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POWDER Absolutely Pure i ITV NKWS IN BRIEF. I ; — 11 I ull. r ~i:il si il-at 25 cents a r..H- I'll. m il I- maring complc ti"M. A heavy !i".>~t appeared Mil Tuesday in..riling. Mi- M.i M:ti■ ti i- recovering from ijnitf a M'vi re Mr*. Eunice M. Turpi 11 in visiting frit-ii< 1 - down the Sound. The ladies of llucoda have organ ist-d an Emergency Corps. Camp meeting will liegin at Little Rock, ihi- year, on August 12th. The weather report- is: "To-night fair: to-morrow fair and warmer." It is espeeted that the City ol Olyiupia will tie launched to-morrow. Strawlierries still command a good price, selling three boxes for a quarter. Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Israel have re turned from a week's sojourn in Se' attle. No boat out Sunday. The Mult nomah goes on the gridiron for re pairs. Fred. Guyot and J. H. Klinken berg are now salesmen in Mottman : emporium. .Mrs. B. \V. Johns returned lastweel from a month's visit to Kansas, hei former home. The next steamship for San Fran cisco will he the Walla Walla, leaving Seattle Wednesday. The St. John's Church Workers will hold a " Festival of Roses" in G. A. P.. Hall, Thursday evening. The annual school election occurs on Saturday, the 11th inst. Two direc tors and a clerk will be elected. Judge Reed and family have re turned to this city, and will occupy their residence at Priest's Point. The Thurston County Sunday School Association announce a picnic at Butler's Cove, on the 21st inst. Over 800 people attended .the graduating exercises of the "Class of ■yß" in Olympia Theater, last Friday night. Michael O'Hearn and S. H. West over were made citizens of the United States, Tuesday, by the Superior Court. Miss McCullough, one of our popu lar school teachers, intends to im prove the vacation recess by a visit to San Francisco. The steamship Alki leaves the Sound for Alaska next Thursday, Mrs. J. E. Bowling, of this city, sails by her for Skagway. The Fifth Annual session of the Thurston County W. C. T. U. will meet in this city Monday and remain in session three days. Edward Dillon of Bucoda and Eva Armentrout of Centralia, have been licensed to " keep house" together by the County Auditor. " Bob" Burdette will lecture in Olympia Theater, under the manage ment of the K. of P., on the evening of Friday, the 10th inst. The first excursion of the season will be made to Point Defiance next Wednesday, the Bth inst. The fare for the round-trip will be 25c. A new drygoods store is to be opened in this city in August, by a Mr. Carl ton, formerly of the firm of Carlton & Rosencrans, of Canby, Ogn. The sum of $75 was awarded to B. F. Corliss of South Bay for damages in condematory proceedings for right of way over his land for a county road. A beautiful effect will be given to the charming performances of the Star Specialty Co., Wednesday night, by the use of several electric calcium lights. Owing to a slight accident to the machinery of the steamer City of Shelton she did not make her usual run yesterday. The Seaside performed service for her. The Modern Woodmen of America, or at least the Olympia division of that organization, meet on the first Tuesday of each month in Pythian Hall, on Washington street. « John Byrne, the grocer, is selling all grades of Hour at reduced prices for cash. He has just received a large shipment of Mason's fruit jars which he will sel} at bottom prices. The City of Puebla sailed from the Bound for San Francisco tenday, with M iss McCullough as a passenger. To morrow the steamship Queen sails for Fort Wrangel with Mrs. Carlyon as a passenger. Mrs. Lizzie Woodruff from Love well, Jewell county, Kansas, who has lieen visiting the families of H. R. Hill and R. W. Swan, left to-day for Genissee, Idaho, to spend*the sum mer with her son, Mrs. P. C. Hale will reside for a tin»e with her son iu Seattle, and may make a trip to Boston during the suniiner vacation of the public school, with which she is connected in the capacity of teacher. Mr. Fred. J. Brown and Miss Cora B. Covington, both of Olympia, were united in marriage at the" home of the bride's parents, on Eastsido, Wednes day, at 1 o'clock, Rev. O. W, Mintzer performing the ceremony. Business has been so brisk the past month with Mottman that customers have been compelled to wait too long for their turn to be served. This con dition lias been remedied by the em ployment of several additional sales men. Edwin Aver, of Saybrook, Conn., is on a vis.it to bis daughter Louise Ayer, of this city,and Robert and John Ayr, of Thurston county and Se attle, respectively. He was