Newspaper Page Text
M E TEOROLOGICAL. . 1 . I-,'e **•"' • 't.n Oct :-Ist . .. .' 1 .. ,-i «H»: ;..T..HrtKS» , , t 1 . V .»i :tiitiir> ,! \_ . irt ttvNtlurr i-- < . I. m; « ru?nr«\ tin » j.j-aX «t» in mil v. oi. . - • M* y •»' C'* * H M. • ! • •M A! Y 1 I -ill* V I A : '.HI 1' •i"'*'T'•' '"'i •' r,. IllUtli • 1 ' ■' i • - 4 v : . "H * 01. •: ' ■ - i . i-» y«• -iv • rloiniy I", rainy 1 I i riif . • ■ - ■? ■ \'. i 1 51.' !<• - CITY NEWS IK BRIEF lit ware of roorbacks on the eve of election. \V. 11. Kncelatid is ill with muscular rheumatism. Vote for the qualified candidate for Coroner —Dr. Kedpath. A son was born yesterday to the wife of C. P. English, of W'estside. Congressman Cusliman is announced to speak at the theater this evening. Mrs. K!k n Shields is conti niplating an extended visit to her daughter in Seattle. M. Shields will come over from Ort ing next Tuesday to vote the Demo cratic ticki t. Now is the time to purchase a phon ograph. Read E. E. Taylor's adver tisement in this paper. Miss Flora Chambers is taking a courr-e in medicine at the University of Southern California,in Los Angeles. Abram Quale, a son of Mrs. Henri etta of this city, died Monday in North Dakota, of heart trouble. Interment will be made here. It is said that a new machine shop is to be established here by Henry Thompson and George Lovelace, late of the railroad shops at Shclton. James Calderwood, the pioneer log ger, who injured his knee while at work in a camp, about three weeks ago, is able to leave the hospital. King and several other counties wil* have to secure new ballots for the gen eral election, an error having been made in failure to designate the length of terms of the Supreme Judges. Protracted meetings are still in progress at the Christian Church, un der the leadership of Evangelist A. D. Skaggs. As the result of this revival thirty-eight conversions are reported to date, and the good work continues. State Treasurer Mills yesterday took up $ 100,000 of State bonds issued on a loan from the permanent school fund, and paid the semi-annual interest on bonded indebtedness amounting to $23,450. The remaining bonded debt aggregates $1,240,000. Read the two large lists of county property in this paper, to be auctioned off—one list tomorrow and the other a week later. Be on hand and get some choice bargains. The Democrats are doing good work in getting this property back on the tax-rolls. A locomotive ran into an open switch at the N. P. depot Sunday evening necessitating substitution of a yard engine to haul the Gray's Harbor train out on time. The 10 o'clock train was delayed, however, till mid night, when the heavy machine had been replaced on the track. The State Highway Commission has let a contract for building a road nine miles long from the mouth of the Washoogal river to the Skamania county line, at a cost of $7,500, includ ing grading and bridging. This is the Goal contract this year to be let (or roada in which State aid is given. At the Socialist meeting held at the Lacey school-house, on last Monday evening, the address of Miss Frances Sylvester was a pronounced creditable effort from her standpoint as a Social ist. She told her hearers in explicit laDguage where she stood regardiog the educat : onal affairs of this county. Mr. Israel's visit to Aberdeen, this week, for defense of John Jones, charged with the murder of Alex. Wallgrin, in a longshoremen's disturb ance, was successful, and the jury re lumed a verdict of not guilty. It will be remembered Mr. I. left a bed of serious illness to appear for the de lense. The funeral of Mrs. Jane Bacon, who died last week, was held Wednes day at the home of her daughter, Mrs. S. S. Avery, 907 Fifth street, and the body was taken aboard the evening train for Kansas, accompanied by ber son who arrived from that State Tues