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VI >l.lll !•: L-NCMBER 40.
Was h i unt oy Han flar tl SillEo EVIRY FRIDIY EVIHIHB BT JOHN MILLER MURPHY K1 .toract Proprietor. *■ ti ptlno Khic*. One \ear. in mUaiire 1 iO \<(v)>rililNK lUl«>i One s jiiht" inch) peryear sl2 00 ' i>er quarter 4 00 Olio spiare, one insertion . 1 00 subsequent insertions.. M Advert!-mir. foursquares or upward by il>e year. it lilieral raws. httijal notices will be charged to the attorney or otflcerauthoriiinK their inser ti»n. Advertisements sent from a distance. «nd transient notices must beaccotnpan if I bv the c»sh. \-i i inurements ol marriages, births ami leaths inserted free. lit itnarx notices. resolutions of respect 4i!(l .Hi r .trticles which do not uossess a ueiier.il i.'.erest will be inserted at one half ili» 'ati s for business advertisements AM RED THOMPSON Conveyancer and Notary Abstract ol Title Carefully Prepared 20 Years' Experience OLYMPIA NATIONAL BANKB'LO'C. PAUL'S PLACE lUTiJFai QUALIFY GF THEIR LIQUORS THE FINEST. wines, Liquors and Cigars Oiympia Beer a Specialty 115 intKTII «TKK(T. Cnnrteons Treatment to All. PAUL DETIILKFSEN. Proprietor. Tips and Topics of the Olympia National Bank. This bunk in imderliovernment inspection »ud supervision. * * * The chief function of this bank it to receive deposit* and to loan money. Tbesethlngs are prepared to do In a manner acceptable to uur patron* * * * Every transaction between the bank and Ite customers we regard aa of a private nature. Dot to be divulged by us. * * * With ample and experienced management thin bank must commend itself to all who have a need of tbe service* of a bank. * * * The management of thisbauk has endeavored to pnraue a progressive policy, to be liberal In Its treatment, and to adhere strictly to the legit imate Hue* of baukiug ♦ * * In dlrectiug the affairs of this bank, the offlc ers irnist upon a atrlct compliance with every rule hiving lor its object the safety and aecurlty of the institution. By closely and carefully studying the cause* that lead to failures, we hare avoided the rocks upon which others have been wrecked. * * * We are uot unmindful of our obligation to the many friend* from whom we arc deriving pat ronage and support. Uavitig once secured your patronage it will be our earnest endeavor to re taiu it. * » * Among the many patrons of this hank are found the most carefnl and conservative people In the community. * * " * Should anything ever go wrong with yonr rela tions with thi* bank we should e*teeiu It a favor if yon will frankly tell us where the trouble is, and thus allow us to remedy the difficulty. * * * The Quesl'on frequently arise*: "Where shall I d.. my hanking business ?" Onr reply Is this. " At the Ulympia National Bank." THE POrPCAR j< TONY FAUST j RESTAURANT. JOHN MEIXNCK - • PROPRIETOR. || TUe tatjle will bcseived with all the O delicacies «.( ' lie season. Onen itajr J aiv<i ui*ht. (Juoil service, Kigbt prices. j Knirnnn • i !r MO Main street, OIvSBM. ffllh i ( 114 Fifth Street. Uljaipil, "W. 13 \ TONY FAUST SALOON 2 All the Best Brandt of im- £ ported and Domestic Wines. 7 Liquors and Ciprs always J on hand- ■ WllllamMeyer I PROPRIETOR., i 320 Main Street - _ Olympia, Wash. ■ <>tvl\«saslSNSlM>NVV * XS3C* Z<<K£&S3i3l3m&3Bßl3lSl3m OLYMPIA b GREEN HOUSEg Mrs. Wra Billings, Prop K Cut Flowers and Set Pieces g for Decorations. o 31(i Ninth Stieet, Cor. Adams S mi IN L'MIERTAKING PAKLOIIS FRE3 W. KRAISS. MGR. Professional Funeral Director aad Km burner. Lady Assistant. Office 2nd Residence: 414-16 Frank lin Sheet Phone 212. ijolm M. Wilson ATTORNEY ATLAW iCOI'NTY ATTORNEY) Office: Court House, Olympia. Wash. Habor Brings Ibcaltb if IRot HXHealtb SIABORS CALL ■mmss M Lyric for Lsbor D&y Labor's Passing Through Washington Arch, Nlw York.. ARM yourselves with brotherhood That can never be withstood. Make your shield the common good And unite. Mammon's minions out of dust Rear the temple of their trust. In the true, humane and just Is your might. Mammon has but one recourse- Greed his motive, hope and source. You command a higher force In the right THROUGH the mine shaft leading far Unto where earth's treas ures are Runs the richly laden car You have filled. Plenty comes with smile benign, Bearing gifts of corn and wine. For the fields with har - vests shine You have tilled. Cities revel in their mirth. Spending