Newspaper Page Text
Sstan iuiv b,
YOLI'.MFi XL\ 111.-NUMBER 20. ii'aslimijloaftiuuVanl ISSUED EVERY FRIDAY (HEllie ST JOHN MILLER MURPHY EJitoi .11 Proprietor MiaSdi'rtptluu IUI»i. l'cr year, iri alvance tl 50 S.x months, in advaiiCH '5 A«tvfriial hk Hit I. , Ono square diicli) per year " per quarter 400 O.i i x'niar«, one insertion 1 "jj " 41 hutjne'iuent insertions.. VlvertUitikT, foursquares or upward bv j the yo vr, at liberal rates. ti itiOHS vritl be charged to the att >rn«y or officer authorizing their inser- ] tioa. A Ivertiseineuts sent from a distance. ; and trintient notioea must be accompan- | e I bv' tlie cash. \'in >urif;ainantM ot marriages, births! Hil l lentils inserted free. I) litnarv notices, resolutions of respect j ami ot li >r articles which do not possess a : general interest will be inserted alone half tlie rat< s for busincHß advertisements. \ Charlie's;! <► < ► SALOON ; 1 Olympia's Popular Resort:: <» All tlie best brands of Im- J J <, ported and Domestic Wines <, < i Liquors and Cigars. ... < > ii BBHE6EB & BIBCHLER ij \ 1 PROPRIETORS. JI < i Hi. 108 Weit fourth Strut. Pkoit Man 27. <» j! ' PAUL @ HOLTHUSEN'S NOTED FOR QUALITY OF THEIR LIQUORS THE FINEST Wines, Liquors and Cigars Olympia Beer a Specialty 115 FOURTH STKEET. Courteous Treatment to All. PAUL PETIII.EFSEN, C. IIOI.THLSES. Proprietor!. BOSTON KITCHEN AND Oyster House. 326 MAIN STRFET. - - . OLYMPIA Private Parlors for Kadloa anal Families.' MEALS - T 15 CENTS The neatest and most attractive din ing rooms in the citv. S. J.' BURROWS, Proprietor. I W. R. WHITESIDE | I FUNERAL DIRECTOR 1 if COBXKR FOURTH AID HiKKLII ITS. 1 K Telephone lied 1341. Residence Ked 1191. u Violin maker and repairer. Special at tention given to restoring old violins, re pairing bows, mandolin?, guitar?, 'cellos or bass. Many violins are weak on some string?. I can strengthen them and equalize the tone. 'Satisfaction guaran teed - J. L. COATES. No. 2, Chickering Hall, 0371J South C Street, Taccma CEO. C. ISRAEL Attorney at Law OLYMPIA, WASH. Office, Suite 6, McKenny Block, corner Foartb and Main Streeta. Telephone Main 135 SHORE LIIIK to. YOU KNOW ME! Planing, Band Sawing, Turning Door and Window Frames and all kinds of Carpentering fill Kinds of Loier for Sale Estimates furnished R. G. SHORE, Phone Main 16. No. 515 West Fourth K. L. VAN EPF'S, F. W. STOCKING. fret. Sec. THURSTOX COUNTY ABSTRACT CO. (INC.) Corner Washington and Sixth Streets. Abitracii, Drafting and Blue-Printing. City and Township Plats. Phone Black 11. 10«f MAE S JAPANESE DOLL. Japan is where my doll was made, The one with squinty eyes, Who always seems to look at me And say in odd surprise: ■'O, what a funny girl you are. With cheeks all pink and red. And what an ujjlv hat you wear I'pon your curly head ! " And my ! what silly shoes you have I'pon your clumsy feet! No wonder that you get so tired When walking in the street! " Ho, ho! what foolish frocks you wear, L'ncomfortahle and tight! How very glad you ought to feel \\ lien you undress at night! " Why don't you be a Japanese, And dress in roltes like me".' I never wear a thing that's tight— Just look at me and see! "The things I eat are lovely, too. So dainty and so nice! There's nothing I like more than tea, Kxeept a bowl of rice! "Japan, the place where 1 was lw>rn. Is full of (lowers, too! Someday I ho|>e you'll visit them, And take nie back with you!" Lur Yrrnoii. People Will Talk. You may get through the world, but 'twill be very slow. If you listen to all that is said as you go; You'll be worried and fretted, and kept in a stew — For meddlesome tongues must have something to do — And people uill talk. If quiet and modest, you'll have it pre sumed. That your humble position is only as- Fumod — You're a wolf in sheep's clothing, or else you're only a fool. But don't get excited—keep perfectly cool— For people will talk. And then, if you show the least bold ness of heart. Or a slight inclination to take your own part, They will call you an upstart, con ceited and vain. But keep straight ahead—don't stop to explain— For people will talk. If thre.-.dbare your dress, or old-fash ioned your hat. Some one will surely take notice of that, And hint rather strong that you can't pay your way. But don't get excited, whatever they say— For people will talk. If you dress in the fashion, don't think to "scape. For they criticise then in a different shape? You're ahead of your means, or your tailor's unpaid. But mind your own business—there's naught to be made — For people will talk. Now, the best way to do is to do as you please: For your mind, if you have one, will then be at ease. Of course you will meet with all sorts of abuse: But don't think to stop them—it ain't any use— For people will talk. The Dream of the Years. Through all the years Of smiles and tears. Through happiness and sorrow The mortal wight Counts trouble light Who dreams about tomorrow! Though dark the day. And cold and gray. His fire of hope Is burning. And none the less To fair success His heart is ever turning! Fire Disasters in Which Over 100 Lives Were Lost. No. Date. Killed. Oct. 8, 1836 — Theater, St. Petersburg, Russia 650 Jan. 6, 1864—Church of the Jes uits, Santiago, Chile 2,500 Dec. 5, 1876—Brooklyn Theater, Brooklyn, N. Y 289 Dec. 8, 1881—Ring Theater, Vien na, Austria 850 June 16, 1883 School, Sunder land. England ; 200 May 26, 1887 Opera Comique, Paris, France 200 Sept. 4, 1887 Exeter Theater, Exeter. England 200 .March 21, 1888 —Banquet Theater, Oporto, Portugal 200 July 21, 1889 —Building at Lu chow, China 400 Jan. 9, 1890—Shantung Theater, China... 