OCR Interpretation

Washington standard. [volume] (Olympia, Wash. Territory) 1860-1921, October 09, 1908, Image 2

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022770/1908-10-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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S,„. rinleudent Public !nstrn«rti( n
In- iranee - '■ "
!•;. i' MASTKRSON,
Tan una.
CVwiirros. >ei 'tiii I'lHtrift—
r.i;i»wi>i:R i> hrown.
(' —. 'l'liinl Ihstriot —
Sriiatnri.il Choice —
UK»>. 1". CoTTKRILI,
Mate Senator —
.1. 15. SIT.NTZ.
.1. V. CONINE.
Sheriff— .
Clerk ~ <, K» >. F. YANTIS
Auditor— ~,,11,
Treasurer — .
Attorney —
i Mvtnpa
Assessor — .
Superintendent Schools .....
I!. 1!. Mi:CLELLAM>.
Coroner —
Commissioner -
Ist Dint , Olvinpia.
:i.l Dist. Rochester.
Justice of the Peace—
Constable — .
Foolish Methods.
The "Fool's Argument" is again
being brought into play by the same
class of men who manipulate the
"Straw Itallot." Do not be deceived
by it. It is no more or less than an
exagerated form of " bluff. The
operator may have some money to
lose as a campaign expense, the same
as hiring a band —to make a noise,
to advertise, to boast alxnit. In nine
times out of ten. he knows no more
than you do of the chances, but like
all true gamblers is taught to use his
face much as his hands in manipulat
ing the deal. The straw vote is al
ways suggested after arranged pre
liminaries. It is more than likely
the suggester s own game as much as
it is the gamesters, in the game of
thimble-rigging, to be able to tell
under which cup the ball shall ap
pear. lie almost invariably knows
the numljer of stool-pigeons present
who are willing to IK; used for the oc
The bare offer to/../ is made with
much consideration and diploma
cy. It is almost always made to a
person who has either little money
or conscientious scruples against
betting. Kit her condition suits the
braggart. He would rather that the
challenged party would decline than
accept, especially if he has offered
odds, and he can boast louder of
what he may call a " back-down
than a forced hand-over on odds and
It is seldom expected that
these audacious offers will Ix* taken.
They are expected to support a con
fidence that is seldom felt by the op
erator: one that the acceptance of
such challenges would ultimately
tend to defeat, rather than promote
success of his candidate, should be
apparent and to anybody of common
sense. It may be the most potent
and direct way of increasing the la
l>ors of the opposition, and against
the interests of the candidate the
sport desires to promote. Therefore,
if sincere, the the term. '"Fools Ar
gument is jwculiarly adapted.
SENATOR Core, T ho blind orator
of Oklahoma, sjioke to tin' Demo
crats of Pierce county, at Tacoma,
last \vi-i'k. ! I»• was cordially re
ceived by (;«-orge right, ("hair
man of tin' Democratic Campaign
Committee. John Pattison. Pemo
cratic candinate for Coventor, and
other prominent Democrats. He
spoke a -o in Seattle and Portland,
on his return home by way of Cali
THE society women of Franklin
park, a suburb of Chicago, last week,
partook of a banquet in one of that
city s sewers, to celebrate the com
pletion of a huge concrete sewage
conduit, over which there had been a
struggle in the courts tlie past six
teen years, bmg tables, laden with
good things, were placed within the
big tube, which was lighted with
electricity The women entered
through a narrow man-hole.
- —♦
1 i is not to the credit of our great
est American city that she is engaged
in a persistent effort to deepen and
widen Hell U«*te.
I* J •«- 11111 iT till' 11 eptltd iea II (.1 lllfin lirtl
• .• .