wealth you bring to birth. Why should you, then, suffer dearth— ' You who build? •THEY should prosper who create; They should rule who rear the state; They who serve "alone are great; They who do Are the only ones Who raise Humankind to better days. Men of Labor, turn your gaze To the new. - Feel your might and know your worth As true noblemen of earth. For the age that now has birth Is for you. "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall "Where they May." OIA MI'IA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2, 1910. of Labor is your name That the future shall proclaim 'Through the golden tongues of fame As your right Then deserve it. Take your stand. Strong in union, hand in hand. For the beast is in the land. Rise and smite! Comrades, brothers, know you naught Of the new dawn that is caught On the mountain tops of thought ? Face the light! B \y JADdgerton AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION JV/fEN of Labor, 'tis the hour! Front it with united pow er! Hark! From Freedom's signal tower Hear the call! 'Tis the summons of your fate. Rise and win before too late. Coward-like to shrink and wait Means your fall. Strike while justice is in reach! Let this badge of golden speech Be your motto: All for each. Each for all! YX7HERE the chimneys cleave the sky Giant flagstaffs lifted high. From whose tops smoke banners fly To the breeze: Where the highways rimmed with steel Vibrate to the whirring wheel. Where the great ships throb and reel Through the seas. Where the fruits spring from the soil. You win the victories of toil. Yet the few divide the spoil At their ease. are breaking free at last rrjm the shackles of the prst. Party gyves aside are cast In the power Of its vengeance long de ferred Is a mighty people stirred. From the anger of its word Greed shall cower. O'er th« nation floats the chime As upon the clock of time God with melody sublime Strikes the hour! IvtLVET^^RAGst f (INDIVIDUAL OPINION) S A man of letters (to the Seattle /'.- anyhow), John E. Humphries, of Seattle. ★ ★ * \\ hat has become of the woman who used to say: " Hurry up! I've got to get dinner, and do a hun dred and fifty other things?" * * Seattle has three United States Senatorial parrots —they all talk and jabber at the same time, which con futes and, at the same time, which amuses their listeners. ♦ * » A Brooklyn, New York, man beat his wife with his wooden leg. The wife has applied for a divorce. It will be observed the wife does not consider the beating a cnrkiin/ affair. * * * The Leavenworth Echo runs this inscription underneath its name on the editorial page: Scraps from the Intellectual Junk Heap. Some Newspapers call it Ed itorial." * * * The editor of the Sunnyside SUM is a Freeman, seemingly, in name only. His editorials prove beyond doubt that he is tied hind and foot w;th the Taft-Cannonistn-Aldrich ism-Uallingerism, political rope. * * ★ Reports from Seward, Alaska, re ceived here to-dav are that the salmon pack in the Bristol Bav district and also at Karluk and Uynk, Kodak Island, will fall far short of the average. It is believed the output will not lie more than three-fourths of the usual pack.— Taeoma Nor*. I love my salmon, but O, jou Olympia oyster! * * * Seattle is up-to-date. No question as to that. One, on a Sunday night in Seattle, may, if desirable attend the Dreamland Rink in that city, and waltz, then listen to a fifteen minute talk on religion; then two step, another religious talk; a waltz then another religious talk, and soon. Yes, Seattle is up-to-date. Indeed it is. * * # The following I clipped from the P. I. of Aug 9th 1910: " Washingon has 13,858,000 bu crop" I know Washington State can pro duce a 13,858 000 crop of most any thing, but by jinks, I must confess t(iat I am puzzled as to what "bu" is. Bu is certainly a new one on me. To read that Washington has " 13,- 858,000,000 bushel crop" of wheat, would not be half so mystifying. * * » "A convertible wagon bed which ran be changed into 18 different kinds of bodies for as many uses about a farm without addiug to or taking from it a single piece has been invented."