day, to be present at the funeral and superintend interment in "Sunflower State." Walter, an eight year old eon of George Ayers, of South Central street, died Sunday night from some internal injury received tbe same morning, while at play with his elder brother. The exact nature of the injury is un known, but he suffered great pain. Interment WHS made Tuesday, Rev. Walter S. Crockett conducting the services. A splendid meeting was held by tbe Democrats and Socialists at Grand Mound, Monday evening, which was addressed by P. M. Troy and others. It seems the Socialists had engaged the hall for a meeting of their own, but kindly divided time with their political opponents, who ouly differed with tbem mainly in tbe methods of political reform. A sample sack of the celebrated " Olvmpia Oysters" came to the STAND ARD this week from the famous culti vated beds of S. K. Taylor & Son, at Oyster Bay. This firm has a trade that extends beyond tbe Rocky Mount ains, British Columbia, into the Alas kan wilds and to Southern California, and the product, like the Olympia beer, is finding a permanent market wherever introduced and its merits become "known. Henry T. Minchew, the popular traveling representative of the Ameri can l'aper Co., well known in Olympia from his frequent trips in the interest of his house, has resigned his position with that firm, and will to morrow begin the duties of Chief Clerk and Cashier of the Washington, the lead ing hotel of Aberdeen. He is a first class business man and we are sure that the big hotel will prosper under his management. A crook passed a worthless check calling for f 14, upon C. E. Hewitt, the Tumwater druggist, Tuesday, purport ing to have been drawn hy 11. G Richardson in favor of J. J. Morris! Ihe man told a plausihlp story that he had worked in Mr. R.'s sh ingle null till the fire had thrown him out t "f employment, and that he bad se cured a temporary job at the brewer*. n«e slick operator was nowhere to be found when Mr. Hewitt discovered that lie had been buncoed. Win. 11. Mitchell ha< concluded to manage hi« new hop 1 property himself, having purchased the furnishings and fixtures from Berkshire A South, and eugagi d the strvices ol the former gentleman as manager, Mr. Smith retiring. This deal lik> wise terminates arrangements contemplated by Mr. 15. to assume control ol Mi-Kenny blcck as a hotel underlease from Mr. Knee land. It is not yet known who will have the management of the latter hotel, which is being fitted up in splendid style. 1 In' monument to the memory of the late Mrs. 1-. K. Howard, was yester day morning, at St. Johns' church, dedicated with appropriate anil im pressive ceremonies. It presents a splendid testimonial to the memory of a most estimable lady. There are some persons connected with the church who regret that the large win dow in ttie east end of the church building is obscured bv the wood work and tapestry covering the stained glass. This matter will doubtless be arranged later on to avoid any feeling on the part of any of the members. A blanket mortgage, covering all the Port lJlakeley company's timber property in this and other counties, was tiled for record this week. The instrument is to secure $1500,000 of bouds, in favor of the Detroit Trust Co., and covers 00,488 acres of laud. Of this vast area, in Mason county are situate 21,000.40 acres, and also tide and oyster lands and lots at Kamilche land the right of way of the lJlakeley ogging road; in Snohomish, 15,387.11 acres; Thurston, 5,541.35: Kitsap, 5, 915.3; Chehalis, 14,728.24; King, 2,- 581.46; Skagit, 208.1; Island, 100, and Pierce, 040 02. Homer A. Ifateman has bought of George Milton Savage, owner, the famous Dolll myer Point a few miles down the bay, comprising several hun dred acres of land, for a consideration of $10,.i00, and lands