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[County Legal Notices IN THK si'l'FKb'K o ' l;T <>l" '. ill; State of Washington, in and for the County of Thi:r.-t. n Millard Lemon, plaintiff, vs. Everett A. Wiokline, defendant No. t',146. * iimmnnn. State of "Waj-hingn :. to the said Everett A. Wiokiin*•. defendant. Ton are hereby summoned :<• ar i" .«r within sixtv days after the first publi cation of this hummuns. towit: within sixty days after th< 2)th day of I> ber. I9IS, and defei 1 the abort entitled action in the above entitled court. and Answer the com] aint of the | aint fl and serve a copy . f your answer upon the undersign* d attorneys f >r plaintiff at their oil • w stat d, and Ii of your failure s<» to do judgment will be rendered against you according* to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the Clerk of the above entitled court. This is an action brought by the plaintiff against you upon a promissory Bote, executed by you ?o the plaintiff on the €th day of November, 1911, for $1 ,450. due six months after date and upon which none of the principal or in terest has been paid, and to subject by means of attachment by writ of gar nishment all of your interest in The American Electric Change-maker Com fian.v. a corporation of Seattle, Wash ngton. and all of your shares of stock therein to the payment of the suid promissory note, and the Judgment to •e obtained thereupon. TROY & STURDEVANT, Attorneys for Plaintiff. Rooms 205-206-207-208 Olympia Nation al Bank Building:, Olympia, Washing ton. 12-4-7 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE State of Washington, in and for the County of Thurston. In re the Estate of Alice M. Crandall, deceased. No. . SMli* to Creditor*. Notice Is hereby given. That the un dersigned has been appointed adminis trator of the estate of Alice M. Cran dall, deceased, and that all persons having claims against the said estate be and they are hereby required to pre sent the same to the undersigned per sonally at his residence near Olympla, Washington, or to his attorneys, Messrs. Troy A Sturdevant, at their office. No. 204-5-6-7. Olympla National Bank Building, Olympla. Washington, within twelve months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or else the same will be forever barred. Date of first publication January 28, 1916. MORRIS, C. CRANDALL, Administrator of the Estate of Alice M. Crandall, Deceased. -4-5 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE State of Washington, for Thurston County. Nellie Sprague Zellff and Frederick R. ZelliT. her husband, plaintiffs, vs. Howard L. Hlndley and Mary Hind ley, his wife, defendants. Summons. The State of Washington to the said Howard L. Hindley and Marv Hindley, his wife, defendants: You are hereby summoned to appear within sl*ty days after the date of the prat publication of this summons, towlt: Within sixty days after the 4th day of February, 1916, and defend the fpove entitled action In the above en tlt led court, and answer the complaint of the plaintiffs and serve a copy of your answer upon the attorney for J'lalntlff at his office below stated. And n case of your failure so to do, judg nent will be rendered against you ac cording to the demand of the complaint which has been filed with the clerk of •aid court The object of this action Is to forfeit, cancel and rescind the certain real es tate contract now held by the defend ants. Howard L. Hindley and Mary Hindley, hla wife. Said contract cover ing lot one (1), of Fair Ground Acre Tracts. Dlvlalon one (1), according to the plat thereof on file and of record In the office of the Auditor of Thuraton county. Washington. And to exclude the defendants In this action from any and all Interest In said above described property. OEO. H. FUNK, Plaintiffs' Attorney. Toatoffiee address, Olympla, Thuraton County, Washington. 