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Washington standard. [volume] (Olympia, Wash. Territory) 1860-1921, January 22, 1909, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022770/1909-01-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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0 VI P.VIV* i OF Till RSToX ♦ «♦!*NTY
t> I \ *li * I % , U \ S|J
mvm.. JWI \i;\ ti.wv.
I'l ei edeltl - ">!|l'ol ililiate Kca-nil.
\ ; T . C
\ ! V 11. • T.il'J
!' . .»y |. r tv. T}i»*n \vh» n
• '.i Mi■ 'ow.is ti., t t.ager of the
• i'e I,'a way system, rebates
• to ' iVofed shippers I Oil
to Ti. - -alll • Morton was
a-terward- retarv of Navy in the
1 V ' .e* 1 J < , r st I'e( 1' ;o . s 1 1 res I :• JI t.
\\ hen ti,e.., :,icts l-ec ame known, the
ad: r;i> >!l d there wa<
r.o procf tiia* M"t - 1 >n had any per
sonal knowledge with resjkvt to
granting such rebates: it was an
affair between shippers and subordi
nate «-mp'iiye~. It did not matter
: ..1 speeia conns- ' employed by the
government asserted that Morton
ought to lie prosecuted, they were
overruled and the Secretary went his
way with a " clean bill of fare," as
far as the administration was con
Though it is not good logic, it es
tablishes a precedent emanating from
Jiigli authority, that agents of cor
porations. capitalized by plutocrats
can do no wrong while serving their
master's interests. Reasoning along
similar lines with reference to the
relations of a member of our Supreme
Court receiving favors from a rail
road company through a lawyer act
ing in behalf of the corporation,
would it amount to a straining of the
Roosevelt precedent to contend in
behalf of the individuals, they were
acting as agents of the company
which is the real offender, if any
offense has been committed ? Of
course, it being well known that a
corporation as an artificial creature,
cannot be called before the court to
answer a bribery charge or defend in
a disbarment proceeding.
Such proceedings, as had in the
Morton affair, cause a contempt for
law in the public mind and lay the
ground-work for anarchistic senti
ment. All of the anarchists are not
by any means found among poor peo
A Pi. AGUE OP VERMIN.— A Spokane
dispatch of the 15th states that the
Ministerial Association of that city
have been apixmled to for provision
of a plan for relief in the matter of
exterminating the vermin that is
infecting the tabernacle in which re
vival services are held, conducted by
"Billy" Sunday. It seems his field
of labor is among the lowly, and that
hundreds of homeless men have been
occupying the rooms as sleeping
quarters. As the building is swarm
ing with lice, and some ef the most
sanctified church members have hail
their religious zeal modified consider
ably by a plague resembling some
what Jobs boils. They have not been
able to manifest Job's patience, how
ever, and have called upon the police
to make some other arrangment for
holding the meetings. This seems to
be a natural result of an effort to
entertain as well as instruct and care
for, a class that have no homes and
are driven to other places for shelter
and warmth. It may be, however,
that the aftiction has spread for
want of proper sanitary regulations
and huddling together many who
should be subject to a shower bath
and a few applications of sapolio
before approaching the santuary.
Cleanliness is said to be next to
what a true friend, Mr. A. W. Wis
ncr, says of the STANDARD, in send
ing in his renewal of subscription:
"It is like a letter from home —in
fact better —for you don't have to
answer. I sometimes wonder if you
ever get tired of the newspaper busi
ness; very few people have served in
one position so long. Children have
grown up, and become grandparents
probably, since you began the publi
cation of the STANDARD. The paper
has been issued with as much regu
larity as the ebb and flow of the
tides of Budd's Inlet. Do you not
feel sometimes as if you would like
to get out on a farm and ' grow up
with the country?' I suppose, how
ever, you would long to hear the
rumble of the press on Fridays.
Should you ever feel like taking a
short "run"' into the country for a
breath of fresh air and a good coun
try dinner, come to me, on the
shores of Lake Washington, and I
will see that you get both.'
THE U. S. Senate is discussing a
proposition to increase the Presi
dent's salary to SIOO,OOO per year:
and the Vice President's and Speak
er's salaries to $20,000, with $6,000
additional for carriages and coach
man for the two latter, and the sal
aries of the Federal Judiciary to an
increase aggregating $328,000. It
precipitated a lively discussion. The
objections seemed to be more directed
to details of the manner of increase
than opposition to the policy of its
being made.