250 Aug. 12, 1896—Ching Un District Theater, China 200 May 4, 1897 Charity Bazaar, Paris, France 150 June 30, 1900 Piers of North German Lloyd Steamship Com pany and three steamships, North River, New York..., 200 Sep. 20, 1902 —Shiloh Baptist Church, Birmingham, Ala 115 Dec. 30, 1903—Iroqouis Theater, Chicago, 111. 556 June 15, 1904 —Steamship General Slocum, East River, N. Y 1,021 March 20, 1905 R. B. Glover & Co. shoe factory, Brockton. Mass 100 Jan. 14, 1908 Rhodes Oprea House, Boyertown, Pa.: 169 "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall "Where Ihey May." PIONEER NEWSPAPERS. Some Account of Early Olympia Jour.ial -1 ism. At the Typographical Union So jcial Session given a fortnight ago, | the editor of this paper, and several .others, were honored guests, and by request the writer gave some ac count of the early local newspapers. 1 His remarks were as follows: FUIKNIIS WD KKI.I.OU Ckaktsmkn: 1 hardly know how I happened to I consent so speak to you to night, for 1 seldom attempt to m.ike a speech and the only times 1 have found it impossible to refuse was when the re quest came from the newspaper or dra- j matic fraternities, who from their broad i intelligence and generous hospitality, ! with many othercommendahle qualities, 1 have found a warm place in inv heart, j I addressed the l*'qualitv Club, the other I night, composed largely of women, and it was probably a combination of these qualities which caused me to deviate from my custom then. The Columbian was established Sep tember llth, 1852, by Thornton F. Mc- Elroy and J. W. Wiley, and printed on a damage press and some old type ob tained from the Oregonian. It was a decidedly primitive plant, consisting of a couple of fonts of body letter and half a dozen of advertising display, all of which had seen extensive use. Its jobbing outfit consisted of these fonts of body letter, long primer and nonpareil, and the letters composing the words "The Columbian," which it will be noticed enabled the printer to assemble the word "Notice," which headed all ainouncements that ai>- peared from the job department as it then existed. The publication of the Columbian was unique in one resj>eet at least. Mr. McElroy lived In the publication office, keeping "batch." This fact be ing known to the ladies (and the fact that he was a married man not being known), many were the delicacies sent to his lonely table. In fact, he kept a permanent headline, which appeared nearly every week in his paper, which read "Editor's Table," under which he enumerated the many delightful tid bits that found their way to his sui>- posedly humble, but really epicurean table. When his wife appeared, there was a commotion, but nobody could truthfully say that he had ever denied having a wife. The first issue of the Columbian was from a small building on the corner of Second and Washington streets, im mediately opposite the office of the WASHINGTON- STANDARD, a small one story structure that has long since dis appeared, but quite large enough to hold and shelter the small outfit of the first paper north of the Columbia in the then Territory of Oregon. The Columbian was welcomed by the boom ing of cannon, your humble servant giving the signal for applying the match. The office of publication was subse quently moved to the second story of the old "Mike Simmons" building, cor ner of First and Columbia, which had been used as the Custom House, under Collector Simpson P. Moses. This buiia ing was afterwards used for founding the first Masonic Lodge and also for Instituting the Ancient and Honorable Order of U. F. of F. U. It was de stroyed by fire about two decades ago. On December 3d, 1X53, the name of The Columbian was changed to Was ft ington Pioneer, as being more appro priate, and probably at the instance of A. M. Berry, who became associated with Messrs. McElroy and Wiley iu Its publication On February 4th. 1854, the name was again changed and it became the Pioneer and Democrat. This change was caused by the apitear ance in the field of R. L. Doyle, with c Washington hand-press and new type, as a prospective contestant for the public printing, which was then a fat plum, with the bill work set in long primer with double pica reglets and paid for at the rate of $1.50 per thou Rand. As a three-line