whistles. Peevy and pike poles are
busy instruments nowadays.
Oscar White is laid up with the la
John Anderson hauled a load of
hogs to Brown's packing plant Mon
Suit cases are a thing of the past
since the grippe has gained such a
Our Literary society meets at the
school house Saturday evening. Ev
Fred Golsen and Oscar Gradwig
were passengers to Tacoma one day
Leonard Wood was home from St.
Martin's college Saturday and Sun
Mr. Gardner is busy with prepara
tions for his new dwelling house. It
will be a magnificent and modern
structure when finished.
Our telephone line happens to be
resting today, so there is not much
Lizzie Eickhoff is at home again,
and they have as a guest also Elmer
Walde, from Minnesota. Arthur
Ospby was a guest there over Sun
Grandpa Tilson was out to his son
Luther's one day this week.
Ed Gause and boys are cutting
ship knees on the old Held place this
Born March 2 to Mr. and Mrs. A.
McDaniels, of Sumner, a fine boy.
Mrs. McDaniels was Sadie Wiseman.
Tom Fitzsimmons and wife were
out to their place Tuesday after a
load of garden truck.
Mr. and Mrs. John Mitchell, of
Napavine, spent several days recently
with Mrs. David Whipple.
Mr. and Mrs. Mike Tlerney. of Ta
coma. are visiting relatives in this
J. A. Cummings. of Portland, spent
a couple of days last week with John
L. E. Ipe and B. H. Smith were
Olympia visitors Monday.
Quite a bit of excitement was
caused the other day when the house
of Harry Taylor caught fire, and but
TOURING OAR (726.00
(Delivered in Olympia.)
Complete with electric lights, self
starter and all the modern equip
ment, ready for you to drive.
We'll be glad to demonstrate it
E. C. TEW, Agent
Phont 836 600 E. FOURTH
IMPORTANT AND TRUE
"The Chevrolet Four Ninety, with a two-unit electric start
ing and lighting system, is the world's wonderful motor car
This statement is made with a full understanding of its
meaning and importance.
And we are read)* to prove it.
Our confidence in the eai* is complete and it is a confidence
you would share with us if you knew the Chevrolet the way
we know it.
Give us the opportunity today If you do. we have reason
to believe that you will be a Chevrolet owner.
$625 AT OLYMPIA.
He Capital Transit and Repair Co.
363 FRANKLIN STREET. PHONE 533.
DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE
for the prompt action of the chil
dren, who were left in charge, in
calling the neighbors, more than the
kitchen roof would have been de
Lester and Claude Atkinson have
gone to Union Mills to work.
Will Watson and wife are over
from Grand Mound for a visit.
William Durkee, of Olympia, called
on friends here Tuesday.
At the school election Saturday
Mrs. Bush was re-elected without
opposition for the three-year term.
Mrs. Taylor was in Olympia Fri
B. Risse was a Tenino visitor Sat
Miss Inez Clawson spent the week
end in Centralia.
Fred Lease returned to Seattle
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Stark, of May
town, are the proud parents of a
baby girl who arrived at their home
Tuesday. They have many friends
in this neighborhood, where they
lived the past year, who rejoice with
them in their happiness.
Mr. and Mrs. Bush and Mrs. Ipe
were in Maytown Tuesday.
(Too late for last week.)
Little Martha Tweten was pleas
antly surprised last Friday evening
in honor of her ninth birthday.
Games afforded the amusement of the
evening and refreshments were
Mrs. J. E. Walker attended the
meeting of the card club at Little
Rock Thursday afternoon.
Word was received here Tuesday
that Mrs. McDuff's daughter in
Idaho had passed away.
Mrs. C. W. Littlejohn visited Mrs.
A. Tweten Friday afternoon.
Miss Dora Walker was in Olympia
Walter Smith and Walter Waldon
held services at Fred Littlejohn's
Sunday evening. '
Gene Pitcher was in Olympia
Miss Erlckson and Rena Little
john spent Thursday evening with
Mrs. J. E. Walker.
(Too late for last week.)
Mrs. Elmer Spencer of Taylor,
who has been visiting at the H. A.
Spencer home, returned to her home
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Sleater are the
proud parents of a son, born Thurs
Mrs. E. T. Palmer is staying at
the J. B. Lavesque home at Lacey
for a time.
Mrs. Rinnan is nursing a friend in
Mrs. Phoebe Robbins. who has
been quite sick, is getting better
Mrs. Zelman Ellis and children
have returned from a two weeks'
visit at the parental home In Elma.
Rev. M. H. Mixsell and Rev. Mr.
Merchant are holding a series of
meetings at the Pleasant Glade
schoolhouse. There is good speak
ing and good singing and a lively in
terest is behig manifested.
Charles Hawson, who was hurt
about two weeks ago by a limb
striking his head, has been quite sick
as a result, but is slowly gaining.
