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County Legal Notices in the si pi-.nion roriiT or tiik State »f Washington, tor Thurston County. Leonard Hawk plaintiff. \s. Letitia 1" Wahlrkk nee Katon. Mary A Hub hard lire Katon. William Kt« n. li.r tha J. Wilcox nee Katon. all heirs of Charles tl Eaton, deceased: P A Bounds, and all persons unknown, if any, having- or claiminK an> inteiest in and to the hereinafter described real property, defendants Xu ssin Wummonx by Publication. The State of Washington to I.etltia K. Waldrick nee Katon. Marv A. Hub bard nee Katon. William Katon, H-rtha J. Wilcox nee Eaton, all heirs of Charlss H. Eaton, deceased p A Bound!", and all persons unknown if any, having: or claiming anv Interest in and to the hereinafter described real property, defendants- Tou and each of you are herebv sum moned to appear within slxtv davs after the 15th day of June. 1917, and defend the above entitled action and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorney for the plain tiff at his office below stated, and in case of your failure so to do judgment will be rendered against vou, according to the demands of the complaint which has been filed with the Clerk of the above entitled Court. The object of the above entitled ac tion Is to quiet plaintiff's title in and to that part of the James McAllister Donation Claim No. 40, in township IS, range 1 east, W. M., more particularly described as follows: Commencing at the northeast corner of said donation claim, running thence south one-half mile, thence west one-fourth mile, thence north one-half mile, thence east one-fourth mile to the place of begin ning containing eighty (80) acres, ac cording to the government survey, and being the east half of the northwest ?uarter, of section 17. excepting there rom the right-of-way 100 feet In width of the Tacoma. Olympla 6 Grays Har oor Railroad company over and across Mild tract, In Thurston county. State of Washington; and In which you claim some right, title or Interest adverse to that of plaintiff. __ E. H. KOHLHABE. o®ce and Post Office Address. 207 Orients! Building, Seattle, Wash. of flrst publication June 15, 1»17. (.3-i IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE State of Washington, In and for the _ County of Thurston. In the matter of the diasolutlon ot Auto Oas Engine Starter Company, a corporation. No. IIIL Noteee mt Application «• Dissolve and . mslnaepsiaUi. Notice Is hereby riven. That the above named Auto Oaa Engine Btarter Oempanr. aooraoratlon, has filed a petition to dissolve and disincorporate In the above entitled cause, accompa nied by a certificate of the proper of ficers of the said company setting forth that at a meeting of the stockholders of the said company called for the yrpcse jt was decided by a vote of ore-thirds of all the stockholders to «rtiM»ry> rate sad dissolve the said *"S5tS2s °£ further given. That the osnrt has set Monday, the 17th day of August, HIT. at the hour of t o'clock P- % and the court room of the court house of Thurston county, at Olympla, Washington. Department No, l thereof, as the tlsne and place at whioh the said application to dissolve and disincorpo rate the^ above named ootnoratlon shall New. therefore, all persons having any objections to the same are reeulreo to present the same on or before the said time and at the said place. By order of the Superior Court. Witness my 'hand auT the seat of said Court this ttnd day of June, (Seal)' PHIL BKIIXMAN. Deputy County Clerk and Clerk of the Superior Court. (-B-* nonce or sn»»tirr*s SAUL ' IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OP THE State of Washington. In and for -Thurston County. R. S. Clark, plaintiff, vs. William p. Telverten and Baste Telverton. hus band and win, defendants. No. 6519. Soeclal Execution. Under and by virtue of a writ of Special Execution Issued out of the Superior Court of the State of Wash ington. holding terms at Olympla. In and for Thurston county. In said state, and dated on the lira day of June. I*l7, on a Judgment rendered In said court on the llnd day of June, 1917, in favor of the above named olalntlff. and against the above named defendants, for the sum of |I,4H and costs of suit taxed at til. 10. with Interest at the rate of It jper oent per annum from > date thereof, and amounting In atl to the sum of 51.44T.99. Which said writ of Special Execu tion was to me as sheriff of Thurston county. Washington, duty directed and delivered, and by which I am com manded to sell at public auction, ac cording to law. the following