♦ • .
SEVERAL hundred stalled passen
gers on the O. R. N., trains at Hood
River and The Dalles, Saturday,
crossed the Columbia river on the
ice to take north bank road for Port
land. Trains on that road were like
wise delayed by snow slides and un
favorable conditions resulting from
the thaw.
tniiie. Let I - Reason.
liev. M. A. y...' s. p.tstorcf the
F.r.-t Presbyter; tn Church at Seat
be ;n a P <"tlt idir. ss delivered at
11,»m■ '\ of i a ■ • i. ' 1 " 'i\ nil
• i" » : >!■ "Ti Woman S ilTrage
la'.n.'.ng w<- aati's spli.-re was in the
i' wi -h s ■* is ijueeti manag
•;i• vi ■ 1 .selniid alia rs\ and edu> at
.■ : r d..,.inn to lieci.ate useful , .;
- c tlii- repu't>li>
\\\i< ti reveri ndgentl -man aware
* .1! n 1 million of homes m tfii—
trv. owing to the presence of
■ condition*, women are driv
er. : :i: their homes into factories
.-.d sweat slu.ps in order to assist in
■ '.:.g a living for their families'
Ih-w can those women become queens
a their homes? For the most part
married women would prefer to re
•uain at their homes, attend t > their
domestic duties, rather than leave
tliem and work ten and twelve hours
a day for less wages than their hus
bands. brothers and sons will consent
to work for. or labor for such wages
that their families only eke out a
wretched existence. If it shall be
said the men ought not to permit
their wives to go to work for wages,
that they should perform the office
of bread-winners: but suppose the
owners of factories and proprietors
of sweat shops refuse to employ the
men in their service; feeling they
can 1 _,:n greater profits out of the
blood and l>oncs of the female sex.
than from the male employes?
Willis K. Kverette, one of the
most distinguished scientists and
a member of the bar in the
Supreme Court of the United
States, who had just returned from
Alaska, last October, predicted a
violent seismic upheaval in the then
near future. The terrible earth
quake in Italy and the occasional
shakes, though moderate in this
northwestern coast, afford sufficient
reminder to verify the belief that his
judgment was founded upon a scien
tific basis. A judgment on such
mighty forces is not necessairly con
fined to near or approximate phe
nomena, for if the theory lie true
that its origin is due to an internal
sea of fire, its action might, and
doubtless would be, manifested all
over the weak places on the earth's
surface simultaneously. His view
affords some comfort in the assur
ance that our position on the shell is
more stlable and firm than that of
poor Italy, which from time imme
morial lias been subject to violent
WHEREFORE? —Do you know why a
petit jury must consist of twelve
men? Lord Cooke an English jurist,
informs us that it was because there
were twelve tribes of Israel and
twelve Apostles. Some more modern
legal light might have given as an
additional reason, that Solomon had
twelve brazen oxen; or an astronomer
might say, that the best reason is
that there are twelve months in the
year. Now there are thirteen moons
in each year, and the Judge is some
times called the thirteenth juror.
There you have a good analogy on
which to base a precedent. One more
instance: Christianity tecama a part
of the English common law, which
doctrine has prevailed in many of the
States of the Union, because an old
English Judge, Lord Mansfield, mis
translated two words used by some
unknown person in the fifteenth cen
tury: " ancien scripture," Norman
French, meaning ancient writing:
translated by a Latin scholar, be
comes "holyscripture."
CHAMHERLAIN, Dem., was elected
U. S. Senator, by the Oregon Legis
lature, Tuesday, by a vote of 19 in
the Senate and 34 in the House.
Five votes in the House were given
him under protest, for the alleged
reason that they were not exercising
their constitutional free choice. It
is hardly probable that the U. S.
Senate will deem it their duty to
consider questions of constitution
ality when they are given full right
to consider the qualifications of their
own members.
AN exceedingly high tide occurred
on Gray's Harbor, Tuesday, aggra
vated by a strong west wind that
had been blowing 24 hours. Water
ran over east side dyke and into the
city. The basement of the New
Grayport hotel was flooded and the
laundry shut down. Water in the
fire-boxes of Coats' and the North
western mill has compelled them to
close, while other plants have sus
pended. The rainfall on the harbor
that night was, as here, exception
ally heavy.
A man named Cavanaugh —P. H.