adjoining it owned by E. S. Horton for SG,IOO. It is said that the purchaser is associated with C. I). Hillman, of Seattle, in the promotion of some venture not yet dis closed. Hillman lately applied' for all the State holding of tide lands be tween the point and tlio mouth of the Nesqually river a shore-line of about twelve miles. Dolllemyer's Point is the property brought prominently to 3 Hon. T. M. VANCE 23s HOn H T J ONES Vi Will address their fellow citizens in flillllßll Olympia Theater, SATURDAY EVENING. NOV. 3D. A full attendance is desired. Republicans specially invited. Ladies are welcome. Gome and hear the leading speeches of the campaign. ,e public notice several years ago by P. P. Carroll, and was then supposed to be a contemplated site for " ilarri tnaa City." The usual Hallowe'en pranks were in order, or rather tolerated by a com plaisant people, Wednesday night, although some of them verged upon the criminal order. A costly front door in Robert Taylor's residence, on Gastside, was damaged by a large stone thrown against it, and a similar mis sile was hurled against the United Presbyterian church door, while ser vices were being held. A wire was strung across the sidewalk on East Eighth street, and Mr. and Mrs. Hop per, while returning from church, were thrown violently to the ground and severely hurt. The more harm less amusements consisted of moving signs, wagons, bicycle racks, gates, benches, and everything loose, from their proper places and distributing them as wbim suggested to the noc turnal marauders. It seems strange that Hallowe'en (or holy evening) the most sacred of epochs in the Christian calendar, the eve of All Saints' day, should be made each year the occasiou for all sorts of law-defying, hoodlum diversions, without any serious or well-directed attempt to stop it. Two fires within an hour, Monday, is rather a rapid pace for our staid old city. The first was discovered about nine o'clock in the building occupied as Democratic headquarters, on Wash ington street, between Third and Fourth, and was quenched in time to save the building and incur but nomiual damages. It was caused by a lighted cigar-stub thrown into a saw dust box, near a partition. When Manager Doherty opened the door for renewal of campaign business, the room was full of smoke and it took some time to determine that the mis hap was not of a more serious charac ter. The second fire, a short time afterwards, involved a loss of about |5,000, the burning of Mr. Richardson's dry-kiln with about a million shingles, dry as tinder, to supply the flames. It originated doubtless from spontaneous combustion, and was among the very bottom cdurses of the tiers of shingles, through which the steam pipes bad created a temperature so high as to immediately transform a spark into a conflagration. Our firemen labored under great inconvenience in directing their streams to the place of origin, but in fact, when discovered the whole kiln seemed to be aflame, and there was not much choice left as to places whers effort was most needed. Several streams were directed upon the roof and burning mass, while effort was finally directed to carrying out the burning shingles, in the hope that by that means the inner layers of bundles would be saved. Tbe fight against the flames lasted several hours, and resulted in the total destruction of the dry-house and a big pile of scorched and partially burned shingles with probably some that may sell as a dam aged product at enough to pay for re packing. Mr. Richardson bas the warmest sympathy of our people in this first loss of any great magnitude for several years from fire in our com munity. OAHTOHIA. gem the j* Tho Kind You Have Always nut mam: oh traue. Forty acres of good sliot-clay land three miles east of Slielton for sale or will trade for