The Rowe family attended an en
tertainment given by the Lacey
school and report aflne time. The
children did exceptionally well and
showed the Interest taken by the
teachers. Professor Gibson, Miss Rob
ertson, MIBB Modisit and Miss Fall.
Mr. Bergstrom. the county agent,
hc.s been calling on the farmers of
this vicinity, arranging for a breed
THE WASHINGTON STANDARD, OLYMPIA, WASH., FRIDAY, MARCH 9. 1917
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mowry and
daughters and Mrs. H. W. Gordon of
Malone were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Roy Hoage Sunday.
Miss Orilla House was an Olympia
The annual school election result
ed in Albert Rutledge being re-elect
Quite a number of our citizens at
tended the funeral services of Bob
Collins in Olympia Monday.
Mrs. L. S. Hoage of Olympia was
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hoage
Mr. and Mrs. Tracy Smith of Olym
pia were week-end visitors of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Rutledge.
Mrs. Albert Rutledge and little
son were visiting Mrs. Mark Rutledge
in Olympia Tuesday.
Mrs. Ernest Wolfe and son Spencer
are visiting Mrs. Frank Rutledge this
J. F. Brown arrived from Montana
Mrs. John Doyle entertained the
Ladies' Card Club last Thursday.
Mrs. Dr. Cook visited in this
Donald and Roliin McLane were
out of school last week on account of
Mr. Carr, our teacher, attended the
spelling contest in Olympta Monday
Work is progressing rapidly on the
new telephone line. Most of the poles
are set ready for the wire.
Mr. Walter Campbell has gone to
North Yakima for the summer.
Several members from McLane
Orange attended the meeting at Bou
levard Grange last Friday evening.
Several auto loads of men from
Draham's camp Monday attended the
funeral of Mr. Collins, who recently
worked for the company. The funer
al was held in Olympla.
Mrs. McLane and Miss Florence
McLane called on Mrs! Ahearn last
Miss Mabel Wages visited several
days last week In Tumwater.
Mr. O. M. Fuller and family have
returned to their country home.
Mrs. Adams is In the city shopping.
M. E. George's son Wilbur has
been sick with the measulcs.
The Church family are recovering
from the measles.
Harold Clawson is at home after
having served several years in the
navy. Mr. Clawson was on the
Philadelphia when it went aground,
and he lost most of his belongings.
Mrs. L. W. Church, who has been
a great sufferer for some time, was
laid at rest the 18th. She left a hus
band and three children.
George Mills is in town on business.
Mr. Fuller's grandchildren arc
sick with the chickenpox and whoop
Mr. Turner of Brookside farm was
a visitor to the city recently.
The Butler's Cove school gave a
very pleasant Washington party.
G. A. Andersen returned home
Tuesday evening after 10 days of
guard duty at the armory of the na
The J. A. Purvis family are haul
ing thtir household goods to Lacey,
where they will reside.
Our literary society held a social
meeting Saturday evening. The pro
gram was splendid, but it lacked suf
ficient audience, as so many were too
busy to go while others were absent
from the valley. Our business meet
ing will be held the 10th of March.
Fred Lorenzen motored to town
last Saturday evening.
Ed Yohe has resigned his position
at the Brown ranch after several
years of work there.
Mrs. LaChance rafTled a lovely
hand-made quilt February 16. The
lucky number was 71, held by a
Mr. Bowman, at the Brown ranch.
Walt Wlxon was very much put
out when Ills hound dog "Nig" got
the wanderlust and disobeyed his
master's orders. He was Anally cap
tured about 11:30 p. m. Saturday
evening at the time when all good
folks should be in bed.
Adrian Andersen was on the 3iek
list last week.
Some time past one of our well
known young men met with the mis
fortune of sliding off the boom into
tho Icy waters of the Nisqually, but
reports say he is none the worse for
the midwinter's bath.
Jack Purvis was a business visitor
in Tacoma Friday last.
J. Hackinann lost a valuable horse
The county commissioners this
week refused the request recently
presented by the Associated Chari
ties and other organizations, for the
employment of a nurse by the coun
:y, on the ground that the county is:
not able to stand the expense.
(Too late for last week.)
(Too late for last week.)
FEBRUARY lIEPORT OF GOW-TESTB)
MO COMMENTS Blf COOKIY MI
"HONOR LIST" OK PRODUCERS RECORDING MORE THAN FORTY"
i POUNDS OK BUTTERKAT FOR THE MONTH AND ANALYSIS OK
KEED COSTS AND., PROKITS.
By HI'STOW GROVKR, Olrlal Trilrr, a B <l
C. H. BERumnN, Couaty A|fit
figured on the basis of 31 days,
there were 44 cows which passed the
40-pound mark for the month of
February. Star, the grade Jersey
cow owned by E. Munn. again heads
the list with 63.7 pounds of butterfat
to her credit.