2-1-7 IK THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE State of Washington, In and for Thuraton County. In the Matter of the Estate of Sarah E. Patton, deceased. In Probate. No. lIM. MsWw sf Mtlnrnt of Flmal Amait. Notice la hereby given. That Clara E. Van Bitten, the admlnlsttatrlx of the •atata of Barah E. Patton. deceased, has rendered and presented to. and filed In the Superior Court of aald county aMI atate her final account as such admtif lstratrlx and alao her petition for dis tribution, and that Monday, the 6th day of March, A. D. 1916. at 2 o'clock p. m„ at the courtroom of our said Sunerlor Court, In the city of Olympla. In said countv. has been duly appointed by our aald Sunerlor Court for the aettlement of the final account and hearing of said petition for dlatrlbutlon. at which time and place any peraon Interested In aald estate may appear and file his excep tions In writing to the said final ac count and contest the same, and be heard upon said petition for distribu tion. Witness the Hon. D. F. Wright. Judge of the said Superior Court, and the aeal of said court a«*ed this Slst day of January. A. D. 1916. (Seal of Court.) PHIL SKILLMAN. Superior Court. 2-1-8 Buperlr Court. 2-1-6 City Legal Notices ULD.HE.SFT. crrr TUASDUM BOND CALL Notice Is hereby given, That bonds •a Local Improvement District Number tl, of the City of Olympla, Washing ton, numbered from 101 to 33S inclu sive. will be paid on and »(t»» January IS, 191 S. and no Interest will be allowed after the given date. LONA SMITH, City Treasurer. Published January 28 and February 4. 1»1«. L, L D. !*•. IBS. crrr TREASURER'S BOND CALL. Notice Is hereby given, That bonds •n Local Improvement District Number IBS, of the City of Olympia, Washing ton, numbered from 1 to 9 Inclu sive, will be paid on and after January M, ltlt, and no Interest will be allowed after the glvea date. LONA SMITH, City Treasurer. Published January 21 and February U L D. R*. US. INSTALLMENT ASSESSMENT NOTICE IMPROVEMENT OF JEFFERSON Street by Grading. Local Improve ment District No. IS*. Ordinance No. Notice Is hereby given, That the sec sad annual Installment of the assess ment levied for the improvement of Jefferson street by grading and gravel la*. all in the City of Olympla. com prising Local Improvement District No. ISS, under Ordinance No. 1255, will be due and payable January 27, 1»1«, and unless payment thereof Is made on or before February 2«. 1916, the same will be delinquent and bear interest at the rate of ( per cent per annum and a penalty of 5 per cent, and may be cer t!!>d t. tl • C : .;>• Ti'-a.* .r.-r. t- hp J.v him c 'Ho t'J as ; r«- other gener.il ln\t s li■ may 1 - certificate:- .f it. - .lri.j y, lib I .ding - ;ch •!elinquent instalments with J . nulty. lnteres- ami cobtM» nn.i -nil? rrrtl&citM may bp fore* iVlu.-'.d i!, the ■ in.t- tn:i nnpr as those :i.t-.l fi.r i- • n. ial ta - LONA .SMITH, '"ity Tuasurer. Published January .t..» Februarj 4. 2916. I . I. I» No. 1 1.1. I\*T * **!->* Ml.\T XOTICI-: I.V PItOVEM KXT O P COL 1" MRIA Street hy Paving- Local Improvp mpnt Di.-trict No. 113. Ordinance No 1141/. N 1 >i" Is hprehy jrlver.. That the fourth annual installment of the assess -1 ment levied for the improvement of , i 'olunibfa street b> paving, all In the > ity of ol> mpia comprising Local Im provement District No 113. under Ordi nance No. 1149. will be due and pay able January 1 7, 1916. and unless pay ment thereof i« made on or before February It, 1918, thp same will be delinquent and bear interest at the rate of 6 per eent per annum and a penalty of per c-pnt. and may be certified to the County Treasurer, to bp by him col lected as are other general taxes. He "lay issue certificates of delinquency, Including: such delinquent install ments. with penalty. Interest and cost arid said certificates may be foreclosed in the same manner as those issued for general taxes. LONA SMITH, „ , , T City Treasurer. Published January 28 and February 4, 191 C. 1.. I. I>. No. 1.19. CITY TRKASI RKR'S BUM) CALL. Notice Is hereby given that bonds on Local Improvement District Number 159, of the City of Olympia, Washing ton, numbered from 1 to 9 Inclusive, will be paid on and after February B,' 1916. and no interest will be allowed after the given date. LONA SMITH. City Treasurer. Published February 4 and 11. 