I•' * • ' • ■ t1 1 , 1,1 ~ I
.. .. . • 11 . I /
.Vr '• • -intr tilled
ii ' ' 'vr. i~
'i: pani'i.-tte
- ' . •li seat -
ti.i- I_ r ". sa\ a
• • a i;i I i 1 >*ltailn■'l
- The j.',i: : erv had
1 tola . o:i iiii t iii.e
, . of tee Jh.l.-. I'. 1
; - was a'>-»'.:t «»;>•
... ,the i. , and
• '.^. Tli** *»iii i! ' "t .i l'li
i • I . i t!.•• 4 ii»'.iT»*r ;i< ;i
5»• ■ •• with a ... <on
. . •/, p.-. .1- tln-n:. rrv maker
' • ( • i-":':i|.an ma 1" t! ■ - I'M
i . - ,i-ed the past do/.en \ • al's. In
:.e with an evordi ai. i|*m the
•ater. tin pr.iise . ' tin- pe,,p.e. a
e.ir ot ip>."}?>' f< »r
t ■ '1 a .■ . • ! i was iiliJH'lled
. . v ai 'i essity iif
, : . • . and butter
111 ." . . para led tin fait that he
.vas i'V :..ea:is a haniUoine man.
and dehired that it was probably his
. . • --. e.. is; a symua
thy wl it h i- the pre> oia*ser of hue
i . i'■'., "j '■> ■ a naun s the jjuard
i.fhi :.'ir sitting as a background, a
iio/e|| in- more, and says thej were
'a// "I th' I nil ir,ir. This
1 may bean immaterial error, but it is
vii wide and culpable a depart ure from
truth o: a detail that it impairs confi
d'-ni e in the really essential state
ments of tin- report, ami we have
onlv ti say that some of that galaxy
[ soiik' tula's parade as *•<«* of veterans,
while others were doubtle-S Still ill
diajiers at the close of the war.
The address was delivered in the
i same whininji tone as his former at
tempts, and differed very little from
j tin* stock-in-trade "arguments" lie
| always uses. In fact, he seems to
j pride himself on the fact that his
! party is always right and never
j changes, hut keeps a steady and ever
lasting hold on the crane that sus
j tains the porridge-pot.
■ He rang the usual contentions on
j the tariff: that it was a low schedule
that brought al«mt the tiraneial co
! lapse of the early part of the hist de
cade. and he seemed intirely oblivious
of the possibility that a large propor
! lion of his audience might probably
!be as familiar with facts of history
Do not Forget to Attend
To be held in the Theater
To morrow (Saturday) Night, 10th inst
as himself, and that it was theiniqui- ,
tons demonatization of silver in 1573 |
that had unsettled property values j
and brought ruin and disaster upon j
the debtor and interest-paying por-1
tion of the nation. He attributed the J
gradual recovery from hard times to !
adoption of the high-tariff rates of j
the Dingley bill of H!l7, and disput- ,
ed the claim he attributed to Mr. i
I try an that it was an unanticipated
increase in the production of gold '
that had come to the rescue of the
one-legged financial policy that had
been forced uj*m the people by the j
gold standard, lie displayed an ar
ray of figures showing that this in
crease had been of much larger per
centage the last half a dozen years 1
taken for illustration, corresponding !
! to 24 and 75 per cent., which by no
means impairs its influence as a fac- i
tor for results that like demonetiza
tion may act slowly but acceleiated
speed in restoring normal conditions.
As is the custom of all Republican,
"orators," he classified the Demo
crats as free-traders, a term no more
true of one party than the other.
Neither high or low-tariff schedules
impose a duty on tea. coffee, anthra
cite coal, and many other articles in
which we have do home market, anl
this a recognition of tins principle on
which the revenue tariff is based; a
tax upon such products as may pro
tect American lal>or without impos
ing it upon prime necessaries of life.
A tariff for revenue with incidental
protection of such industries is a true
doctrine. Non-essentials and luxur
should lie placed upon the pro
tected list as being the most able to
pay it. just as the income tax. which
even Mr. Roosevelt recommended be
fore the last Chicago convention was
The remainder of Mr. Cushman two
hour speech was devoted to the un
dignified and unprofitable occupation
of shooting arrows at the sun. in the
attempt to belittle Mr. Itryan. The
effort was not a glaring success, and
only exposed the futility of an at
attack at such fearful odds.
The election of Mr. Cushman to
Congress is somewhat like Olyinpia's
experience in electing a Mayor. It
shows that brains and dignity may
at times be subordinated by the gen
eral qualifications of the merry-an
Convention of the Irish League of
America, lately held in Fanuel Hall,
Boston, closed last week, with the
election of the following officers:
National President, Michael .1. [{van
of Philadelphia; National Treas
urer. L. B. Fizpatrick, Boston: Na
tional Secretary. John O'Callaghan.
