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WAS HIS FIRST FLIRTATION. It Did Nut End aj the Young Man Had Fondly Hoped. She was :i bright, vivacious, subur ban girl about Is years e,f age. Slio was almost viciously opposed to young men who try to begin flirtation with young women. Iu short she was from Kenwood. He lived on the south hide and found his way home ••venings, a-, al-o did the young wo man, by way of the Illinois Central. He was only 11" and not yet an habit ual llirt, but lie was taking his first toddling --reps into tlie dangerous and unknown. The youth had seen the young lady several times on the train and once he cleared his throat and raised his hat as she passed hint on her way out of the train »t her station. He wondered whether it was the slackening speed of the cars or a desire to get a better view of bis face which made her half pause almost in front of him. After that day he longed for another oppor tunity to make further explorations and advance his picket lines. At last the blessed opportunity arrived. One evening lie found the young lady sit ting l»y herself on the train, which was just to pull out of the Randolph street station. He made for the vacant place beside her with the speed of a trolley ear as the train started south ward. " I beg pardon, is this seat taken?" he asked tremblingly as the blood rushed to his face. " It is not," courteously responded the young woman as she moved slightly toward the window to make room for him. " Heavens, how delightfully easy," he thought to himself. His head fair ly spun at this encouragement. He must go in now to win. He must strike while the iron was hot. But in his delirium of joy he could think of nothing to say, but ho must say some thing or the young lady would think she ha l wasted her encouragement on unproductive soil. She would be dis gusted with her lack of judgment in giving such a weakling a chance. Perspiration was standing out on the young man's brow, when grasping at a straw like a drowning man, he turned to the young lady and ex claimed in halting tones: " It's a pleasant evening." The young lady turned upon him with a peculiar kind of smile that nearly froze him to the seat and said: " Does oo like to wide on the choo choo cars? Isn't oo afraid to wide all by ooreelf?" The next second the seat at the side of the young woman was vacant and the young man was disappearing through the rear door of the car. WOMAN'S FIGURE CHANGED. Environment and Occupation Have Wrought Much ImprovemenL A few years ago a slender waist was regarded as essential to a woman's beauty. To-day those women are con sidered the most beautiful are they whose waist measurement is nearly double what it was thirty years ago. This year the modistes have a new style for the fashionable figure. The greatest tribute paid to its charms by women is their willingness to submit to an increase in their waist measure of from three to four inches. For strange as it may seem, the new stays make this difference in the waist. The compensating grace is an abso lute disappearance of the abdomen, even in the case of stout women. The bust is necessarily very low, as the corsets are not more than five inches high. In addition to increasing the size of the waist their tendency is to ptake the bust smaller, and that fea ture has made them unpopular with some who are attracted by the long curves and the straight back which they usually produce. A maker of these stays in New York finds herself so occupied that a first fitting is not promised under three weeks. They are tried on as carefully as a gown, and never leave her hands until satis factory in every particular. Further down town is another woman who is devoting herself with almost as much absorbtion to changing the New York feminine figure. Her method is some what different, although the general effect is the same. Tbe stays made by her come in three separate pieces and are not united until after they have been put on