Cavanaugh, of Alameda, Cal.—the
father of twelve children, is prepar
ing a bill for introduction in the
State Assembly providing a pension
for fathers or mothers of more than
a dozen of offspring, at the rate of
125 per month. Cavanaugh says he
has a letter from President Roose
velt endorsing the scheme. Of
A REVENIE Collector for the district
of Alaska was in Tacotna last week
and reports that the mercury fell low
as 00 degrees below zero on the trail
between Fairljanks and the Coast
the first part of the month, and that
the weather has been severe from the
beginning of winter and a number of
miners have frozen to death. A fuel
famine has prevailed over a wide
scope of country.
was elected U. S. Senator, Tuesday,
by the State Legislature of Colorado.
T«-< lui i< :i lit > and More .hi-li< c
Tiwas. way back in the dark
history of F.nglish j. risprudenee. if
n 111:111 were prosecuted for the com
missiotiof an offense. he was not al
lowed to offer any testimony in his
n.vnd- was eoinpeiled to take
l.i-ehanees for ail acquittal on tin'
w • of the crown s preset)
t.4;: >i 1 .41 •' trial. Judges, lawyers
a::d the ' ,ity saw the injnstiee of this
I>.-.tetiee. but instead of aliolishingit'
ill vented t eel 1 nil ali ties to ei renin vent
this harsh rule. .Many of these tech
nicalities have heen handed down to
our day. are referred to by lawyers
anil eourts. when the reason, if there
were any justification for their ap
plication. has wholly dissappeaml.
Men now prosecuted for crime are
jiermitted to offer their evidence with
great liability, for the judge is made
to believe lie is as much on trial as
the culprit at the bar. by reason of
technicalities from which he aims to
steer clear, in order to avoid a re
If lawyers, who In-fore occupying
the bench had taxed their memories
with fewer precedents and studied
the sociologie conditions that existed
when the precedents were announced,
appreciating that law being a growth,
from moth-eaten propositions of mid
dle-age scholasticism, ought not to
rule the conduct of individuals in a
more advanced and humantarian age.
A Hitter Excoriation.
Representative Willett of New
York, has a new name for President
Roosevelt. lie characterizes him as
a Gargoyle, and "a pigmy descend
ant of Dutch trades-people." It is
one of the most keen excoriations
that has appeared since the removal
of the embargo on free speech es
tablished by our vitriolic Presi
dent while firmly mounted on his
high horse. It is unsurpassed in
satire by Byron's "English Hards and
Scotch Reviewers,"' though the latter
has the charm of poetic meter, while
Mr, Willett's strictures have to de
pend solely upon the honest and ex
pressive Anglo-Saxon, without frills
or ornament.
City Council have done a wise thing
in ordering the old "historic" build
ing on Block 12, removed to some
other location, or torn down. It was
saved from the latter fate, three
years ago, by Gov. Mead, who asked
the city to restrain the destroying
hand and afford time for the State to
provide a place for the old building
on Capital Hill, that the State site
was at that time the subject of
litigation by the Sylvester heirs, and
only a little time was wanted until it
could be settled. In the course of a
few months all doubt was removed
by a decision of the courts, approved
by the Department at Washington,
and everything seemed clear for the
Governor to redeem his promise. But
it was never done, and the old build
ing continued to be the rendezvous
of hoboes and the playhouse of child
ren, until the late fire in the New
England demonstrated how easily it
might become the origin or spread of
fire to much property on the whole
block. The building is a mere shell,
minus windows, one end gone, and a
very poor reminder of the fact that
it once sheltered the first Territorial
Legislature, when it consisted of
only thirty-nine members —nine in
the " Council," as the Senate was
then called, and thirty in the House.
The Council will notify the prop er
State authorities that they must at
once provide some means for abating
the nuisance as well as a grave men
WASHINGTON CANAL.— King county's
plan of making the State A.-Y.-P.
funds pay the cost of the Wash
ington ship canal, that has l>een the
only project the irrepressible Seattle
spirit has ever failed to handle, re
minds one of the hackneyed, high-
Hying, oft-quoted metaphor of hitch
ing a car (a simile for any exalted
ambition) to a star, and soar away in
space, like a meteor, or possibly a
comet. There is very little assur
ance of stability, however, in the
latter figure, for the comet is mainly
a nebulous tail and there is not
much evidence that the head pos
sesses enough solidity to create any
great disturbance in the planetary
TIIK State of Texas will be in
funds soon, when the Waters-Pierce
Oil Company pays its fine of $1,623,-
200, which has been ousted from the
State and fined that amount for vio
lation of the anti-trust laws. It is
announced that the company will
pay in silver dollars, amounting to
about fifty tons of coin,which it will
take an army of clerks several
months to count.
