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RLAINE ON SILVER. WHAT THE GREAT REPUBLICAN LEADER SAID In lli« -luMirly Spi-rili In Hie 1.8. S.lllltp. lib. *lli, lHlti, oil lllun il't I rip foliiitgr Hill \» In ii \ltw«d li| Ht-siill* Miout I In- Spirit of I'rnplirr) . " J believe g->ld ami silver coin to be tin- money of the constitution —in- deeil, the money of the American peo ple anterior to tbe constitution, money with which the organic law of the republic recognized as independ ent of its own existence. No power was conferred on Congress to declare that either metal should not bo money. " Congress has therefore, in my judgment, no more power to demone tize silver than to demonetize gold; 110 more power to demonetize either than to demonetize both. In this statement I am but repealing the weighty doctrine of the first of consti tutional lawyers. 'lain certainly of the opinion,'said Mr. Webster, ' that gold and silver, at rates fixed by Con gress, constitute the legal standard of value in this country, and that neither Congress nor any State has the au thority to establish any other stand ard or to displace this standard.' Few persons can be found, I apprehend, who will maintain that Congress pos sesses the power to demonetize both gold and silver, or that Congress be justified in prohibiting the coinage of both; and yet in logic and legal con struction it would be difficult to show where and why the power of Congress ovsr silver is greater than over gold— greater over either than over both. " What power, then, has Congress over gold and silver? It has tbe ex clusive power to coin them; tbe exclu sive power to regulate their value— very great, very wise, very necessary powers, for the discreet exercises of which a critical occasion has now arisen. " The demonetization of silver in the German empire and the conse quent partial, or well nigh complete, suspension of coinage in the govern ment of the Latin Union, has been the leading causes for the rapid de cline in the value of silver. I do not think the over supply of silver has had, in comparison with these other causes, an appreciated influence in the decline of its value, because its over supply with respect to gold in these later years has not been so great as was the over-supply of gold with re spect to silver for many years after the mines of California and Australia were opened, and the over-supply of gold from those rich sources did not effect the relative positions and uses of the two metals in any European country. "The European countries, when driven to full remonetization, as I believe they will be in the end, must of necessity adopt their old ratio of fifteen-and-a-half to one of gold, and we shall then be com pelled to adopt the same instead of our former ration of sixteen to one. " The difficult problem is what we shall do when we aim to re es tablish silver without the co-opera tion of European powers, and really as an advance movement to coerce those powers into the same policy." (Mr. Blaine for this purpose recommended that the dollar shall contain four hundred and twenty-five grains of standard silver, of unlimited coinage and of unlimited legal tender.) "It would not be difficult to show that, in the nations where both have been fully recognized and most widely diffused the steadiest and most continuous prosperity has been enjoyed—that true form of prosperity which reaches all classes, but which be gins with the day laborer whose toil lays the foundation of the superstructure of wealth. "The exclusively gold nation like England may show the most massive fortunes in the classes, but it also shows the most helpless and hopeless poverty in the humble walks of like. " The gold and silver nations like France can exhibit no such in dividual fortunes as abound in a gold nation like England, but it has a peasantry whose silver saving can pay a war indemnity that would have beggared the gold bankers of England, and to which the peasantry of England could not have contributed a pound sterling in gold or even a shilling in silver. "The difference to the United States, between the general ac ceptance and general destruction of rilver as money in the com mercial world, will possibly, in the next half a century, equal the en tire bonded debt of the nation. " The destruction of silver as money, and the establishment of gold as the unit of value, must have a runiuous effect on all forms of prosperity, except those invest ments which yield a fixed return in money. These would be enor mously enhanced in value, and would gain a disproportionate and therefore unfare advantage over every other species of property. If, as the most reliable statistics affirm, there are nearly seven thou sand millions of coin or bullion in the world, not