described M&i •■latci to wit: three (!) and eight <B>. In Mock two (1). of Wright's Central Addition to the City of Olympla. Thurs ton county. State of Washington. Now, therefore, public notice Is here by given that on the ttth day of July. 1117, at IS o'clock a. m. ot said day, at the front door of the court house, on Pourth street. In the City of Olympla. Thurston county. Washington. I will sell the above described real estate at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, or so much thereof as may be| necessarv to raise sufficient to satisfy said last above named amount, together with Increased coats and increaaed In tereit Dated at Olympla. Washington, this ttth day of June, 1»17. J. H. GIFFORD. Sheriff of Thurston County. Washing- TROT A STTRDEVANT. Olvmpla. Washington. Attorney for Plaintiff. Date of flrst publication June ti, lt!7. «-»-« IN THK SUPERIOR COURT OP THE State of Washington. In and for Thurston County. Jennie Jordan, plaintiff, vs. Leroy Jor dan, defendant No. S«MMB The State of Washington to Leroy Jordan, defendant: Tou are hereby summoned to apnear within sixty (••) dsys after the date of the first publication of this sum mons, towlt, within sixtv days after the 12nd day of June I*l7. and defend the above entitled action in the sbove entitled court, and answer the com plaint of the plsintiff and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorneys for the plaintiff at their office below stated, and in case of your failure so to do Judgment will be ren dered against you according to the de mand or the complaint, which has been filed with the cleric of said court. The object and nature of the action Is to obtain & divorce on the ground of cruelty. For particulars reference Is hereby made to the complaint on file In the office of the clerk of this court. HAYDEN. LANOHORNE * METZOER. Attorneys for Plaintiff. Post Office Address: Tacoiiia, Pierce County. Washington. Date of first publication June 22. 1»17. 6-4-T IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE State of Washington. In and for the County of Thurston. In the matter of the Estate of LaFay ette Simpson, deceased. No. 2158. Notice «• Creditors. Notice Is hereby given. That E. N. Steele has been appointed and ha* qualified as administrator, with will annexed, of the above entitled estate; and notice is further given to all cred itors of the deceased, that all persons having claims against the deceased must serve the same on said adminis trator. at suite three <3). Byrne Build ing, Olympla. Washington, that oelng the place for the transaction of the bualneea of said estate, and file with the Clerk of the Oeurt. together with TliK WASHINGTON STANDARD, OLYMPIA, WASH.. FRIDAY". .lI'LV 27. 1917 pi of #urh sorvic ■ .vithlii (it r ;t h s ,ift'-r th- dat< of tt- iit.-t pub lication of this notice towit: within six i•; ■ months after the St' da} July, 1»1T. and if not m presented then -lld claim >' ill be fore'. •! bir red l»:.tt-i this s:<th : June. : !•: n sti-;kli: Aln i! -ttator. with V' 'I An-" \ed. Pll shed July »>. 1 '. 19! 7 IN "HE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE State of Washington, in a■ : : the fiejnty of Thurston. In re the estate of Adelia W. Tew de ceased No. 2137. \OTIt E UK ln:\ltlM. o\ ACt'Ol NT OF TIM *TKK. Notice is hereby given. That C. L. Lewis, trustee .if the deceased during her lifetime, has filed herein his account as such trustee asking that the same be approved and allowed, and that thr balance due him be allowed as a claim against the said estate; and Notice is further given. That the said petition and account Is herewith on file Herein, and all persons are referred to the same for further particulars. Notice is further given. That the court has set Monday, the 4th day of September, 1317. at the hour of 2 o'clock p m. and the court room of the court house of Thurston county, at Olympla, Washington, as the time and place for a hearing on the said account of the said trustee, and all persons interested in the said estate or otherwise and having any objections to the said ac count. are notified to present and file the same on or before the said time and at the said place. Bv order of the Superior Court. Witness mv hand and the seal of said Superior Court this 16th dav of July, 1917. (Seal) A. C. BAKER. Deputy County Clerk and Clerk of the Superior Court. Date of first publication July 20. 