Olympia property. Ad dress C. L. banks, Olympia, Wash. SALE OF COUNTY PROPERTY. j | A Chance for Bargains in Sale of Realty by County for Delinquent Taxes. ] Tim following described real relate will be sold by the County Treasurer •it the front door of the Court House on Saturday, Nov. 10, 1906, 6ale be ! ginoing II o'clock A. M. : OI.VMI'IA fUol-KIiTY. Application No. 82f— Lots 5 and 0 of block 2, Fourth : Street Add.; minimum price, $11.50 each. Lots 10 and II of block 2, Fourth i Strict Add.; minimum price, $1250 each. Lots 11, 15, 10 and 17, of block 2,1 i Fourth Street Add.; minimum (rice, i $18.7.» each. Lots 0. 10, 11, 14 and 15 are each about 311x127 feet and are located on \\ ilson Btrcct between Sixth and Fourth streets. j Lots 1(5 and 17 are each corner lots | on Sixth street, between Frederick and j Wilson streets. Application No. 82'J— Lots 7 to 12 inc. of block 111, North Olynipia; minimum price, sls. Lots 1 to 12 inc. of block 20, North Olympia; minimum price, $lB. Lots 1 to 12 inc. of block 21, North Olynipia; minimum price, $lB. These lots comprise one-half of each block and lie a very short distance from the bay; each lot 50x120 feet in size. Application No. 835 The south 22 feet of lot 8 of block 10, Crosby's Add.; minimum price, sl2 50. _ Situated on the northeast corner of 1 wenty fourth and Main streets. TUMWATER I'KOPEUTY. Application No. 832 Lots .1 and 4 of block 17, Tumwater; minimum price, s:i(s each. Lot G of block 17, Tumwater; mini mum price, $lO. These lots lie between South First and Second streets and south of Cedar, each 00x120 feet. Application No. 834 Lots i and 8 of block 4, Tumwater; minimum price, $34 and S4O respec tively. Lot 8 located on northeast corner of Main and Deschutes streets. Lot 7 is an adjoining lot on the north. Application No. 825 Lots II and 12 of block 4, of Bil lings' Add. to Keatco; minimum price, $3.50 each. These lots are situated near the southeast corner of the Sealco Manu facturing Co. plat. Application No. 827 Lots 1 to 12 inc. of block 4, Gate; minimum price, $36. Lots Ito 8,11 to 18 and 23 to 33, all inclusive, of block 8, of Gate City; minimum price, $3 each. The above lots lie between the N. P. R. R. and the river. Lots 1 to 16 inc. of block 14, Gate; minimum price, $56. Lots 8, 9 and 16 in block 15, Gate; minimum price, $10.50. Lots 1 to 20 inc. of block 16, Gate; minimum price, $67.50. Blocks 14,15 and 16 lie south of the railroad. Application No. 830— Lot 10 of block 15, Gate; minimum price, $3 50. Application No. 831— Block 9 of Rainier; minimum price, $18; lots 1 to 5 and 17 to 18 inc. of block 8, Rainier, sl7; lots 1 to 12 and 17 to 24 inc. of block 18, Rainier, S2O; block 22, $44; lots 11 tq 22 inc. block 23, Rainier, $22; block 24, Rainier, S4B. All of this property lies a short dis tance north and west of the railroad; each lot 25x140 feet. Application No. 813— Lots 2, 3 and 5 of subdivision of w hf of nw qr and nw qr of sw qr sec 15, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $32. These lots contain 24 acres each and are located about one mile south of Puget City and a half mile west of the Sound. The N. 5 acres of the S. 22 acres of the se qr of se qr of sec 22, twp 19 n, r 1w; minimum price, $7. This tract also lies about one-half mile southeast of the Sound. Com. 14.60 chains north of the southeast corner of lot 4, of sec 8, twp 190,r lw; north 5.40 chains; west 18.25 chains; South 6 degrees 30 min utes west 5.50 chains; east 18.85 chains; minimum price, sl4. This tract lies on the east shore of South Bay, about two miles south of Johnson Point and contains about 10 acres. Com. at southeast comer of lot 4 w 11.75 chains; north 643 chains; south 84 degrees east 4.70 chains; south 50 degrees east 925 chains to com., less R. of W., in sec 23, twp 19 n, rl«; minimum price, $7. Contains