verv unequally divided between gold and silver, it is impossible to strike silver out 'yield them to the searching eye of of existence as money without s °i pn ce and to the hard hand of labor. results which will prove'distressing , "The two metals have existed side by side in the harmonious, honorable I companionship, ever since intelligent I trade was known among men. It is well-nigh forty centuries since 'Abraham weighed to Kphron the sil ver which he had named in the audience of the sons of Heth, four hundred shekels of silver, current money with the merchants.' Since that time nations have risen and fallen, races have disappeared, dialects and languages have heeu forgotten, arts have been lost, treasures have perished, continents have been dis covered, islands have been sunk in the sea, and through all these changes sil ver and gold have reigned supreme as the representatives of the value-»-a8 the ntedia of exchange. " The dethronement of each has been attempted in turn, and some times the dethronement of both ; but always in vain. " And we are here to-day,deliberating anew over the problem which comes down to us from Abraham's time —the weight of the silver that shall he 'cur rent money with the merchant." ' to millions, and utterly disastrous to tens of thousands." "Alexander Hamilton,in his able and invaluable report in 1791, on the establishment of a mint de clared that " to annul the use of gold and silver as money is to abridge the circulating medium, and is liable to the objections which arise from a comparison of the benefits of a full circulation with the evils of a scanty circulation." I take no risk in saying that the benefits of a full circulation are both immeasurably greater to-day than they were when Mr. Hamilton uttered these weighty words. " 'On the whole,' says Mr. Hamil ton, 'it seems most advisable not to attach tbe unit exclusively to either of the metals, because this cannot be done effectually without des troying the office and character of one of them as money, and reduc ing to the situation of mere mer chandise.' Mr. Hamilton wisely concludes that this reduction of either of the metals to mere merchandise (I again quote his exact words) 'would pro bably be a greater evil than oc casional variations in the unit from the fluctuations in the relative value of the metals, especially if care be taken to regulate the pro portion between them, with an eye to their average commercial value.' " I do not think that this country, holding so vast a proportion of the world's supply of silver in its mountains can afford to reduce the metal to the 'situation of mere merchandise.' "If silver ceases to be used as money in Uuropeand America, the mines of the Pacific slope will be closed and dead. Mining enter prises of the gigantic scale existing in this country cannot bo carried on to provide backs for mirrors and to manufacture cream pitchers and sugar bowls. " A source of incalculable wealth to this entire country is destroyed the moment silver is permanently discussed as money. " It is for us to chech that tendency and bring the continent of Europe back to the full recognition of the value of the metal as a medium of exchange. " But I must say, Mr. President, that the specific demand for the payment of our bonds in gold coin, and nothing else, comes with an ill grace from certain quarters. " European criticism is levelled against us, und hard names are hurled at us across the ocean for simple daring to state that the letter of our law declares the bonds to be payable in standard coin of July 14, 1870; explicitly declared so, and declared so in the interest of the public creditor, and the declaration inserted in the very body of the eight hundred millions of bonds that have been issued since that date. " Beyond all doubt, the silver dollars was included in the stand ard coins of that public act. Pay ments at that time would have been as acceptable and is as undesputed in silver as in gold dollars, for both were equally valuable in the European as well as in the Ameri can market. " Seven-eights of all our bonds owned out of the country are held in Germany and Holland. Germany has demonetized silver, and Holland has been forced to suspend its coinage, since the subjects of both powers purchased our securities. " The German empire the year after we made our specific declara tion for paying our bonds in coin, passed a law destroying, so far as lay in its power, the value of silver as money. "I do not say that it was specifically aimed at this country, (the Rothschilds do not aim at the wind) but it was passed regardless of its effect upon, and was followed, according to public and undenied statements by legal investment on the part of the German govern ment in our bonds, with a