1916. NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT. IMPROVEMENT OF LOT 10, BLOCK 16 Swan's Addition, by Sidewalk. Notice Is hereby given. That the as sessment roll for the Improvement of lot 10, block 16, by building sidewalk, all In the City of Olympia, under the mode of "Immediate payment," is in my hands for collection and assessment thereon may be paid at any time within thirty (30) days from the date of the first publication of this notice, without penalty, interest or costs. If not paid at the expiration of said 30 days it will be delinquent and will bear Interest at the rate of 7 per cent per annum and a penalty of 5 per cent and may be certified to the Countv Treasurer to be by him collected as are other general taxes. He may issue cer tificates of delinquency including such delinquent assessments with penalty, interest and costs, and said certificates may be foreclosed in the same manner as those Issued for general taxes. LONA SMITH, City Treasurer. Published February 4 and 11, 1916. ORDINANCE NO. 1441. AN ORDINANCE APPROVING AN» Confirming the Assessment and As sessment Roll for Bulldlne n Side walk Along Lot Ten (10), niock Six teen (16). Swan's Addition of thfc City of Olymnia. Washington, and Levy ing and Assessing the Amounts Thereof Against the Several Lots, Tracts. Parcels of Land and Other Property as Shown on Said Roll. The City Council of the City of Olympla do ordain as follows: Section 1. That the assessment and assessment roll for building a sidewalk along lot ten (10), block slxteeft (lfi). Swan's Addition of the City of Olympla, Washington, as the same now stands, be, and the same is hereby In all things approved and con Armed. Sec. 2 That each of the lots, tracts, parcels of land and other property shown upon said roll is hereby declared to be specially benefited by said im provement in at least the amount charged against the same and that the assessment appearing against the same is In proportion to the several assess ments appearing upon said roll. There Is hereby levied and assessed against each such lot, tract, parcel of land and other property appearing upon such roll the amount finally charred against the •ame thereon. Passed February 1. 1916. Approved February 2, 1916. OEO. A. MOTTMAN, Mayor. Attest: W. A. HOAQE, City Clerk. Published February 4 and 11, 1916. ORDINANCE NO. 1442. AN ORDINANCE REPEALING ORDl nance No. 616, Entitled: "An Ordi nance to Regulate the Stands of Car riages. Cabs, Hansoms, Hacks, Drays, Express Wagons and Teamsters Upon the Streets," and That Portion of Or dinance No. 1414 Which Prevents the Standing of Horse-Drawn Vehicles on Fourth Street Between Columbia and Water Street. The City Council of the City of Olympla do ordain as follows: Section 1. That Ordinance No. 616, entitled: "An Ordinance to Regulate the Stands of Carriages, Cabs, Hansoms, Hacks. Drays, Express Wagons and Teamsters Upon the Streets," and that portion of Ordinance No. 1414, entitled: "An Ordinance Relating to .the Stand- In* of Automobiles or Auto Trucks or Other Vehicles on Fourth Street Be tween Jefferson Street and Water Street; Providing Streets Where Auto ?noblles May Be Parked, and Providing or the carrying of Lights by All Motor- Driven Vehicles, and Repealing All Or dinances or Parts of Ordinances In Con flict Herewith," which prevents the standing of horse-driven vehicles on Fourth street between Columbia street and Water street, be. and the same are hereby repealed. Passed February 1, 1916. Approved February 2. 1916. OEO. A. MOTTMAN, Mayor. At W*A. HOAOE. City Clerk. I Published February 4 and 11, 1916. I Metal output in six Western state* lln 1915 gained $116,000,000. I Frane Is able to manufacture only 60 per rent of its match requirements and bad been importing large quan tities of matches from the United States It is estimated that wage increases granted by cotton mills in Lowell, Lawrence, Nashua, Somersworth and Salmon Falls will affect 75,000 em ploy es. Federal Dyestutfs company has made first shipment of black dye from New Kingsport, Tenn. The Westinghouse Electric com pany has received an order from the Inland Steel company for a 15,000 horsepower electric motor, to be the largest ever built. Newport News Shipbuilding com pany now has contracts for $27,000,- 000 of work, of which 19 are for new ■hips. Employes number 6,700, against 4,100 a year ago. Pneumatic tool plants are working night and day with orders sufficient for six months, if materials are avail able. Last year's profits are normal, despite the unfavorable start, and this year's volume Is expected to nearly double last year's. Till! WASHINGTON STANDARD. FRIDAY. FKHKt'ARY 4. 