bill could, by judicious division, be made into two pages, counting some 8,000 ems, it will be seen that the margin for profit was r.t least remunerative. Messrs. Mc Elroy & Wiley, very judiciousiy, we think, took Mr. Doyle Into partner ship; and thereafter the plant under the successive management of Edward Furste. George B. Goudy, and others, enjoyed continuously the emoluments of the public printing until its final suspension in July, 1861, six months after the WASHINGTON STANDARD had made its appearance. Probably a few words regarding the founders of the first newspaper on Puget Sound may not be uninteresting. First, we note the personality of Thornton F. McElroy. He was a man of splendid physique, a jolly companion, of industrious dis(>osition, and al though kind-hearted and generous, was a merciless joker. He had a keen relish for anything and everything that had a humorous side to it. He was honest, but strict In all business mat ters. Having the big profits of the public printing under control for so many years, united with habits of econ omy, he soon accumulated a compe tency, which was no little enchanced by the loan of money at two per cent, per month interest, the then estab lished rate. There were no banks in those days, and the two "Ms" —Mc- Elroy and W. W. Miller—were public benefactors in the way of affording a ready means of exchange. OL\ 31 PI A, W ASHINGTON: FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 27. 1908 J. W. Wiley was a genius. He was a talented writer, but probably that is not the proper word, for he set up his editorials from the case without writ ing. He was of somewhat small stat ure. but of great vitality. He was un fortunately adicted to drink, and al though frequently under the influence of liquor, could sleep off the effects of a debauch on a table or on the lloor, and be as bright for duty the next ! morning as the most sober of men. Like most men of that habit, he was generous to a fault, and his pocket was ever o[>en to the needy. Mr. Berry was of a somewhat melan choly disposition, but that trait seemed to enhance the quiet humor which at all times characterized his personality. To illustrate: He could sing effectively that famous old hymn beginning "Old Father Grimes, that good old man. We ne'er shall see him more; He used to wear an old gray coat All buttoned down before." Ed. Furste and George R. Goudy were good business men and could, on occasion, turn their hands to almost any branch of the publishing business. All connected with the first paper, the Columbian, and its evolutions for nearly a decade, made money, but with the exception of Messrs. McElroy and Doyle none of them saved it. Al>out every cent went for drink, and most tf lit in the famous Westbrook saloon which was kept in the building now occupied as a Chinese restaurant, cor ner of Main and Third streets. Liquors were then 25 cents a drink, and money was so plentiful that frequently when the boys would "Set 'em up" and laid down a gold-piece, say $5 or $lO. it would be raked into the till with the remark, "Well, it amounts to a little more than that, but let it go. this time." So much, by way of history of the newsi«i>er in what is now our State. The history of the STANDARD and its contemporaries Is more generally known to the community. I might de vote a paragraph to the Commercial Age. published by Randall Hewitt and others, the Echo, by J. N. Gale, a tem- I>eranee organ, the Pacific Tribune, a daily published by Charles Prosch and Sons, afterwards moved to Tacoma where its publication was continued for a time, the Unitarian Advocate, by Rev. I). N. litter, but it would far ex ceed the time at my command. I will, however, allude to a few matters that may be of Interest to the craft here as sembled of the "Art Preservative." In the fall of 1X62, 1 was appointed Public Printer by Secretary and Acting Governor, L. J. S. Turney, to fill a va cancy. My appointment lasted just three weeks, but the work, being al most exclusively on bills. I cleaned up several thousand dollars on the job. Soon as the appointment was an nounced. Messrs. McElroy and Doyle called on iue with a proi>osltion. It was that I allow them to do the work and receive half the pay, waiting for auditing of the bills by Mr. Whittlesey. Third Auditor of the 11. S. Treasury, which generally took six months. I have never borne the reputation of be ing a "hog" and I at once accepted the proposition. The first thing these gentlemen did was to set up several headings which covered nearly the first page of each bill, so that by this means the smaller bills would count about 8,000, the backing of the title page, excepting a few lines, being blank. By this means. Mr. McElroy would frequently score $35 or S4O per day, and Mr. Doyle a little less. Paper was then paper, and sl6 a ream was allowed for flat-cap. A dollar and a half was allowed for press-work yer token of 240 impressions, but as the