A large number of the poorest cows
have been disposed of recently by
members of the Association. Approx
imately 40 cows have been sold dur
ing the past month.
Three different members of the As
sociation have lately purchased pure
bred bulls. Albert Rutledge at Little
Rock has bought a Jersey bull from
the Brewer herd at Satsop. A. H.
Kaiser of Mud Bay recently purchased
a Guernsey bull calf from Chase
Bros, of Independence, Ore., and
Sleater Bros, of Pleasant Glade have
obtained a pure-bred Jersey bull calf.
The "Honor Roll."
Following is the "honor roll" for
February, in the first list being cows
that produced more than 50 pounds
of butterfat for the month and in
the second those producing more
than 40 pounds but less than 50
pounds of butterfat:
Owner and Breed— Milk. fat.
E. Munn, grade Jersey_lo4s 63.70
A. Koch, grade Jersey-1299 59.8
A. Koch, grade Durhainl432 57.3
A. K. Kaiser, gr. Jerseylll6 55.8
E. Munn, gr. Jersey 1104 55.2
C. C. Aspinwall. gr.
Guernsey 1280 55
W. Kelsey, gr. Durhaml234 54.3
E. Munn, gr. Jersey 946 53.9
D. J. Blgelow, gr. Jer._ll3s 51
C. C. Aspinwall, gr.
Guernsey 862 50.9
E. Munn, gr. Jersey 862 50.9
D. J. Blgelow, Mixed 1057 50.7
E. Munn, gr. Jersey 871 50.5
A. Koch. gr. Holstein-,1355 SO.l
The 40 to SO Pound List.
Owner and Breed— Milk. fat.
A. Meek, grade Jersey_lo3s 49.7
D. J. Bigelow, gr. Hoist.ll92 49.2
A. Koch. gr. Durham..l36l 49
D. J. Blgelow, gr. H0i5t.1355 48.8
D. J. Blgelow, gr. Hoist.l26B 48.2
D. J. Blgelow, gr. Jer 942 48
D. J. Bigelow, gr. Hoist.ll63 47.7
E. Munn, gr. Jersey 766 46.7
D. J. Bigelow, gr. H015t.1032 46.4
A. Koch, gr. Holsteln.-1200 46 4
C. C. Aspinwall, gr. Jer. 992 45.6
D. J. Bigelow, mixed.. 942 45.2
D. J. Bigelow, mixed-_IO4B 45.1
E. Munn, gr. Jersey 778 45.1
D. J. Bigelow, gr. Jer.. 853 44.3
E. Munn, gr. Jersey 899 44.1
Chas. E. Starr, gr. Jer— 84? 44
A. Meek, Brown Swlss.lo3s 43.5
C. E. Starr, gr.Guernsey 982 42.5
D. J. Bigelow, gr. Jersey 729 42.3
A. Koch. gr. Durham..looß 42.3
Sleater Bros., gr. Jersey 809 42.1
A. Koch, gr. Durham.. 893 42
Sleater Bros., gr. Jersey 806 41.9
A. Koch, mixed 1010 41.7
C. C. Aspinwall, gr.
Holstein 992 41.7
E. Munn, gr. Jersey 704 41.5
Gen. Stevens, gr. Hoist.ll7B 41.2
E. Munn, gr. Jersey 605 41.1
E. Munn, gr. Jersey 639 40.4
Comments by County Agent.
The average production for the
50-pound group is 54.22 pounds of
butterfat, while that of the 40-
pound group is 44.6 pounds. Figured
on the average price of butterfat for
the month. 39 cents, we have a dif
ference( In of product in favor
of the first group of $3.75. The
average cost of feed for group 1 is
$11.23 and for group 2, $9.74. a dif
ference of $1.49. The average cow
of group 1, then, produced as much
at the same cost as the cow of group
2 and in addition to that she sold
that part of her product, valued at
$3.75, which she produced over and
above the co»|of group 2 for the cost
of $1.49. or 37 cents on the dollar.
Below is a table ot' averages for
two groups, one of cows producing
45 pounds of butterfat and over and
the other of cows producing less than
40 pounds of butterfat respectively:
Lbs. Lbs. Value of Cost
Milk. Bt.Ft. Product. Feed. Profl^
1109 49.5 $19.57 $8.98 $10.59
830 32.3 12.75 8.98 3.77
These averages were taken from
tho records of fiv? cows and repre
sent five herds, in that one cow of
each group was picked from the same
herd, care being taken to select cows
equally advanced in lactation and
age anil of approximately equal
Shows Two Fact*
A study of this table will show
two facts, namely, source of money
or income and where it goes.
makes within 7-' cents as much
profit as three of the average cows of
group 2. The feed cost being the
same for both groups, this means
that on five farms the low producer
is fed out of all proportion to her
production. Judging by the standard
of group 1, group 2 should make a
profit of $6.90 with a feed cost of
$5.85 to be on an equal paying basis
with group 1.