likewise the father of Judge Ayer, lately de ceased. Mrs. Amelia Kratz returned from an extended visit to Seattle, Sunday night. She was accompanied by her daughter, Miss Theresa, who after visiting for a few days in this city and at her home near Tenino, will return to the tjuocn City, where she has employment. C. F. Leavenworth is again hack from a liltle pleasure jaunt of n trip I across the continent. That gentle- i man seems to be continually »n the. " go," and hi s many friends know how to appreciate him from his many | absence#. Ina 15. Forrest was awarded the prize for best penmanship yesterday, at the close of the term of l'rof. Gar- • rison's writing school. Bessie Fowler and Addie Alger took the pri/.e for greatest improvement—the honor he- i ing divided, as the committee were! unable to determine precedence. 1 The Alaskan steamer City of ; Olympia, is nearly ready to launch.; Her engines, of the compound order, | ! built by Mr. Lister, are models of strength and beauty. The boiler is ! jon the way from the East, and if it is I not delayed the new craft will be I i ready to plow the " briny deep" before | another month elapses. Mrs. Charles Williams, sister of T. J. McDonald, who died so suddenly 1 last week, is again prostrated with ' grief in the loss of her husband by the wreck of the .lane Grey, who was one of the 35 losing their lives while en route for Kotsctme Sound. True it is that" misfortunes never come singly," finds frequent verification. Interest is kept at a high pitch dur ing the entire performance of the Star Specialty Co., for the acts arc all new and in all respects pleasing, and in many wonderful, surprises. It is a company of high-grade performers, and their work meets with universal commendation. At Olympia Theater, Wednesday night, at popular prices. Commencing next Monday, the Willey Navigation Co. will inaugurate a new schedule, or rather the passen ger boat will leave and arrive as per schedule. The Multnomah will lie run ■ strictly a passenger boat, and the s Aberdeen carry all the freight. The lat ter will leave Mondays, Wednesdays and . Fridays about 10 A. M. and returning ! leave Seattle on alternate days, at the same hour for this citv. The cold, damp weather has kept back the strawberry crop, and kept up prices as well. The price has not been lower than eight cents a box yet this season, and has vibrated all the way from that figure to twenty cents, as scarcity and necessity directed. The cold weather has resulted in a poorer quality, the berries being neither as large nor as sweet as ordinarily, but a few days of warm sunshine may de velop the later crops. A case is now before the Superior Court in which the costs have run up to over S4OO, which originally could have been settled for $lO. This shows the uncertainty of the law as a means of securing justice. The ten dollars was a fair and honest debt, or it was not, and justice should have ac corded it if due without costs. The law sometimes becomes, as in this in stance, the means of maliciously iu ilicting damages to another. As an evidence of the value of beneficiary institutions providing for a given sum to be paid to surviving relatives on death of a member, we may refer to the fact that Mr. Schom ber yesterday sent a check for SI,OOO to the widow of Reuben G. Thompson, once a resident of this place, who died a couple of months ago at Findlav, Ohio. His membership was in the lodge of this place, and during the five years since lie joined the order, his assessments had aggregated but $53.60. In his case, at least, the in vestment has paid a very gratifying dividend. The County Commissioners w ill re ceive, on the 7th inst., bids for ser vices of County Physician, including medicines and livery hire, for the en suing year, reserving the right to re ject any or all bids. It looks to us as if this service was one of the most uncertain and indefinite of public em ployment, and the only thing sure about it is that the physician will lose money if his bid is low and the medi cines cost anything, or the people's funds be ill-spent if the salary paid is high and the service light. It seems that some plan might be devised whereby the pay may he based upon the duty performed. A watch that was stolen from tha residence of I). B. Livesley on East side, Monday, was offered the next day to jeweler Neuffer, for sale. A dis cription of the stolen property having been left with him, he had no trouble in identifying it, but when he told the man who presented it that he was looking for that identical watch, it is presumed that the visitor sup posed himself included in the requisi