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! SOME NEWS NOIES OF THE CITY j Giri> Lemon. son o'. Mr a:.d .Mr . Millard Lemon, »ci,t to Seattle Mo:, day s«:ii! reported for duty with th- Third company of the Coa~: av.iller J. P. O'Brien, general mar.:ig« r o the 0.-W. R. K Al N. Co.. visile! Olympia Thursday morning on one ot his regular inspection trip*. Mrs. C. .1. Me»segee, one of the pioneer residents of Olympia. enter tained at a novel party at lier home on the Eastside last Friday afternoon in celebration of her birthday, he;- guests being friends she had known for 25 or 30 years. The afternoon was spent informally and most en joyably. The guests were Mesdames Will White, William Scofield. Marris, Allen White. Otto Ramm and Elias Dwyer. Mrs. Messegee has recently returned to Olympia after spending some years In Aberdeen and Francisco. Her daughter. Miss Cas sandra. who taught school last year in Eastern Washington, is here spending the summer with her. Mrs. J. H. Perkins of Ritzville has arrived in Olympia to spend the sum mer with her daughter. Mrs. W. F. Cochran, wife of W. H. Cochran of the state board of control. When going to Seattle, look for the green taxis at the depots and docks —they will take you direct to the New Standard hotel at First and Pine streets. The Tono baseball team won its tenth straight game when it defeated the Pe EU aggregation last Sunday hy a score of 2 to 0. Next Sunday the miners take on the Aberdeen outfit at Aberdeen. Miss Myrtle Haggett, a teacher In the local schools for the \ past few yean, was married Wednesday noon to Earl H. Evans, principal of the Garfield school, at the home of her mother, Mrs. L. J. Huggett, on Eighth street. Immediate relatives and friends witnessed the ceremony which was performed by Rev. N. M. Temple, pastor of the First M. E. church. They left in the afternoon on a short wedding trip. Miss Gladys Mann, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Maroe, Miss Grace Lawson, Miss Edith Wells of Tumwater, Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Harrison, lan Chris topher and Andrew Caton, delegates from the local Epworth League to the Institute at Redondo Beach last week, reported an excfltent' and In structive gathering, upon'their return this week, and also that the Olympia delegation was the largest Of any of the five districts from Wash ington represented. |P f. H. Williams, proprietor of the Pfljfctorlnm Dye Works, who *ent to the latter part of last week fty a short visit with relatives, under wit an operation for appendloitis In afcospital in thatdty last Friday. He ftaj|reported to be recovering satlsfac- Judge and Mrs. R. F. Sturdevanl an entertaining .R. M. Sturdevant, prosecuting attorney of Columbia county, wife and children. GIRL'S STATEMENT WILL HELP OLYMPIA. Here Is the girl's own story: "For years I had dyspepsia, sour stomach and constipation. I drank hot water and olive oil by the gallon. Nothing helped until I tried buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed in Adler i-ka. ONE SPOONFUL helped me INSTANTLY." Because Adler-l-ka flushes the ENTIRE alimentary tract it relieves ANT CASE constipation, sour stomach or gas and prevents appendicitis. It has QUICKEST action of anything we ever sold. F. O. Mnnson, druggist. Adv. AT THE RAY THEATER NEXT WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY leiiiiin !>"rt<>r I .MIIIIII"I'>IU»1 I)r 1\ \V. W. : : the ji.i'd 'al reserve crp-. He ex pci t> to be called inro service at suy time. At: f\anti:,a; ion ill b- held by tli I'ni'i . Stales sivil servict* commission in ths t it > August !< for a man to i•' as fireman-laborer at th- t'ederp! building, salary $660 a year. HELPING BUSINESS The Federal Reserve Banking , System was created largely to protect and benefit those en gaged in industry, commerce and agriculture both employers and employees. Us main pur pose. is to help those who bor row and provide a currency more responsive to business needs. We are members of this sys- i tern and you can secure its ben efits and add to its strength by | becoming one of our depositors. Stop in and let us see just how we can meet your particular needs. Olympia National Bank Member Federal Reserve System Special Advertisements I " "■ ——■ I _ Two 3-ton Packards for sale at bargain: These trucks are working every day, giving good, effectual service; have been kept in good con dition; chain drive; short wheel base; each fitted with dump body and hy draulic hoist. Excellent buy for cor tractor, logger, etc. Northwest Buick Company, Truck Department, Seat tle. (Adv. 7-4-1.) Instead of talking health food, eat it! Dennett's Graham Flour solves thtf question. (Adv. 3-2-tf.) Tor Sale Cheap. One IS H. P. tractor engine, also one 24x40 Russel thresher. Both fully equipped, practically new and in good condition. P. T. Malloy, 3 miles south of Dupont, or address R. F. D. No. 2, Roy, Wash. (Adv. 7-2-3). WOMEN'S HOSPITAL. Maternity hospital offers two woeks' treatment confinement