view, it was understood, of holding them as a coin reserve for drawing gold from us to aid in establishing their new gold standard at home. " Thus, by one move the German government destroys, so far as lay in its powers, the then existing value of silver as money, enhanced consequently the value of gold, and then got into position to draw gold from us at the moment of its need, which would also be the moment of our sorest distress. "The people do not demand cheap money. They demand an abnndanee of good money, which is an entirely different thing. They do not want a single gold standard that will exclude silver and benefit those already rich. They do not want an inferior silver standard that will drive out gold and not help those already poor. "They want both metals, in full value, in equal honor, in whatever abundance, the bountiful earth will WOMAN SUFFRAGE. The countries of the world where women already have some suffrage have an area of over 18,000,000 square miles, and their population is over 350,000,000. In Great Britain woman vote for all elective officers except members of parliament. In France the women teachers elect women members on all boards of edit cation. In Sweden women vote for all elec tive officers except representatives. Also, indirectly, for members of the House of lairds. In Norway they have school suf frage. In Ireland the women vote for the harbor boards, poor-law guardians, and in Belfast for municipal officers. In Russia women householders vote for all elective officers and on all local matters. In Finland they vote for all elective officers. In Austria-Hungary they vote, by proxy, for all elective officers. In Crotia and Delmatia they have the privilege of doing so in local elec tions in person. In Italy widows vote for members of parliament. In the Madras presidency and the Bombay presidency (Hindostan) the women exercise the right of suffrage in all municipalities. In all countries of Russian Asia they can do so wherever a Russian colony settles. The Russiane are colonizing the whole of their vast Asian posses sions, and carrying with them every where the " mir," or self-governing village wherein women who are heads of households are permitted to vote. Women have municipal suffrage in Cape Colony, which rules 1,000,000 square miles. Muuicipal woman suffrage rules in New Zealand and at parliamentary elections. Iceland, in the North Atlantic; the Isle of Man, between England and Iceland, and Pitcairn island, in the South Pacific, have full women suf frage. In the Dominion of Canada women have municipal suffrage in every pro vince and also in the northwest terri tories. In Outario they vote for all elective officers except in the election of members of the legislature and par liament. In the United States 28 States and Territories have given women some form of suffrage. School suffrage in various degrees is granted to women in Arizona, Color ado, Connecticut, Delaware, Idaho, In diana, Kansas, Kentucky, Massachu setts, Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New Xork, North Dakota, Oregon, South Dakota, Texas, Vermont, Washiogton and Wisconsin. In Arkansas and Missouri women vole, by petition, on liquor license in many cases. Iu Delaware suffrage is exercised by women in several municipalities. In Kansas tbey have equal sufftage with men in all municipal elections. In Kansas they have equal suffrage with men in all municipal elections. About 50,000 women voted in 1890. In Montana they vote on all local taxation. Iu New York they can and do vote at school elections. The question of the constitutionality of the law is still undecided. They also vote in many places in this State on local improve ments, such as gas and electric street lighting, paving, sewerage and mu nicipal bonds. Ia UUh woman voted until dis franchised by the "£dmunds law," when they promptly organized to de mand its repeal. In Pennsylvania a law was passed in 1889 under which women vole on local improvements by signing or re fusing to sign petitions therefor. In Wyoming women have voted on the same terms with men since 1870. The convention in 18<59 to form a State constitution unanimously insert ed a provision securing them full suf frage. This constitution was ratified by the voters at a special election by about three-fourths majority. Con gress refused to require the disfran chisement of women, and admitted the State July 10,1890. FOOD, when it sours on the stomach, becomes innutritive and unwhole some. It poisons the blood, and both mind and body suffer in consequence. What is needed to restore pai feet di gestion is a dose or two of Ayer's Pills. They never fail to relieve. tThe flill intensity of is reached healthy. sickness discounts the capac \V he n a piano is badly out of tune, the