1917. Published July 20 and 27, August 3, 10 and 17. AMERICA READY IN WAR FINANCE Eiperience ol Europe Aids tin (lilted States. WARRIN6 COUNTRIES SQUID Credit of France and England, In Spite of Severe Strain, It Still on Solid Basis. The United States, through the MP*- riiact of the warring European pow er*, haa acquired a tremendous fnnd of preparedness information. Americans who have served with the European armies and navies have made avail able to as their valuable experience In the world war. In the less spectacular, although baldly less Important, phase of the struggle, war financing, this country has also had sklllsd observers. It has not been necessary for tbem to visit the scene of the struggle, tn a way the scene of the struggle has come to them. Much ot the plsnnlng of the financial side of the wsr has taken place within shsdow of Trinity Church tn lower Broadway, New Toi>k. America World financial Leader. By reason of America's newly ac quired leadership in the world's finances, we know bow Europe has financed herself to meet the strain of her tremendous struggle. Money is the sinews of war. We know how Europt has kept her sinews pllapt and efficient America, therefore, is In a much her ter position than we were at the betrin ning of any of the five wars which brought us face to face with weighty economic, finsucisl and social problem* The banks and trust companies of this conn try, through which Europe has conducted much of her wsr financing, are at one with the nstiofi s induotrtss, in affording the government the resources with which to meet the eventualities at war. for example, the Guaranty Trust Company of New York baa recently reduced to book form ita fund of Information on war financing. In a pamphlet entitled "War Loans and the United Statea," there la aome rather striking Information. The United Statea now bolda approximately thirty per cent of the world's supply, It point* oat. This la an Increase of thirty-sli per cent oyer tbe amount held by this country In lUI4. and upon us Is thrown tbe obligation of employing It intelli gently. We are discharging this ob ligation by using It as a basis for for eign loans and the extension of credit Warring Natiena Financially Strong. Pacing, as we do. the poaaibliity of floating In this country, not only Eu ropean war loans, bnt also loana of our own. It la comforting to realise that th-» financial strength of Great Britain and Prance baa not been affected in the slightest degree hv the tremendous Continental Currency With Which the Colonies Financed the Revolution. strain to which It has been subjected in the last two years and a half. The wealth and resources of both countries are so enormous that there Is no prob ability of loss through loans to theh governments. With all our tremendous resources and our present store of gold, we may look upon the possibility of a bond issue to meet the expenses of war with much optimism. The Ut. Hon. Reginald Mcßenna Chancellor of the British Exchequer, said recently that if the European war were to end on March 31, Great Brit aln, at her present rate of taxation, could redeem her whole national debt [in leas than forty years besides meeting all Interest charges as they fall dua. HOUSEWIVES TO STOP FOOD WASTE $700,000,093 Goes Into Swill Pails Every Year, Says Secretary Houston. > Hy Agn-M Houston <""r:ug, »,e.«d of !>• - partrnerit >t Hume Kcon.onii-s, Washing ton State »'o[|ege. Pullman, Washington I Secretary D. F. Houston, of the United States Department of Agri culture, states that $700,000,000 worth of foodstuffs are wasted yearly iu the homes of American consumers. The whole world it looking to the United States for its food supply in the pres ent crisis. Will you help the Home Economics Department of the State College do Its share in checking this wrftjte? If you wi'.l, answer the fol lowing 'stiotis and forward the an swers to the State College: Production: Do you raise your own vegetables? Summer use only? Entire year's sup ply? Conservation: What Item of food do you find most expensive? How have you met the recent rise in prices? Have you any wastes in food, and if so, what? Preservation: Do you buy your foods canned? Why? Have you ever dried foods? If so, what kinds? How successfully? Do you have difficulties in pres« ing foods? If so, what are they? Preparation: Would you like suggestions for using left-overs? For substitutes? Do you understand how to plan bat anced meals? THE PUYALLUP SUMMER SCHOOL State College, Pullman, Wash.