1016 WHT OTHER NEWSPAPERS ARE TALKING ABOUT I'iK Clubs. (Montesano Vidette.) Thi pig clubs in eleven counties in Georgia cured 11,000,000 pounds of ltork In 1914 and more in 1915. These clubs are composed of bojs and girls and in Georgia and elsewhere in the United States, the membership numbers 9,000 However, the num ber of boys and girls in corn clubs and other agricultural clubs, north and south, amounts to 260,000. The youth of our rural country is getting busy. A more even balance between country and city rests with these youngsters. They are the big crop. •Judge Turner for Senate. (Prosser Independent-Record.) Judge George Turner of Spokane is being urged by many Democrats over the state to enter the race for the United States senate. Judge Turner is recognized as one of the ablest men in the West, and is be yond all question the only Democrat in this state who stands any show of being elected to that high office. No one can question either his ability or his Democracy. He is recognized in I Washington city as one of the ablest men of the Northwest, and could and would command the respect of the senate on his appearance there. With W. L. Jones representing this state on the Republican side, we know of no other man from Washington who ■ would be a better balance on the Democratic side of the United States senate. By all odds he Bhould be given the nomination by the Demo cratic party without opposition The opposite party has no timber yet ap pearing tall enough to stand along side of Turner. It Don't Go With Us. (Inland Empire News.) We spent several days over on the west side the latter part of last i week. We heard a little about the so-called anti-Lister feeling, but | while going there, while there and | while returning, we didn't find a man who was on the anti-Lister side |of the Democratic fence. So far as personal conversation went, every Democrat is a Lister Democrat and there are a whole lot of Lister Re publicans and Lister Progressives. It has been somewhat noised about that there will be opposition to Gov.' Lister for the Democratic nomina tion. There won't be. He Is not going to have any opposition for the nomination if he wants the nomina tion. Governor Lister has made so | splendid a governor of Washington i that if any Democrat, we don't care who he is, presumes to pop up and oppose him as the party's candidate for governor, he will forever bury himself as a man of any Influence in the Democratic party in Washington. As to the governorship, this paper is first, last and always for Ernest Lister in this year's campaign. We'll oppose any man who may come up against him, either for the nomina tion or for the election, because we believe that the state owes Lister a re-election, and if any Democrat In the state should attempt to start any thing to head off the Lister nomina MANY DOLLARS WORTH OF FARM KNOWLEDGE FORYOU IN EVERY ISSUE OF .ARM® For the past sixteen years the WESTERN FARMER has been fighting the battles of the Pacific Northwest its very inception its advice and counsel has proven the short cut to profits for its readers and the exten sion of its influence is shown by the fact that WESTERN FARMER IS READ IN MORE THAN 60,000 OF THE BEST FARM HOMES This 60,000 circulation is more than double that of any other farm naoer in the Pacific Northwest Join the ranks of the progressive fanners in this territory. Become a subscriber to Western Fanner now and read the 1916 articles by Western Fanner's special staff of writers pertaining to every branch of farming. You can get Western Farmer for a whole year, two issues each month, by taking advantage of our special clubbing offer with the WASHINGTON STANDARD Call at the office of The Washington Standard and learn how to se cure both of these splendid pspera—The Washington Standard, which is Olym piad and Thurston county's fomaost newspaper, and the Western Farmer, th« best edited and most practical farm paper of the Pacific Northwest, at a special clubbing price, or write direct to WESTERN FARMER POR VR N S D POK.H E tion, this paper is prepared right now to brand him as a mighty poor Demo crat and one that the party doesn't need. That's us Wants More Loyalty. (Reardan Gazette.) In this day when the subject oi "preparedness" is so frequently heard discussed in this country even some of our wisest statesmen differ on what they believe to be the best means for getting the country in a condition to meet any possible at tempt at invasion from a foreign foe. It seems to us that one of the very best ways for safeguarding the gov ernment would be to create loyalty among the young people of the land; inspire them with the responsibility that rests upon them to be at their