TIIK Oregon Legislature) is con
sidering a bill making it a misde
meanor for any Republican to pledge
himself while a candidate for office
to vote for a Democratic Senator, as
was done in the last general election.
Imprisonment is a penalty provided,
of from six months to a year and
fine of from SSOO to SI,OOO. Too
bad the party has to resort to law to
keep its adherents in line.
DISASTERS by land aad sea, are
unparalleled. If one were inclined to
superstition he might think that at
last Mother Shipton's vagaries were
coming true.
ANOTHER flurry of snow fell this
morning. Congratulations had been
exchanged that that cold visitant had
passed on for the season.
llazel Harris is quite ill of fever.
Legislative Notes.
Nineteen Senators have signed a
petition for a caucus on local option.
* * #
llesolutions have been passed in
iHifh branchs, forbidding lobbying in
eit lief house.
* * *
The Senate. Wednesday, passed
House hill appropriating fln.uati fur
I.egislat ive printing
* » X
I Joberts asks appropriation or -
IHMI to build a home for aged blind
and intirm. while Hutchinson Intro
duced tin- uniform accounting hill.
» * »
The committee on mileage rejxjrted
the cost of trans[K)rtation of the
members of the Legislature from and
to their homes this session as $4.035.-
» * *
Among the many bills introduced
Wednesday, in the Senate, was one
by Kline and l'olson. to raise the
State highway tax fund from one
half to one mill.
* * *
Allen's bill provides for State
health commission, who has numer
ous duties and is to l>e paid SS, (MX) a
year and serve five years.
* * *
A concurment resolution was
l>assed creating a commission of
eight members to confer with a like
committee from the Oregon Legis
lature on the fishing laws controlling
the Columbia river fisheries.
* * *
Another concession to the A.-Y.-
I\ fund increases the interest on the
series 15 warrants, to l>e
paid from the receipts of shore lands,
to six percent, guaranteed by the
State, and extends the appropriation
to May, 1911.
* * *
Cotterill introduced Judge Frater's
bill providing for the care of delin
quent children under the age of IS
years and for punishment of parents
who contribute to the delinquency
of their offspring. The latter are to
be fined or imprisoned, or both
* * *
The four bills vetoed by Gov. Mead
last session failed in the House yes
terday. One of these was for pro
tection of owners and lessees of sec
ond-class tide lands, known as the
Clam-bill. It received a majority
vote, but not the requisite two-thirds
♦o pa.»s.
* * *
Representative Ghent has intro
duced a bill making it unlawful to
exact more than eight hours labor
|K>r day from girls employed in
mercantile or mechanical establish
ments, including laundries, hotels
and restaurants. Kmployers are
obliged to furnish seats and permit
their use while their dependents are
not busy at their duty.
ii it h
The Senate has defeated the reso
lution of Brown of Whatcom, to
limit the legislative session to 40
days. A precedent has never lieen es
tablished for a Republican legislator or
any other pap-sucker of that party,
to voluntarily relinquish a hold on
such lacteal supply. Only six Sen
ators voted for the resolution.
* * *
The House fell into a confessed
blunder when they adjourned Friday
morning for a longer term than
three days and that Ixxly hastened
to change the meeting and records
to conform with the hour limit 10:80
A. M. instead of 3:30 I». M. This i»
the first time on record that hours
have been considered in counting
# « *
Potts had a measure to issue to
hotels license to sell liquor to /<-./«(
fi<h guests on Sunday, providing no
drinks are served over the bar and
no one is allows] to become intoxi
cated. Metcalf has a bill which re
fuses to permit saloons to sell liquor
to minors who have an order from
parents and raises the tine for con
viction on such offense to SSOO.
♦ » ♦
The Joint Railroad committee are
planning for an increase of appropri
ation to $82,000 for the State Rail
road Commission to continue its
work. It has been #78,000. It wants
an expert accountant at SI,BOO a year
and an attorney with a salary big
enough to keep him from being
"stolen" from the services of the
State by tempting offers of bigger
pay by the railroads.
