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Washington standard. [volume] (Olympia, Wash. Territory) 1860-1921, May 24, 1918, Image 9

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022770/1918-05-24/ed-1/seq-9/

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People Are Talking About the New Brunswick
The new Brunswick Method of Re-
Production has met with instant ac
claim. And music lovers predict for
B Brunswick complete leadership.
B . Tone is more natural than ever be-
HlifMiiEgMK fore. The most difficult selections, such
In as piano and orchestra, are played with
The Brunswick Method of Reproduc
19F'tt t ' on ' nc ' U( ' es The Ultona. Now all rec
gV| ff' VJ|F ords can be played in the exact way each
Mi Br'lttl:; requires. A turn of the hand and the
llwl I ■ proper needle and diaphragm are pre
|9l| [■ ailll sented to each type of record.
I Heretofore one-record instruments
■ ® I have prevailed. Some require attacb
■ I ments. None of the leading phono
p I graphs can offer the advantages of The
Come in today and hear the wonderful Bruns
wick. See if you do not agree that it is the most per
fect.
0. R. Simenson & Son
JEWELERS
Fourtli and Franklin Sts. Phone 675
"A great net of mercy drawn through
an ocean oj unspeakable pain"
If You Were There Instead of Here
IF you should see a French child—a tiny girl—sitting
by the roadside, sobbing quietly because she is too
weak from hunger to cry very loud, you would sell
your watch to buy her breakfast
If you should hear somewhere in the restless
wards the low moan of an American soldier, you
would gladly sit by him all night if that would save his
life.
You are not there, but here, where these sights and
sounds are not brought home to you! But the Red
Cross is there—and you can make it your representa
tive!
Over there the Prussians are crucifying the incar
nate Liberty of Man, and they are making the world
black for little children!
The money you give to the Red Cross now will
give you the right, when the Beast is beaten down, to,
think. "There are happy children, clear eyed women*
and strong men alive today, because my money went
across!"
What are you going to do about it? v
Every cent of every dollar received for the Red Croee War Fund goee for War Relief.
The American Bed Croee Is the largest end most It feeds and clothes entire populations In times of
efficient organisation for the relief of suffering that the great calamity.
World has ever seßn. It Is there to help your soldier boy In his time o
It Is made up almost entirely of volunteer workers need,
the higher executives being without exception men ae- With Its thousands ot workers. Its tremendous
customed to large affairs, who are In almost all canes stores and smooth running transportation facilities
Swing their services without pay. " Is serving as Americas advance guard-and thu
It Is supported entirely by Its membership fees and l authorises it.
h, voluntary contributions.
It Is today bringing relief to suffering humanity. The War Department audits Its accounts,
both military and civil, In every War torn allied country. Your Army, your Navy and your Allies enthusl-
It plans tomorrow to help In the work of restore- astlcally endorse It.
lion throughout the world. Twenty-two million Americans have joined It,
8MN8&.t,..
Contributed to the Red Cross by the
BUCKEYE EXTRACT CO.
THE WASHINGTON STANDARD, OLYMPIA, WASH., FRIDAY. MAY 24. 1918,
RED CROSS ACTIVITIES
Contributed by
MISS LOUISE AVER,
Secretary Olympia Chapter.
It is said that a little Belgian girl,
when brought into one of the Red
Cross stations in Northern France
and offered food, said she wasn't hun
gry. The nurse realized that she was
merely timid, so poached an egg and
offered it.
"What," said the child, "a whole
egg, all for me—all at once?" And
after devouring it she said that once
a week her mother would divide one
egg, all she could provide, between
three small children
Will you not give freely to the Red
Cross War Fund so that every child
that can he reached shall once in a.
while have a whole egg—all at once!
Your chapter just now is in much
the state of mind of the soldier who,
when he has settled down td stay in
a camp some months, is informed
that he will be sent to France that
night. We had just distributed all
the dish towels and cloths collected
during the past year and for which
the Red Cross had never called, when
there came an order for 600 dish
towels and 150 dish cloths to be de
livered by June 15. And not to be
purchased with chapter funds, but
contributed! But not ours "to reason
why"; ours but to ,£ll the order with
out a murmur.
Mrs. John H. Powell, who superin
tends the knitting for the division,
made a spicy little speech at the insti
tute which every knitter would have
enjoyed—if it didn't happen to fit her
case. Mrs. Powell illustrated her talk
with some wierd garments which had
actually been sent in for our poor
soldiers. She said:
"The women of America as they
work day after day making surgical
dressings, sewing on hospital gar
pital garments and knitting socks and
sweaters, form a part of the great
army of defense against the unspeak
able evil which threatens the world.
This reserve army, like any other
army, to be most efficient must lay
aside all individual opinions and pref
erences and even the habits of many
years. Here a peculiar thing appears.
It might be expected that in all this
mighty army of men and women, old
and young, some would rebel and re
fuse to submit to necessary rules, but
is it hot young blood that refuses to
get into line? We are forced, re
luctantly, to report to the contrary.
"While our young men go into the
camps and cantonments and to the
front, submitting themselves to every
detail of military discipline and our
young women make surgical dress
ings and hospital garments, every
fold and hem and tape according to
rules laid down, how is it that the
Mothers of Israel can refuse to do
their part except in their own way
and according to their own fancy?
No matter if they did knit for the
boys in '6l and their families ever
since Conditions to be met today are
entirely different, and all equipment
must suffer change to correspond.
These good women will surely get in
line, but they are slow about it.
"The quality of the knitting work
received at the supply warehouse of
the Northwest division has improved
greatly in the past six months, but the
toes of the socks do not improve as
they should. It is possible to make
a good toe which is not a Kitchener
MAIL TO CAPTURED
SAMMIES IS FREE
ONE PACKAGE MAY BE SENT
EACH MONTH—CONTENTS
GOVERNED BY RULES.