best as citizens at all times; give them the very best educational ad vantages possible that will be of prac tical use when they are grown into manhood and womanhood, and in this way the government will be best strengthened against the coming of any nation with unfriendly intent on our country. ; "Progressive, Go-Ahead" Farmers. (Enumclaw Herald.) i Farmers in the Enumclaw district jWhen men working under the gov -1 ernment came here to organize a cow testing association, they found our ! dairymen eager for the experiment, and when other specialists came for | a farm survey—to learn and point out to the farmers the things here ( that contribute to success and the iother things that cause failures—the I farmers here gave them a hearty co operation. People Not Consulted. (Colfax Commoner.) A poll of all Republican members of the lower house of the last legis lature as to their choice of Republic an gubernatorial candidates has been made confidentially by a member from North Yakima, and the results were made available in private let ters to all Spokane members. The results found were not sur prising, a strong standpatter being named. The ballot was taken by let ter, only Republican members were allowed to vote, and the returns were given confidentially to the legislators who joined in the ballot This ballot is, no doubt, expected to be final and the Republican tax payers of the state are supposed to rally and support the man who has been named by the members of the state legislature This method of se lecting the Republican candidates has been in vogue for several years and reached its highest perfection under this system during the 1912 cam paign Are the Republican leaders riding for another fall? We're Not Afraid of Hngbes, Either. (Skagit County Courier) There is a great howl and hurrah among certain Republican editors about Justice Hughes, and they assert that he is the one Moses of the party that can lead them out of the wilder ness in the coming campaign. That idea is extremely popular In New York where he was elected governor at one time and got himself in dis repute with his party because he gave them to understand that he was not a strict party man and almost wrecked the party in that state. Then to get clear of Hughes the Republican leaders had him elevated to the su preme bench. No, Democracy is not afraid of Hughes nor Teddy, take your choice, gentlemen. President Wilson can trim either of them this year; just howl all you like, nomi nate whom you like, the result will be just the same—a Democratic vic tory. The Roosevelt Boom. (Puyallup Valley Tribune.) A notable feature about the Roose velt boom is not that it is visible but that the gentleman himself is making valiant efforts to drag it into view. The fact must be admitted, with va ried emotions according to the predi lections of the individual, that suc cess is not being achieved. The re ; cent article by Mr. Roosevelt attack , ing the Wilson administration was unworthy a statesman or even a poli tician. It did not rise to the dignity of deserving analysis here. Repub licans know, or ought to know, that no progress will be made by singling out for attack the good points of the Wilson administration, and that such course will not tend to better their own cause. In fact, it betrays weak ness and reveals a fear not calculated to inspire courage or confidence in the mind of the average voter re specting the chance of Republican success. • • • one cannot read Roosevelt's screeds and believe him sincere. If he is sincere, then he is the most forgetful of mortals, and seeing things that had not dawned upon him when he was in power in stead of merely in quest of it. Farmers, How About It? (Camas Post.) One can hardly find a town any where, especially in the middle West, ! that does not contain a number of re j tired farmers. Some towns seem to be half populated by them. Look I over those towns and see how many I retired grocers, blacksmiths, or even ' doctors or lawyers or newspaper men jyou And. Is there any other trade or ! profession that produces so large a j proportion of men who retire while they are still in good physical condi tion, with enough capital to insure them comfortable maintenance for the rest of their lives and a nice nest egg for their descendants? TO EMPLOY 300 MEN, Big Logging Camp to Start Operation Soon Near Oakville. A new logging camp is to be