the wearer. Women who wear them may be recognized by the same peculiarities produced by the other woman's stays, although health rather than modishness is the endeavor of the second manufacturer. The style came from Paris and was brought here some years ago by an American actress whose peculiar figure had al was been regarded as the result of nature rather than art. But the wo men who followed her example all look like her nowadays and are per ectly satisfied. LADY OR WOMAN. Many Cannot Make the Proper Distinction Between the Terms. Probably no word iu the English language is more generally misused and abused as is " lady." It is alto- gethor too indiscriminately applied. A writer in a recent issue of a journal of ethics has endeavored to show when the word should be used in dis tinction from" women," but fails to cover the ground. We ought to differentiate between women, we are told, according to the degree in which intelligence, and, above all, good will have found expression in the detailed behavior of the body and of inind. So that when we call this one a lady we should, if we rightly used the terra, be referring to someone of sterling worth, a finished work of nature, and thus a Mutual Life Insurance Co., i OF 1 NEW YOlllv. ! RICHARD A. McCURDY, - President. | Assets, over $240,000,000 | Surplus, over 29,000,000 | The oMest in the United States. Tlie richest in the world. J It is liberal in its terms, economical as to cost, and protective ♦ in its scope. ♦ wm stouifl a m man in tie mutual Hie? j It it prt>vM«>< tor htm in old age. X it prot«rctß tiim aeainst poverty. X Itcntan' it protects bin other investments. X jxtcftnse it provides for his family iu case of death. X I'.eftanse it will help his credit in the business world. + lbtratise it is a duty to provide for hi* wife and family. a Bemuse successful business men carry large amounts of insurance. Ib'canse it is a sad thing to see the widow and her familv destitute. Ihmaose it is a source of great satisfaction to a man to own a Mutual Life lusur- X ance policy. X Becaase it turnishe* immediate relief, and keeps the wolf from the door in case X of death. X Because cash invested in The Mutual Life Insurance Company is cash invested X that will return again with compound Interest. X Because it is a great consolation to a man when taking the last farewell to hi* X family to be able to say : "I am glad that my policy will keep X you from waiit." X FOR PARTICULARS AND COST. ADDRESS 2 SHERWOOD GILLESPY, Gen. Agent, f SEATTLE, WABII. * H. ALLING, Olympia. 2 i ♦ lady is higher than a mere woman, though she may have no social dis tinction whatever. As the writer of the article in the magazine referred to points out, there must always be the danger of the term being brought into ridicule by the sham claimants to the title. But that cannot be helped; no marked type can exist without its caricature. The point is that we should insist upon using the term in its best sense, and possibly its true significance will then come to be understood. This at least is the opinion of the International Journal of Ethics. TREATMENT OF YOUNG GIRLS. English Physician Gives a Few Hints as to Their Training. Dr. W. Gill Wylie, an English phy sican of high standing, has been sound ing a warning to mothers in their treatment of young girls, and his words are well worthy of consideration. Up to the age of 9 or 10 years, he says, girls and boys should be treated on the same general principles, they should be allowed the same freedom, with proper restrictions as to their food, exercise, etc., and as nearly as practi cable kept in good general health. They should not be permitted to over exert themselves mentally or be sub jected to excessive mental excitement by contact with older children. But what is the true state of affairs in this country concerning our young girls— our future mothers. In tbis country the girls, during their developmental stage, are not re strained in their studies. On