tion, for he immediately took to his heels and was pursued several blocks by Mr. Neuffer and a hastily potxe comitatu *. He proved, however, to be the better sprinter and escaped in the upper part of town amid the underbrush. " The Prodigal Father," which will be seen at Olympia Theater, Monday night, is one of the funniest farce comedies that has been played in this city in years. The company is com posed of exceptionally bright and pre possessing people, every one an artist iq his way. The play has just thread enough of a plot to remind one of what was going on after some interpolation had been finished. The brightest, clean est specialties, catchiest music, richest witticisms, and most ridiculous ec centricities go to make up the night mare of fun bound up in " The Prodi gal Father." It would be difficult to individualize, because no one sus tains a straight role, but assumes various characters in specialties in troduced as well as in the piece. It will be remembered that at the High school exercises, last Friday evening, ono of the young jady graduates gave a practical illustration of several philosophical principles. Among other things she spoke of the property of impenetrability, showing that no two bodies can occupy the same place at the same time. And now comes a young lady graduate who blossomed from the High School two years ago, stoutly scouting the idea of impenetrability, She says it is per fectly easy for two bodies to ocoupy the same place at the same time, As a practical Illustration of her theory she points to the old rooking chair in her father's parlor, which tho asserts conveniently holds two persons after church is out, almost every Sunday night. Well, well; where is Edison? The young corporal of Company F, Washington volunteers, who refused to enlist at Camp Rogers, and returned to Dayton, was hung in effigy at Day ton, Sunday night. The young man has been very sick since his return home. The prospect for a large crop of hay, wheat and oats was never better on Lewis river. The Occident and the Orient An «•*«»}' rcß«l t*y Mict nt the graduating «»' 01yin|»in High seho »1. in ol>in|»iit Theater, Friday evening. May 'JVTh. The Occident unci the Orient a* tiny existed a century ago, have vanished, and the next ntury will bring greater changes than lias the century past. Wars and conquests have left their marks, wliile the growth and develop ment of the two \mericans, the emergence <>t" Japan into a civilized nation, ami the activities of com merce, all combine, in a silent revolu tion to alter and obliterate old land marks, producing changes little he- ded or understood. The China of to-day is hut little changed from the China of ttie day of Confucius. Its philosophy and learn ing are the same. Its discoveries in 1 the arts and sciences halted with the invention of gunpower, the mar iner's compass and the crude art of printing. its ancient canals, in commerce and trade, are duplicated by what exists to-day, while the great wall, erected to repel the Tartars, has fallen into do cay, and constitutes no barrier to those who have succeeded the wild Arabs of the North. Nations, like individuals, have their birth, their growth and their decay; China has entered the third stage. The onward march of civilization has left her far in the rear, while in the greed for conquest, European powers are al ready parceling out her domains. This has been made possible by the advance in the modern weapons of warfare, both on laud and on sea, which China, in her devotion to old methods and superstitions, has neglected. ill striking contrast lias been the course of Japan, especially in the last tifty years. Realizing the advance made along every line of civilization, Japan has o|»en her country to outside light and influences. Her students were educated in the most eminent and scientific colleges of Europe and America. They studied along ad vanced lines, and notwithstanding her adherence to a monarchical form of government, advance was made more rapidly, 011 a given time, than in any other country. The intense energy of the people is manifesting itself not only in political and literary develop ment, the expansion of the railroads and shipping industries, but in every form of manufacture known to the western world. The result is, a new Japan, and the Japanese Orient, active, intelligent and progressive, has succeeded to the Oriental history of the past, which in feature nnd outline, ditlcred little from China. Lying to the south of Japan are the Philippines, which have been under Spanish rule for centuries. The natives have scarcely improved, while the Spanish