* * *
Representative McGregor of Ren
ton county, has introduced a bill to
authorize County Commissioners to
levy an additional tax of not to ex
cept five mills to augment the State
School Fund, for support and main
tenance of public schools in each
county. It would appear that the
State was already amply endowed for
all needs of the school service, with
hundreds of thousands of dollars
loaned at interest. Let the State ap
priate some of this surplus, instead
of keeping it as a fund to draw from
at times to issue interest-bearing
bonds on the general fund.
* * *
The Senate has been in a quanda
ry over the long-term holdover State
officers. The tenure of some of these
is four or six years; some who were
appointed by McUride and others by
Mead. That body doubtless did the
proper thing in passing the matter
of confirmation of these holdovers
up to Gov. Cosgrove. Their term
being fixed, an appointment of suc
cessor is the only way of affecting an
ouster till the term expires. The law
certainly contemplates approval of
executive, to ensure harmony of the
administration in all its parts, and
the duty, from this point of view, ap
pears plain.
* * *
Another controversy ensued re
garding an intimation that a sus
picion existed that an effort was be
ing made to defeat certain legislation
by burying those measures in
technical pigeon-holes. The com
mittee to whom moral legislation
was referred stood 4to 4. It was in
creased to 11 and when sized up stood
7to 4on this policy. Lieut.-Governor
Hay asked consent to increase the
committee to 15. This was consent
ed to, but Ruth afterwards declared
that his consent wa« without due
considsration, and it was here that
the charge was made that an attempt
was apparent to pack the com
mittee on certain legislation and a
motion then carried to restore the
committee to its original number—
the eight lawyers of the Senate.
* * *
Two local option bills were intro
duced in the House, Monday, one by
McMasters of King, known as the
anti-saloon league bill, which denies
the right of deciding by vote the
separate wards or precincts the ques
-Bee Page Three.
In th«' Superior Court of tin* State of
\\ ,i-I»iiiiit«» ii . f«»r Thurston <*niiity.
v: <; < ".rutin. 1 'l;iilit iff. vs. S 'I hor« sun.
and Thoreson. his wife and all
i»ih« r persons unknown, if any. having.
~r <• aiming to hav»\ an int* ivst in ami
t«i the r* .»I i»rojuTty h« r«*inaft« r «!«•-
.«-«•! i « «l. I )«*f«'iMlants.
'l'll,. ot Washington to <\ Thoroso-i
an ,j 'i'li. reso i. Ins wife, and .ill
|.tlx* r |M-rs<«ns unknown, if any. having.
~r «I.timing to hav«*. an int» n st in and
th»' rt.tl prop, riy In n inalter tl«*-
>. nl»« d. I »« f« nil.nits:
You are 1»• r• »»> not ti* «I ili.tf S. <1 Grif
ifn. of oiympia. Wash , is the o\vn» r and
hold* r of rtifiratf of <l.liri«|ii»'ii<v num
-1 ••*! «-«I -l!«l. issu* d l.y th«» treasur» r i f
Thurston «<>unty. Washington, for tlu*
s.im ot IJ.HI. thf same being tlu- amount
tht n du* a and d. litnpi» !:t tor t:i\«s tor the ,
y. irs 1«"«. l'*d. !!♦*».'», I'hm;. together with
penalty. interest and eosts th« r« on. upon
y« a I property assessed to t\ Tlutivson,
and of whh'ii you are the owner, or re
puted owner, or in which you have, or
elaim to have, some interest or estate,
and which said real estate is situated in
Thurston county. Washington, and more :
particularly bounded and described towit:
hots 5. ♦». 7. s and ?*. of bl<M-k 21. of Scam- j
mels' addition to West oiympia. Thurston j
: t'ounty. Wash.
i That plaintiff has paid taxes, other than 1
'those Included in said certificate of d- j
linuuency in the sum of :54-I«hi <$ .:m>, dol 1
• iars. and which tvar interest at the rate
of Qj |H-r cent, per annum. Von are fur
ther notified that plaintiff will apply to
the Superior Court of the State of Wash- j
j ington. for Thurston county, for ju«lg
j merit for the amount of said delinquent
. certificate, taxes, interest, penalty and
eosts, and foreclosing his lien against said
property hereinbefore described,
j And you are hereby notified and sum
rnoned to appear within sixty days after
the date of the date of the service of
! this summons upon you. exclusive of the
[day of service, towit: Within sixty days
' after the service of this summons upon
j you by publication, and within sixty days
I after the first day of January, A. i>. 19W.
i which is the date of the first publication
of this summons, and the date of the ser
; vice of this summons upon you bv puh-
I lication, and defend this action in the
| court aforesaid, or to pay the amount due
and in case of your failure so to do. judg
• ni«nt will be rendered against you for the
amount of said certificate of delinquency,
i interest, penally and the costs and f«>rv-
J closing said lien ui»on the lands and prem
ises hereinbefore described, and the same
1 will be order sold to satisfy said judg-
I nient. This is an action brought by the
I plaintiff against the aforefentioned de-
I fendants to foreclose plaintiff's lien for
' the payment of delinquent taxes upon the
j property aforementioned.