Legislature was confined to 39 mem bers It did not require more than that number, and the full number was not printed, but I imagine that my co adjutors. who made out the bills, did not deduct anything on that account. Another matter, of some interest was the establishment of the Overland Press. It was along in the war-times that great rivalry existed at Victoria between the Colonist and the Press. the latter being represented In this city by A. M. Poe. Both papers ran a pony express from Portland, bring ing the latest papers from Portland, to be carried by the steamer Eliza Ander son, on her trip Monday morning. The telegraph being completed to Portland, this plan afforded a splendid oppor tunity for a scoop, had either not availed itself of the pony service. The Press finally dropped upon the scheme of having an extra printed in Olympia to circulate immediately on the steam er's arrival at Victoria. Then Mr. Poe saw an opportunity for subserving his self-interest, and he contracted with the STANDARD for it to print a small sheet to be called the Overland Press. for which the Victoria |>eop!e paid the cost and Mr. Poe reai>ed the benefits from local circulation here. Here is where youth and inexperience led to warming a serpent Into life to sting its benefactor. The Overland Press had the aid of a Pony Express, and rapidly gained a circulation. Its pro jector then bought the material of the Pioneer and Democrat and become a permanent fixture for years in this community. Among the editors of the Overland Press were J. R. Watson, a man noted for wit and humor, and B. F. Randall, as remarkable for his vigorous indi viduality. He died a violent death at the hands of a man named Howe, for criticism of and an assault upon his aged father. The murderer escaped, and has never been heard from to the present day. The only daily that has ever paid more than running. *xi>enses in Olym pia. was the Olympian, published by the Stani.akk, during the campaign for the permanent location cf the State eapitol. It was paid a li! eral subsidy during its six months' existence, and was accorded all it could make from subscriptions and advertising in addi tion. The most perfect system of dis ; tribution was established to give it a 1 circulation all over the Territory, as our State then was. The editions were probably larger than of any daily now published in some of the larger cities of the State. Notwithstanding th« liberal subsidy the venture came out financially about even. A few years after the name Olympian was revived bj Messrs. Carrol A Blankenshlp, who established, with the aid of the writer, the present Olympian, which is now in its seventeenth year. RATS! This Rodent Eats $100,000,000 in Grain Yearly in This Country. That rats eat more grain in the I'nited States than all other noxious animals combined; that $100,000,000 a year is a small estimate of the damage done by the rodents, and that the pests aro multiplying with startling rapidity, are facts set forth in a new bulletin Issued by the Department of Agricul ture, along with some good advice as to the best methods of destroying the animals. 'No statistics of the actual damage annually done by these rodents have been gathered in America," says D. E. Luntz, Assistant Biologist of the de partment, who made the rat Investiga tion. "In Denmark the loss is put at $3.- 000.000 a year, and in France the dam age by both rats and mice has been estimated at $40,000,000 annually. "A single rat will consume about two ounces of wheat or corn a day, and it destroys far more corn than it eats, as, Indeed, it does of most other food. "The average cost to the country of feeding a rat on grain is about 50 cents a year. If for each cow, horse, sheep and hog on the farms of the I'nited States farmers support one rat on grain, the toll levied on the cereals by these rodents would reach the enorm ous total of $100,000,000 a year. "Their proliflcness is the chief ob stacle to their extermination. They produce young from three to six times a year, and females breed when about 3 months old. The average litter is about ten, but often it numbers four teen or more. "If three litters of ten each are pro duced every year, a single pair, breed ing without check and without losses by death in three years would be rep resented by ten generations and would number 20,155,392 individuals. "The eleventh generation, due at the beginning of the fourth year, would number over a hundred million." The Dull Man. "I can't imagine what is wrong with our gas supply." says the beautiful young thing when George has been seated in the parlor. "We don't seem able to get more than one-fourth enough for light." Sure enough, the gas Is burning dim ly—so dimly, indeed, that George can barely see her where she sits across the room. Recognizing an opportunity to dem onstrate his ability to coi>e with any set of circumstances. George volunteers to find the trouble. He goes to the