noises that come from it are certainly not musical. They are not beautiful. If it is only a little hit out of tune, you can play some few things on it. You can create a semblance of music, but you can not make really beautiful, satisfying, soul stirring music, unless every string is tense and firm, unless every piece of the whole instrument is in perfect tune, in perfect condition, in perfect harmony with every other piece. It is the same with a human being. If his body is all out of order and run-down, he will not be able to enjoy anything, no matter how full of enjoyment it may be for other people. If he is just a little bit out of order, if he " is not sick, but doesn't feel just right" he will only be able to enjoy things in a half-hearted sort of way. The nearer he is to being perlectly well, the nearer will his capacity for enjoyment be perfect. To really live, and to take his part in the work and pleasure of the world, his body must be in perfect con dition. If this condition doesn't exist, something is wrong and something ought to be done. That something nine cases in ten means the use of I)r. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It works directly on the digestive organs, and on the blood and through these on every tissue of the whole body. It makes the appetite good, the digestion perfect and nutrition rapid and easy. It supplies rich, red blood to all the tissues and builds up solid, healthful flesh. It brings perfect health and restores vig orous, springy vitality. It makes every function in life a pleasure instead of a drag. It is an invigorating tonic as well as the greatest blood-purifier of the age. You can get it at any drug store. If you care to know more about it, and about your own physical make-up, send 21 one-cent stamps to cover cost of mailing only and receive absolutely free a copy of Dr. Pierce's cele brated book, " Common Sense Medical Ad viser"— 1008 pages, profusely illustrated. Address World's Dispensary Medical As sociation, Buffalo, N. Y. ORIGIN OF SPOONING. Explanation of a Term Much In Vogue at Preaent. Apropos the recent disturbance in religious circles over the definition of " spooning" the Tennessee version of it is given, says the St. Louis Rrpublic. " Spooning" parties are popular in some quarters. They take their name from a good old English word, which was intended tc ridicule the alleged fantastic actions of a young man or a young woman who is in love. For some reason, which no one ever could explain, everybody pokes fun at the lover. In fact, that unhappy character is never heroic in real life, no matter what great gobs of heroism are piled about him on the stage, and in all the romantic story books. The girl in love, and the boy in love, are said to be " spooney." When a " spooning" party is given the committee in charge of the event receives a spoon from each person who attends, or else presents each guest with a spoon. These spoons are fanci fully dressed in male and female at tire, and are mated cither by the similarity of costume or by a dis tinguishing ribbon. The girls and boys whose spoons are mates are ex pected to take care of each other dur ing the continuance of the social gathering. Of course, the distribution of the spoons is made with the greatest pos sible carefulness, tbe aim being to so place them as to properly fit the case of the young people to whom they are presented. The parties are usually given l>y the young people of some neighborhood, where the personal preferences of each spooney is well known, and they are the source of no end of fun. It is possible, also, that they serve as aids to matrimony as well, and are therefore commendable, since an avowal is rendered more easy to a diffident swain after be feels that bis passion is not a secret, but that bis weakness for a spooney maiden is known to his friends and enemies on tbe committee which dispenses tbe spoons. It may be mentioned that after the spoons have been distributed among the guests, each couple retires for consultation regarding the reasons which caused the award of mated spoons in their case. This consulta tion is known by tbe name of " spoon ing." $200.00 IN GOLD GIVEN. Of Special Interest l* Students and Teachers. R. H. Woodward Company, of Balti more, Md., are making a moat liberal offer of $200.00 to any who will sell 200 copies of " Gems of Religious Thought," a new book by Talmage. This is one of the most popular books ever published. Three editions sold in GO days. Agents sell 10 to 15 copies a day. An Estey organ, retail price $270, given for selling 110 copies in 3 months. A SIOO bicycle given for sell ing SBO copies in 2 months. A gold watch for selling GO copies in one month. This premium in addition to commission. Complete outfit 35 cents Freight paid. Credit given. Agents wanted also for "Talks to Children about Jesus." 