—Chi eago Tribune. Certainly this is some bed. Yet when one thinks of the political bed which can be changed into eight thousand, nine hundred and fifty seven different kinds —it really seems the invention of this converti ble wagon was a huge waste of time. * * * »N. B. Parkman, a prominent farm er near Oakesdale, has named the new Spokane and Inland station on his farm "Nimbus." The ten-point apples grown on his farm have also been named " Nimbus." A neigh bor bet Parkman a new hat that there wasn't a station in the world by that name, but he had to pay the bet, because some religious man down on the Southern Pacific in California had a station near bis place named Nimbus, after the halo which encircle* the head of our Saviour. it it it An Athens dispatch in the P.-I. of a recent date says "a swarm of locusts recently invaded Athens, rendering the streets slippery with their crushed bodies." Swarms of high-rent business and residence owners and agents in Seattle are rendering the streets of that city slippery, with their inflated prices, which compel the business and resi dence seekers to vamoose from the Queen City. The number of people leaving Seattle in consequence of such highway robbery in rent, keep the streets slippery, so to speak. * * * In a letter written from Pittsburg, Pa., to his parishoners in Seattle, by the Rev. M.. A. Matthews, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, of that city, among other things, the preacher«ays: "I have met your cousin*, uncles, aunt*, mother*, father*, brothers, sisters And sweethearts, awl will In able to tell about them when I return." Why should lie ? It may cause ill feelings between him and some of his flock. Where is the man, even a pious, saintly, member of a church who wants to hear about his cousin Tom who was hung for murder; uncle Dick, who is doing time in the Penitentiary for forging a check; Aunt Mary being taken to the in sane asylum; mother being turned away from home in her old age; father dying in the poorhouse; broth er stabbing a man in a saloon during a brawl; sister now running a house of ill fame tn Chicago, and sweet hearts who have proved tickle, false —' untrue? Even preachers should remember there are times in the affairs of many men and women on this Earth even though they profess piety, when "words arc bet ter left unsaid." Catch the idea. Matthews'? is such a rare virtue that when a person really treats you □ice you begin to think he is a land agent. 'TWAS PARADISE When Eve had set her woman's heart On nice, new sleeves. I wonder if 'twas Adam's part To piclc the leaves. Was it his task to scratch his face And bruise his feet. While wrestling from its swinging place A gown complete ? And when old Adam tore his frocks And to Eve came, Did she get out her mending box And patch the same ?" Did she pick up each garment wreck And look rt o'er, So that he need tv>t lisk his neck In getting more ? If these things did not chance to be I'm sure 'twas nice, And—man or woman—you'll agree, Twas paradise. The following little poem describes the needle's eye, or small gate be side the larger gate, through which the camels might pass into the walled city after sundown and with out any of their burden. So the rich by unloading and becoming I>oor may have access to the King dom: Through the Needle's Eye. Tall was my camel and laden high. And small the gate as a needle's eye. The city within was very fair, And I and my camel would enter there. "'You must lower your load," the porter cried, You must throw away that bundle of pride. This I did, but the load was great, Far too wide for the narrow gate. "Now," said the porter, "to make it less, Discard that hamper of selfishness." I obeyed, though with much ado, Yet still nor camel nor I got through. " Ah,' said the porter, "your load must hold Some little package of trust-in-gold." "The merest handful was all I had, Yet "Throw it away," the porter bade. "Then 10, a marvel ! the camel tall Shrank to the size of the portal small, " And all iny riches, a vast estate. Easily passed through the narrow gate !" Hi* Finest Scar. Among Senator Depew's stories there is one about a veteran on a street car. This veteran, in all the panoply of his blue uniform, brass buttons and white cotton gloves, was on his way to a Fourth of July picnic on the out skirts of the village. A stranger boarded the car, and th« veteran, leaning across his wife, engaged the man in conversation. The talk soon turned to warfare, and the veteran said: "Yes, sir; I've seen fightin'. I got this gash across the cheek at Chickamauga. My stiff leg, by gosh, comes from a ball in the knee — Chancellorsville. This thumb-nail here was shot off at Gettysburg. 