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NEWS OF YOVR FRIENDS =AN» NEIGHBORS = =! PLEASANT GLADE Mr. and Mrs. Wtllard Dobbins of Seattle arc making an indefinite ?-:a.> at tbe home oi her mother Mr John Kog^r*. Mr. Rinnan's *on from \berdeen and another soil and Ins \».:e from Centra'.ia visited home folks over Sunday. Frank Ellis, a foruier resident of this neighborhood. »a;s carried July 12 in Montana to a Spokane girl. Lucille Johnson spent last week with her grandmother, Mrs. Sarah Sumpter, at the R. B. How e home. Misses Clara Long and Myrtle Cramp called at Rinnan last Thurs day. Mrs. Mary Spencer spent Monday with Mrs. Zelmon Ellis. The Holly club will meet Friday afternoon with Mrs. Zelnion Ellis. There will be church services at the achoolhouse at 3 o'clock Sunday af ternoon. Sunday school at 2 o'clock. • • • • BLACK RIVER VALLEY. Lawrence Teasley spent Saturday night and Sunday with his mother in Centralia. Earl Gates is pulling stumps for Mr. Fettis at Cedarville. Mr. Christensen helped Jerry Crass mow hay Saturday of last week. Miss Ruby McAllister of Lakeview is the guest of Mrs. Mount this week. Mrs. Bessie Rhodes visited her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Byron Parish, Snnday. Mrs. A. J. Gaisell returned home last Friday from California, where ■he bad been to visit her father and sisters. Mr. George Mitchell has been un able to work for some time, so his neighbors turned out Monday morn ing to cut his hay. Although the clouds looked rather threatening, •even mowing machines were at work by 8 o'clock and the job was quickly done. Little Claud Parish has picked 24 gallons of wild blackberries this year. Who can beat that? Mra. Eugene Wright and children eve visiting Grandma O'Toole. Earl Hunter finished putting hay In his barn last Saturday. Bob Datley came up from Monte ■ano where he is working and was a very welcome guest at various homes la Oate Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Eshom of Centralia ▼1 sited their daughter, Mrs. Vine Hunter, last Sunday. Mr. Spinnner is home from his trip to the land drawing and feels very much refreshed. Martto O'Toole is working on the gravel train. Mrs. Merltt Hunter drives a new Overland. A new fad In Oate is to go hunting the cows In an automobile. Ben Balch was home Saturday and Sunday. Frank Hoover, Rosco Jones and Martin O'Toole attended the dance in Centralla Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Blair were calling <m their son George last Sunday even- Ins. Elmer Johnston is working on the section nowadays. Miss Cully, the Gate poet, was tak ing pictures of her girl friends one .day last week. Ralph Parish is home from camp, nursing a very lame knee, caused by getting a thorn from a devil's-club in It. Do, Van Winkle lanced the knee and at present it is doing nicely. Ed Cross was cutting hay for Mr. -JfcuU Tuesday. #• * • * * SOUTH UNION Mrs. Roberts and Mrs. Frank Rob erts visited Mrs. L. R. Campbell Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Ferguson and daughter and Mrs. W. J. Abbott motored to Olympia Wednesday even ing. Mrs. Raymond Abbott entertained the Misses Dora, Bertha and Lillian Hansen, Irene and Elsie Abbott, Mil dred Haight, Maude Seed, Dorothy Smith and Miss Woodcock of Olym pia Thursday afternoon. Mrs. George Pearce and daughters of Mound Prairie visited at the home of Mrs. Pearce's sister, Mrs. W. J. Abbott. Sunday. The Misses Vera and Sadie Dow man of Seattle are visiting friends here for a few weeks. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Walker gave a very enjoyable party Saturday even ing. There were about 45 present. Dancing and cards were the amuse ments of the evening and a fine lunch was served by the hostess. Rev. R. H. Edmonds delivered a ▼ery interesting sermon Sunday. Mrs. Schlosser sang a solo. Mr. and Mrs. John Gunstone and family anil Mr. and -Mrs J. K. Walker and - ;u..ih SJ.l "it I-UI day at Mima Prairie. Mrs. \V. '-.HI .id Hub son, who ha\> Iveti '■ i :tit her pap nts. Mr. and Mrs. John iMiiay, returned to her honit i:. I'a-.'o'.ia Tuesday. Mr- .Tahii s Dowman and daughters and Mrs W. K. Bali and son ; < k dinner with Mr. and Mrs. John llun stone Monday. Mrs. James Dowman re'urned to her home in Seattle Tuesday. Mon day evening L'n friends and old neigh bors called at the home of YV. K. Ball to spend the last evening with Mrs. Dowman. Lunch was served by the hostess. A number of parties, dinners and socials were given in honor of Mrs. James Down;an and daughters, the Misses Vera and Sadie Dowman, dur ing their visit here. • • • • NORTH LAKE Mr. L. M. Springer returned from V ' r~ AO ~y When you take a kodak with you make sure you have a bunch of EASTMAN FILMS Always Fresh; Non-Curling; Fit Any Camera