Any pleading or process may l>e served
upon the undersigned at the postnffiee
address hereinafter m< ntloned.
Attorney for Plaintiff
T. O. Address. Third and Columbia Sts
Oiympia, Wash.
If you don't get
On sale at
I' 6 Fourth Street. Oiympia.
* *
ifc &
Arc now coming in. Am prepared to give exeep-
Hjjf tionally low prices, and better terms on the EAS Y |j/
ifc I'AYMENT PLAN this year than ever before. . . ill
Us ifc
Columbia, Kacyclc, Rambler and Excelsior jjj
| E. E. TAYLOR, |
Opposite Court House. 203 E. Fourth Street. "|J^
Repairing in All Departments.
rV, V
V 2* and 428 Main St., ... Olympia, Wash. jn
ii A Fine Line !
I! ji
1 ———— I<•
:! tt)t) , ())
J J". R. DEVER, Proprietor
I HQ Monuments, Markers
Qi Headstones, Etc.
C Fourth and Jefferson Sis.
| Fresh % Cured Meats 1
Poultry and Game of All Descriptions
I® when in season. 9)
§ West Fourth St., next to K. of P. Hall. Phone Main SS j)
<£ (•
I C( EI () E^ ,E I
1 . 0
Comforts, Blankets
s Heavy Underwear s
Woolen Hosiery, Gloves, Shawls, Woolen Under
skirts. are all reduced to close out quickly,
yj Children's heavy all-wool Long Coats, from 6t014 u
[l years, worth $5 to $6, all now $3.
Girls' Coats, $6 and $lO quality, 6 to 14 years, are
reduced to $5 each. ||
Bear Skin Coats, sizes up to 6 years, now $1.50. I
Ladies' Long Coats, all-wool, reduced to $7.58, SB,
$lO, $12.50, regardless of former prices. (I
Men's and Boy's warm Overcoats marked way down.
lci=K>E=>l[Slfo]£H 101= )|fo]|c=ioEr^|aoDl^
I The Mottman Mercantile Co |
** 111 every pergon'a life there come opportunities fur making money. +
■>' All good openings require some money. They are business up|«>rtuii- 4
ities and it takes some money to make money in business. With a i
.. little money you can make your opportunity. Begin to build your for- 3
<► tune by starting a bank account, l>e it ever'so small. That is'the first >
" step. In our SAVINGS DEPARTMENT we pay interest at the rate i
~ of THREE PER CENT, per annum. 1
■» ► +
The Capital National Bank }■
*' Capital and Surplus—s2so,ooo Deposits—over $2,000,000 %
♦ 111 ♦MM♦lMM♦♦♦♦ ♦MHH» ' - « t H 111111 M 111 II I I 1111
Y If you need a tonic to build up your system, drink pj
t Olympia Malt Extract |
L A pure non-intoxicating extract of barley-malt and hops. Higher fi
s in extract and lower in alcoholic content than any other malt [J
extract on the market. Only 15-100 of 1 per cent, alcohol. T
The price is $1.75 per dozen or $3.50 for two-dozen case J
55 have just received another ship- K
K ment of Boys' Peg-top, Cuff-bottorn, M
K Loose Welt CORDUROY PANTS, a strong, K
M sturdy, stylish trouser that will wear w«ll H
K5 H
M —————— M
I The Emporium §
Kj Opposite City Hall Phone lied 1343 K
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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 : : : : : :::::::
Phone Main 201 325 Main Street
i: Olympia Gro
, 1 As successors to the OLD KELIAKLK A
<> LANSDAI.K stand—we carry the same 4
< | large and complete stock of . . . r
ij Groceries, Flour, Hay,J
Feed, Etc. {
<> _ J
which we ofler at BOTTOM I'RICES. t
, 1 Highest Cash Price paid for Farm 4
l • Produce. Give us a call ... r
i: - \
Cor. Fourth and Jefferson Sts *
( 1 Telephone Main DO

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