1 lost the tip of my ear at Spottsyl vania." " Dear me," said tho stranger, "how interesting. You have, in deed, sir, seen hot fighting. But, tell me, how did you get that long, deep, murderous dent down the side of your nose? A cavalry charge hand to hand engagement, eh? The veteran frowned and ignored the question. He began to talk about the heat. But his wife inter rupted. " Go on, Bill," she said impatient ly. "Tell the gentleman how you got the dent in your nose." "Youshut up, Hannah," said the veteran. "I won't nuther," said the old woman. "For it just about riles the skin off me to hear you braggin' and braggin' about the marks you got in the war, whilst you won't never open your head about the finest and most noticeable mark of all —the one I give you with the fire-shovel." Fi*h of Many Values. Dowu in the rivers and lakes of the Mexican State of Tabasco there swims a fish known as the "Crocodile fish," according to a letter received at the Department of Commerce and Labor from United States Consul Al phonse Lespinasse of Frontiers, is the most useful member of the finny tribe known to man. The skin of the fish, if properly cured, may be utilized for which the lighter weights of leather are em ployed. • Its oil is perfect lubricant and also is used forsoftening leather. In addition it possesses medical qual ities for which a superiority to the finest of Norwegian cod liver is claimed. The flesh of the crocodile fish is extensively used by the natives as food and highly relished by them as one of the delicacies of the country. The fish ranges in length from 10 inches to 4 feet and when dried as sumes an ashen hue with lighter shadings of a bluish tint. A conces sion has been garnted by the Mexi can government to exploit the fish eries. Odd or Evan? A small number of beans or other counters are held in the hand and the question is "Odd or even?" If the guess is even and true numoer odd it is said. "Give me one to make it odd," and vice versa. The game is continued until ail the counters be long to one or the other of tho two players. This amusement was familiar in ancient Greece and Rome, as it is in modern Europe. In the classic game the player gained or lost as many as he held in his hand. DON'T put cheese, onions, melons, or other odorous articles of foixl in the refrigerator with other things. The odor will linger even after the things are taken out, and will spoil other foods. STRANGE LIFE IN DEEP SEA. Crabs and Fish Before Unheard of Picked Up With Pacific Cable. Strange monsters the like of which "nave seldom been seen by man were dragged from a depth of 8,500 feet by the crew of the cable-ship Burn side when they repaired the Alaska cable off Mount St. Elias last month. The Burnside is moored at its buoy in Elliott bay after two months of repairing and relaying the cables of the United States army signal corps system. On board were a score of huge flasks filled with alcohol. In them Boated strange; shapes which it was hard to believe were once living creatures. Balls of red hair which looked like tousled human heads proved upon dissection to be a strange kind of a deep-water crab. Flesh-colored round masses were found clinging to the cable by minute tentacles. One creature is shaped like the diablo toy, narrow in the middle with big concave white disks at either end by which it catches hold of any object. The sailors on board the Burnside have named it the spool. Another strange marine creature is shaped like an octopus, but has at least two dozen tentacles instead of eight. Many octopuses were found clinging to the cable, but they were thought too common to preserve. Whole sections of the cable pulled up for inspection were found covered several feet deep with strange plants and animal life. Seaweed, black in stead of green, sponges and sea ur chins predominated. Probably the strangest creature found on the cable was a flesh-colored fish not more than four feet long which was found enveloped in the tentacles of a young octopus. When brought to the surface its body was swollen like a balloon. Dr. J. E. Maloney, the ship's surgeon, who ex amined it, said he believed the fish was choked by the hold of the octo pus. The section of cable upon which all this strange life was found had been down 10 years at a depth of a mile and a