the con trary, they are forced forward, as a thoroughbred racer is forced under whip and spur. In England it is dif ferent. Our girls are thrown more into company with grown people, their general education and knowledge of the world are greater than young women in other countries. With my own children, we kept them from con tact with older people and started them to school when over 8 years old. Recognizing the fact that those ex pecting to live in the world should grow up in contact with the best of it, and that a private tutor rendered edu cation somewhat abnormal, we decided to send them to school, but as the schools push children along too fast we sent our children for a year and the next year had them go over the same course. Thus we made our girls during development take just twice the time to learn as other child- Another thing that mothers of girls should ponder is the dress of young girls and women. The modern cos tumes of women, esjiecially among the well-do-do classes, is and has been bad for many generations. It obstructs freedom of action and lessens the good effects of wholesome exercise. Lacifig is especially bad. I am sure its bad influence on the lower ribs and certain organs is more or less trans mitted from mother to daughter. CASTOR IA For Infanta and Children. The Kind Yon Haio Always Bought Bears the /J# Signature of STATE NEWS. A Brief Summary of News Gathered From all Parts of the State. The ladies of the First Methodist Church at Spokane have adopted the rule of removing their hats during services. Judge Wallace Mount, of Spokane, is regarded as being reasonably sure of nomination by the Republicans for Attorney-General of the State. There were but 39 deaths iu Jeffer son county for the year ending June 30. Of this number, 13 were inmates of the United States Marine Hospital. Walla Walla shows au assessed valuation of 11,864,357 on realty and 9964,440 on personal property. The Union thinks the actual value ia twice as great. General O. L. Spaulding, Assistant Secretary of the Treasury, arrived in Tacoma Wednesday on a tour of in spection of Coast customs districts, in cluding Alaska. An unusually severe raid is being made on Tacoma gardens by cat worms, which have appeared in great numbers, eating peas, cabbage, turnips and potato vines. Mrs. Jane Ulendcning, of Spokane, found a burglar in her house just be fore dawn, the other evening. " Get out of here, you rascal," she com manded, and he obeyed with alacitv. Spokane County's Commissioners are deadlocked over the matter of choosing a successor to Commissioner Campbell, deceased. One is a Re publican, the other a Populist. The deceased member was a Republican. The Ellensburg Capital says the Northern Pacific has surveyors on the route of a cut-oil' from Lind, on the main line, a few miles west of Ritz ville, to Ellensburg, by which the bend down to Pasco and Yakima would be avoided and 99 miles of dis tance saved between the two points. Miss Agate Frost, the 15-year-old step-daughter of Thomas Menice, was drowned in a mill-pond near Steven son, Monday. She was playing with other children on a raft, which cap sized, throwing them into the water. They all escaped except Miss Frost, whose clothing caught in some man ner, on some sunken drift, holding her beneath the water until she was drowned. A warrant is out at Farmington for the arrest of Alonzo Ludgate, charged with the ruin of a 13-year-old girl, who is now in Spokane, and is ex pected to become a mother within three months. The girl's father is dead, and her mother and step-father are living near Chelan Lake. Lud gate has a wife and two children. The girl has been living with his family for more than a year. The hop crop is in excellent condi tion, and in the bloom, says the Yaki ma Republic. There will be from 14,- 000 to 16,000 bales this season. The hops never looked better and are en tirely free from vermin. There are only 2,000 bales contracted thus far, and the uniform price