—Fin al arrangements are complete for the opening of the summer school at Puy allup on June 25th, continuing t August 3d, and one of the new fea tures of the summer teaching is a series of "homecraft" courses for mothers and others interested. In this course will be given the essen tials that pertain to the physical mental, social and moral growth and development of children. The work will be carried on with the assistance of trained physicians, trained nurses lectures and demonstrations. Home Education Miss Clara Meianer, kindergarten expert of the Ellens burg Normal, will give a aeries of three couraea on the home education of children, applying especially to the period before they are old enough to atart to school. Miss Jeannette Powell, of the State College faculty, will give courses In industrial arts for the younger chil dren, including basketry, weaving, modelling, and paper-cutting. For the older children Superintendent Charlee Briffttt, of the Fife Schools, will give a course tn toy-making from the standpoint of the home. Including Jumping-jacks, animals, t,nd all the reat of the paraphernalia which can be uaed to help make the home life of young children interesting. Story-Telling and Dramatics. Miss Augusta 'Roslskey, of the State College, will give a course in story-telling and dramatics dealln? particularly with child life in the home, and Miss Jesse Belton, of the Prlncipia School, of St. Loula, will give a series of courses In children's music and folk games. Mrs. Max West, of the Children's of Washing ton, D. C., will assist at the school for a weak, giving lectures pertaining to the welfare of children. For the accommodation of teachera attending the Puyallup Session, camping grounds provided with tents at low rent have been secured at Maplewood Springs near Puyallup. To Train Club Leaders. Special work to prepare leaders In the boys' and girls' industrial clubs of the state #lll be offered, with the assistance of Mr. O. H. Benson, of Washington, D. C., national head of the boys' and girls' clubs. This work will include canning, different lines of farming, the care of livestock, or ganisation of clubs, how to keep up interest, and so on. STUDENTS HELP FOOD CAMPAIGN The faculty of the State College has waived final examinations for senior students in agriculture, horti culture, home economics, and similar work, whose immediate services ure needed by Director W. S. Thornber, of the Extension Department, to help in the food production campaign throughout the state. The services of these advanced students will be used in the boys' and girls' club work, ail kinds of home activities, and in help ing to increase farm production. The) will be employed on a cooperative basis by the communities in whlct. they work, the State College, tbt United States government, and te state department of education. GREAT AMERICAN GAME THIS YEAR, GARDENING Postal Card to Your Congressman Will Bring You Aoundant Seed. Washington. The great American game o* IHI7 Is i? >i:iir to he gardening. By midsummer anjlxxly over eight years old who hasn't learned how to raise foodstuffs on whatever land hap pens to be handy will feel as lonely as a tourist in a foreign land who can't speak the language, says Relnette Love well of the Vigilantes. Villagers especially are Interested, and little Imck yard plots that have hitherto yielded only a doxen or so radishes, a few anaemic tomatoes and a crop of sunflowers are going to be real gardens this year, even If the clothesline has to come down and the hydrangea tub be moved around to the front of the house. Potatoes, turnips and cabbages will be stored away for winter use and peas, string beans, corn, tomatoes and lima beans canned. Nowadays there need be no worry about the jinx in the jars that used to make fruit and vege tables spoil. The department of agri culture and the state colleges send for the asking such clear and concise di rections for successful canning that with the wash boiler and a supply of glass Jars ten-year-old Susie can "put up" enough fruit and vegetables to see the whole family through until spring. ▲ little bit of ground in the back yard, properly prepared, planted and tended, will scare Friend Wolf and old Mr. High Cost of Living away from the front door in a hurry. Fruit and vege tables are the healthiest sort of diet anyway, and with flour and "shorten ing'* soaring to unheard of prices, can ned fruits make an appetising substi tute for cakea and pies. A postal card to your congressman requesting seeds will bring an abundant supply in the mail, and the experts at Washington are glad to send practical advice about how to make these sesds yield real eatable crops. The great American game of 191T, as we said. Is going to be gardening. Batter up I Play ball I AFTERNOON TEA OF BRITON THREATENED City of London Alono Serves Mil lion Teat a Day Seven Days a Week. London.