To put it another way, it means
that the low producer requires a
great deal more, in this instance 53
per cent, to do business on than a
cow producing one-third to one-half
more. Putting good blood into low
producers, in other words, selection
and good, careful breeding, will sure
ly remedy this condition. The use of
pure-bred bulls of high quality is a
rational method of overcoming low
U. P. LAYS 100-LR. RAILS.
Heavy Pnwenger Traffic Requires
Expensive Track Improvement.
One of the most gratifying evi
dences of returning prosperity is the
very heavy traffic over the lines of
the Oregon-Washington Railroad &
Navigation company, which, accord
ing to William McMurray, the gen
eral passenger agent, is making it
necessary to re-lay its rails over the
Blue mountains with hundred-pound
At present ninety-pound steel is
used, but the heavy volume of frafflc
finds these rails Insufficient for the
strain. The new 100-pound rails
will be the heaviest used by any rail
road in the West, and the total cost
will approach close to a half million
The first unit of th& work will
comprise about 30 miles and other
units will be undertaken as circum
Cold Sores and
are only outward manifestations of the
inflammation of the mucous surface
that lines the lungs, the stomach and
all the digestive tract, but they give
you evidence of how sore a membrane
may become as a result of Inflamma*
tion, which is stagnation of the blood, V
rightfully called acute catarrh.
If you suffer from such conditions don't let them become
chronic, don't run the risk of systemic catarrh.
Clear it Up With PERUNA
When your system is cleared of all Its poisons, the msulwaiMS soothed
and healed, the cold gone and your digestion restored, yon win enjoy life, fset
equal to all its tasks, and be at peace with tbe world. Lst Parana do for ysu
what it did for this sufferer:
Mrs. L A. Patterson, 238 Utah Avenue, Memphis. Tsnn. says:
"I have beao a friend of Penmate many year*. I have oaed it off and oa tor catarrhal
oomplaiou aod found It a vary ooallaot reaaedy. I have aamall fatally of children. Thaw
are hard with ue.but lean Karcelr aiiord to do wtthout Peruaa, eapecialiy deria* the
■eaaon of tho year when coujKfc and oaida are prevalent. We ahrayi notoaand HaiiMa
to our neighbors, for the benefit it haa heao to aa."
You needn't suffer longer with such • ratnsdy at hand.
'' Psraacan Usllsta li totshletlf.
| THE UNIVERSAL CAR
ffl The demantffof Ford's is in excess of the output.
Now is the time to place your order for spring
delivery. '"Ho It Now."
DELIVERED IN OLYMPIA.
Ford Chassis $380.70
Touring Car 415.70
St. John & Titus
••The Garage for Service"
522 E Fourth Street. Telephone 277
AGED TENINO PIONEER
IS SUMMONED OY DEATH
Mr*. Klizabeth Tick nor, RMMNI
There for 02 Year*, P«MK
A way Tuead»r.
Mrs. Elizabeth Ann Ticknor, 76
years old, a resident of the Tenino
vicinity for the past 62 years, died
Tuesday. The funeral took place
Thursday morning from the Metho
dist church in Tenino, Rev. E. E.
Hopkins of Tumwater, officiating,
and interment was made in the Te
Mrs. Ticknor crossed the plains
with her parents when only four
years of age and settled along the
Columbia river, near Vancouver.
Later she moved to Ford's Prairie,
just west of Centralia. Her father,
Sidney Ford, erected the old block
house on the prairie and was gov
ernment agent in charge of the Che
halis tribe of Indians.
Mrs. Ticknor married J. T. Tick
nor when she was only 15 years old
and moved to a donation cleam near
Tenino, now known as Ticknor Prai
rie, where she lived until her death.
Her sister, Mrs. Angeline Shelton.
now a resident of Lewiston, Idaho,
was the first white girl born in
Mrs. Ticknor is survived by seven
children, 36 grandchildren and 26
great grandchildren. The children
are R. B. Ticknor, Curtis, Wash.;
Mrs. Nancy Ritter, Bucoda; Mrs.
Nellie Davis, Tenino; Joe Ticknor,
Yakima; Mrs. Hester Whalen, who
lives near Tenino; Mrs. Edith Pin
ger. Little Rock, and Mrs. Blanch
Sandmire, of Eatonville.
Like Dennett's Flour.
Nearly all health lecturers advocate
eating more coarse food and graham
bread. Most of the groceries 1b
Olympia are selling Dennett's whole
wheat flour and graham flour and
report a big sale for it. Blue Stem
wheat only is used by the Dennett
Milling company in the manufacture
of its flour and this is said to be the
explanation of the great demand
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