Stock is all New, Fresh § Clean We have the most complete line of FLOUR, FEED, HAY and GRAIN in the city. Highest market price paid for Butter, Eggs, Chickens, Wool, and all other farm products. Remember the place. Next to Armory building, West Fourth street. OLIVER & CO. » M. CEO & CO. .WHEN YOD WANT A Red Hot— Meal Grive Us a Call. ENTRANCE FOR LADIES. Meals 15c and Upwards QI EEX CHOP HOI SB, 133 Fourth Street. New Abstract Co. \NKW ABSTRACT COMPANY ha? been formed in thi* city kuown as the Thurston County Abstract Company with offices in the William* Block. The Company has secured a one-half interest in the books compiled by the late Hou. Fraud* Henry, well kuown a* the "Thurston County Abstract." The management of the new company will re main the name a* the old. Notice. VLL person* are hereby notified that Hohart G. llagin is uo longer manager of the " Thurs t«m County Ab*traet," formerly the property of Francis llenry. ELIZA B. lIENK\, DANIEL GAB\/ ' Olympia, Wash May 3»lbU6. ROBERT FROST, DEALER IN General Hardware GUNS, RIFLES. PISTOLS, and flll Kinds of Miion. Fishing Tackle and Sorting (1oim1«. Agricultural Implements ami Farming Tools. Agent for Knapp, Rurrell >Y Co., Portland, Oregon Improved Judson and Giant Powder. For St'unp and Tree- I'lasting. 418 Main Street.