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Washington standard. [volume] (Olympia, Wash. Territory) 1860-1921, June 14, 1912, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022770/1912-06-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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Editor and Proprietor.
«'atiHrrl|ill('D R.t.i.
One year, in advance 1 5°
Ail v«rvl*l ittf R*t»i
One s'luare (Incti) pcryear "JJJj
•' '• per quarter .. »«
One square, one insertion ...... l«"
subsequent insertions.. w
R d vert ist ntr. lour squares or upward by
tl evtar. at liberal rates.
lanral notices will be charged to the
•ttoi nej or officer authorizing theirtnaer
''Jbiverti.sements sent from a distance,
and transient notices must be accompan
ied by the cash. hirths
Announcements ot marriages, births
and deaths inserted free.
Obituary notices, resolutions of respect
and other articles which do not possess a
general interest will be inserted atone
half the rates for businesßadvertisetnents
Convtyanctr and Notary
Abstracts of Title Carelully Prepared
20 Years' Experience
Wines, Liquors
and Cigars
Olympia Beer a Specialty
Courteous Treatment to All.
I; Knee land Cafe \:
:; now open ;!
1 ! You are cordially invited <
' J to come here for a \»
Mf. and Mr*. H. C. R*nft, Props. I
KTHE ™ ft
Formerly "The Orient." Ijf
a! Thoroughly Renovated &
& New Management *
r( Finest of Wines, Liquors w
and Cigars r!
w Gardner Julias VokkartTf
QMi Patkins Co. i
< > 4
;; piiALEii ixc
• Fish, Oysters A Clams •
[ 405 Wetcr St. - Olympia, Week- |
....PHONE 133 ....
McFerrea & Ssdaua, Prase.
V A .
1 _ mmm 4 ►
:: Good Old Corn Whis- ';
''■ key —the Best on the
-4* 4 1
:: Market Oar Leader ;
** 4 ►
200 3-4 w. 4TH ST, OLYMPIA A ,
<» 4 1
| John M. Wilson i
I Office: Court Houi" Olympia, Waah *
4444AAiaaa aaa . aaaaaaa . aaaa
< I
i I i >
i! ;|
| l A Resort where you < >
; I can have a sociable < i
; | game of cards. : : o
<i O
i: 1!
;; J. D.H ARBST, PROP, oj
J! 114 sth St. Olympia
Gems In Terse
4) * ®
WISH 1 could go back to Texas.
Back where once I used to
Just to see the good old coun
And the friends I loved so well;
Back to Texas and to ranch life.
Camp again among the hills
And to ride behind the cattle.
Feel again the life that thrills;
Hear the coyotes In the moonlight
Singing with a thousand yells
As 1 trail to Sleepy Hollow
Or camp out on Howard Wells.
Get a rope around a yearling.
Tank his feet clean off the ground;
Try my luck at riding Pink Eye:
Break his nee'; and still be sound;
Hear the bugle of the stagecoach
That comes rolling Into town
Just as o'er the azure hillsides
Good Old Sol Is coming down;
Get a glimpse of dear Ozona
When the shadows kiss the bills
And a breath of air so bracing.
That your sorrow ever stills.
Back to Texas! No; I'm snowbound.
City life has got me sure.
Got me working like a Jackass
Just because there la a lure-
Lure of wealth and great achievement.
Lure of competition too.
So I'm in It to my boot tops.
Got to stick till dreams come true.
Now and then when business slumber*
And by luck I've got a chance
I can draw up by the fireside.
Where your fancies fondly dance.
Then my heart goes back to Texas.
Back to God's own Promised Land.
Where the love of freedom lingers
And the laws of virtue stand.
—John Stone
CUSTER, awake! Close not your eyes!
*3 The day her light discloses.
And ths bright morning doth arias
Out of her bed of roses.
GEE, the clear sun. the world's bright
° eye.
In at our window peeping.
Lo. how he biuaheth to espy
Us Idle wenches sleeping!
WHEREFORE, awake! Make basts, 1
4 say.
And let us. without staying.
All in our gowns of green so gay
Into the park a-Maylng.
—Thomas Bateson 0(04).
Jest rain and snow, and rain again.
And dribble, drip and blow;
Then snow and thaw and slush, and
BOOM more rain and snow!
This morning 1 was 'most afeared
To wake up—when, I jlng.