150,000 copies sold, and it is now selling faster than ever. Same terms and conditions as on " Gems of Religious Thought." Other popular books and Bibles also. They offer special and moat liberal rates to students and teachers for summer vacation. During last summer a large number of students and teachers can vassed for their books. Amohg the list there were 23 who made over S2OO. 57 who won the S2OO premium, and 7G made over $l5O for their summer work. Write them immediately. $150.00 IN GOLD GIVEN Far Selling "Story of Spain and Cuba." The International News &Book Co., Baltimore, Md., offer $150.00 to any one selling in three months 175 copies of their new book, " Story of Spain and Cuba." Premiums and liberal commission given for any quantity sold. This is one of the greatest sell ing books out. Many agents make from $5 to $lO a day. A graphic ac count of the present war and the struggle for liberty is given, 100 beau tiful illustrations, 500 pages. Freight paid and credit given; 50-cL outfit free if 10 cents is sent for postage. Write them immediately. HEW PHD SECOPD-HBPD HOODS - - - BOUGHT AND SOLD. AVe don't keep a junk shop or a Cheap John store, hut we buy, sell or trade anything and everything for cash, and guarantee satis faction . WE Alti: AGENTS FOR THE IMPERIAL BICYCLES, And will sell them $lO cheaper than any other high grade wheel is sold in the city. Also have a Columbia, good as new, S6O. Call and Gret [Prices. E. C. BICKFORD & CO. Corner Fourlii and Columbia Streets. I>. W. McKAMAKA. VAN W. CHIPMAN OLYMPIA BOTTLING WORKS, BOTTLERS Of ,-*■ SODA WATER, SARSAPARILLA AND IRON, Cream Soda and Mineral Water. A Specialty, Fine Ginger Cliainj ague All our beverages prepared from pure artesian well water. Office and Works, West Third Street. J ames Brewer WHOLESALE AND HETAIXi DEALERS IN Dressed Beef, Mutton, Veal, PORK. POULTRY, ETC. Telephone No. 10. Oflle* anil Saleroom, aiit Chambers Block, Fourth Street Special Rates Given to Logging Camps. Paget Sound Scenery. [rt'BLISHKD BY KKqt'KST.] Alone 1 sat on the tlowery hillside. Where the solt gentle breexe musingly sighed, And looked o'er the landscape far more grand Than ever was drawn by the skilled artist hand- The quiet little city all nettled below, Where the tide never ceases to come and to go, And Ihe sweet gliding streamlets continue to flow. Ever the same as In the long, long ago. The deep-tangled wildwood aud tall ancient trees. Entwine their wide branches mud how in the breeze. The hemlock and cedar, the fir aud the pine. Clustered in groups, in curves aud in line. Olant old mountains with snowy white crest. Kock-rlbbcd aud rugged, with storm-beaten breast. Water leaping o'er rocks, ragged and tall. On down so fearless the heart would appal. Foaming and dashing then streams ou the ground, Merrily singing, wluding its way to the hound, Where briny wavelets all In commotion Meet aud embrace, tben roll back to the ocean. The evergreen shore, like a long trailing vine. Edges the water with beauty sublime; Oray rolling pebbles, washed for ages aud ages. Overhanging clefts—a study for sages. Here the dusky niau's boat glides noiselessly by. As he moodily sits and thinks with a sigh, Of his father's wigwam, the wild deer and the chase. The brothers aud sisters aud dying out race. Where Olympia now stands, at the head of the Hound, Was the home of his childhood, his wild sport ing ground. The wide spreading forest ami moss-covered seat Where lie communed with nature in hia lonely retreat. No towering courthouse,or capltol dome - He looked on this landescape as his own us tive home; But far from tbe East the immigrant eame. And crowding him back pre-empted his claim. All this may be rlaht, or it may be wrong, The trusting and weak yield to the crafty and strong; Like the waves of the ocean wc labor and strive. As Darwin would say the Attest survive. Dedicated to the Old Hettler*. —BY ÜBS. J. A. KAWSON. IT is a great mistake to suppose that a simple tonic gives strength; it only stimulates the stomach to renewed ac tion. To impart real strength, the blood must be purified and enriched, and this can only be done by such a standard alterative as Ayer's Sarsa parilla. IT is expected, if present arrange ments are carried out, that the cannery at Blaine will be well under con struction, if not completed, by the Ist day of June next. The cannery will have a capacity of at least 500 cases per day, utilizing two retorts and other paraphernalia for a cannery of this capacity. ♦ ♦ ■ AUDITOR Lysons has received for record a patent from the United States to the Northern Pacific Railroad Com pany, covering about 35,000 acres of land in Cowlitz county. The patent