rule lias been one of op pression and robbery. The first shot fired by the fleet of the gallant Dewey was a signal of the Spanish downfall in those islands, and their opening to all the influences of civilization. Whether for a longer or shorter period the stars and stripes shall wave over the Philippines, the ultimate effect cannot be prevented and a new era dawns for the dwellers of the tropical isles. Changes in the Occident during ilic past century have been equally marked and extended. The l'Jili century has witnessed the growth of one of the mightiest nations of the world. The scattered settlements along the At lantic sea-board, one hundred yeurs ago, developed a restless wave of impu tation, spreading into and over und beyond the great Mississippi valley, bearing its burden of prosperity and civilization westward. The discovery of gold in California attracted people from every corner of the globe, and thence followed the vast colony which now is developing the Pacific shore. An unsurpassed climate, unrivaled forests, minerals, fishing, agriculture, and recently the Alaskan gold dis coveries, have all combined to make the Pacific slope the scene of marvel ous activity. Having reached its western limit, the Modern Occident stands face to face with the Orient. Nor is this all; the possibilities of development can hardly be estimated. Take the natural increase in popula tion in the United States and by 1930, according to the estimate made by President Lincoln, we should he a na tion of over 250,000,000 with a propor tionate increase in wealth. The Pa cific slope, and especially Puget Sound, will show the greatest local advances. The near future will see Puget Sound one system of cities and villages, while the boundless power of nature in the numberless rivers flowing down from the mountains, will be harnessed to do our bidding in manufacturing, railway and other enterprises, sus tained by their motive power. The needs of commerce and naval defences will soon demand—and the demand will be speedily carried into execution the building of A ship canal from Olympia to Gray's Harbor, thus saving time, expense and the dangers of the sea experienced by seek ing the ocean by way of the Straits of Fuca. These changes, which the near future will surely carry out, will bring to our doors the stately ships of ajl nations, rivaling in greatness the shipping of our eastern aea-huard, and then will Puget Sound become the great throbbing commercial heart of a mightier Occident, of which fair Olympia shall be in name and im portance, the Capital. In our advertising columns will be found an announcement of Ex-Sena* tor John J. Ingalls" furthcoming book, entitled ''America's War Pur Hu manity." Canvassing agents will find in it a book of remarkable interest, and certainly of extraordinary sala bility. The history of the war is told in picture and story, mid in * was* that always characterises the hriUant pen of Senator Ingulfs. In narrating the incidents of this war he finds grand scope for his superb descriptive and analytical powers. The theme is worthy of the author, and the author is worthy of the theme, It is pub lished by N. D. Thompson Publishing Co,, of St, Louis, Mo. It will he a monumental work that will not only be everywhere read, but it will be a monument to his genus tliut will out live iu history his brilliant senatorial career. The subscription book trade and the canvassing agent are fort unate in the fact that an author of such rare ability lias been enlisted in its interest. Robt. Montgomery was this week appointed receiver of the Bank of Sumner, located at Puyallup. The bank will pay all claims except capital stock OLTMPIA THEATTER. inns MILLER M'lfPltA Manager and Proprietor. —— - ".v. FOURTH ANNUAL REVIEWI Monday Evening, June 6th THAT FAMOUSLY FUNNY FARCF, The Prodigal Father A Merry Conceit with Merry Comedians to make it so. interpreted ny Lynn weicner and a Clever company .ALL NEW FEATURES. ALL FUN, JUST WHAT YOU HAVE BEEN LOOKIN6 FORI Seats on sale at O'Connor's Saturday. Prices, 75c\ 50c, 25c. OLYMPIA THEATER. i JOBH MJULER MURPHY, end Proprietor. "■ -H ♦ *>— ■ Wednesday Eve'g, June 8. VALHALLA OF VAUDEVILLE TALENT HOFKZXffS' Star Specialty Go. ROIIERT FII.GORA, MANAGER AMI PROPRIETOR. Embracing the choicest selection of artists in their profession, direct from the first-class theaters in New York and Boston. SINGING, DANCING, WIT! HUMOR We Want tlie Ladies to Soo TJs. Scots on sale at O'Connor's Itookstorc Tuesday morning. Popular prices. 75c, 50c and '2sc. "STRICTLY IN IT." CERVERA'S FLEET IS SURELY BOTTLED. Now We've Got Him, What Shall We Do With Hin?