Boston: chairman National Execu
tive Committee, W. Bourke Cockran.
New York.
THE Republican party seem to be
ready to meet almost any public de
mand "after election. ' It will re
vise tin; tariff after election: it will
tell where its campaign funds came
from —after election: Mr. Taft will
resign the War office— after election.
It is a party of promises—broken
promises; another verification of the
adage that Hades is paved with such
promises -unfulfilled promises.
SENATOR Albert J. Reveridge, of
Indiana, was given a rousing recep
tion at Seattle. Monday evening, at
the National tiuard Armory. Three
hundred Vice Presidents assisted
Senator l'iles. President of the meet
ing. and the gathering was composed
of all the auxiliary clubs of the
T»IK cruel-hearted jailer refused to
let Kvelyn Thaw visit her hubby in
his prison home the other day.
Probably the adamantine nature
which animates the Thaw family has
been acquired by all who have any
thing to do with it.
Patronize Home Product-.
Wi. . . n this V.'> • t "f li"Ui
tra.l v' '.l it »:• »T '• •«.;! to ■ o:i
S.,i, p v .i.-.i-t in ;«'.i its >inno»: t .■•-
and rainiti- at ions? A «-orr»-spon<l**nt
. n t } , • 1 n rn J /» (to t vlljir «'«*IISUI'i a
pp\ foi o *ts|* »k«*nro?union s^nsi 1 ,
|i . /. /./.■</#< " < 'it (/.••l) 1 to
• t.. dodge i - i's|Kii.-ii iiity tor
x 15.:.* in- t of our ! i .ndrv «or»
; • .• \. rv few of oir l'e-.!a ir.i'st*
:i \ u : a' >• >r rv ! us. \•• v ill
i , . : i ' of tin t' 1 >'.l<illi'sS 11•'
• .t\ added iliat on iow.-r
v . . -tr. ' t tli- arc three re>taur
t- t!.■!i hand -1 akit:g distanci -
I .in.i operated by Chiname: ..
■ ;t '! i' iSt of till" \ egetableS <0..l
• f.< Iby ('iiinaiiK !i whether
j. •! : <i lit:i tin- wagon or ba-k.-ts.
I so 1 1 fri'in tln- markets
|'.,'iiiii • ho in' ind is!i v'
( • -i >ri'i "■ 11 iinli'iit I .iii' \i i noli,
latvly calliii att«'nti«Hi to tin' l.»«'t
tl.it. wit!, tin'most strenuous nu as
,n-s adopted for ijiiarant'ne ajxain-t
tlii »pr< ail of e intajrioiK diseases. 11■ >-
ilmiiv lias apiNircnt 1\ tliou«jlit of the
iialiilityof passing through the
('hini-se wash tuli-. where the dirtv
i 'othinir of all el.is-i-s of jx'ople are
i a-t int. ■ a veritable witeli s eauldron.
i where they " inintrle. mingle mingle:
lilai k spirits ami white, blue spirits
| and urey to the wierd sonjx of
•• I><l il'!c. il'iiiMe, tui! ami truuhle.
I ire hum ami t anl li"ii huhhle
Would it !«• surprising it MiialljK»x.
! diphtheria, or the liulionie plague,
j should be spread through this mix
| ture of everylmdy's respiration, at
j tin Chinese wash-house?
1 'atn>nize home industry!
Then there is his st ill more pest ifer
. ous lit tli' neighlfor, who enters other
| avenues df trad ■ in the canneries and
logging camps, monopolize the oys
' ter-opening industry, and as fisher -
| men who dig elams from the seiver
j infested mud flats and possibly sell
i them to dealers who never inquire
j into the primal cause of their ptvs
| enee at the festive' board. They dis
i place just that amount of white labor.
at probably a little less cost to the
! consumer, for the simple reason that
by centuries the habits of economy
and industry have been so ingrained
into their beings as to become part
of their nature.
l'atroni/.e home industry!