cases, • with everything furnished. Fifty dollars—best physicians. For full particulars and reference address Maternity Hospital, 321 Boren ave nue, Seattle. (Adv. 7-1-tf). Petal urn a Hatchery can ship day old checks to point reached in three days. Five varieties. Fall chicks pay big. Free circular. L. W. Clark, Petaluma, Calif. (Adv. 7-2-4). Overland Delivery for Sale. —ln flrst-ciasa running shape; completely overhauled, new tires, closed panel body, just the thing for grocery, bak ery, laundry, dye works, etc. Pries $250. Ask for demonstration. North west Buick Company, Truck Depart ment, Seattle. (Adv. 7-4-1.) For Sale Full-blooded Poland China sow, light double harness, top carriage, two 2-year-old heifers. Also want to purchase a 3-inch farm wagon. W. H. Lohrer. Phone 6F4 (Adv. 7-3-2). For Sale Fresh cow. Phone 10F13. (Adv. 7-3-3). For Sale—4o acres, \ miles of Pa cific highway and school, one mile of railroad station, two streams of water, standing timber to make over $3,000 out of corawood, some good soil. Address C. E. a., care Wash ington Standard. (Adv. 7-3 tf). For Sale—Four good milch cows. Inquire J. D. Breech, R. F. D. No. 1, Box SOB, Tumwater. (Adv. 7-4-1.) Don't miss the "Jazz Dance," Offut Lake, Saturday and Sunday evenings. July 28. Music by "Jazz Band." (Adv. 7-4-1.) Lost—Two English Setters, male and female; male white, black ears, small letter "a" tatooed inside right ear; female white, black ticking. Re ward. Phone 775 J. D. A. Upper. (Adv. 7-4-1.) lftiG Ford Truck Cheap. —Do you want a 1-ton Ford truck? If so don't fail to see this one. It has brand new tires all around, has good ! furniture body and is in good me chanical condition. Truck is right i and the price is right. See Mr. Crow ider, Northwest Bulck Company, Se jattle. (Adv. 7-4-1.) NOTICE TO GROWERS. The cannery will pay 5c per pound . cash and furnish crates for red or .black raspberries. Olympla Canning ICo. (Adv. 7-4-1.) , lIH WASHINGTON STAN'I>.-\m>. OLYMPIA. WASH.. KKIUAY. -H'LY 27. 1 'l7 NATIONAL GUARD OF STATE 15 MOBILIZED M.I. nu\\< Mils I \I, 1.K.1 > INTO I I I»I:K \I, M;R\ H I:—LO< \I. KI*:SKI:\ ISTS HI PORT. Nine local National Guard reserv ists, who had been on furlough sine their return from the Mexican border last fall, reported for duty to Captain George J. Benoit at Chehalis Wednes- day, under orders issued by Adjutant General Thompson Monday. In ad dition. quite a number of others from this city who had enlisted in the ma rines, the medical corps and the coa«t artillery, reported to their various company stations, prior to the mobil ization of the entire National Guard of the state at American Lake under orders from President Wilson. The reservists called to the colors Wednesday were Merritt McCully. Ernst Glaser, Floyd Shumate, John Barker, Emmett Selvidge, M. F. Schuler, Melford Nagel, John Wallace and E. W. Anderson. All of the various organizations of j the Washington National Guard not previously in the federal service were! mobilized at their various station:? i Wednesday by request of Secretary of War Baker, telegraphed to Governor Lister, in accordance with the presi dent's proclamation of July 3 calling the regiments of all the states into the federal service on different dates, this month. When the entire National Guard if the country is formally mustered Into the federal service August 5, the Washington regiment will go to the concentration camp at Palo Alta, Cal, for training. •J* »Jt »J« »J« «£• •*« »J« * NOTES ON THE DRAFT v •J* »J« »J» »*« »|« »% •£• •£• »*« When Secretary of War Baker reached into the big glass bowl and pulled out No. 258 as the first of the 10,500 numbers drawn, Ross Mead Cooley was named as the first young man In Thurston county A report to the local exemption board for physi cal examination. The second num ber, drawn by Senator Chamberlain, chairman of the senate military com mittee, was 458, belonging to Arthur Finan, and the third, by Chairman Dent of the house military commit tee, was 1436, belonging to Albert Swanson. But somebody else will be No. 1 In Thurston county after all, for the county auditor's office received word this week that Ross Mead Cooley, who lives near Tenlno, had enlisted prior to the drawing last Friday in the Third battalion of the Washing ton Naval Militia. Three other Ten ino youg men Joined the same branch of the service, Raymond A. Whalen, who was the 93rd person drawn last Friday, Lloyd E. Axtelle and Carl E. Drake. A number of others whose names appear among the first 600 who were drawn had also enlisted tn different brknches of the army service since Registration day June 5 and before the drawing last Friday. Seward G. Chambers, clerk at the Smokehouse, was the 13 th man drawn. Hia number was 275. Theo ' Karle Johnston, better known as Theo Karle, who has gained prominence rapidly as a singer, was drafted when the 104 th number was drawn. He Is Just re covering from an operation for ap pendicitis, however, and probably will not be able to pass the