about four acres and lies close along the Sound. West 15 acres of the nw qr of sw qr of sec 20, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, S2O. Com. at southwest corner of sec 23, twp 19 d, r1 w; east 23 chains; north 10 chains; west 23 chains; south 10 chains to commencement; minimum price, s3l. Com. 40 rods north of the southwest corner of sec 23, twp 19 n, r1 w; east 92 rods; south 40 rods; east 68 rods; north 80 rods; west 80 rods; north 40 rods; west 20 rods; south 40 rods; west 60 rods; south 40 rods to com mencement; minimum price, SB3. E bf of ne qr of nw qr of sw qr of sec 23, twp 19 n, rl w; minimum price, $7. The w hf of the nw qr of se qr of sec 23, twp 19 n, rlw; minimum price, $27. The tracts above described in section These cool, chilly mornings make one look to # heavier and warmer £ | WOOLEN UNDERWEAR \ # We have just completed our Under wear Stock and i a can tit you out with anything from the finest Aus 5 i tralian Woolens to Heavy Houhle-Hreasteil Vicunas. ? i In spite of the increase in coat of woolens we have K J kept our prices down to last year's level. 0 | The Emporium I # A. A. GOTTFELD, PROPRIETOR. i 5 I*lo Fourth Street. plume Ked +♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ -M ♦♦ -f | DO YOU WANT ONE? | | A Royal Range f i No. S, (>-llole, IS-in. Oven. | Warranted for 10 years <► | $35.00. $35.00. $35.00. ;; | MILLS & COWLES "I ♦♦♦ MMMMnMHttMIIM ♦.♦♦♦♦ UUlMUtttUlllttUt j: Buy Where You Can Buy Cheapest ;• < J Aral to the Hest Satisfaction, all lliintrs considered, and von will * > < HS'l'lf s,u>rt of Al '' KKKIDKK S BOOK AND S I'ATIONKKY 1 > i t slOKh, with a rijjht smart chance of other articles suitable tor , ► S practical or sentimental use, service or sentiment. Just now he *, has a specialty of J > |; Fine Razors and Pocket Cutlery and Roger's ]> \ ► [IS4-7J Silverware J ► Hut there is more satisfaction in socing the articles on sale atul < [ 4 ► having the prices named: So call and he convinced that we can <t 4 * supply y«m with almost anything you want jl L. KREIDER, !| C Joweler, Stationer and Bookseller. 150 Fourth Street. ! ► 2.1 lie a short distance from the Sound and the old U. I'. grade runs through a portion of the land. The ne qr of the sw qr of sec 26, twp 10 n, r1 w; minimum price, $54. The sw qr of the ne qr of so qr of sec 26, twp 19 n, rl w; minimum price, sl4. Sw qr of se qr (less 10 acres in north east corner thereof) sec 26, twp 10 n, r 1 w; minimum price, S4O. Scctiou 26 lies directly south of sec tion 23, and the pieces described lie about one mile from the Sound. The ne qr of ne qr of sec 27, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $67. The se qr of ne qr of see 27, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $67. N hf of nw qr of sw qr sec 27, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $34. S hf of nw qr of sw qr sec 27, twp 19 n, r1 w; minimum price, $34. These tracts lie about half way bo tween Puget Sound on the east and South Bay, along the old If. P. grade. Com. at southwest corner of sw qr of se qr of sec 30, twp 19 n, r 1 w; cast 20 rods; north 16 rods; west 20 rods, and south 16 rods to commencement; minimum price, $5. About half way between South Bay and Budd's Inlet. Com. 33 rods north and 33 rods east of southwest corner of nw qr of Bee 31, twp 19 D, r 1 w; north 10 rods; east 27.64 rods; north 5.37 rods; east 13.24 rods; south 15.37 rods; west 42.88 roils to commencement; 2.84 acres; minimum price, $7. About 14 miles north and east of the City Park. Com. 33 rods north of southwest corner of nw qr sec 31, twp 19 n, r 1 w; east 32 rods; north 10 rods; west 32 rods; south 10 rods to commence ment; minimum price, $5. This piece lies directly west of the tract last described. The sw qr of nw qr of sec 34, twp 19 n, r1 w; minimum price, #67. Located