is 10 cents. A good many buyers are on the ground, but the growers are not very willing to contract, thns far. A special eugine did a big job of cow killing about one mile north of here Monday morning, says the Che halis Timet. Eleven cows belonging to S. F. Townsend, the dairyman, were standing on the track and the special ran into them. Ten of the cows were killed outright and the re maining one was injured. The front trucks of the engine jumped the track and the engine ran some 150 yards be fore it could be stopped. The engine was not seriously injured. -V- ' '' / ( / r ijHp* Men who go out fishing in an open boat m the midst of a blinding storm and enjoy a must be strong and healthy and are ystif sure to live to a ripe old age. Un fortunately, the rush and hurry of modern MMtaeae life will not permit the average men to take freouent outdoor exercise. I In lien of a life spent partly in the woods and on the water, a man must find some I hind of medicine to tone up and invigorate hint and incite the vital organs of his body •o the faithful performance of their normal Amotions. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery is the only thoroughly effective medicine for this purpose. Its principal action is upon the organs that feed the Mood, the stomach, the large intestines and the liver. It facilitates the flow of the di gestive juices in the stomach and the production of healthy chyle in large quan tities in the large intestines. It invigorates the liver and purifies and enriches the blood. When the blood is rich and pure the old, inert tissues throughout the body are torn down and replaced bv new and healthy flesh tissues and nerve fibers. If a man's blood is filled with the rich, pure elements of health, he can get along with a scanty amount of exercise. Disease germs can gain no foothold in his system. '•I hadesUrrh for several years and then the grip and also had a hemorrhage from the yis, wilt KM llr. T. J. F. Brown, of Sands, u' C ,,'i h * d the btlt medical aneouon, out it could bring only partial relief asaaJssas. fassrass SB* 0 * ,°f bleeding I commenced taking Dr. rtetr* s GoldenMedlcal Discovery and Dr Saga a Catarrh Remedy. I used eight bottles ha»e been able to do ainr kind of labor for more than twelve mouths. I owe my life to Dt Pierce's medMaet." ' THE NEW OLYMPIA THEATER For Rent en Reasonable Terms. JOHN MILLER MURPHY, Manager and Proprietor, PROVISIONSiORE JOS. STRIPF, Proprietor. THE MOST COMPLETE STOCK OF><«W Staple 5 Fancy Groceries In the city, and the constant endeavor is to maintain the rep utation this house has always enjoyed for quality of goods, fair prices and promptness in idling orders. GASH PAID a BUTTER m EGGS The Fullest and Most Complete Line of CROCKERY I GLASSWARE TTTST PvECEIVED. | K W.Crombie I r^'DBTJGOIPT ill Talcott Block, Main Street, Olympia. J& 1 PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED |)i The leading Proprietory Medicines, Per il fumery, Oils, Dye Stuffs, and all the arti |j| clcs usually kept in a well appointed Drug P Store. Mason's Fruit Jars «*««««««««*«** Pints, - - - 50c per Dozen Quarts, - - 65c « « One-half Gal. 75c " « OLYMPIA LUMBER AND MERCANTILE COMPANY TELEPHONE 3»i. COR. FOURTH AND JEFFERSON BTS. SPOKANE W/LKRT HELENA I*l BUTTE MINNEAPOLIS ST. PAUL jTICITIa ana POINTS EAST & SOUTH To TACOMA SEATTLE PORTLAND CALIFORNIA JAPAN CHINA SKAGWAY DYEA ALASKA A. E. BTANKOBD. lA.D.Charltoa, A.G. P.A. Agent, Olympla.' PonTtann, on*. nS ibthdididf di<hihdi**ifc*<htfcih*ihihtk*riiWWihW Mr 4v **** OUR (»t \L£ii BAKING POWDER la equal to any of the high pfieed brands. Only as Cents n Package. saieTTFiu. CORNER FOURTH AND MAIN STREETS. CHAMBERS & FREDSON, (Successors to Walter Chambers A Co.'