basement, and after ins|>ectiug the gas meter, returns and says; "Oddest thing I ever saw. The tap controlling the gas supply was almost entirely shut off." The gas is now blazing merrily, but the fair young thing twists a handker chief about her bruised hand and soon feigns a headache of sufficient strength to make George cut short his call. Bringing Perkins Round. The managing editor of a New York paper tells of an ingenious measure he once employed, while running a paper in Omaha, to convince a refractory merchant that it paid to advertise. "I had been trying for a long time," says he,, "to get my friend, a fairly prosjierous business man, to insert an ad. or two, but he would Invariably reply; "'1 don't believe it's any use. i never read newspai>er ads. myself, and I'm not sure that anybody else does.' " 'lf I can convince you that |>eople read the advertising pages of my sheet, will you advertise?' suggested I. " 'Of course —if you can show me that it will do any good.' "The very next day I ran the fol lowing line in the lightest-faced agate in the office, and stuck it in the most obscure corner of the paper between a couple of patent medicine ads.; " 'What is Perkins going to do about it?' "The following day the man who was averse to advertising hurried into my office and advised me that people were worrying the life out of liiin ask ■ng for an explanation of the liiie. So he begged me to explain the matter in the next issue. This I promised to do if he would let me write the explana tion and would stand for it. He agreed, and I write: " 'Perkins is going to advertise, of course.' "And he's been advertising ever since." How Nazimova Learned English. "When I began to yam, yam, yam In English," said Mine. Alia Nazimova, the Russian actress, I was so terribly discouraged that I almost gave up in despair." By "yam, yam, yam," Mme. Nazimova gave her original conception of the simple sound of English. "We have heard," said the New York Times. "of the exquisite poetry and tuneful ness of our language as recognized by ourselves, and again various literary and artistic visitors have rather brusquely contradicted the native good opinion, but never before has speaking English' been so queerly expressed as by the beautiful Russian. "Well, now, why is it that you do laugh at me?" she asked. "I said 'yam, yam, yam,' because that is exactly the way it sounded to me. When I arrived in this country I knew not one word of your language, and if I had not |>er severed 1 would be back in Russia; but when the managers tell to ine that 1 must learn if I wish to stay, then I listen well, and I say to myself, 'it is funny, but I must do it,' and pretty soon, before I really know it myself, I. too, am yam-yamming. And now 1 ani glad; but, oh! such a time as I have! I3ut now I can talk all day." "What was the first English word you learned, Madame?" "My first word? 1 know you will never believe when 1 tell you, but I feel pretty sure not many oilier peo ple had the same for a beginning. It was on the steamer coming to your country. I had the most horrible feel ing I havs ever had in my whole life. 'What is it —oh, what is it that can be the matter with me?' I ask in Russian, French and German, but no one under stood me. At last the stewardess came to me, and she couldn't understand either. She was American. I say to her in all the languages 1 know. Anally I said 'urr, urr, urr,' and she did not answer. I then say 'urr, urr, urr,' once more and pointed to my stomach and throat. She look at me and said 'sea sick.' " 'Ugh?' said I " 'Sea sick,' she answered, and then she said it several times. While talk ing I had another spell come on, and as I leaned over the side of my bed she pointed at me and said, 'sea sick.' When I got enough breath to open my mouth again I nodded my head and said "sea seeck.' "Oh, I made such awful mistakes in learning your language. I am often embarrassed, but, mon dieu, what will you do? They tell me it is all right to say my God in French, but that it is wicked, awful wicked, to say the same thing in English. That seems so funny to me. All the Europeans say 'my God' just as you would say 'oh, I am In despair.' In Russian we say 'O Bozhe,' and it is no more than mon dieu,' but there if I want to call on God I must use some other language than English. 1 learned this one day when a woman friend of mine told nie that I cursed too much. 'I do not curse,' said 1, 'you are mistaken. 1 am just shaking to my Creator." "Another thing 1 cannot understand is al>out that little word 'damn.' It seems to me for such a simple word it makes a great deal of trouble. In your plays If a man is mad he says 'dam.' If he talks about the weather he says 'dam.' I you want to make the audi ence laugh when the play is not funnv enough to do so, just put in a few 'dams' and they will laugh until they are tired. A funny little word! I heard it so much in your plays that one day, just to make some people laugh—lt was an afternoon tea and everybody was so solemn —I Just said It. A man I know whispered to me that It was perfectly proper for men to say It, but ladles were not supposed to do so except in private. 