— One of England's moat cherished Institutions waa menaced with destruction In the nation wide crisis over shortage of breadstuCfs. It is the afternoon tea, not the beverage, but the institution itself. Lord Devon port's declaration as food controller that the one meatless day a week had been a failure because of British tendency to replace flesh food with breadstuffs and his warning that rationing might be near unless thero was an immediate reduction in con sumption of bread and cake brought about the crisis on the afternoon tea question. From the food controller's office it was declared that if everybody in England ate two ounces less of bread each day the food problem would prob ably be solved. At least that amount of bread or cake is consumed in Eng land's fourth meal every afternoon. Some bold spirits in England have al ready been writing to the Times sug gesting abandonment of tea. but the idea is revolutionary. London alone serves a million teas a day aeven days a week. The trains from Liverpool to Loodoo atop at Leeds—for tea—and this despite short age of cars and power and necessity of speedy transportation. Business bouses throughout England halt work for tea. Tea shops every afternoon resemble the morning rush on the New York subway. Lord Devon port's most recent appeal for bread saving declared picturesquely that every loaf saved is as valuable as a shea BATTLES WITH WOLVES. Pack Attatki Veterinarian on Lonely Road, and Ho Shoots. Crane, Mo.—C. L. Egbert, a veterina rian, of Crane, bad an encounter with a pack of wolves near Garber. He was driving along a lonely road In a cart when be came upon tbe wolvea, which had just attacked and brought down a yearling steer. Mr. Egbert fired Into the pack with his revolver, killing one. The others immediately attacked the horse. The largest wolf leaped on tbe cart and was shot. Urging bis horse to a gal lop, Mr. Egbert drove down tbe road to a point where be could safely reload his revolver. When he returned to the scene the wolves bad fled. He brought the slain wolves Into Crane. Wolves have become numerous in the Ozark region again, but this Is the first time In a number of years they have attacked a person. Girls Making Own Dresses. Sioux City, la.—High school girls of this city are designing and making their own dresses at a saving of from $lO to $25 on each gown. AH the girls have to pay for is the material Teach ing them how to make the dresses is part of the education given them in the public high schools. When done the girls may either wear or sell them. More than seventy girls are already taking the course, which is In Its first year. M. O. Clark, superintendent of city schools, is heartily In favor of the plan. WOMEN'S HEALTH ! iS WAR NEED Noted burgeon Tells Coeds of State College to Look Out For Their Health. "No machine is so delicately made and so perfectly made as the human machine. Any machine must be made and operated with the idea of dimin ishing friction; this is a primary req uisite in any machine, and It is a pri mary requisite In the human ma chine." Speaking as above quoted. Dr. Ch&s. F. Eikenbary, orthopaedic surgeon, addressed the women students of the State College. He spoke on the pos ture of the human body In Its relation to human efficiency. Using illuminated drawings and pic tures of interior parts of the human "machine," Dr. Eikenbary showed how a slouchy, stooping posture In sitting, standing or walking "increases the friction" between the working parts of the human body, thereby de creasing efficiency and health and shortening life. "The human machine is in Its cor rect and most efficient posture when we are standing as tall as possible— head erect, shoulders back, abdominal musifcts flat, and heels on the ground," said he. High Hssls Bad. He did not approve the modern style of women's shoes which raise the heel above the ground, and by an X-ray taken of the foot of a young woman wearing such a shoe, showed what the heel was doing to the foot and the body the foot partly sup ported. Emphasising the relationship of hu man efficiency to the general question of national preparedness and effici ency, Dr. Eikenbary aaid: "We are bearing a great deal about preparedneas and the efficiency of the country in wartime; but for the effi ciency of the coufttry we muat depend upon 4he efficiency of the individual. The condition of the Individuals health muat depend upon the way that the individual carries himself In standing, sitting, or golag through his daily work. The most efficient pas ture is that poise of erectness which enables us to turn most quickly and with the least friction within the hu man machine, to any task required of us. Chronic Invalids. "Ordinarily, we think of correct position on account of the lunga. 