* Butchers, Packers and Jobbers BEEF, LAMB, PORK, VEAL AND MUTTON Highest price paid for all kinds of fat stock. Font lb and Washington Streets, . Olympia, Wash. Telephone ISTo. 931. PIONEER IRON WORKS 8. G. LIBTEH, I»roprlotor. MANUFACTURER OF MARINE fe STATIONARY ENGINES MILL MACHINERY, BRASS AHD IRON CASTIH6S. Logging car equipments of all kinila. Wrouglit Iron Work. A specialty of concaved tram wheels. Repair work given prompt and careful Highest market price paid for old cast attention. Prices moderate, iron scrap, brass and copper. 333 Third Street. VESTIBITLED'TRAINS—DINING CARS. TIME CARD-OLYMPIA. EAST-BOUND. j ARRivt DEPART No. 20. Tacoma Express Daily i 1130 a.m. 11.30 a.m. i WEST-BOUND. No 10. Olympla A (lata City Express, Daily 5.8. r > p. m. 5.35 p. m. OST FIRM IT AT TIOKBT OFIPCB FOR NO. M AND OREGON SHORT LINE' The direct route from TACOMA TO AM. EASTERN POINTS Via Salt Lake City, Denver, Omaha or Kanena Citv. TWO FAST OVbKI.AND EXPRESS TKAINS DAILY. Through Pullman Palace sleepers, Through Touriat Sleeper- Through Free Hecliniug Chair Cars. Giving pHHcengera the choice of tin' t'nion Pa citie or Denver A Rio Grande and their conner tiona. 'J he Chicago Tort land Special leaves Portland atUMTa. m . traversing the Columbia river for a distance of I*7 miles by daylight, and has the following new passenger equipment, which is the equal of auy Eastern limited express: Pullmau and Tourist Sleeping Cars, Reclining Chair Cars, Dining Car and Composite Car, the latter containing all the latest publications, li brary of 100 volumes selected from the best authors, a bullet completely stocked, and a bar ber shop. Three personally conducted excursions each week to the east. The ideal trip to the east is now before you. Perfectly adapted for families and ladies trav eling alone. LOW KATES TO ALL EASTERN CITIF.S. Trains leave Olympin at 2:1"> p. in. J. C. PEKCIVAL, Agent, Olympia. Or K. E. ELLIS, General Agent, bis First Avenue, Seattle. Application No. 3,0K1. Notice of Sale of Second Class Tide Land. Notice is hereby given that on the 2Sth day of July, 1900, at the hour of two o'clock In the after noon, ou said day, at the door of tue Court House til Thurston county, Washington, the following described tide laud will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder therefor, to-wit: Description of land: All tide lands of the sec ond class owned Dy the State of Washington, felt uate in front of, adjacent to, or abutting on the foverumeut meander line described as follows: leglnning on the meander corner on the Wil lamette Meridian to Sections 2T» and .TO, Twp. 19 N„ R.IW, and 1 East, running thence N. 55*4 degrees W. «f>.oo chains, appraised at *5.00 per chain, or $175.00. Said Tide land will be sold for not less than the appraised value and subject to the improve ments situated thereon, and as appraised by the Hoard of state Land Commissioners in the man ner provided by law, a statement of which is now on file in the office of the Auditor of said county. Terms of sale are: Under contract, one-tenth to be paid on the day of sale, and one-tenth an nually t hereafter on the first day of March of each year, with accrued interest on deferred balance at 6 per cent, per annum: Provided, That any purchaser may make full payment at any time and obtain a deed. The purchaser of such land will be required to pay at the time of sale the appraised value of any improvements or valuable material OH such laud in full In addition to the one-tenth of the sale price. The above described Tide lands are offered for sale by virtue of an order of the Hoard of State Laud Commissioners, made ou the 2»»th day of June. 1900, duly certified and on file in the office of said County Auditor. It. A. GRAHAM, County Auditor. at Olympia, Wash., his *J3d day of June, A. 1). 