'But is not the stage private?' said I. " 'Oh, that's different,' he answered. "Whenever a man in the United States can't explain anything he just says, 'oh. that's different.' and that settles it. "One of the first sentences 1 tried to say was to the telephone man In my hotel. I had called for a waiter and he did not come, so I asked the telephone man, 'What about the wait er?' " "The weather is good,' he answered. " 'Send it to me,' I reply. "'I can't. You must go after it," he answered. " No, send it to here," 1 said, get ting mad. "We had quite a quarrel over the telephone until some one explained to the mail what I wanted. "Mr. Miller often tells me that I say funny things, but I don't know It, ao, I suppose. It is all right. If I dl(f BOt speak I would not learn, would I? Therefore 1 must keep on saying thtwgs that make people laugh until I know better. I can't help it. "One day Hr. Miller asked me about a new production we were making on the East side. During my description of it he inquired how many jieople were in the cast. 'Fifteen people and twenty-six suppers,' I answered. Mr. Miller laughed and said that would be to many supjiers for fifteen people. Then he told me that what 1 wanted to say was 'supers.' It's wonderful What a difference just ona letter makes." That Depends. "Egg. What gender is it?" "All depends, sir. If a hen hatches out it's feminine, if a cock, masculine." Sheriff's Sale. Stali» « »f Washington, County of Thurston. l»y virtue of a special execution issued out of the Honorable Su|M*rior Court of th.- Stati* of Washington in and for Thurston County, on this u.'Ul day of .March. l!»os. bv tin* CI, ik thereof. in tin* < as.- of Willard W*. Uindman. Trust.-.*, vs The Cr.at Western Coal. 1 •evcloptncnt nm! Mining Company <a corj>oration) *t „f, \«,. ami to m.\ as Sheriff, (liri-ct' il and dcli.vcr.il. Notii-i* is hereby gix.n, that I will pro ceed to sell to th,- highest bidder for cash, within th.» hours pivscrilted bv law for Sln-riff's salu. to wit. at li o'clock p. in on the L\"»th day of April. A. 1» I'm is. before the < >»urt 1 louse door of said Thurston County, in said Stat.- of Washington, all the right. title and interest of the said The <»r»at Western Coal. development and Mlu hit: Company ia corjioratioii», in and to the fallowing described pro|ierfy. to-wit: The land and premises described to be sold herein are described as follows, to wit : All the fee simple right. title and inter est of the said The (ir.-at Western Coal. I»e --v«•opiu' iit and Mining Company «a coropra tioA) in aud to tin* following described prop erty. to-wit : Beginning at a point on the north and south center line of section thirtv-tive township sixteen < 1 <:> north, of* range two C_»i west of Willamette Meridian. 114 .". feet south of the center of said section, said point being twenty fiv«» I 2".» feet from, meas ured at right angles. t«» the center line of Ihe ISreat Western C'osl, Development and Mining Company's mine railroad track: thence following a I in.- parallel to and i weiity li%••• (-.*»» feet from said center line as follows : South 7s deg. 'J 7 inin. cast .'J04.7 feet : thence curving to right with a radius of tIJJI feet and consuming a antral angle of 1T» deg. min. ; thence south .VJ cleg. •'*- min. east 154.0 f«»«»t : thence curving to I«• ft. with a radius of 5!>5.7 feet and consuming a central angle of »;i deg. 22 min. ; thence north «;«'» deg. ,M » min. east !!•;<».f.-.t ; thenee curving to right with a radius of r»48.7 feet and consuming a central angle of :;s deg. 00 min. ; thenee south 7."» den. r»4 min. east »»no feet : Jhcmv curving t«» right with a radius of H.u feet a distance of i:;r, feet more or less to the 1 in** between sections thirty-five J.J.O and thirty-six t.'W) ; thence north feet across railroad to a point twenty live • » fin t measured nt right angles to the center of track: thenee following a line parallel to and twenty-five (2."»» feet dis tant from said center of track curving to left with a radius ..f «»n7 feet, a distance of one hundred and twenty-five 11 J.'») tVet more or less to point of tangeut: thence \ north dig. .">4 min. went f>oo feet : thence I curving to left with a radius of r»95.7 feet ami consuming a central angle of :«s deg. ; thence south «'»d deg. ot» min. west L'Cil) r, # tio - i IOO <l,rvln ~ «•> right with a radius or .»4S. 1 feet and consuming a central angle or «• 1 deg. T2 min : thence north .VJ deg. X". min. west in:: feet, more or less to a noint where boundary haves railroad and follows edge of meadow : thence north L'.*: -*'* V _ w, ' st ::::7.S feet ; north t»7 deg. West I«M, feet; north 74 deg. 14 min. west 1.i0.l feet: north dl deg. It min. west 4 feet: thence north HMJ.7 feet; tlnnce north I>JI n,,n w, ' st r> : thence south 1-' m feet: thence north deg. l»;> min west ,*I.V2 feet : thence north ."»