I seen the tun shine out and heerd
The first bluebird of spring!
Mother she'd raised the winder
And In across ths orchard come.
Soft «s an angel's wing.
A brassy, treesy, beesy hum.
Too sweat for anythtngl
The winter's shroud was rent apart
The sua burst forth in glee.
And when that bluebird sung my
Hoppsd out •' bed with me!
—Jamas Whitcomb Riley.
DABEWELL, fair day and radius llshtl
1 The clay born her*, with westward
Murk* the hug* *un now downward soar.
Kara well! Wo twain shall meet DO mora
ptAREWBLL! I watch with bursting
My lata contemn ad occasion dlo.
I linger useless In my tent
farewell, fair day, ao foully upontt
EUREWELL, fair day I If any God
1 At aU considered this poor clod
Ho who the fair occasion sent
Prepared and placed the Impediment
f IT him diviner vengeance take.
Glee me to sleep, give me to mkg
Girded and shod, and bid mo play
The hero In the coming day!
—Robert Stevenson.
THE man from th» prairie te leap
end brown.
And keen are hie kindly ay as.
No smoke from the distant seeth
ing town
Is dimming hts wondrous skies.
His paths wind ovar ths rolling plain.
They follow ths swales afar
And lead him back through tha gantlo
Where the twinkling ranch lights are.
No prater Is he of his tasks gone wrong.
No creature of whim and mood.
For the calm that maketh the weakest
Is drawn from his solitude.
At the close of day. with a task in dona.
When an of tott seems rain,
fhen give mo the poise of this pralrls son.
Tha strength of the man from the plain.
—Denver Republican.
A WHIFF of forest scent
Balsam and fern.
Won from dreary mood
My heart's return
from Its discontent
Joy's run away
To 4he sweet wise wood
And the laughing day.
(SIMPLE as dew and gleam
° la the creed of the wood.
The beautiful gave us light
And life Is good.
Bo the world but a dream.
Let the world go shod
With peace, not strife.
For the dreamer Is Go*.
—Suburban Ufn
52 HE has no need of (word or spear... •
° She shelters In no guarded place. ,
tie watches danger drawing near
And fronts It with a smiling face.
V'OT hers ths dull, unseeing eyes,
L " Blind fury and the lust of blood.
Across her soul no tempests fly.
No passions surge In angry flood.
f>UT clear as that great dome abova,
Which frames ths sun and hides ths
ind quiet as the word* of love
The motions of her spirit are.
A ND ever following In her train
a Come two glad figures fair aa abet
Jne with his foot on vanquished pain.
And one the foe of tyranny.
rXfHERK'ER the sons of men are found.
* ' And hearts aspire and deeds are dona,
there Courage walks on holy ground
With Joy attained and freedom won.
- Spectator
"flew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall "Where they May."
There are more people in Seattle,
to-day, eating out of cans than off of
One bottle of "It's the Water" is
worth a hogshead of "It's Just as
Good." Cumtux?
The peacemaker may be all right,
but just the same he is never ap
preciated by the man who is getting
the best of it.
Few women would enjoy going
anywhere if it wasn't for the pleas
ure they get out of talking about it
after they return home.
Starfish: "It is deeds, not words,
that count."
Klam: "Ob, I don't know. Did
you ever send a telegram?"
I respect the keen brain-work of
the fellow who accumulates a for
tune, but this does not prevent me
from wishing I possessed a wee bit
of it.
Some "sassiety" women are so
stingy that they would use a rubber
stamp to print their calling cards if
they were not afraid of "being
talked about."
One thing about Edward Clayton,
editor of the Patriarch of Seattle.
He thinks what he says and says
what he thinks, without mental res
ervation of any description.
The "Seattle spirit" is surely dead
and buried, else it would never have
elected George F. Cotterill, the man
who, according to the P.-1., had no
ability except for expounding "isms,"
as Mayor of the city.
Time changes to be sure. Years
ago it was " Bridget" the Irish wo
man, who was the cook as a rule.
In these days it is the exception to
find one of " Bridget's" nationality
in the kitchen, where Swedes, Ger
mans, Poles and Norwegian women
Gov, Hay recently opened the new
insane asylum at Sedro-Woolley.
There are folks in this State who are
mean enough to say it was too bad
he did not close it —with himself in
side the gate, as he has talked and
advocated things that clearly show
to them that he is crasy.