1 think that ia by far the amalleat part of it. A highly important thing in position or poature la the relationahip that will exlat in the abdomen be tween the abdominal drgana and the apine. When the Bhouldera are al lowed to droop and the body alouch forward, ultimately the aplne rests forward permanently, resulting in changes in the relationship of abdom inal organa and the spine. The ab dominal organa settle into places where they should not be, circulation la Impeded, the whole tone of the sys tem ia lost, and soon we find the chronic invalid —the man or woman who 'enjoys being sick'." Girla Make Pledgee. At mass meetings recently held on the State College campua, the women atudenta pledged themaelves to sim plicity of living and no waste, and for their war slogan adopted the word "Conservation." Diacuaalng the activities of the girls, Miaa Rhoda M. White, dean of women, aaid: "Our aim la to supplement the con servation of material things, wheat, oats, corn, food supplies and muni tions of war in general, with the con servation of women's health and char acter and moral courage. The man that stops ten is not only a man of physical strength, but of character, spiritual force and high moral cour age. AH other things considered, this war will be won by the people of character. Our women should culti vate these qualities at home, as a support and inspiration to the men in the trenches." VETERINARIANS' COURSE AT STATE COLLEGE State College. Pullman, Wash. —Dr. S. B. Nelson, head of the Department of Veterinary Science of the State College, announces that the third an nual short course for veterinarians will be held at the college, June 4th to 9th Inclusive. The special faculty that has been engaged for the practi cal veterinarian's course includes Dr. Howard Welch, of the Montana Agri cultural College; Dr. B. T. Sims, of the Oregon Agricultural College; Dr. E. T. Baker, assistant state veterinar ian of Idaho; Dr. R. J. Donahue, state veterinarian of Washington; Dr. Rob ert Prior, of North Yakima, Washing ton. Dr. Geo. T. Potter, of Washington, D. U. S. specialist on contagious abortion of cattle, will assist In the school. Dr. Baker, of Idaho, will lec turs on the diseases of sheep of tbi northwest. HOTEL CROFT j 1519 Pacific Ave., Tacoma, Wuk. Only a block and a half from Union Station Mod»m rooms 50c and op par day 12.50 and up par weak. Headquarters for Olympla and Thurston County People Make Oar Lobby Tour Dr. Rosier DENTIST OSlce Hours: 9 a. m. to 5:30* p. m. Phone 251 White Bouse Olympia, Wash. SPECIAL OFFER ON THE THRICE-A-WEEK EDITION OF NEW YORK WORLD IN lU7 Practically a Dally at the Price of a Wefkly. No other Newspyer la tfco World giree so mach at so lew a friea The value and need of a news paper In the household was never greater than at the p reseat Uaai The great war In Burope la now half-way Into ita third year, aai, whAher peace bo at hud or yet bo far off, It and the events to follow it are sure to be of abeerblng Interest for many a month to oome. These are world-shaking affairs. In which the United States, willing or unwilling, is compelled to take a part. No Intelligent person «u ignore sush Issues. THE THRICB-A-WDMC WORLD'S regular subscription price Is only $1 per year, and this pays for lit papers. We offer this unequalled newspaper and Tke Wukingtra Studwi together for one year for S2eOO The regular aubacrlptlon prioe of the two papers is HBO. Send jronr order to oar OOM. LOGGED OFF LAND For sale on aur term* to aetual eetdere onljr. taatl eaeh payment iovi, baHaee la tea aaaual pajr meats, with Interest at • per eeat PRIOI 98 AN ACRB AND UP. WEYERHAEUSER TIMBER CO. TAOOMA, WASHINGTON. OLYMPIA HOSPITAL . MEDICAL CASUS Rates per week: $26 and (IS 2519 Main St. Olympla, Wash. —T. A. msamt — Successor to B. M. McClinttc « UNDERTAKER (License No. 196) Experienced Lady Assistant. Reed Block Phpna IS2 C. P. HICKS CIVIL ENGINEER Subdivision and General Surveying LACEY WASHINGTON The McDowell Insurance ' & Realty Company REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE, LOANS AND INVESTMENTS, fifth and Washington St*.. Olympia E. N. McClintic UNDERTAKE Ltdjr Assistant Reed Block. Phons IIS Jesse T. Hills Professional Funeral Director sad Embalmer. Ledjr Assistant Office: 414-16 Franklin Street. Phone IIS.