—The Presi dent Forced Ahead—The Armor Plants Again Dictate Terms- Miles Will Move When He Gets Ready. From Our Regular Correspondent. WASHINGTON, May 27, 1898. Amidst the general rejoicing at the trapping of the Spanish fieet in the harbor of Santiago de Cuba there is no disposition to unduly focus public attention on the fact thai the Spanish trapped themselves, instead of getting trapped as the result of orders issued by the administration. Everybody is so glad that the Heel is securely trapped that there is no disposition to probe too closely into the why and wherefore of the trapping. Naval officers who are familiar with tne harbor at Santiago say that with two of our big warships at tho narrow mouth of the bottle shape- harbor it an impossibility for a single Spanish ship to escape destruction should they attempt to get out. The country around Santiago is in complete con trol of the insurgeuts. These being the facts it is not surprising that many regard it among the probabilities that by the maintenance of a strict block ade we can very soon starve the Spat\- ish fleet into surrendering. That would be a catch, worth having sure enough, as there are some fine vessels in that fleet. But the most important thing about the trapping of the Span ish fleet is that it will enable our war ships in Cuban waters to do something more practical towards V'iugiPß " le war to a close than chasing here and there hunting for this fleet which has so kindly put itself in our poorer. This of itself should result in some im mediate results, and hints are dropped that it will. Although a member of the Cabinet this week denied that a call for addi tional volunteer* had been countered, Mr. McKinley ha* issued & proclama tion cabling for 76.000 more men. This call was determined upon a week ago, and as stated in this corres pondence, but, like the many other plans determined upon by the ad ministration, it WHS hung up for a lime, from unofficial source? it is learned that 25.0Q0 men are to be sent to the fhiljppine Islands, 20,000 to Porto Rico, which is to be shortly oc cupied ; 100,000 to Cuba, and that 100,- 000 are to be held as a reserve to be used for home defense or as rein forcements to any of the other armies as circumstances may determine. The mQvemeut against i'orto Rico has been urged upon Mr. Mcßinley ever since the war began, on the ground that if Spain should suo fur peace while still in possession of that island we would have no right la demand that it should be given up, while if we capture it we will have every right to hold on to it, if we desire it, or to make any other disposition of it. The idea of those who have urged this move—a correct one; tuo—being that the people of this country will le satisfied with nothing short of the ex pulsion of the Spanish flag for this hemisphere. The tfouse passed several minor wai ineasiires this 'week, but Czar Reed still lias' the Hawaiian annexation resolution bung up. The Senate is still considering the war revenue till. There is no probability that the war with Spain will last long enough for the battleships Illinois, Alabama and Wisconsin, now being built, to partici pate. The armor trust, composed of the Carnegie and Bethlehem com panies, which refused to make the armor for those ships under the act of the last Congress, limiting the cost to S3OO a ton. have now submitted bids to furuish it under the act of the present Congress, raising the limit to S4OO a ton, but the delivery of the armor will not be completed until a year after that date; so that the gov ernment will lie lucky if the battle ships are ready for service by the middle of 1900. One of the most encouraging signs that the invasion of Cuba is to be hurried up is an interview with Gen. Miles which has been widely printed, in which he says that the invasion will take place when the army is in proper condition and when other conditions are deemed favorable, and that the government does not intend to be flurried. Those are not the exact words of Gen. Miles, but they express the meaning of bis words. It is in conceivable, in view of the secrecy maintained by all other officials that tho commander of the army indulged in talking for publication without having an important object in view; also that we should have told the enemy that tho invasion of Cuba was indefinitely postponed, if the au thorities really intended to postpone it. It is therefore very likely that his interview was mude public to de ceive, for the belief is general that the American flag is going to be planted in Cuba without any further delay. After setting many times for his