Most kitchen help in the house of
a rich man, think nothiug of helping
themselves from the family store* to
aid an indigent relative, or even
their own family, perhaps. Small
thieveries are the oommon inherit
ance of kitoben domestics, and tke
rich count upon them as a necessary
If I possessed the power, every
catalogue of mail-order houses would
be destroyed. The very people who
contract a bill from a home mer
chant, and then refuse to pay for the
goods they have procured from the
trusting merchant, are the one* who
arc the largest p*troni*era of the
mail-order house*.
The Aberdeen World refers to
John Miller Murphy, of Olympia, a*
"Colonel." Let us see. Then is
Col. Bletben of the Seattle Timet,
Col. Robertson of the Yakima Repub
lic, and Coi. Wharton of the Everett
Tribune. The Colonels are well rep
resented in journalism of Washing
ton State, aren't they?
Seattle says she wants only 910,000
to complete the Potlatch fund. What
Seattle really needs is 10,000 fac
tories to give a pay-roll, whioh will
allow many folks in that oity to com
plete the paying for their home, else
lose it. This is what Seattle needs
instead of schemes to take what lit
tle money the "lower five" need for
living expenses.
"Sammy" Perkins slipped one
over the Seattle papers, when he
published an "extra" of the Cole
man dock accident and sent news
boys from Tacoma to Seattle to sell
the same. "Sammy" must watch
out from OQW on, for the Seattle
papers will not forgive nor forget his
intrusion in their field, and his
" extra" may yet prove a boomerang
to him.
The Rev. M. A. Matthews, pastor
of the First Presbyterian Church in
Seattle, says: " The young man who
is afraid of church, who does not
love God, will not make a good hus
band, and the girl who is now being
sought by him would do a wise thing
to reject him until he learns to be
reverent and worshipful." And many
divorces with their scandal attached,
are those who have accepted Mat
thew's god as their faith and hope,
t. salvation. Perhaps Matthews
would have the girl wed such be
lievers as the Rev. Clarence V. T.
Richeson, the Baptist minister of
Cambridge, Mass., who was recently J
electrocuted for the murder of his
sweetheart—his promised wife. It
makes no difference to the Iter. Mat
thews what sort of a man the girl
marries, in so long as the man be
lieves in God —a Matthews god.
There are to-day more men with
genuine love for a girl, who will
make her a better living, a better
and happier home, who do not be
lieve in a commercialized god of the
Matthews brand, than there are
of those who make long prayers, se
duce her and—"cast her off."
Fireplaces were once taxed in Eng
Fourteen per cent of the egg is al
A North Dakota man has an 11-
foot beard.
Sun worship was universal in the
earliest times.
The women of Paris outnumber the
men by 200,000.
German silver is an alloy of nickel
copper and zinc.
Street gas lamps were first used in
London in 1807.
At one time Easter marked the
dawn of a new year.
A flash of lighting has been known
to cure a case of neuritis.
The term reverend was first ap
plied to a clergyman in 1657.
The Scotchmen are the heaviest of
the average of all British subjects.
The burning quality of coal was
known a long time before it was used
as fuel.
About 8,000,000 men are employed
in regular occupations in Great
It is not uncommon for a Bermuda
lily-grower to plant 15,000 bulbs at
one time.
Agriculture supports nearly 19,-
000,000ot-ibe inhabitants of tbeGerv
man Empire.
The telephone line across the
Isthmus of Panama is strung on old
railroad tracks.
In one year 33,000 offenders have
been brought before tbe Juvenile
Courts of England.
Ton for ton, warships are built in
this country es quickly as those
abroad and at less cost
Fourteen hours was considered a
day's work for miners during the early
part of the last century.
In ten years the number of deposit
ors in the English Post Offioe Savings
Bank has totaled 1,000,000.
It has been computed that one day
of fog in London entails an extra ex
pense of from $30,000 to 060,000.
The population of Newfoundland
has increased 10 per cent in the last
ten years. It now reaches 218,000.
The most densely populated of all
the countries of the world is Belgium,
with 638 inhabitants to.the square
Until 1889 dogs were employed to
draw wagooi through the streets of
London they an now in parts
of Enrpope.
A test of many thousand loaves re
cently made in London bakeries re
vealed the toot that almost half were
short weight.
About one-third of the world's pro
duct of pig iron is accounted for in
the United Kingdom, United States
and Germany.