one mile east of the head of South Bay. The se qr of sw qr of sec 13, twp 15 n, r2 w; minimum price, $34. About one mile southwest of Bu coda near the X. P. K. It. Com. at northeast corner of ne qr of sw qr of sec 13, twp 15 11, r 2 w; west 6£ chains; south 12 chains; e f>§ chains; north 12 chains; minimum price, $21.50. Lies north of the tract last de scribed. The s hf of n hf of se qr of sw qr of sec 8, twp 1(1 n, r 2 w ; minimum price, $lO. SALE OF SILK ■ mmmam Fancy Dress Silks, $1.50 quality, for 75c yard. Cloth of Gold for Waists, sale price 75c yard. Black Lining Silk, sale price 49c yard. Extra Specials in Oravenettes Priestley's Cravenetted Coverts, $1.75 quality for $1.39 Priestley's Herringbone Stripes, $2 quality, for $1.59 UK WMDa The s hf of se qr of sw qr of see 8, twp I'» n. r2 w; minimum price, S2O. About 2'a miles southeast of Little Rock near the old U. P. grade. E hf of se qr of sw qr of sec 5, twp 17 n, r2 w; minimum price, $24. One mile east of Black Lake. Se qrof sw qr of sec 7, twp 17 n, r 2 w; minimum price, SOO. One-half mile south of Black Lake along Black river. Se qr of nw qr of sec 21, twp 17 n, r 2 w ; minimum price, $42. One and one-half miles west of South Union. Nw qr of ne qr of ne qr sec 8, twp 18 n, r2 w; minimum price, s.'!<;. l.oeated about three miles northwest of the Fourth street bridge. Sw qr of ne qr of ne qr see 8, twp IS n, r2 w; minimum price, $37. Sw qr of no qr of sec 8, twp 18 n, r 2 w ; minimum price, $lO2. 1 see 8, twp 18 n, r 2 w ; minimum price, s7<>. Ne qr of hw qr of nw qr of sec 8, twp 18 11, r2 w; minimum price, S2O. S hf of nw qr of sw qr of nw* qr of sec 8, twp 18 n, r 2 w; minimum price, $lO. N hf of se qr of sw qr of nw qr of sec 8, twp 18 n, r2 w; minimum price, sl4. Und. one-half int. of n hf of ne qr of nw qr of sw qr of sec 8, twp 18 n, r 2 w ; minimum price, SO. N hf of nw qr of nw qr of sw qr of sec 8, twp 18 n, r2 w; minimum price, $lO. Lot 3, sec 8, tw p 18 if, r2 w ; minimum price, sl3. The above tracts lie about one mile north of the West Fourth street road and l'.j to 2 miles west of Budd's Inlet. Lot 5, sec!», twp 18 n, r2 w; mini mum price, s7l. The north 2 l g chs. of nwqrof nw qr of sec 0, twp 18 n, r 2 w ; minimum price, sls. This property lies about l' a miles southwest of Butler's Cove. Und. one-half int. in sw qr of se qr of sec 19, twp 18 n, r2 w; minimum price, $27. Three miles west of Olympia. Nw qr of «e qr of see 21, twp 18 n, r 2 w; minimum price. $179. Alsmt one-fourth of a mile west of the city limits of Olympia, near the N. P. R. K. W hf of ne qr of ne qr of sec 25, twp 18 n, r2 w; minimum price, $lB4. Lies near the city limits on the south east. N hf of sw qr of sec 28, tp 18 n, r 2 w ; minimum price, $142. Sw qrof HW qr of sec 28, twp 18 n, r 2 w; minimum price, #IOO. Se qr of HW qr of sec 28, twp 18 n, r 2 w; minimum price. s7l. These tracts lie about miles west of Tumwater. Nw qr of ne qr of sec , twp,32 18 n, r 2 w; minimum price, $lO2. A half mile east of the north end of Black Lake. imfm Gowns 101 NT Arc in. They come in plain white, |ii pink or blue, or small stripes and jM M checks, an d are all well made and !!! reasonably priced. •it Ladies 1 Gowns s!>c to $2.50 each »> ni Children's Gowns 50c to 75c each !!! nf Cell's Robes GSc to $1.25 each |u m Boys 1 ltohes 50c to 75c each U! IGt. ROSENTHAL. I r< 3E 3E 3£ 3£ 3ET 3E3EF3E3ST3E 3E 3£S Socialist Meeting. The Socialistic of Olympia and vi cinity held at ltabcck's ball, Tues day evening, a propaganda meeting. Though the attendance was not large, considerable interest was manifested by those present. Clarence Boone, one of the nominees for the Legisla ture on the Thurstoa County Social ist ticket, and others, delivered ad dresses. Mr. Boone directed the ma jor part of his efforts towards the con sideration of the