physical examination. H. L. Whiting, manager of the Olympla Knitting mills, Glenn A. T. Powell, proprietor of Powell's Bus ter Brown Shoe Store, B. V. Piercy, proprietor of a local coal firm, Harry Knox of the Knox Garage, W. F. Hahn of Parrott ft Hahn, machin ists, B. F. Hume, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, A. N. Rack ham of the Pacific Fruit ft Produce company, John R. Dodge, proprietor of a local cleaning and dyeing estab lishment, Victor P. McNamara, pro prietor of the Union Electric Co., and Ed Nepple of the Rose-Nepple Au'o Co., are some of the young business men of the city who were among the I first 200 drawn for service. Quite a number of young married men were among the first 350 drawn, it happens, and it is expected that, though the county's quota is only 141, more than 282 will have to be called for the first examination to fill that quota because of the larr j number of exemptions if they are claimed. The war department's in structions are to call first twice as many men as the quota to be fur nished, and if this number is not sufficient, to continue to call men until the quota is filled. Restrictions nearly as drastic es those which hedge the movements of impaneled jurymen have been laid Our Big Sale Has Been a Whirlwind from the Start There are only a few Ladies' Coats, Dresses and Suits left that we have been offering for $4.95. Less than 20. We don't want even one left. Take them away for $2.50. Values up to $17.50. MEN'S AND YOUTHS ODD SUITS atv still selling for $6.00 to $12.50. Values SIO.OO to $20.00. If you can wear a small size. 'H to you are especially lucky. LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S HATS must go, for we have in the new satiu and felt hats which are selling for mid-summer wear A big lot of summer hats are yours for 98 cents. Values up to $3.50. LADIES' SPORT SKIRTING, 75c values, is selling at 39 cents. VACATION AND OUTING SUPPLIES in abundance. Swimming suits for the whole family, caps and shoes, sweaters, auto caps and hats, dusters, ladies' overalls (all the rage) and many other things to make the outing a joy and comfort. Visit our big store for bargains. The Mottman Mercantile Co. down by the war department for the j conduct of the members of the local exemption boards. As with jurors, they are forbidden by the latest in structions to discuss any question connected with their work except it be with a member of the board or a representative of the government or during a public meeting of the board. There is also enjoined upon them "an impartial practice of reporting to the proper federal authorities'\ any per son who either corruptly or improp erly attemptß to Influence the board in the exercise of any of its duties and functions, "so that the full pen alties of the law may be applied to such person." The department also warns the boards to be exceedingly careful because "it is not improbable that on occasions every argument, device and inducement which a base and ignoble mind can devise will be used to induce them to turn from the path of their duty." A WOMEN'S PRIVATE HOSPITAL. Women are fortunate fn having tOt their exclusive use in case of illness Of disease such a flue Institution as the Mrs. Martin Private Maternity Hos fiital. 321 Uoren avenue, Seattle. This nstltution was established by Mrs. Amy A. Marin over a year ago and has been a success frcm the first. The idea of a hospital Is largely eliminated br homelike reception and lounging rooms for the guests. Mrs. Martin Is now planning an annex to give rOoma for the care of those set-king a high grade, moderate priced hospital devoted exclusively to women. At present 4 there are fifteen beds. The two operating rooms are equipped with the most mod ern apparatus and sanitary to the last detail. A staff of graduate nurses Is main tained. There are alwayg nurses on duty. Mrs. Martin Is a graduate nurse of many years' experience, and has spe cialized In maternity r:ist»B and wom an's diseases. She obtained her train ing in the nursing school In Buffalo, N. Y.. and later took a post-graduate course In the Presbyterian Hospital, New York City. Mrs. Martin's hospital held the record last year of all Seattle Institutions. The hospital Is open to all private cases of a legitimate nature. Among the attending physicians now on the staff are Dr. S. W. Case, Dr. J. A. Fleming. Dr. H. C. Cleaves and Dr. 8. J. Stewart. —Adv. iDailey's Closing Oat Sale I I All Men's and Boys Goods at I I Cost and Below I I Your dollar here , will I I buy two dollar's worth I I J. E. DAILEY I | RETIRING FROM BUSINESS | READY HERE with MEN'S OUTING SHOES BOY SCOUT SHOES TENNIS SHOES FOR MEN WOMEN AND CHILDREN THE PRICES WILL PLEASE YOUR PURSE SHOES FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY ' f Powell's BUSTER BROWN Shoe Store Fifth and Main Sts. I I. O. O. P. Building V^V Cloverfield's Farm CHERRIES U ' ■ 6 Cents a Pound , 4 Cents If You Pick Them Black Republicans. Very fine; just right for canning.