Oxygen constitutes one-third of
the solid eerth, nine-tenths of wster
end one-fifth of the atmosphere, and
is the most abundant of all sub
The expenses of the city of Lon
don have been greatly increased by
the inauguration of a custom which
insures every member of the police
force one day's rest in seven.
The late Ned Harriganof Harrigan
and Hart fame was a great story tel
ler, and liked nothing-better tbgp to
gather a oongenial lot about him in
some rathskeller and entertain them.
His parrot story is one of the best.
"An Irishman by the name of
Burke ran a bird and goldfish store
in the Bowery and was noted for his
wit and funny things he taught his
parrots to say. One day a man came
in who stuttered very badly, ami says
"' I w-w-want t-to-o b-buy a p-p
" ' All roight, sir,' says Burke, ' I
bev a ferine bi-rd here for twinty dol
"' C-a-ao ho t-a-a-alk?' asked the
'"Well, be gorry,' saysßurk,' if
he couldn't talk better than ye can
I d cut hisd-bead oft"'
S war mi of Caterpillars Infest Trees and
Smaller Bathe*.
Portland Dnily Examiner.
Oregon people have heard and read
much of the Kansas grasshopper and
of the mighty struggle of the soil
tillers in the Jay-hawker State to rid
their land of the pestilence which
threatened them with ruin, this is
probably the first year that they have
ever been brought face to face with a
similar menace in all its seriousness,
and only a great and concerted effort
on the part of all can save Oregon
from the fate that has many times
befallen the lot of Kansas.
It is not the grasshopper, however,
that is threatening destruction to the
fruit crop of this State, and to the
shade and ornamental trees, flowers
and other verdure, but it is the cater
pillar—quite as deadly to the State's
The State Board of Horticulture is
helpless and totally unable to cope
with the situation. W. H. William
son, Secretary of that body, -called on
Mayor A. G. Rushlight and asked
the aid of the Portland police de
partment in combatting this evil.
Not with clubs will the guardians of
the peace do their share, but by noti
fying owners of shade and fruit trees
to spray and thereby save that which
they value.
Ranchers from every section of the
State ere sending in the alarm and a
wild jdea for assistance, and horicul
turists are sending back the word
"spray." This spraying must be
done at once or it will be too late to
save the fruit crops, for millions and
millions of the destructive cater
pillars are already in the foliage of
the trees and if the warm weather
continues their ranks will be swollen
by countless millions more, and
sweeping over the Beaver State they
will leave the land as barron of fruit
as the Sahara desert.
The horticulture societies are pre
scribing remedi— tor the riek or
chards, and tolling the ranchers of
the need for immediate and stren
uous action. That thousands and
thousands of dollars must be spent to
win this momentous fight is an as
sured fact, but if they are not spent,
many times that amount will be lost
by the failure.
Mayor Rushlight and the party of
Councilman who Saturday went to
Ross Island to see how much of it
was inundated by the high water,
got their first conception of the cat
erpillar danger when they found the
river literally choked for miles
around the island with these worms.
The water was a seething, wriggling
mass of fussy pests, while the trees
and leaves on the island were thickly
Okkhsmt lamed— Ce—btiag el F—rta—
Dktiact Parts.
The Maser Jewelry establishment
of McAlester, Oklahoma, has just
completed what is said to be the
smallest piece of workmanship ever
made in the United States. The ar
ticle is composed of fourteen pieces,
and is put together so that it can be
taken apart in three pieces. When
all together It Is small enough to be
placed inside a pea.
There are six wheels. The largest
measures .176 inch and has 21 teeth;
the next sixa .128 inch and has 13
teeth. There are then two more
wheels which measure .096 inch, and
have twelve teeth each. There is a
pinion of eight teeth which measures
,066 inch end one of 7 teeth which
measures .36 inch. The thickness of
the teeth is .12 inch. The hide
through the 7-tootb pinion measures
.006 inch, and a dust-band protect
ing the tooth pinion from dirt and
consequent breakage, has a thickness
of .004 inch. In order to see ail of
the parts it is necessary to place them
under n microscope.
THE other day a teacher in- a cer
tain school, who had just had a pres
ent of a very handsome hand-painted
fan, took it down to the class-room
for the edification of the scholars.
Very few of them had seen anything
other than the palm-leaf, or cheap
Japanese ton, and did not associate
this gorgeous affair even with the
five-cent paper things of somewhat
similar shape.