While the late movement has been
| directed more against the purchase
!of commodities, will not our good
friends who we join journalistic hand-*
to aid. bear in mind that one good
turn deserves another, and tell that
flowery agent who offers bill heads
and letter-sheets as premiums for
sale of axle-grease, or business or
store-cards for announcement of the
virtues of " Fairy Soap" or " Hercu
les 1 taking Powder." that it i> some
what demoralizing of that sentiment
we have all tried to promote by
dinning it into the ears of Point
Defiance Sunday school excursions
may lie artfully devised methods of
approaching the Tacoma bargain
counter where bankrupt stocks are
placed in reach of interurban visit
Patronize home stores and home
condition of the poor in the great
city of London is lamentable It i
cstimatcd that a million and a half of
Britains unemployed have become
little better than savages from tin
want of clothing anil food. Riots
are of daily occurrence, and the
streets are at times crowded with
men and women demanding that the
authorities furnish them with work,
or food and shelter. Services were
broken up, Sunday, by cyclones of
disorder in tlx* cathedrals of the
large cities by denunciations of the
starving workmen. The police ad
mit that they are unable to cope
with the situation ai dozens of the
manufacturing centers, and have
asked for military aid to suppress
the riots that only need suggestion
' for breaking out into open warfare.
The danger is augmented from the
j fact that winter will only intensify
conditions that are already so grave.
It is absolutely necessary that a mil
lion dollars be subscribed to meet
present necessities, before Parlia
ment meets and provides for public
improvements as a means for estab
lishing a wage-roll to relieve the
wide-spread distress from enforced
idleness. The pauper class is esti
mated at I'JS.iITI, and is one pauper
I for every 3S of imputation of the
i whole country. The percentage in
| London is even greater, being one
in 31.3, or more Mian 3 per cent.
A HI'SSIAN woman named Mine.
Poppova. has invented an airship
that isderigible without a rudder. It
is called the Annulatcd Dragon,
by virtue of the peculiar shape of
the liody of the air-bag furnishing
the lifting power. Mine. Pop|iova's
aim has l>een to atari ish the inconven
iences arising from the attachment
of rudders of the ordinary type,
whose action, together with that of
variable gusts of wind, endangers
the balloon's equilibrium and safety.
"The annulatcd dragon," it is
claimed, adapts itself naturally to
every variety and strength of wind
by a system of hoops, which also serve
to steer it.
cratic county candidates are making
a thorough canvass of the county by
automobile, taking with them Bryan s
voice on phonographic records. They
meet with encouragement wherever
they go and it is safe to predict that
a majority of them will be elected.
The people are well aware that a re
turn to economic methods is aliout
the only thing that will save the
community from individual as well
as public bankruptcy.
TEHDV ROOSEVELT, Jr.. son of the
President, has entered service with
the Hartford Carpet Company at
Thompsonville. Conn. He is at pres
ent employed in the clerical work of
the office, but it is said will later en
ter the wool-room and work his way
up in the art of manufacturing
carpets by practical experience.
FARMER Rryan, of Nebraska, re
ports that his crops are looking tine
The State"- A— e—incut.
| • „ , t: mated that the actual ca-'i
v., .df leal aril pei-onal property
in this State at the present time is
near if not quite a billion and a half
d.i'. ars This his been reduced for
]i;rp< 1-,-s of assessment to H.sJCI,-
'.>l2. yielding a Stat.- tax cf 18.5W,-
•ja'l- <>f this am-unit oar county will
have to p.iv on a valuation
-if sll.ti'»
The ratio of the State tax on rail
read property ha- been placed at I s
mills, affording an aggregate lax ot
5.;.. v.
' lii Spokane. tlwivfore. the State
propirtion w,. t >■ ■ ;i• >■»11 1 4 mill-. in
Whatcom •>. ii King I I- in I'ieive
I '.trt in this co ;nty •' in Mason
7 !M. Lewi- I l'.' and I'hehalis
mills. This seems to be neccs-ary
from the fact that while the county
, hoard has the authority for increas
ing or reducing assessed value-, the
State Hoard has no piwer to do so.
and it can only arrive at a just csti
| mate of the amount of tax to be
raised upon the aggregate valuation
|of the State and leave the ratio for
j obtaining that amount to the levy
made by each county.