departure to Washiugton, Gen. Miles has at last got away aud will establish his headquarters at Tampa, Florida. The weather at Tampa at this season of the year is not such as to tQiupt a i"ah from this latitude to go there for ploasuieL DEM. WMKCK AND LOSS OF LIFB. The schooner Jane Grey, bound from Se attle for Kotacbue Sound, foundered off Capo Flattery, on the 22d ult.i with sixty-one passengers on boards thirty-four of whom were drowned. Among those lost were; Jaok Lind say, of Everett, stud W. H. Gleason, W. Johuson, V. J. Smith, I'. C. Ijttle, 8. W. Young, W. D. Millau and B. E. Snipe, jr., of Seattle. The Jane Grey was built at Bath, Me., in 1887. Her length was 82.7 feet, breadth 22 feet, and depth of bold t* feet; registering H2,7Q tons gross or 107.07 net, She was owned by J. G. FftW, ftud underwent a thorough in spection just before starting on her last voyage. STATE; NKWS, county may buy a poor farm, There is much opposition to the pur chase. An Episcopal church will l>e estab lished at Colvillo, ttev. Dr. Wise will ho motor. The dwelling-house of John Mc- Kiuuen, at Skainokawa, was burned to the ground at 7:30 o'clock Tuesday evening. Ex-Sheriff A. T. Van do Vanter, of Seattle, will enter his string of fast horses at the Portland meeting this month. He has eight horses. The Western I'liion "t\k;giiajJi Com pany Tuesday ccaupleted its line frcun to "Victoria, the construction of \yuicit was begun about three months ago. Justioe of the Peace Austin, of Se attle; says that the next saloon-keeper who is convicted before him cf selling | -SHOESLTI V Women's Dongola Buttons, patent leather tin ... <)Sc O V Womens Brown Shoes, vesting upper: ~ X 0 Women's Vici Kid, flexible sole Y A Women's Fine Hand Turned T t| - V A Men's Satin Calf, $2.00 Lace or Congress • O X Men's Klondike $5.00 Shoes 6 V Men's Colt Skin $3.50 Shoes A O Infants' Dongola Shoes X Infants' Brown 5h0e5...... X FOE THIS WEEK ONLY AT V 8 G. ROSENTHAL'S. J liquor to minors will be fined MOO, im prisoned for 00 days and ordered to close shop. A 11-year-old son of Albert Mur dock, at Everett, will lose the sight of both eyes as the result of a gunpowder explosion. He was playing with the powder Thursday and carelessly ignited 010 Grove, a sawyer in Stimson's mill, at Ballard, met a horrible death Tuesday afternoon. His body was sawed in two from the shoulder to the pelvic bone by a table saw, of which he was the operator. 1 rank Dcrville, the musician and vaudeville performer, was shot and killed by his 13-year-old son, Jack, on Saturday evening about 0 o'clock, at the family's home at Steilacoom. Ihe story is that the old man came home drunk and made an attack on his wife, and the boy, to save his mother, took his father's revolver out of a side room and shot him through the back, killing hiiu almost instantly. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought italics. To those teachers who have ex pressed a desire to place themselves under my instruction for vacation study in preparation for the higher grades of school work, I would say there should be no delay; and unless immediate application is made they cannot be received. L. F. VENEK. " OLYMITA, May 25,1898. OFFICIAL WAR BOOK, By Congressman James Rankin Young. All about War with Spain, the Navy, all defenses Battle Ships. etc. Portraits aud biographies of Dewey aud all prominent officers. Nearly 000 pagea. Massive volume. Marvelously cheap. Best authorship. Only authentic, official book, experience not necessary. Anybody can sell It. Ladies as successful as geutlemeu. We are the largest subscription book firm in America. Write us. Fifty persons are em ployed iu our correspondence department alone, to aerve you. One tiook is just out. Let agency now and be first In the lteld. Large 60c War Map In colors free with book or our flt. Other valuable premiums. Trenieudous seller. Biggest money maker ever knows. Moat liberal terms guaranteed. Agents making •. 