Selecting perhaps the dullest of
the pupils, the teacher held up the
fan, and asked what the lovely thing
The child did not know.
" What does your mother use to
keep her cool in the hot weather?"
asked the teacher.
" Beer," was the reply.
" I CNOIISTAWD the women of the
future will cook in a paper bag."
" The women of the past cooked in
a fig-leaf."
A gentleman takes the initiative in
asking to begin a correspondence.
The hostegt- shake hands with each
guests both on the arrival and when
they take leave.
A widow retains her deceased hus
band's name on her visiting card,
thus: Mrs. James Colllins.
A professional man's title is used
in an introduction, as: "Dr. Blank,"
" Professor Thompson," etc.
The lady enters a carriage first,
but the gentleman gets out first in
order that he may assist the lady.
The day at home is engraved in the
lower left-hand corner of the card,
the right-hand corner being reserved
for the address.
Guests do not remain over twenty
or thirty minutes after luncheon.
The leave taken should be done quiet
ly and quickly.
The napkin is partly unfolded and
placed across the lap. At the end of
the dinner it is placed unfolded by
the side of the plate.
Ruled paper is no longer used;
plain moderately heavy cream or
pearl white paper that folds once is
always in good taste; also use only
black ink.
Social observances differ somewhat
in large cities and small towns. It
is well to observe what customs are
followed in the town you may visit
or reside in and to follow those cus
Well-bred people are careful not to
make themselves conspicuous on the
street or in public places either in
dress or manner. This is one of the
surest tests of good breeding and
good manners.
Do not begin a note or letter
" Dear Friend," or " Kind Friend."
These terms are not used. "My
Dear Mrs. Brown," to acquaintances
and "My Dear Mary," or "Dear
Mary," is much better form.
Where the groom's parents live in
another city and they attend the wed
ding ceremony, the bride's mother
should, if possible, entertain them in
her home. If not, rooms at a hotel
should be engaged for them.
Wedding gifts are not displayed to
guests in general. A room is re
served for them on the second floor
of the bride's home, and the day
before the wedding the bride's inti
mate friends and the bridal attendants
are invited to see them.
Apoplexy and eggbound are the re
sult of excessive far.
No one kind of grain will give as
good results as a variety.
Qbserve which hens are the best
layers and breed from them.
There is nothing so fruitful of dis
ease as damp, unclean quarters.
Don't be too sure that your birds
have no lioe; examine them closely.
Bowel trouble in young chicks is
often prevented and corrected by the
substitution of scalded milk for water.
A good preparation with which to
clean eggs that are soiled is vinegar
diluted with water. Clean eggs sell
It should be the ambition of every
poultry raiser, no matter how small
bis flock, to be the best in the neigh
A dust bath under cover is a neces
sity at all times, but especially in the
spring and summer when lioe multi
ply rapidly.
To get profit out of ducklings they
must be sold as soon as large enough,
which is usually just before the down
The heavy setters should have
shallow nest boxes and rather flat
nests, otherwise there will be many
broken eggs.
It is about time now to practice the
ounce of prevention for mites.
Whitewash is good for the bouse and
a dust bath for the bens.
It is a harmful and costly practice
to permit little chiokens to get wet
and oold. Clean, • warm, dry con
ditions are indispensable.
Ducklings should not be allowed
water, beyond what is necessary to
quench their thirst, until they are
reasonably well weathered.
When two hens are hatching at the
same time put all the chicks as they
batch under one hen and the un
hatched eggs under the other
A big basketful of chaff from the
barn floor early in the morning, will
set the fowls to work and prepare
them to relish their breakfast.
It is a mistake to feed sour or
tainted food. All food that is not
eaten up an hour after feeding should
be gathered up and thrown away.
Many experienced poultry raisers
are of the opinion that gapes are
caused by feeding the chicks on the
ground. The safest and best plan is
to feed on boards.
Sunflower seed is a good feed
produce bright plumage, if fed ju
diciously. Every breeder should
send to some reliable seedsman for
some seed and plant it this spring.
A Graceful Street Dress.