WE DO Developing and Finishing Any size roll film developed, 10c Any film pack developed, 25c Prints, 3c to 5c each Let Ds Enlarge Year Pictures All Work Done by Our Own Expert Kodaks, 96 each, up to $50.00 Brownie Cameras, $1.25 each, up to $12.00 Mail orders receive prompt attention. n the ri BOOK STORE Phone 1 P. 0. Box 1 WEIL PAY YOU WELL This la strictly a business proposition to you, a business man, a farmer of our commu nity. Before giving you the de tails of it we want to ask you a question. • Would you, a level-headed farmer, keen as the next fel low for extra profits, permit an acre of land of yours to lie uselessly idle when it might be paying tax „s and dividends and increasing your wealth? Sure, we know the answer. You wouldn't. Not-by-a-jug full! But —every day you carry around that roll of seventy or a hundred dollars, you're los ing dividends, to say nothing of running the chance of losing the cash besides. Now, It would be worth a fee to you for us to keep your cash safe. But we do busi ness with your deposits, so we charge you nothing for the safety feature. Instead, you loan us your money for us to do business with, and we pay you money in Interest for the use of it. You win two ways, i In safety and in profits. If you are carrying with you the price of an acre of land, put it to work at once. Land may need fallowing, but money doesn't. Keep it busy all the time. Come in. Glad to see you. Olympia National THE WASHINGTON STANDARD. FRIDAY. .JII.Y •>. 1!M. ( • talia Friday. Mr. i.-! ■ -t K s]u ;it Sunday with noiu> f ol k s. Mr. Mflvin Haydeen went to Bpur« (icon <" r> ■• k Sunday. where he i \ork mt on ;t ra'n ti. (Jla.ivf. Tayli.r 1>»■ 111 Sunday with Mix- Margaret Haydeen. \ii -.'S Kthcl mid Maud Schinke :-i t r i.i- wei k-end with their grulid parii ts here. Sunday being Mr- Uunip's birth d. >. a iiumli-r of friends and re'a tlve.; tailed in 'lie afternoon and a V-TV I 1« asant time was had by all. Mr. Kaiph Sprinper of Olympiawas iii uur neighborhood Saturday nigut. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. .Miair have gone >o the lilark Hills for a few days' outing. Mr. Robert Adair spent Tuesday at Haydeens'. • • * • LITTLE ROCK Mr. and Mrs. Tracy Smith of Olytn pia were visiting at the home of Mr. atid Mrs. Frank Rutledge Sunday. Miss Maggie Stephenson and An drew Stephenson, of Matlock are guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Adair. Mrs. McTavish and daughters, who have been visiting at the home of Mrs May Jones, returned to their home at Port Orchard last week. Mrs. Luella Rutledge returned from Vashon Sunday, where she had been visiting her daughter, Mrs. James Milligan. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morgan and Mr. and Mrs. Hoy Hoage motored to the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Gor don Sunday. Mrs. Albert Rutledge is visiting Mrs. Harry Heckler of Olympia. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Jacob and sons of Portland were visiting friends here this week. Their many friends were glad to see them again. Harry French is clerking in the Morgan & Tannahill Co. store during the absence of Roy Hoage. Rev. J. H. Carter, district superin tendent of the Washington Children's Home society, spoke in the Methodist church Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hoage left Sun day for a week's vacation trip to Raymond, where they expect to visit Mark Rutledge and family, and then goto Bellingham, where they will be the guetrto of Mrs. Edith Chase, sister of Mrs. Hoage. Mesdames James Adair, Prank Ko tlck and L. L. Bowers attended the initiation meeting of the Eastern Star lodge Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rutledge and Mr. and Mrs. Will Thompson attend ed the Chautauqua Wednesday even ing. Mr. and Mrs. Commodore Worth ington and family of Huntington, Ore. are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Roles. Mrs. Worthing ton and Mrs. Roles are sisters. • • • • Additional County News on Page 7 TO STIMULATE SALE OF WASHINGTON-MADE 600DS Manufacturers Plan Big Advertising and Publicity Compaign Through out the State. SEATTLE, July 28.