This will constitute the basis for
making the railroad ratio varying in
proportion to the valuation adopted
in the several counties, ranging from
i Hi per mile in Chehalis, to *.~>l li t
in Sjmkane. The average percent
j age jier mile is £lls.
! It may be that this process of ar
j riving at a correct equalization will
meet with objections, which the rail
| road lawyers always make the basis
i for delay or repudiation. There are
! many quibbles that secure on>* or
j the other consideration in court.
Whether the constitutional provis-
I ion that all assessments shall be
i based u|Hin actual value in money
] will be revised as a means of conten
tion to invalidate the levy, or a dif
jfercnt valuation in "ach county may
! be considered as conflicting with that
"uniformity that constitutes the
stability of all tax levies, or some
I other subterfuge will be found to
j shirk payment of their due propor
i tion of State revenue, by the railroad
dodgers, remains to be seen, but one
thing is sure it will be a matter of
surprise if it is not contested.
♦♦ -
T \«» MONKY. Litkkam.Y A <■ AMK «>K
Tmi. Tlic women of Seattle inau<;
uraied a novel plan for raisin}; money
for charitable purposes last Satur
day. It was to sell ordinary
shipping; tagjs, hearing the name of
the charity organization, at ten
cents each. It was certainly very
unique in its inception and with the
city tem]H>rarily under the control of
the 2.000 ladies in the
philanthropic work and Mrs. Will K.
Humphrey as Mayor (or Mayoress)
the scheme " panned out splendid
results, alnnit having liocn
realized. The plan immediately de
velop] a generous rival, and it was
not Ktnjr before many people were
decorated with this insignia of co
op ration. almost as profusely as the
lay-tijfures of would lie progressive
merchants who rack their brains to
devise something novel, which some
times end in something; aUiut as
as the meaningless and
inane " Hed-Taj; Day." after run
ning; the gamut in all the keys for
special sales, that deceive no one.
the form of special sale days. The
Seattle scheme was a <;rand success,
the citizens of all classes entering
with true " Seattle spirit" into the
fad of the hour.
IN TUB Toll.S. — Tin- Oixjiilli'lll of
Sept. HOtlt publishes a special dis
patch from I>e wis ton. Idaho, which
states that Maurice Kitzmaurice of
(iarlicld eounty. Wash . editor of the
I'omeroy Stiiiiilmil, was hired into a
haek at that place, where he was
held a prisoner while the vehicle was
rapidly driven across the river into
tin* jurisdiction of this State, where
lie is wanted on a charge of criminal
libel. This is the Hinglish gentle
man who was on a visit to the Sound
a few weeks ago. gathering in point
ers and " printing" patronage from
would-lie expectants for office in the
State building, lie claims to own
and control several papers. <i !•>
An effort is to be made by the
(■rand Avenue Methodist Church, in
Kansas City, Mo., to place a bible in
rooms of every hotel in the Cnited
States. It was suggested by the
order of "(lideons,' consisting of
Christian traveling men, with a
membership of H.(Mil. C. T. Cowers,
of Lincoln, Neb., field Secretary of
the National organization, said: "We
are not asking outside aid. and may
be compelled to go slowly and equip
one city at a time, but what we have
begun we will finish. The time is
not far distant when a young mau or
woman, tired and discouraged, in
stead of going to a room to sit and
brood, will IN* able to gain strength
and courage from the bible."
Now that <iov. Mead has had his
last suck at the orange, he advises
the reduction of State officers and the
taking of apitointmcnts away from
the Executive and vesting them in a
Civil Service Commission, lie would
altolish tin- State Hoard of Control,
and substitute one officer to take the
place of the three ami place that ap- ■
pointment under c'.vll service rules, i
whereby it would do away with the !
patronage of the Governor's office. ;
Hoes anylxnly believe for a moment !
that he would have proffered such
advice hail he been his own successor
for another term?
Akvanokk Mktikhiok Kiucatiiin. i
Tacoma is now consideraljly ex
cited over u projiosition to envt u
"Stadium'' for tin- high school to
cost #IOO,OOO. with the pros|iect that
it may In; increased to double that
amount, if the promoters (called in
Taeoina " Hoosters") have a chance
to yet a hand upon a " rake-off" for
suggesting the idea. A stadium is;
simply a place for athletic sports, j
taking its name from a measure of 1
distance of altout the length (tf an
Knglish mile, devoted specially to
foot-races, as distinguished from the
hippodrome, devoted to horse and
chariot-races. This seems to he in
the modern line of education of the
heels as well as the head.