half. The specimens which have been preserved and which are now on board the Burnside are ta be handed over to the Smithsonian in stitution for scientific study. PAWNSHOP LINGO. A Business Chat Between ■ Customer and His Uncle. Maybe you never had occasion to go to a pawnshop. Probably its just as well. If you ever have gone there, though, you may have learned that the pawnshop has a lingo of its own. Here is a conversation overheard — or, a man told me about it —in a place on Ontario street. A young man with a worldly wise expression had just walked in, un hooked a large gold watch from a chain and handed it to the man across the counter for inspection. "How many do I cop on the chi mer ?" he inquired nonchalantly. " Cough your figure," said the duck behind the counter. " Would four sawbucks find you in the front parlor ?" " Not so, my cheeild. I c'n get a dray load of 'em for forty." "Aw, well, pass me over sixty Mexicans, then." "Nope. Come again. Thirty's too strong, too." "Say, bo, where do you think I gets this ticker—by findin' six out o' twelve faces in the picture ?" in quired the young man with a dis gusted leer. "Anyhow, twenty five's the rock figure. That goes. Nothin' less." " Twenty-five on a gilt dial," mur mured the money lender as he wrote out the ticket and the transaction was ended. The next customer was a red haired youth with a forehead about one and one-eighth inch high and carrying a suit of clothes under his arm. " How often for me happy togs ?" he asked, spreading them out on the counter. " Up to you." • " 'Bout four, then. They're gay ones." " Split," said the other laconically. "Better rake it down too. Can't play the high one." " Whut —on'y a double on them giddy rags ?" in a tone of inquiry. " Two's the limit." " You win." And, taking the two dollar bill and his ticket, he went his way. Coyote Bite; Then Rabies. A sheepherder was found along the Snake river Monday 20 miles from Asotin, Wash., in a very precarious condition with rabies resulting from a bite of a mad coyote. The sheep herder was coining down the river from the mountains where he had been employed for several months. As ho was passing over a high rim rock, he was confronted by the coyote which when within a few feet made a spring burying its teeth deep into the flesh of his body. The herder is lying very ill about 3!) miles from medical aid and has slight chance for recovery. »#• Really Seasick. Here is a seasick story we have not heard before: Bride and groom sitting on deck, twith very seasick. " Henry, do you love me as much as ever?" the bride asked the groom. " Yes. my darling," the groom re plied, " more than ever. " The bride turned her head away for a moment and then said to the groom: " I thought that would make me feel better, Henry, but it didn't." FALSE hair is an abomination: like wise rats, putTs, etc., and whosoever is deceived is not wise. WHOLE NUMBER 2,(122. Your fortune is that you will be happy if you purchase your drugs and sundries here. The clairvoyant endeavors to urognosticate the fu ture. By patronizing this store you are simply making genuine satisfac tion a certainty. WE LEAD Bl'T NEVER FOLLOW. HUGH ROSS The Druggist. l'hone 81 ♦++♦♦♦♦4 ♦»»+->♦♦♦ »»♦»»♦♦♦+* ;; -WW- GO TO THE *l+ ♦ OK I * * T :: BARBERSHOP I * - -4 :: FOR A GOOD i SHAVE. 1 " T i - " For Good Workmanship, Clean- t ]» linecs and Fair Treatment T (► K>ve us a trial. 2 .. A. L. Armstrong Bert Miller X ♦♦4♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ P. J. O'BRIEN & CO. HORSE SHOEING AND General Blacksmithinp OIVE T7S A. TRIAL. Sole mxeo'.s for Olympfa and Thurtton county for tbe celebrated STUDEBAKER Wagons and Carriages Corner Third and Columbia Streets. Olvmpia, Wash. Olympia Mng Co Jos. Zamberlin, Prop. DEALER IN Fish, Oysters and Clams : : SHRIMP AND CRABS A SPECIALTY 405 Water St. - Olympia, Waah. ....PHONE 133 .... ►4 ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ BBBBBBBBBBaBBaaBBaaaBBB 6 THE 3 wmte Front saloon FINE —- WINES, LIQUORS and CIGARS JoKn Mcintosh, Proprietor 119 4th St. Phone 599R FREI). SCHOMBER 356 Franklin St., Olympia, Vaih. Real Estate, Insurance, c'ollcc tlons. Notary Public. J THE ANNEX \ I Paul Dethlefaen. Prop. I 5 116 WEST FOURTH STREET 4 jjFred Weiss;! jj HDcrcbant (Tailor ji «o7 Main st Phone :143J )> CEO. C. ISRAEL Attorney at Law OLYMPIA WASH Office: Funk-Voiund Bldf. sth and Mai a