was dated March 31,18%, just in time t> make said lands taxable for this year. THK mill of the Lower Columbia Lumber Company at Skamokawa is now running day and night, the electric lights recently put in furnish ing all the light needed. The mill boom is full of logs, 100,000 feet hav ing been received during the past 10 days. A a #Vom C.S.Journal# MMu ■ A _ Frof. W. H. Feeke, who ■ make* a specialty of ■ A ■■ax Epilepsy, ha* without \ doubt treated and cur ■ * ■ ■ ed more cun than any I II living Phyitcian; his ■ ■ ■ A w success i* astonishing. J|L We have heard of cases - of so years' Handing ag enred by Villi bot tle of hi* absolute cure, free to any sufferers who may send their P. O. and Express address. We advise any one wishing a cure to address fruf.W. B. PF.KKT, I, P., 4 Cedar St., HswTork JOHN DAVIS, Counselor at Law, ATTORNEY FOR The Press Mercantile Collection Agency A thoroughly equipped Agency for the Collec tion of claitu* against per.ons throughout the United States and psrte of Canada. Claims placed In the bauds of its local attorney will be vigorously prosecuted aud proceeds Promptly Remitted. No euit commenced however, without instruc ttooe. NO CHARGE If collection Is nut made, unless suit is ordered, in which case a reasonable fee to be agreed tipou will be charged. Commercial Litigation In any court In tbe Called States aud Canada conducted with promptness and dispatch, l'lsce your collections and commercial busiuess with the above r,anted attorney and try the advantage TBE PRESSIEECANTILK COLLECTION AGENCY, Jamestown, N. Y Caveats snd Trsde-Mirks obtained. >nd ill patent business conducted for MODSRATK KBES. My office 11 in the immediate vicinity of the Patent Office, and my facilities lor securing patents arc unsurpassed Send model, sketch or photograph of invention, with description and statement as to advantages claimed. AVJva charge it made for an opinion at to patentability, and my fee for prosecuting the application erf U not bo tailed for until the patent it allotted. "IMVISTOBS GUIDB," con taining full information sent free. All CoßßßDl catloat Considered si Hlrteily CooadeaUal. FRANKLIN H. HOUGH MS r Street. WASHIIGTOI, D. C. O. 8. B. HENRY, Q S. DEPUTY SURVEYOR Renldemcet Sixth Street, Sevan's Addi tion to Olympla, Wash, SURVEYING of all kinds promptly at tended to. The re-establishing of old Government lines a specialty. Townsitcs surveyed and platted. Railroads located, tnd levels run for drains. .Lands exam ined and character reported. Olvinnia. April 18.1894. TOR SALE OR TRADE FOR FARM I.AINU. V WELL-IMPROVED fruit tract of ten acres, four hundred bearing trees, good house, barn, well, etc. Fine location, In a good neigh borhood. Five miles from Olympta. Price 11.- 800. Address THOMAS J. MILLER Olympia I*. O. April 24, 1896. "TONY FAUST." 410 MAIN STREET. A Delightful Resort for the Thirsty Throng. G, NOlbllltA, • PROPRIETOR. SNEW YORK WORLD j Proposition \ THRIOE-A-WEEK EDITION. 5 Pages^l IK ' C THE WORLD IS IS THREE TIMES LARGER THAN Ar» LARGE \> mi. ANY WEEKLY L KADI NG RK <IK SEMI-WEEK- PUBLICAN.II »FR LY PAPER PUB- NAL IN THE CITY LISHKD IN THE OF NEW YORK EMPIRE CITY. IT WILL BE OF ESPECIAL ADVAN VANTAGE TO YOU DURING THE AP PROACHING EXCI TING OF THE MOMENTOUS Campaign,^- AS IT IS ISSUED EYERY OTHER DAY, EXCEPT ON SUNDAY, HAY ING ALL THE FRESHNESS AND TIMELINESS OF UNIQUE FK\- OFA DAILY. IT TERES, CAR EM BRACES AM. TOONS AND THE CURRENT GRAPHIC IE NEWS, WITH A LUSTRATIONS. LONG LIST OF A SPECIALTY OF DEPARTMENTS THE WORLD. We offer this Unequaled \ W*SHIHGTOH) STAWMRD,) | Newspaper \ AN EARNEST EXPONENT OF | i TRUE DExMOCRACY, * And the :: One Year for §2.25, for a Limited Time Only. IN"ow is the Time to Subscribe! Union Block Grocery Store, The best staple Line of Groceries at the Lowest Prices. Try Us. We Will Give Satisfaction. GOODS DELIVERED TO ANY PART OF THE CITY. Sprague Mills flour a specialty. Telephone 75. A. T. RABECK, Proprietor. I IN NEW QUARTERS. I I Merrifield tfc Co. j S HARDWARE, PAINTS, C S OILS, &c., &c. • • • • 5 < 318 FOURTH STREET, BETTMAN BLOCK. > W. Chambers & Co. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Heat Dealer. BEEF, LAMB, PORK, VEAL AND MUTTON Highest price paid for all kinds of fat stock. Fouitb and Washington Streets, . Olympia, Wash. , 0 . Telephone ISTo. 93. )an U ti MARK W. JONES DEALER IN STOVES and TINWARE. 424 Fourth Street, Olympia, Washington. PLUMBING, STEAM and OAS Fitting, Roofing, Lining, Etc. Repairing Neatly Done and Promptly Attended To. July 28,1895 tf OLYMPIA MARBLE WORKS BIZER & DEVER, Proprietors. Bm monuments, Tomfistoues, Headstones 111? Mantles, Grates § Tiling. Scotch and American Granite Monuments. Call on or write to for designs and prices, 419 Third Street, - - Olympia, Washington.