Cari.yov's precipitancy in nurs
ing a diminutive I mom for s|*-akcr of
the House is a little too previous; he
isn't elected Representative yet and
never may be. Come, doctor, don't
count chickens before they are
hatched. "There is manv a step
tween the cup and the lip," and you
need not think that a turbulent
House may be " run ' as easily as a
quiet City Council.
Indiana has adopted a local option
bill, and the Governor has signed it.
This action resulted from a called
session of the Legislature for the
IVrplexit ie* of I.ilW.
Matoon. 11l .at the la-t >i»»• illvlet
I, :i voted dry. Nevertheless many
d r the soft-drink establishments sold
11. !■ and whi-ky. Though the <\ .
ti- nee waselear. juries refused to eon
\ t the Anti saloon league applied
to the Circuit Court for an injunc
ti :j to restrain.violations of the law.
on the grounds of injury to morals
;n i business interests Judge .lames
\\ Craig granted a temp>rary writ
v.! :11 the outeome may he remains to
lie seen later on. The defendant
were plaeeil a"t a disadvantage could
nn' deny the statements in the
I,'jjl nf eomplaint under oath without
r inning the risk of being prosecuted
fi>r false swearing.
In Chicago, convictions in jury
trials couM not lie secured against
-aioon keepers for violating of the
Sundayclosing law. Now li e qiies
tion is being agitated by the league
nf that city regarding the resort
tn injunctiona! proceedings in jury
triaN for infractions of the law. It
this remedy invoked in Illinois, shall
prove successful, it may lie resorted
to elsewhere. This resort would
seem peculiar and in violat ion of eon
-titutional law. that when a man is
charged with a criminal offense he
has the right to lie tried by a jury
of his peers; why should a Judge
usurp powers which are vested else
where? Verily our Anglo-Saxon in
stitutions are receiving shocks in
this day and age. It is hard to en
force a law even if voted for in the
heat of a political eompaign, when it
is not sustained I>y a considerate pub
lic sentiment as expressed liy jury
verdicts. The experience of our
neighbor. Portland, just now. in
attempting the enforcement of ob
solete statutes, by closing on Sun
days peanut stands, cigar-stores, etc .
affords a good object-lesson regard
ing the real value of sumptuary legis
lation Juries refuse to convict: the
it it >/i int< tit seems to favor these ver
dicts. The trials are expensive; why
not send for Taft. and let him advise
a shorter cut liy application for in
junetional proceedings, for petty
\ iolators. and keep it quiet till after
IT is alleged that son-in-law Long
worth has already suggested that
pappv-in-law Koosevelt again stand
for President after Taft has had a
j second term. liongworth, astound
ed at the avidity with which the
new-papers have seized upon this
unparalleled exhibit of nejiotisiii. is
vigorously denying the report, which
hut serves to lix the belief that it is
Tiik politician always counts the
poll before he taxes a "straw-vote.
»T« »T« »T« »T« »T« »T« •?< •?« >S« »?« »T« ►?« i!I V 4 »T« «T« •*« A »T« »T« •?« ►?« »?« A >?< »?« »T« >T« «5«
0 i *
Oj Both the Kdison ami Victor Talking Machine Com- \|j
panics have produced some excellent records of the
Republican and Democratic nominees for President.
You are cordially invited to call und hear these rec-
J ords, also the new AMHKROI. records
\|/ Opposite t'ourt House. -():! K. Fourth Street. «M
ito i
« <►:♦.<> ♦ o❖ ♦.« ♦ o ♦ <►
: Tcilcott Bros. I
V :♦
! i
Repairing in All Departments.

lit an J V 2(» Main St.. - * • Olympia, Wash.
O •>
♦♦ * &
m ESTABLISH l-D 1889.
W J. 11. DKVKLI, Proprietor
I omnnen * s » Markers
P|l £ \ f Headstones, Etc.
pi- rjf- ftjZl fourth and Jefferson Sis.
impl., UI AHW "IT'itwy
Ready for Fall Trade!