—T0 stimulate and promote the growth of the indus tries of the state of Washington, to create a condition of industrial pre paredness which shall place its man ufacturers on a substantial and last ing basis, and to advocate the use of Washington-made products by the people who reside within this com monwealth, the manufacturers of this state have planned to carry out a big campaign of advertising and publicity during the years of 1916 and 1917. The movement for encouraging the use of made-in-Washington goods first originated with the manufactur ers who have their plants on Puget Sound, where, In Seattle for the past For Sale Two registered Holstein bull calves —6 and 4 months. Unusually tine pedigrees. Send for them. Mohair is up now—Ango ras are profitable. Have 80 head, with pure buck. Cloverfields Farm EKREM'S MID-SUMMER SALE STARTS SATURDAY MORNING THIS IS OUR FIRST SPECIAL SALE, AND WE ARE OFFERING ONLY FRESH GOODS, BOUGHT FOR THIS SEASON'S BUSINESS. THE ENTIRE STOCK OF MEN'S, WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN S LOW SHOES IS INCLUDED, ALSO ALL WHITE HIGH SHOES. SIZES ARE BROKEN ON MOST OF THE LINES, AND AT THE PRICES QUOTED BELOW THEY WILL GO FAST. SO COME EARLY IF YOU WISH TO BE FITTED. v * J WOMEN'S Regular $5.00 White Nubuck, nine-inch top. Special at $3.85 Regular $4.00 White Reignskin, nine-inch top. Special at $2.85 Regular $3.00 White Canvas, eight-inch top. Special at $1.95 Regular $3.00 White Duck, rubber sole, sport. Special at $1.95 Regular $4.00 Patent or Dull Pumps. Special at $2.85 Regular $3.50 Patent or Dull Pumps. Special at $2.65 Regular $3.00 Patent or Dull Pumps. Special at $1.95 Regular $2.00 Patent or Dull Mary Jane or Two-Strap. Special at $1.45 Regular $3.50 Rubber Sole English Oxford, in white, tan or black. Special at $2.65 Regular $2.00, $1.75, $1.50 White Slippers and White or Tan Sandals. Special at. SI.OO Regular 50c Bathing Slippers. Special at $ .25 MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S Regular $3.00 Patent Mary Jane, White Ivory Sole, IV/ 2 to 2. Special at $1.95 Regular $1.75, $1.50 Patent Mary Jane or Two-Strap, BV£» to 2. Special at.. \ Regular $1.50 Dull Leather Mary Jane or Two-Strap, 11 V 3 to 2. Special at. lOf AA Regular $1.50, $1.25 White Shoes or Slippers, White or Tan Sandals, 8y 2 to 2 ' jpl,"" Special at ] Regular SI.OO Tan or White Bareffoot Sandals, 5 to 8. Special at 1 _ _ Regular SI.OO Patent Mary Jane, sto 8. Special at }• kRp Regular 80c White Rubber Sole Mary Janes, sto 8. Special at J Wv MEN'S Regular $3.00 White Rubber Sole Shoe or Oxford. Special at $2.15 Regular $2.00 White Rubber Sole Shoe or Oxford. Special at $1.45 Regular $3.50 Tan Rubber Sole Oxford. Special at ] . Regular $3.50 Tan Leather Sole Oxford. Special at !• ® 0 £C Regular $3.50 Tan Leather Sole Ventilated Oxford. Special at J y*l*vV Regular $2.00 Brown Canvas Leather Sole Shoe. Special at $1.45 EKREM SHOE CO. - three years, big Industrial fairs for the promotion of home manufactur ing have been held with great success. These resulted in the establishment of the Manufacturers' Association Exhibit & Exchange in the White, Henry and Stuart buildings, Seattle, where the products of the industries of the state are now on permanent exhibition for the people who make trips to that city. It Is to establish in the minds of Washington people the fact that the factories of this state make just as good products and sell them as rea sonably as foreign concerns, that the present campaign was planned. In conducting it the association will rely upon the newspapers of the state. Theo Karl Johnson, the local boy who made a big success in New York city this winter as a tenor singer, is visiting his sister, Mrs. W. W. Miller. He expects to spend the summer on the Sound and to return to New York In the winter. H. N. STICKLIN Popular Olympian Who Is Candidate for Republican Nomination for County Assessor. H. N. Sticklin, who successfully conducted an undertaking establish ment in this city for eight years and is one of the best known of the younger business men of the city, an- nounced his candidacy for county assessor recentyl, subject to the Re publican primaries in September. Mr. Sticklin was county coroner for four years, but has held no other public office. Mrs. S. J. Chadwick, a member of A. R., attended the meeting of the the board of management of the D. board at the home of Mrs. Eliza Ferry Leary in Seattle Thursday. The Prohibition party, in national convention in St. Paul, Minn., the latter part of last week, nominated former Governor J. Frank Hanly of Indiana for president. Dr. Ira Land rith of Nashville, Tenn., was named vice president. Thurston County Is a Tung-Lok County More Tunk-Loks have been sold \ here this Spring than all other makes The reason for this is that the 1 J JL Tung-Lok is built on the right prin-/ ciple, is built to stand, and built for an ensilage container. s "CJniion Lumber Co. UNION MILLS, WASH. XV. D. Cook, Special Thunton County Phone 18F2S TUNG-LOK TANKS ARE LEADERS, TOO. Miss Esther Wiley has returned from a nine months' visit with rela tives at her old home in Beloit, Kan sas. Strayed—Dark colored Jersey milch cow. Wore bell. Branded on right and left ear. Reward. Phone 26F3. 7-3-tf For Sale—Berries for canning logans, red and black raspberries. For prices phone 19F4. Mrs. O. W. Briggs. 7-3-2