00 to IS2BXO per day. Twenty days' credit given. Freight paid. Foil book aetil prepaid to agents, fI.4J. Splendid sample outfit aud lull Instructions free for nlue 2-eeut stamps to pay postage. Mention ttiis paper. MOMROK BOOK Co., Dep't. 31. Chicago, 111. NORTHERN PACIFIC B. RVNB Pullman Sleeping Cars Elegant Dining Cars Tourist Sleeping Cars 1 ST. PAUL I MINNEAPOLIS \ DULUTH ] FAROO TO J GRAND roaxs AOaOOKBTON J WINNIPEG / HELENA and I BUTTE TilBOUGil TICKETS TO CHICAGO, WASHINGTON. PHILADELPHIA] NEW YORK, QQITUH. AND ALL POINTS EAST and SOUTH. TIME SCHEDULE. Express from Tu'omi Arrive* 10:_M a. m. Express for Taonnia heaves 3:05 p. u». Dally Except Sunday. Freight-Monday, Wednesday and Friday, to Ocogla, at lO::to a. to. Freight—Tueaday, Thursday aud Saturday, to ward 'Vacuum. at 4-IS Pm. Thrsagh Tickets ta Japan and Chlaa ▼la Tacoma and Northern Parlgr Steam* ship Co. A. E. STAMOHD, A goat, oiymiiia Waah. Or A. D. CHARLTON, Assistant (leneral Passenger Agent, No. £55 Morrison Street, Corner Third. Cortland. Oregon. Notice to Creditors. IN Superior Court (or Thuratou County, Stale of Washington. In the matter of the estate ol John August Zandell (deceased). To whom It may concern: Notice is hereby giveu that I. Elizabeth Znndeli. widow of Johu August Zandell (de ceased) was on the i!3d day of April A. D.. I*6B, nppoluted administratrix of the estate of said deceased, aud that on the same day 1 .jualitlyd, as inch administratrix aud entered tiK4 Iht, discharge of my duties. Now, therefore, sll pcraaua hayiu* or rlalm ing to have aud nutd e\aiuw- u> r indebtedness against the said •Avf>u August Zandell <de (eased) or •■oot.uut the eommuuity iormerly oonsldAu).' kd ' J deceased and myself are U.jvfjy uotifh t that they must iircseut the 'tanm property verified, as by law required, to I giy attorney. W. I. Aguuw. at his office, 615 Main street, city of Ulvmpla, Wash., on or be- A)re one year from the dale hereof or the sssav will t>e deemed barred by me and I sh,a!'« apply to the shore court for an order the estate of said deceased ;rviu liability tliereof. Dated this 13th day oiMay A. !>., ihys. LLd iAHaTH ZA\DKI.L. Administratrix. WT. L Aosytw, Attorney. 615 Main street, Olympl*. Wa»h. Ofympta, Av'ash.. May 13, ISW-h 4t*. IS Mutual Life Insurance Co,, I :: OF 1 NEW YORK. i: :: :: 0 RICHARD A. McCURDY, - President, o j: Assets, over $240,000,000 | :: Surplus, over 29,000,000 St 4 ► ° . T, l e tl.c t niteW States. The richest in the world. J | It is liberal in its terms, economical as to cost, ami protective < ► in its scope. < ► II W| snouid a man insure iq lie mutual Life? 1 4 ► 4 ► Because it provides for him in old age. T 4 > BccauAe it protects him against povertv. J [ 4 ► Because it protects bis other investment*. * [ 4 > Because it provides for his family in case of death. I: 4 ► Because it will help hit credit iu the business world. T 4 > Because it is a duty to provide for his wife and family. 4 : 4 ► Because successful business men carry large amounts of insurance. 4 > 4 ► Because it is a sad thing to see the widow and her family destitute. 4 k 1 ► Because it is a source of great satisfaction to a muii to own a Mutual Life lusur- 4 * 4 > ance policy. J 4 > Because it furnishes immediate relief, and keeps the wolf from the door in case 4 ! 4 > of death. o Because cash invested In The Mntual Life Insurance Company is cash invested 4 » 4 ► that will return agaiu with compound Interest. 4 k 4 ► Because it is a great consolation to a man when taking the last farewell to his 4 > < ► family to be able to say: 14 1 am glad that my insurance policy will keep 4> 4 ► you from want/* F ][ <► 4> 4 ► FOR PARTICULARS AND COST, ADDRESS 4 > :: SHERWOOD GILLESPY, Gen. Agent, ;; 0 w ATT nrn A, SEATTLE, WASH. <► <► H. ALLINO, Olympia. T. » „ < ► j Seasonable Millinery | ! MISS M. A, WHEELER, ul J JI'ST RECEIVED, A FINE ASSORTMENT OF T | The Latest Styles in Millinery,! A Which she will be pleased to exhibit to the ladies, whether 5 J they buy or not; and if they buy she gives an assurance V J that the prices will be satisfactory. Upods for all ages. # 1 Sailors, from ::::: to $2.50 J t Trimmed Hats, from::::::::::: :::::;35c up J \ SPECIAL ATTENTION CIVEN TO ORDERS. | PIONEER IRON WORKS 8. O. LISTER, Proprietor. MANUFACTURER OF MARINE % STATIONARY ENCINES MILL MACHINERY, BRASS AND IRON CASTINGS. Logging car equipments of all kinds. Wrought Iron Work ri: ®. pec ' ,llt > r , of concaved tram wheels. Repair work given prompt and careful Highest market price panl for old cast attention. Prices moderate, iron scrap, brass and copper. Third Street. | WM. FOWLER. | I Hardware, Faints, Oils, $ 5 nirvn re jj| | SEWING MACHINES, ETC. I NEW GOODS. LOW PRICES. I S $ Bettman Block, Fourth St., Olympia. j When in Olympia ....STOP AT. .. I'll OLYMPIA i HOTEL. Kates. #2.00 to $2.00 per Hay. H. M. I'IERCE, MANAGER. JOB PRINTING EXECUTED At office of WASHINGTON ttIANKAKI) DR. A. B. RICHMOND OPTICIAN Has Located in Olympia. \Nl> desires to solicit the people of Thurston county iu the news column*. Loth daily and weekly, that people havine defective eye sight should at the first opportunity consult hiui at his office, Boom 5 9 \% ftlllamV 111 oik, Olympia* BILL POSTING, CIRCULAR DISTRIBUTION Car> fally anil Promptly Dona by lb, CLYMPIA THEATER BILL POSTER.