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LStIE NEKS NOTES OF THE CITY J Last Friday evening Kay F. Lewis, younger son of Mr. uul Mrs. i'rt-il W Lewis, entertained the member.- of the faculty of the O) > 1111 ■iu high school at tin home of his parents in Brighton I'ark. Tin !< a. In rs, a. eompanied by Mesdimies Ulhkks and Thoma and .Miss Frances Sylvester, journey to the Lewis home by auto or by "hike," and after a pleasant evening spent in visiting, music, song and story telling—the latter occupying the time during lunch went home well pleased with the evening's fun. This is the first time the entire faculty of the high school has been gathered together in an event of the kind, and the teachers unanimously decided to "put the juniors wise," so the event may be repeated next year. A class of 15 candidates was ini tiated by the ladies' degree team at the annual May Day celebration of the local lodge of Yeomen at Central hall Tuesday evening, which was in charge of the women of the lodge. ▲ dance was given after the ritual ceremony and an excellent supper was served. Ray Snyder, state pres ident of the order, attended and de livered an address. Activity on the part of the "drys" to offset the "gumshoe" campaign he said was being conducted by the "wets" for the repeal of the state wide prohibition law, was urged by George D. Conger, superintendent of the Washington Anti-Saloon league, In an address at the Presbyterian church Sunday. Various prominent speakers, bands and entertainers are scheduled to ap pear in Olympia during the Ellison- White Chautauqua, July 17 to 22, ac cording to the announcement made this week. Among the speakers are Newell Dwight Hillis, Victor Mur dock, Colonel George W. Baine, J. P. McCarry and Nelson Darling. Olympia's game with the McKenna aggregation last Sunday was .one sided all the way through, the Sen ators trimming the visitors by a score of IS to 1. Local frlenda have received word of the birth of an eight-pound boy Tuesday of last week to Mr. aiid Mrs. Coe Price of Wendell, Idaho. Mr. Pries la the son of Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Price of this city, while Mrs. Price w» formerly Miss Ada Rogers. James Magson, local agent (or the Northern Pacific, journeyed to Port land last Sunday, where he Joined with 200 others in celebrating the opening of tbe Columbia highway. Miss Nellie Wortman of Tacoma, a teacher in the public schools of that city, visited her brother. H. L. Wortman, and family Saturday and Bunday. As a result of the agitation start ad recently by Superior Judge Mitch all, Deputy County Clerk Phil Skill man old-timers around the eourthMse, a big new American flag now floats from the county building, baring ben hoisted into position last Batruday. Mrs. Henry Detlefsen and baby. Jack Osborne, of Seattle are visiting at the home of her mother, Mrs. O. S. Osborne. Mr. Detlefsen has gone to San Francisco, where they expect to make their future home. Mrs. L. R. Lounsbury and W. Riesenweber entertained theladiea of the Baptist church at a Japanese tea Wednesday afternoon a( the home of Mr*. Riesenweber. b p Mrs. C. O. Kneen, Iris Kneen and O. H. Kneen have returned to their did home in Spokane, though they ex poet to return to Olympia during the summer. Dr. Frank Plum, who came to Olympia last February from Hono lulu, where he had been house sur geon of the Queen's hospital, left Wednesday for Rochester, Minn., to take up work with the Mayo Clinic, in which he was recently elected to a fellowship. He expects to return to Olympia after the completion of his work there. Rev. C. S. Morrison and wife spent Tuesday and Wednesday in Seattle, attending the annual meeting of the Diocese of Olympia, of the Episcopal church. The city council Tuesday night granted the application of the Pan ama Lumber ft Shingle company to lease Bowman avenue from West Bay avenue to the waterway, for a nominal rental of 50 cents or $1 a year, to fire the company the add)- Uot al room 1 t • -!