woman suffrage ques tion. He said that the female sex had from lime immemorial been the slave of a slave, but Socialism pro posed to give women an equal show with the meu in the domain of poli tics and economics, rights and priv ileges they had never heretofore en joyed. Miss IVnrl Smith sang a solo entitled, "My Country 'Tis of Thee," with a proletarian application. Many in the audience were visibly affected on account of the pertinent words contained in and over the excellent rendition of the selection. Candidate for County School Superintendent, Miss Frances C. Sylvester, presided at the organ. On being called upon for remarks, stated she would be ready to deliver her meesage on this Friday evening meeting to bo held at the same hall, at which Miss Smith has also agreed to take part in the pro gramme. Wm. Coombcs, son-in law of Homer Cray, the OBteopath, on be ing asked to give a short talk on the subject nearest to his heart, observed that the above song had so impressed him, he hoped the audience would ex cuse him. It will be remembered Mr. Coombes' wife was seriously injured in an accident which happened in Lewis county, during the early part of this year, and his family have recently ex perienced hard luck in consequence of this unfortunate affair. They are temporarily sojourning at Mr. Cray's residence, on Main street. A Good Reliih. The following recipe for Pumpkin Preserve* has been kindly furnished the Standakd by a neighbor, Mre. Scoiield, and we feel quite sure that our readers will thank us for securing them such a palatable delicacy: Take four pounds of pumpkin, four pounds of sugar and from four to six lem ons. Cut the pumpkin into dice about half an inch square, add lemons sliced and sugar and let stand over night. Then Ikhl carefully several hours, or un til the dice present a translucent appear ance and the syrup is quite thick. Placed in a jar and kept in a cool place it will keep indefinitely. Foil Sai.e —A fine young Jersey cow. C. L. BANKS, 111 Pear street. In making out your shopping list be sure to include our Japan ese Cleaner. The happy house wife knows that it plays a leading part when it comes to keeping the members of the family in a happy frame of mind, lluy to-day our Blood Purifier at SI.OO per bottle. WE LEAD BUT NEVER FOLLOW HUGH ROSS The Druggist. Phone Red 81. KICK!!! If you don't get ATKERTOH BOURBON On sale at T2J OXFORD GEORGE TAYLOR, Prop., IB Fourth Street. Olympia. CEO. C. ISRAEL Attorney at Law OLYMPIA, WASH Office, Suite 6, McKeutj Block, comer Foir'.li ami Main streets. Telephona Main 13$ ** *****************************************' H Buy All Your Groceries || |i From Us and II I SITE MONET I ♦5 : —— «« W FLOUR, BEST GRADE, PER SACK - SI.OO % ** 5* Buy a sack and try it, and if not as 5* good or better than anything you are ** ** now using return it and we will refund ** ?* you your money. Remember this is 55 55 very best flour made in this State. 5* U CORN AND TOMATOES, 3 CANS FOR 25c II hi. IB i c«. I ** ' ll JJ ">O4 MAIN STREET. PHONE MAIN 81. »« 5 WE ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR | | SCHOOL BOOKS £ AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES J ? OF ALL KINDS .... ? | Wall Paper | V STATIONERY, ETC., ETC. $ I M. O'CONNOR'S I Harris Building, adjoining McKcnny Block. fc. T.LANSDALK II £ ( ' # As successors to the OLD RELIABLE < 1 \ John Byrne stand—we carry the same '' S large and complete stock of ... , j, I <> |l Groceries, Flour, Hay II Feed, Etc. 5 «' € which we offer at BOTTOM PRICES. (> x Highest Cash -Price paid for Farm ' 1 a Produce. Give us a call .... J, t «» J '' f Cor. Fourth and Jefferson Sts. !; Telephone Main 90 ji R. G CAMERON PROP 1 Fresh \ Cured Meats | Poultry and Game of All Descriptions *vhen in season. West Fourth St., next to K. of P. Hall. Phone Main 88.