!» deg. L'l min. west USS.4 feet; thence north ."»!» deg. in mm. west .5-51 .If feet : thence south o deg t West JUtl feet, to one-sixteenth tl-lin corner; tlieuce east following the cast and west center line of section, 1 :i>s fe»>t to the center of said section: thence south 114.,» fuet to point of beginning, be ing a survey of the said premises by J. I> Henry, t . R, September L»7. 1!>07, compris ing right of way. townsite and water right of Scatter Creek. Also it* leasehold, estate. rltrlit. titl«> and interest, absolute or otherwise, in and to the north half of tin- southwest quarter and the southwest quarter of the southwest quarter of section township It; north range • west of the Willamette Meridian* containing one hundred ami twenty acres more or less, known as "Weyerhaeuser Also all Its leasehold. estate. right. title and iutcrest. absolute or otherwise, in and to tin- southwest quarter of ill.- southeast quarter and tin- southeast quarter i.f the southwest quarter ..f section township 1 . nortli, range i\ west ~f t |„. Willamette Meridian. containing eighty acres mole or less known as Hi.. Nortlicrafl land" Also all its leasehold. .slat.', right. title and interest. al.s.ilni,. ~r otherwise, in ami i «'«•»»*. half of tli,. north.'list quarter an.l tlif northwest quarter of tin- northeast quarter an.l tin. northeast nuarter of tile northwest quarter and 1..t l. in section - lv".| lIS ral, S*' west of the W lllanictte Meridian, containing one hun -1 red and eighty aires more or less, known as the •Northiraft land." Also all its leasehold, estate, right. title and interest, absolute or otherwise, in and to the south half ~f tile northwest quarter and the north half of the southwest quar t.-r in section I'. township 1.-. north, range " f , lllaniette Meridian, con t.lining one hundred and sixtv aires more j ,s leasehold, estate, right, title and interest absolute or otherwise, in and to the northwest quarter of tile northwest quarter of section •_•. township l."i north range - west. Willamette Meridian ~'n tain ng forty four aires more or less, known as the "Agin-w land." Also all its leasehold, estate, right, title and Intejest. absolute or otherwise, in and to lots .> and f. of section 1. township 1.". "est I.f the Willamette Al» rnllaii. cotituiuini; t«*n neres more or les«* and known as the "Taylor land." Also all its leasehold, estate, right, title and interest, absolute or otherwise In a strip of land as a right of way, varying from thirty to lift, f,.,. t . whether absolute leasehold or otherwise, situate and running "*l".*"* following described property, to- Northeast quarter of the southwest quar ter ami the north half of the southeast quarter of section township 11; north, range 1 west of the Willamette Meridian - Also that part of William Martin ltona tion < laim No. 4.1 lyinn south of Scatter reek in soot ion ISt» # said township and raiitfi' i Also lot -• in said section .'lit, said town ship and range; Also the north side Of the William Mize IN nation « laim No. 4_\ in said section .if, -aid township ami range: Also lots 1. and :: in said section said township and ranjje; Also a strip „(T the .1. Oilison Donation < laim in said section :irt, ►aid township and Also a strip off the Sears Donation Claim In *nid seotlon .1(5, said township and ranee Also its fee Simple right, title and in terest in and to a strip of land llftv f.'«*t In width across that part of section :tl. township lfi north, range 1. west of the Willamette Meridian and across that part of section :t«;. township Hi north, range i' west Willamette Meridian as a right of wav! which is more particularlv described in that certain deed given by Aaron Webster ft •il to The <ireat Western foal. Di-veloptm«t and Mining I ompany in corporation), re corded March in. I!>UT in the otßce of the Auditor of rhurston County. Washington, ill nook .»4 of Itei'ds. pntre .1.10 Also including said right of wav all railroad lies railroad rails, angle liars bolts, spikes, frogs, switches, switch stands bars, head chairs eitra railroad rails now upon said roadbed, right of wav and strip of land, and also all personal propertv of every kind, character and description what soever, belonging to said def.-iidant corpora Hon. situated, lying aud being upon the above described premises in Thurston Coun ty. Washington, including all live stock, machinery, buildings, houses, interior mine track and underground work or develop ment. together with all tenements heredita ments and appurtenances thereunto belong ing or in any wise appertaining. I-erled on as tin- propertv of The C.reat Western Coal. iN-velopment and Mlnln < ompanv. a corporation, to satlsfv a ludir ment amounting to .« :L\t;!if,-_'ii in' favor of Willard W. llindman. Trustee, and costs of suit Given under my hand this 2.td dav of March. Iflos. T. F. c< iwni.i.rv. Hate of first publication. L'Tth dav of March. 