1900. j'29-5t The New York World THRICE-A-WEEK EDITION. ALMOST A DAILY —AT THE PRICE OE A WEEKLY. The most widely circulated " weekly" news paper In America is the Thriee-a-week edition of The New York World, and with tlie t'realdeutlal eampaigu now at haud you cannot do without It. Here are some of the reason, why It is easily the leader iu dollar a year journalism. It la issued every other day, aud is to all pur poses a dally. Every week each subscriber receives 1H pages, and often during the "busy" season 34 pages each week. The price is only tl.oo per year. It is virtually a daily at the price of a weekly. Its news covert every known part of the world. No weekly newspaper could stand alone and fur nish such service. The Thrlce-a-Week World has at its disposal all the resources of the greatest newspaper in ex istence—the wonder of modern Jonrnallam— "America's Greatest Newspaper," as it has been justly termed—Tho New York World. lis political news is absolutely impartial. This fact will beofcspectal value In the Presi dential campaign coming on. The best of current fiction la found In Its columns. These are only some of the reasons; there are others Kead it and sec them ail. We "offer this unequalled newspaper aud the VvAsumuTON tamdaiio together one year lor 92.35. P. J. O'BRIEN & CO., HORSESHOEING General Blacksmithing. OIVE TTS A. TRIAL. Soleagetitß for Olvmpia anil Thurston county for the celebrated STUDEBAKER Wagons and Carriages. Cor. Third and Columbia Hta., Olympla, Wash. 80 YEARS* , I fy. J J l -rTT IM fi V ■ ] . I I ■l■ k ■ 1 TRADE MARKS DESIGNS r VTm COPYRIGHTS AC. Anyone sendlnc a • ketch and description may quickly asoertaln oar opinion free whether an inTentlon 1s probably patentable. Commnnlca ttona strictly oonlldentui. Handbook on Patenta sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents. p 5 t 1 nt i, uk,n J" ron f h Mnnn A CoTrecrlre Special notice, without charge. In this Scientific American. A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest es calation of any aotantUe Journal. Terms, $3 a yaarifoar months, »L Sold by all newsdealers. IB Cwreats, and Trade-Marks obtained, and all Pat ent business conducted for Moderate Fees. Our Office it Oppotlta U.S.Patent Office. and we can recti re patent In leas time than those •emote from Washington. Send model, drawing or photo., with descrip tion. n e advise. If patcntuhle or not, Deo of Charge. Our fee not due till patent Is secured. A Pamphlet, "llow to Obtain Patents," with hames of actual clients in your State, countv, or town, sent frae. Address, C.A.SIWOW&CO. Opposite Pais at MM, Waahiaftae. D. C. DROP IN AT THE New York Bakery AND COFFEE HOUSE Where yon will set the best cup of coffee In the city, with any kind of pastry. FRESH BREAD Open from 6 a. m. to 9 p, m. 120 West Fourth St., Oljrmpla. BeUabla panose of aznechaokwl or lnTtntlve mind dcwMesatrlptothe Parle Kxpoaltton, with good ~®e p£^m l ßECOßJDrßaltimore > Md. Chas. H. Pridham, ii£? ' I <!'» not pay any rent f ami "ive the consumer the f ;' • Staple and Fancy Groceries We carry the Most Complete Stock of FLOUR, FEED, HAY | GRAIN I2ST THE CITY. Highest Price Paid for Farm Produce, Cash or Trade. 325-7-9 Fourth Street. Telephone 703. MONTROSE BICYCLEHEFREE on approval to your address WITHOUT A CENT IN ADVANCE. Jm SEND US YOUR ORDER, State whether von wish lady's or man's fw wheel; rive color, height of frame and rear wanted and WE WILL Mill* KM link THE WHEEL C\ O. D. on approval, allowing you to uncrate and ex- JD II amine it fully before yon accept it. If it is not all and more than we || claim for it, and a better wheel than you can ret for any where near the |UH price from any one else, refuse it and we will pay all express ckarres JMIBH IHB oureelveu. Thm "MONTROSE" B Icy da d>4 £5 en SJ I IMI lUnB at our Special Agent's sample price of *•» I P' 1/ i■/ Ml 11/ mIM is the greatest bargainln a bicycle ever offered. We guarantee! t equal ■f \ ||l mm / JVC M to any 140 wheel on the market, and you need not accept it nor pay a cent 1/ Hi || A lIA if you do not ilnd it as we represent. We are EXCLI HI VE BICYCLE |I yH I uMI ||lp ,!■ MA>rFACTI'REIW and take this method of quickly introducing ||\ \| I 7 || 11 I |AI our 1900 MODELH. This offer of a sample wheel at this low price is |K\ I \ft H|\ || II Vl BH made to secure • RIDER AGENT in each town to represent us ■I \ |\ II ■II ||fH r\Mm and take orders. Our agents make money fast, mi \ Hi /)H CDinriPlTinilC Frame, 22.24 or26inch; ladles. 