Dol'hti.kss Mr. Hryan feels that it
is pretty tough to have to run against
two "big'' men— Taft and Koosevelt !
the one big in body and the other
in head but that he is equal to j
the occassion is shown by the fact
that the people are with him, as it
indicates by the relative size of every
public gathering to which Mr. Hryan
and the President s Sanc'io I'anza
A Jai'anksk spaniel, named Diana
which died lately at Klinswo od. Conn
i had a stylish funeral, at its mistress
[^[F^f2][aoD ; iai| CZ3II i |fo|fßl, rf , - jof .
ISomething DO {, NG Mottnnisi s i
0 CJ
W Vtz & Dunn Line Dress Shoes - $2.50
Ladies' $2 Heatherbloom Skirts, black em
u broidered ------- SI.OO J
Ladies' Fine All-wool Empire Dress Coats, all
colors and sizes ----- $12.50
Fine Velvet Rugs, size 9 by 12 Smiths'] $20.00
fil FRIDAY- n
Best Shetland Floss, Fleisher's, all shades 89
All-wool 50c Dress Goods, 36-inches wide 25
Men's Extra Fine Clothing, Suits or Coats 15.00
Boy's and Girl's Calf-skin Shoes, all sizes 1.00
These are only a few of the many attractions we offer the people from day to day. t.> do tl.»II
U shopping at this store. Come, let us save you some money. U
l< 1Q1 — Z3QI ijjez^llcziifioF—
-1 The Mottinan Mercantile Co i
follczzr=sllDl[alfc ilfcSlH Hfe=slH ifa
expense: was buried in a #2OO coffin,
and is having a marble monu
ment plac.'d over its grave, in tin'
animal cemetery, at llartsdale. It
was eleven years old.
♦• •
iiuv. Haskki.i. lias announced his
intention of bringing suit again-t
Wm. U. Hearst for criminal libel.
When asked if it would be to make
him prove what he has said is true,
Mr. Haskell replied: "No; to make
him prove what he hus said is not
♦ ♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦^
T in every person's life there come opportunities for making money. +
X All Hl M>i 1 openings require some money. They are business opportun
▼ ities and it takes some money to make money in business. With a
little money you can make your opportunity. Heuin to builil your for- X
•* tune by starting a hank account, he it ever so small. That is the tirst
▼ step. In our SAYINUS DEI'AUTMKST " e pay interest ..t the rate *
ofTIIKKK I'Kll CKXT. per annum. 2
The Capital National Bank 3
Capital and Surplus—s2so.9oJ Deposits— over $2,000,000
♦♦+♦+♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ » ++■ »♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦+»■»»
Our New Fall Styles in Ladies'
Footwear Have Arrived
They are very chic. They are very
stvlish. Thev fire very pretty and the
prices are High cuts in tans. High
HBShk : \*L cuts in patent. High cuts in gun metals.
We have received an immense stock.
l'lease call and inspect tlie fine line.
M *
If you haven't seen the John Meier Kail road and 1 nnui Iwtra
Shoes and Stilson-Kellogg's lA>«;gers' and Cruisers yo;i
haven't seen the best shoes fer the money. «,*
K _ K
I The Emporium |
■ H
5*5 Opposite City Hall Phone lied 1848 sb*5 b *
The largest and most complete stock of Heaters in
the city. We carry also a general line of building
hardware, paints and oils, logging and mill supplies,
stumping powder : : : : : :::::::
I'honc Main 2oi 3-5 Main Stiect
i; Oil/ 111 pi a Grocery Co. i
J [ T. L. LAI'GHUN <■ "• v ' ■<
As successors to the Ol.l> Rkl-IAI'M' #
* Lansu.M.k stand —we carry the same r
(• large and complete stock of ... £
| Groceries, Flour, Ha. v ,
j Feed, Etc. i
5 5
which we ofter at 1U)'1 1()M ' v l ' S
j Highest Cash l'rice pai I i . . » #
4 l'roduce. Give us a i;i ' '
$ Cor. Fourth and Jefferson Sts. #
$ Telephone Main 'JO

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