1908. Easily Answered. "I can't make out why they write these leading articles in the dally ]>a pers. Nobody reads them.'' "Why, that the journalists may have something to quarrel about, of course! They must make jobs for each other." Proof. Knicker: "Do you think that man has come from the animals?" llocker: "Nonsense; if there had been chicken before Adam, there'd never have been a garden."— Xew York Sun. WHOLE NIDI HER 4.2!)4. A Most Valuable Agent. The glycerine employed in I)r. Pierce'i medicines greatly enhances the medicinal properties which it extracts from native medicinal roots anil holds in solution much Letter than alcohol would. It also possesses medicinal properties of Its own, being a valuable demulcent, nutritive, antiseptic and antiferment. It adds greatly to the efficacy of the ] Hark Cherry bark, Uloodroot, Golden Seal root. Stone root and Queen s root, contained in "Golden Medical Discovery " in subduing chronic, or lingering coughs, bronchial throat and lung affections, f r all of which these agents are recommended by stand ard medical authorities. Iu all cases where there Is a wasting away of flesh, loss of appetite, with weak as In the early stages of con sumiftiiin. there can be 110 doubt that gly. cerinejacts as a valuable nutritive and aids ime Gulden Seal root. Stone root, Que<Qs ro/'t and Black Cherrybark la prom.ling digestion and building up tho flesh aiiw strength, controlling tho cough and brin :dhg about a healthy condition of the w i*ic system. Of course, it must not be ei it cted to work miracles. It will not curoUjiisumption except In its earlier Stages. IT will c;ri' VITV severe. ol I?»T j« ■ nate. ,■liroilic Coughs )'r,'.m-10.,l fju'i"l ryr "' '! s - ■Hnl chronic "'m lupiaL VHllijn.yrselii-SS. In ucnle rnlmlil it is not so etleclive. iris In the lingering hang-on coughs, or those of long standing even when accompanied by bleeding from lungs, that it has performed its most marvelous euros. Prof. I' iulcv Lllinjnvood, M. I)., of IJen nett Med. College, Chicago, says of cly cerine: rr" J" it servo* an excellent purpose. Ilohlintr a fixed quantity « f the peroxide of hydrogen in soluta-n.it is one of the best manufactured product A of (he present time in Its action 111 m>n enfeebled, disordered stom achs, especially if there i» ulceration or ca tarrhal gastritis (calarrl.il in Humiliation of stomach), it is a most » ielent preparation. Glycerine will relieve iiuuy cases of pyrosis (heartburn) and excessive gastric (stomach) acidity." "Golden Medical Discovery" enriches and purilirs the Mood curinj? blotches, pimples, eruptions, scrofulous swellings and old sores, or ulcers. Send to Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Iluffalo. N. Y.. lor free booklet telling all alnuit the native medicinal roots composing this wonderful Bkxiicine. There is no alcohol In iu ROBT.MARR PROPRIETOR HOME DRUG STORE OPPOSITE WASHINGTON SCHOOL Has a well assorted and relia ble stock of Drugs, Patent Medicines STATIONERY And Related Sundries Such as Toilet Soaps, Complexion Pow dor. Perfumery, Blushes for the hair, the teeth and clothes; and Kino tombs. Mirrors, Nursing Bottlesand Fix tures, .Vc\, Ac. In scholars' supplies. Tablets, Slates. I eneils, Pencil .Nhar|x-ners, Pens, l'tn holdors, Colored Crayons, Composition and Note Books, Drawing Books and CANDY In short such variety as is lo be fonnu in a well-regulated Ilru« and Stationery Store, all ottered at lowest prices, eoii flstent with quality, with prompt and eiiicient service assured to all patrons. THE POFI'LAK I TONY FAUST 1 RESTAURANT. L - C. HOLTBI'SLV, - . PIIOPRIFTOH ° « ► *► 4 t The table will be served with all the * \ < ► del lent its of the Beaaon. Open dav « ► <«• and nißht y 4.WM»™ 'street. Oljfflpia, Wash. &* s * r I'l. Q AI.BKRT I'.HUCKKH C. 11. KEICIIEI. H I 00 I B M I ALBERT'S PLACE § Q B Caters to tlic Thirsty & 1 I S "KCCKER Jk BKICHEI.. I'RoPRIETORS S Ins West FOURTH STREET » P. J. O'BRIEN & CO. HORSE SHOEING AND General Blucksmithing. GIVE XJS A TRIAL. Sole sjt'iifH for Otvmpla and Tlmra'.on county for the celebrated STUDEBAKER Wagons and Carriages Corner Third ami Celumbia Streets. Olvmpia, Wash. \ IN the Superior Court of the State o Washington, in anil for ttie County of Tltuiston. In re tlio estate of Philip Bode, de ceased- Notice to Creditors. Notice is hereby given tint the under signed has lieen appointed administrator of the eftate of Philip Bode, deceased, and all persons having claims againet the said Philip llnde, or his estate, are here by required to present the same to the undersigned, at his residence in Thurslor county. Washington, on or U-fore [weU« month* from the date hereof, or that the same will tie forever barred. Dated this 2Slh day of February, l!)i!S. 11. JOSKPH ItoUK, Administrator of the estate of Philip llode deceased. First publicat in, Ftb. 28, 1918. St.