92Inch. Best VOrbViriVN I lURwi Bhelby seamless tubing with forged connec- tions. flush joints, improved expander device to fasten seat post and handle bar; Koyal Arch crown; the celebrated Mavis hubs and hanger— B t!,a easiest running known; Keeord **A" tires, the bmt and one of the most expensive tires on the market. The genuine #4 Meslager Hygleale saddle; pedata, tools and accessories the best obtainable. Enameled in K|y 11 w jNH black, maroon or coach green, highly finished and ornamented; special iV ■ finiahed nickeling on all bright parts. Wo thoroughly test every piece '\ A\l ft V I'/Hiß of mateial that goes into this machine. Our blading year's ssiir ■/ //I YM \HE Rf Wmi\htim awtee band with each bicycle. V I'M MNr vAra&BK CDCE to any one sending the #l&6oca*h in full with order we will A }mj aggrade floor pump. Your money all back if you are nol i B PII FID MfIIFFI C We do not manufacture the cheap depart f w ■ vntMr VillbLLwi ment store kind of wheels, such as many new / liw concerns and big supply booses advertise and sell as high grade. We can furnish them, Mm however, at $& to 97 stripped; or 09.75 to 012.M) complete. We do not guarantee nor reeom- mend them. BEFORE ORDERING a bicycle of any one else, no matter who or how cheap, write as and let os tell you how much we can save you on the same machine. If you IIMAM E la D|| Y * wheel we can assist you to EARN A BICYCLE by dis are VIMBKbE IU BUI tributlng catalogues for us a few days. We need one person In each town for this purpose. We have several hundred NECOKD lIAND WHEELS taken in trade which we will close out at Mto #lO each; also some shopworn samples and *99 models very cheap. Send for Bargain List. OCR RELIABILITY is unquestioned. We refer to any bank or business house in Chicago, or any express or railroad company. We will send you letters of reference direct from the largest hanks in Chicago if yon wish it. CEMI Vnllß nnhER taday. This low price and these special terms of shipment without deposit will dUII lUUVI UnUCn be withdrawn very soon. ClTGive name of this paper. Jm L MEAD CYCLE COMPANY, omoago.m. UTTIL R!TK a mm MANUFACTURERS OR ~T~ "OLYMPIAN STANDARD" I ★ export + LAGER BEER. YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED. | BICYCLES. | V Columbia, Standard of the World $50.00 m % Cleveland, You Can't Do Better at Mot t man't S4O and SSO A V Hartford, best medium priced wheel $35.00 fa Pennant, a good wheel for small money 25.00 '99 Columbia Chainless 50.00 C J '99 Columbia, 30-inch wheels 40.00 3 r *99 Columbia Ladies' Wheel 35.00 r 3 A few Mars' Wheels, at 19.50 3 3 WE ARE SELLING AGENTS K | VOSE, HARDMANN, LUDWIG, HARRINGTON, | V And Kingsbury Pianos and Estey Organs. S ? EASY TERMS OR INETALLMENTS. 3 | TAYLOR & AVERY. S N 203 Fourth Street. Tel. 365. *** +~r* —* —* —* —* —* —* —*** **+ *—» —* —* —* —* —* —* —* www T T —* —* —* —* - * —* —* —•*— * —* —* —* —* —* -*** 1 Hotel Huooins. jij *l* ill If | CEO. E. HUCCINB, Lessee. |i| *I * *l i If i «««NEK SECOND AND MAIN STREETS, - OI.VRIPIA IW | I *l* The old reliable "New England Hotel," later Young's fl I, Hotel, now HOTEL HUGUINS, has been thoroughly ren- * * t ovate.l, repaired, improved and modernized at heavv ex- *| I f pense by the present owners and is now prepared to enter- *I * f I tain patrons in comfort at lowest prices. If you don't believe * II * it come and see for yourself. 1r T' « Fa , rn ? e / 8 and , o , therß visiting the hotel, who have teams, will 1* 11 * afforded free stabling in the two stables that belong to the premises. 1 , r 111 II SSI— —* —♦ — *** * * —* —* —* —*—* —* —* —* —*- * —* — It —www OLYMPIA MARBLE WORKS J. R. DEVER, Proprietor. gjPiyi iiifmis Jonisißmis, Headsiones Sails Mantles, Grates i Tiling. Scotch and American Granite Monuments. Call on or write to us for designs and prices. Fourth and Jefferson Streets, - Olympia, Wash.