■ d for the ti.lai '><! null tt i.- i 01. -1 ructmg. Thi- irraig. inetit ma.k ii '-u ot the com pany's reij .i st that u;e street be \a c.itcd. ' leaiimr • bucrtleld- I arm. 11:ils . t .J for : . nc and burning loc- and tras 1: on -0 acres ('lover fields F.irin, leaving stumps: land tol erably open; n>' underbrush. Hazard Stevens. (Adv .1 -2-2 I. 0. K. Peregrine of l'ine drove is reported to be very sick. His daugh ter. Mrs. John Homer, and husband of Seattle are assisting in caring for liini. Mr. and Mrs William Webber of Tumwater announo the engagement of their daughter. Miss Sannie Web ber, to Mr. B P. Pier. Final arrangements foi Memorial day exorcises under the auspices of Geo. H. Thomas Post No. 5, O. A. R., will be made at the regular meeting of the post at 2 o'clock Saturday af- ternoon. Last Saturday the post ap The BOOKSTORE PICTURES FRAMED AND UNFRAMED. KODAKS AND SUPPLIES Films Developed lOc pep Roll. Prints, 3c. 4c, 5c each. SOc GOOD BOOKS SOc Including Birth of a Nation, Daddy Long Legs, Overland Red, Silver Horde, Laddie, etc. DENNISON TABLE AND PICNIC DECORATIONS. Doilies, Napkins, Plates, Lunch Paper, Favors, Crepe Paper, Place and Tally Cards. Mail Orders Promptly Shipped. The Bookstore OLYMPIA P. O. Box 1 Phone 1 WHEN IN TAGOMA Stop at the NEWPORT HOTEL 1541 Broadway, Bear I'ltu Depot. (Also entrance from 1542 Commerce Street.) New Furniture Everything Strictly Clean—Unconditionally Respectable —Rates Very Reasonable. Wearing Cheap Glasses May Ruin Your Eyes The good results ob talned in wearing a pair of iluiM that I hare fitted for you will long be remembered after the price is forgotten. DR. G. R. RIDGEWAY OPTOMETRIST Ray AIM Olympia, Wash. „PABEHOfEL H. C GRIFFITH. Proprietor Corner Elfhth and A Straeta Taeoma. Wash. ni»niw riu Brerythlas Mow u< M»l«w TSa a»S V* Sample rooma for aaleemea. 0. H. HABTSON REAL ESTATE INSURANCE Six to Eight Per Cent Loans on Farm Property. Farm Tradea a Specialty. 618 Main St. Phone 63 Why Do Some Sncceed and Others Fail? There is no mystery in it when you find tbe reason. The individual succeeds or fails for the same reason that a bus iness is a success or a failure. . This bank has been a success and has grown steadily for twen ty-five years because of the sound principles upon which it is con ducted. It has been a success because it has helped its customers suc ceed. You will find behind every suc cessful individual and every suc cessful business a sound and ef ficient bank. Travel on the road to success by doing your banking at the Capital National Bank UK WASHINGTON STANDARD, FRIDAY. MAY 10. IHUi I'oinit .i i «.;!.ra<lfs K. McUeynolds. W \\ Work iiinl i>av I Lincoln as the coumitti ' on arrangements to v. ork • in.lar -ommittees from the Women's !(• lief Corpa. W k i- 1 begin next Sunday on tK« i.i'.< .:t Mi . Hay selected b\ the Oi;. (it;ua Uiiln . luti at its meeting Wednesday night, and members of ilo dub i lan to spend the day then digging and constructing tat gets. Ranges of :'oo, 400 and 600 yards will lie laid out. The club has •Wi members. Mrs. Isabel Ilrenner of this city, through tier attorney, Mrs. Julia E. Waldrip, obtained a divorce in the Pierce county courts the latter part of lust week from Caspar Brenner on ilie grounds of cruelty and drunken ness. She was awarded $25 a month alimony, the family home in this city, court costs and attorney's fees. Mr. and Mrs. John J. Culver, pio neer residents of Grand Mound, Sat