opened in the east end of Gray's Har bor county, under the ownership of the Washington ft Ohio Lumber com pany, with C. E. Fettls as manager. The headquarters will be on the old Blockhouse Smith ranch, near Oak ville, and the logs will be shipped over the Milwaukee and Oregon- Washington lines, south of the Che halls river. It is stated that the company is a branch of the National Lumber ft Box company, with plants in Aber den, Raymond and in the East. Man ager Fettis expects to put 300 men to work as soon as he gets a start. HOW 10 USE PIBCIf POST 111 MIRKETIN6 SUGGESTIONS FOR PRODUCER AND CONSUMER IN DEALING THROI'GH POSTOFFICE. The farmer who wishes to sell his products by parcel post, and the housewife who wishes to use this method of securing country produce for her table, will find many useful points in Farmers' Bulletin 703, "Suggestions for Parcel Post Market ing," says the Weekly News Letter of the United States department of agriculture. This bulletin, in addition to ex plaining the postal rates and meas urement limits for parcel post mat ter, discusses in some detail the types of containers which are most suc cessful, and the methods of grading and packing produce so that it will reach the consumer in good condition and be attractive in quality and ap pearance. In treating standards for parcel post shipments, the bulletin tells how to select, handle, and pack and how to grade and pack the varioiis fruits and vegetables which the average farmer is likely to market through the postofflce. A Common Obstacle. The bulletin points out that one of the common obstacles to establishing parcel post communication between farmer and consumer is that the farmer may be unwilling to offer goods at a price which attracts the customer, or that the consumer maj offer a price lower than the farmer can obtain at a local market. To quote the bulletin: "Not only must the farmer have something additional to the usual price to compensate him for the extra work, container, and postage re quired, but the consumer must also have something to attract him to marketing by parcel post. In deter mining what the price shall be. both the farm price and the retail price paid by the consumer when he mar kets in the ordinary way should be taken into consideration. The con sumer must receive either a better j article at the usual retail price or an J article of the grade usually purchased at some concession in price. "It is probable that the point which will make the strongest ap peal to the average consumer is that he can secure by parcel post a fresher, brighter, more attractive, and thus possibly a better, product than he can> obtain otherwise. Importance of Appearance. "The average producer, as a rule, does not realize the importance of appearance as a factor in selling goods and frequently is careless and indifferent in preparing produce for market. The consumer on the other band, relies largely upon appearance in selecting food supplies and unat tractive articles are passed by promptly. "A personal acquaintance should be established between producer and consumer when they come into busi ness contact. This will help a great deal in furthering parcel post mar keting, and also will eliminate many of the misunderstandings which may occur from time to time. A definite understanding should exist as to the duties of each In regard to remit tances, claims for damaged or spoiled produce, and the preservation and re turn of containers." | LUKE M'LUKE $ A man Is so ornery that he Is real proud when he discovers he can't quit smoking. A debutante is a girl who doesn't have to go out and hunt a job when she leaves school. When a man pats you on the back and tells you how wise you are, he may be only baiting his hook for an other sucker. A suffragette considers herself as good as a man. And yet she geta mad when nature helps her out by giving her a fair to middling mus tache. • A woman has the curves and she can get away with it, but no man ever looked as classy in a union suit as the cut in the ads pretend he does. Lots of fellows who do not know what somnambulism means are walk ing around every day'lound asleep.. Every woman hopes some day to be able to wear a SSO bat, and every man knows that there ain't no sucb animal as a 950 hat. The old-fashioned boy who was taught to respect old age now has a son who belleveß that there Is no fool like an old fool.