The navy blue cashmere trot about
frock pictured owes Its good style en
tirely to the well placed plaita and to
the graceful simplicity of line. Bodice
and skirt are Joined at the belt, and
the frock fastens down the left front.
and since there is nothing to adjust
except the hooks end eyes of the fas
tening this trot about costume Is de
lightfully easy to slip Into and out of
on a busy day. The model might be
copied in lightweight white aerge for
outing wear, but the style le too se
vere and simple for silk, and a cotton
fkhrie would not lend Itself gracefully
to the treatment of plaits In the skirt
The Width of Bkirta.
One of the big French dressmakers
Is still making tight skirts, and there
Is every probability that his customer*
will wear them. Some are preparing a
decidedly wider skirt In tailor madea,
one about two and a half yards round.
As a matter of facL one may wear al
most anything and yet be In tbe fash
ion, s moat happy state of affairs for
those of us who haven't very deep
n*m*WUh Borate llilik IMMUII
SWes nid nukn flows.
With the fashions which were bor
rowed from the modes of the second
empire and direct©!re periods comes
the neckband of Mack velvet.
These narrow collars, worn lost be
low the chin, give a certain coquettish
charm to the face not to be denied.
The fair dames of those other pears
wore these bands perfectly plain.
Those worn st present have Jeweled
slides or are adorned with tiny dowers
fashioned of ribbon.
There Is s great art In deftly fash
ioning these dowers, end the clever
giri who does them well should con
gratulate herself.
first cot a band of Mack velvet to
dt the neck of tbe wearer. Next sew
en a Mack clasp fastener.
The band Is then folded In half and
a pin placed to mark the center.
Tiny scrape of green satin are ar
ranged to form loaves.
To fashion s rasa take a piece of
pink satin or ribbon an Inch wide and
four Inches long. Fold throngb the
center. A gathering thread Is ran
along the salvage and tbe petals of the
roes arranged.
Three of these miniature roses are
sufficient to trim a neckband. When
the design Is too large the contour of
the neck Is spoiled.
Violets, daisies, forgetmenots and
Hllee of the valley are easily fashioned.
Tiny rosettes of scarlet ribbon are
effective when combined with foliage.
There are many other Ideas for pret
ty neckbands which will suggest them
selves to the clever girt.
N«w Sash Pint.
gushes are In fashion, and sash pins,
which have not been aeen for several
years, are In the shops. These pins
are square, oval or ronnd and are dain
ty affairs of filigree metal with set
tings of colored stones. The pin Is
placed over the crossing of the ribbon
sash, the ribbon ends falling straight,
ane above the other, over the skirt
Now Hosiory.
Most of the new silk stockings have
lisle thread feet and knee parts. And a
good thing, too. for, unless one can af
ford to give a large price for them, the
feet of the silk stockings go in no time
The openwork and drop stitch varie
ties are qnlte ont of favor, and clocks
are all the ornamentation allowed on
the first class qualities.
Hotel Oar It on
Columbia St., near Fourth
A* Guest* May Desire.
Original Home of Commercial Trav-
Five minutes walk from steamer
landings and depots.
As you step from the car or steam
er, just follow the crowd.
Free telephone, No. 2, for the con
venience of guests.
Don't forget the Carlton
<5 THE «> §
John Mcintosh. Proprietor
119 4th St Phoae 675
317 Washisgtoa St. Otynpia. Wadi
Real Estate, Insurance, Collee*
MOM, yptarr Pnblic.
DP, C, Story 8
Cor. Washiagtea aad Fifth Sta. I
Artistic Tailor,
Main, between 6th and 6th Streets
All the Papalar Breads af
Art ta nit at tHa plan
Near Leaatiaa: Car. Third aad Hale Sta
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'] Sexton OF 000 Feiiowi Ceneren \ \
MOS' lioiiow Ave., O'Yaru. We ! |
jvtniw MMQurmum
Forty years' experience In Govern
ment Land Surveying, County and
I City work. Be establishing olloat
corners a specialty
Baa. 1306 Sixth SL ~ Tehpheae 649 L
Office heam 9 a. a. ta 5:30 p. n.
mu uaraararaea
gh.e fieai ihe ftlarkei
Affords —$ 1 way 3 :::
Wa hay all kiada af larai pradaca |
| 123 E. 4th St Talcpheaa 5® S
| Charlie's |
! I Olympia's Popular Resort < I
1 ' All the beat brands of Im- J \
! , ported and Domestic Wines , >
1 1 Liquors and Cigars. ... < |
»108 W. 4th St. Pboae 27 < !

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