urday celebrated their golden wedding anniversary. The aged couple have a host of friends in that section who ; called at their home to congratulate them. Captain and Mrs. H. H. Dawson left Tuesday on an extended Eastern trip, during which they will visit rel atives in South Dakota, Chicago and Michigan. They plan to return via California. W. F. Tietz and John Barnes rep resented the local lodge as delegates to the state convention of Knights of Pythias In Seattle Tuesday, Wednes day and Thursday, while Mrs. E. F. Jones, grand officer, and Mrs. W. W. Sherman, delegate, attended the meeting of the Pythian Sisters, RESULTS TELL. There Can Be No Doubt About the Results in Olympla. Results tell the tale. All doubt is removed. The testimony of an Olympla citiien Can be easily investigated. What better proof can be bad? Mrs. E. A. Husk, 919 Union St., Olympla, says: "Doan's Kidney Pills have been used in my family with line results. They have no equal for pain and weakness in the back. Those who have used Doan's Kidney Pills in my home are now cured of all symptoms of kidney trouble. I tbink as highly of Doan's Kidney Pills now as I did when I recommended them some time ago. We take this medi cine off and on and it keeps us in good health." Price 50c, at all dealer*. Don't simply ask for a kidney rQmQ&jr—get Doan's Kidney Pills—the itme that Mrs. Husk recommends. Foster- Milburn Co., Props., Buffalo, <p. Y. Mayor Mottman recommended to the council Tuesday that the salary of Dr. Robert Kincald as city health officer be increased from $35 to $45 a month, owing to increased duties. No action was taken. Mrs. Mignonette Smith, patriotic instructor for the Women's Relief Corps, presented a new flag to the Washington school Tuesday, on be half of the Corps, and a special pro gram was presented by the school in honor of the occasion. tLYMPIA ASTONISHED BT SIMPLE MIXTURE. N v ■ i i ■■ Olympla people are astonished at the INSTANT action of simple buck thorn bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed in Adler-1-ka. ONE SPOONFUL re moves such surprising foul matter it relieves almost ANT CASE constipa tion, sour stomach or gas. Because Adler-1-ka acts on BOTH lower and upper bowel, a few doses often relieve or prevent appendicitis. A short treatment helps chronic stomach trouble. F. G. Munson Drug Co., 201 East Fourth. WHEN THE COW'S ARE IN THE GRASS. There's a lot of satisfaction For a farmer in the spring, When the snow melts from medder. And the birds begin to sing; When the cottonwoods are hummln' To the breezes as they pass, And the green gits in the wilier, And the cows are in the grass. In the long, sweet grasses growln' By the windin' river's brink, Where the lappin' ripples dimple When the cattle come to drink; Where the rushes fringe the margin, And the gray snakefeeder sips From the eddy where the wilier Dips its graceful finger tips. In the springtime when the grass comes In the medder plot again. . When the stanchion stalls are empty And the cows go lazyln' Down the long lane toward the river Where the sweetest grasses bide, Tell you what, it sets a feller Feelln' mighty good inside. For I alius love the springtime, When the cows are in the grass, And the winds go down the medder, Singing love songs as they pass; When the daisy blooms are dottln* Meadow reaches like the stars Dot the heavens in the evenin' When the cows are at the bars. —Jay B. Iden in the Kansas City Star. SHOES FOR NOW Our Shoe Department is full of this season's new creations in footwear for the whole family. WHITE SLIPPERS Tin y arc very popular and selling. We have them in all sizes, for the little tots, misses and ladies; pood heavy ruhher soles, with heavy leather inner soles: in strap effect. Prices RUBBER SOLED ENGLISH WALKING SHOES for the .Misses and Ladies, are popular. Xtra hi-grade Russian calf and black lace, hi-top shoes. Our price $4.25 THE 1916 E C SKUFFER and the Scout shoes are the summer shoes for the "boys." Tney will wear but are not hi priced. The most particular lady will find a dress shoe to fit her foot in the popular soap-kid, gun metal or patent, button or lace, low or hi-cut shoes. YOU CAN DO BETTER AT fLadies' Home fTI 1 I Iff i* Pictorial =l I hMottman Mercantile Co. n WHEN YOU WANT A SUIT DEATHS OF PAST WEEK WILLIAM T. BRYANT. Funeral services were held at the Odd Fellows' hall in Tenino Sunday afternoon, in charge of the Masonic lodge of that place, for William T. Bryant, 80 years old, a pioneer resi dent of Thurston county, who died at the family home in Tenino the latter part of last week. Rev. W. H. Thompson of Centralia officiated. Mr. Bryant was a native of Ken tucky and came to Washington with his family in 1882, locating on a homestead at Offut lake 25 years ago. About seven years ago this property was sold to the Milwaukee railroad. He la survived by the widow and five children, Cora A. Mahoney of Spo kane, Ida B. Clowers of Tenino, Clar ence W. Bryant, Tekoa, and Walter E. and Carl F. Bryant of Tenino. W. A. AVERT. Funeral services were held at the Mills chapel Sunday afternoon for W. A. Avery, 68 years old, a resident of Olympla since 1889, who died last Thursday at a brother's home in En derby, B. C. Rev. D. A. Thompson officiated at the services, which were In charge of the local lodge of Yeo men. Mr. Avery was a well-known resident of this section, having been engaged in the logging business in various parts of the county during his long residence in Olympla. Six weeks ago he went to Enderby to visit a brother, who died shortly after he reached there. A son, George A. Avery of Elma, and a daughter, Mrs. Roderick Sprague of White Bluffs, survive. LOCAL MARKETS Prices furnished by Olympla Merchants. THURSDAT, MAT 18. WHOLESALE. Vegetables— Rhubard, per lb .01% Spinach, per lb .06 Rutabagas, carrots parsnips, per cwt. 11.65 Potatoes, per ton $26.00 Meats— Dressed pork, per lb .11 Dressed beef, per lb 09 to .12 Dressed veal, per lb .10 Poultry, per lb .15 to .17 Eggs, per doz 22% Butterfat, per lb .29 Ranch butter, per lb >22% Separator butter, per lb .27% RETAIL. Hay— Timothy, per ton 81.00 Alfalfa, per ton 28.00 Oats— Feed, per ton 54.00 Seed, per ton 86.00 Wheat, per ton 40.00 Rolled oats, per 70-lb. sk 1.25 Rolled barley, per 70-lb. ak 1.80 Scratch food, per 100-lb. ak. 8.15 All-grain chop, per 7 6-lb. ak 1.85 Hen food, per 100-lb. ak 1.90 Corn, per 100-lb. sk 2.15 REGAL Has Come to Stay We Are Showing a Full Line of Hen's, Women's and Children's White Shoes and Pumps THE PRICES ABE 80 REASONABLE THEY WILL BUBPBIBE YOU. T heßegal-Shoe-Shop STYLE "PLUS" QUALITY AND SUPREMACY AT SI.OO TO $6.00 Safe Deposit Building 290 But Poorth Street, Oljnapta Coffee Is the Drink For Gods This is an expression in Norway, and it is also justified iq the United States when referring to Fairmount Coffee 40c per pound 2 lbs. for 75c The highest quality coffee obtainable. Seven kinds of coffee, scientifically roasted, blended and packed for people with discriminating tastes. The popular demand is for steel-cut ooffee. The FAIR MOUNT brand is steel cut—no ohaff, no dust. Look for the TACOMA GROCERY COMPANY'S name on the label—it is the trade-mark whioh protests the importers, the dealers and the buyers again t Try a pound or two and be oonvinoed of its superior quality* You can buy it from the following Olympic groocrs: L. 0. RAMBERG. 0. H- BETHEL. BOLSTER & BARNES. W- A. HODGES. * M. E. GEORGE. P. D. COOK, Tumwater.