American prisoners of war in Ger
many are entitled to receive and send
letters, money orders, and valuables,
and parcel post packages weighing
not more than 11 pounds, when in
tended for international mail, free
from all postal duties, the Commit
tee on Public Information announces.
Mail should be addressed to the
prisoner of war, giving his rank, the
name of the prison camp where he is
held, if it is known, followed by
"Prisoner of War Mail, via New
York." All such mail should also
bear the name and address of the
sender.
Parcel post packages for prisoners
of war in enemy countries may not
be sent by organizations or societies
and only one package a month may
be sent. If more are received the one
apparently from the prisoner's next
of kin will be forwarded and the
others held in New York pending
communication with the senders,
with whose consent such excess pack
ages may be sent to other prisoners
of war who had received no packages
during that month. Lacking this
consent, the packages will be re
turned to the senders.
Only the following articles may be
included in the packages: Belts not
made of leather; hair, band, tooth,
shaving, and shoe brushes; buttons;
bard candy; cigars and cigarettes;
combs; crackers and biscuits; gloves
not made of leather; handkerciefs;
pocket knives; needles and thread;
pencils and pens; penholders; pins;
pipes; safety razors and blades;
shaving soap, powder, or cream;
shirts and scarfs; shoe laces; smok
ing or chewlhg tobacco; toilet soap;
socks; sweaters; tooth powder; paste
or liquid mouth wash; towels; un
derwear; personal photographs;
periodicals published prior to the be
ginning of the war.
Letters and packages will be sub
ject to caerful censorship.
toe but at least one-fohirth of those
received at the warehouse not having
the Kitchener finish have lumps and
ridges calculated to make blisters on
soldiers' feet. As about 40 per cent
of socks received do not have the
Kitchener toe this means that out of
75,000 pairs of socks to be furnished
by the Northwest division before July
20th, 7,500 will have bad toes. This
must not be. To avoid it the North
west division insißts that every sock
shall have a Kitchener toe and that
every knitter shall be a good Soldier
and do as the Red Cross asks for the
duration of the war.
"Word very recently received from
Washington requires that all sweat
ers shall measure 26 inches from fold
to edge. They should be from 15 to
18 inches wide.
"Socks should be 11 inches from
edge to the beginning of the heel.
The heel may be either the strap or
triangular kind."
BOYS 21 IN POST YEAR
MOST RESISTED JONE S
Thurston County Experts to Enrol
175, State 10,000, on New
Call.
dune 5, the anniversary of the
first great army registration, has
been set by the war department as
the date _when all American youths
who have~reached the age of 21 since
June 5 last year are required to reg
ister, by an act of congress just
passed.
It is estimated that 800,000 will
be registered throughout the coun
try. Of this number it is expected
that Washington will register 10,000.
according to estimates of local draft
boards. Here in Thurston county
the estimate is that 175 will be en
rolled.
The local registration will be con
ducted in three places, Olympia,
Tenino and Rochester. A. C. Baker,
clerk of the board, will have charge
in this city. H. N. Sticklln at Tenino
and Sheriff J. H. Gilford, the third
member of the board, at Rochester.
FURLOUGHS ARE SUSPENDED.
Soldiers Not to Leave Camp Lewis
Any Longer to Help Out
on Farms.
Because the division is going to
France within the next 60 days, no
further furloughs will be granted
men at Camp Lewis for agricultural
purposes and those for which appli
cations have been made will have ac
tion suspended on them pending the
receipt of further orders, it was an
nounced this week.
The reason for the reluctance of
the military authorities to grant any
more leaves is that from now until
the division begins to move all train
ing will be speeded up and the minor
details in connection with the organ
ization's departure given attention.
23 Food Dealers Barred.
Twenty-five dealers and handlers
of tood in Washington, with most of
them operating along the Pacific
Coast, have been ordered by Charles
Hebberd, federal food administrator
for Washington, to discontinue busi
ness because they failed to apply for
a license.
New Codfish
Coffin's Codfish Chunks (absolutely
boneless), will be sent by mall, pre
paid, to any address in the Ist, 2d,
3rd zone. T«— It; it's the best.
0 1,118. Kon 81.50
COFFIN FISH CO., Seattle, V. S. A.
HOTEL LEWIS
Hot and Cold Water, Rooms with
Bath, Hfeam Heat, Elevator. One
block north of I'nlon Depot.
1522 Pacific Avenne
Tacoma Telephone: Main 2081
* Phone 919 *
* OL.YMPIA TAXI COMPANY «
■{• H. Burg, Prop. +
I* TAXI AND TOURINO CARS *
+ Day and Night Service +
+ 116 E. 4th St Olympla *
+***4.* + + + + + +
LOGGED OFF LAND
For aale on easy terms to actual
settlen only. Small cash payment
down, balance In tea annual pay
meats, with interest at 6 per seat.
PRICE 88 AN ACRE AND OP.
WETEMSEB TIMER CL
TACOMA, wAssnrams,
TO HONOR I
sail perpetuate the memory ot I
departed loved ones to a doty I
ban of love and sympathy. I
Write for prices oa NMuaati
rDGET SOW® MAKBLE I
& GRANITE CO. I
S00« First Ave.. Seattle. I
#iTtF*"
Goiters
For sale by
Capital Pharmacy, Olympia.
Prigmore & Sears, Olympia
Chas. E. Hewitt, Tumwater
ILgDSLHUS
made on easy terms at current
rates of interest for the pur
poso of buying or building
homes or business blocks.
Ask for particulars today.
OLYMNA BUILDING ANL
LOAN ASSOCIATION
"A Mutual Savings Society.''
PAGE NINB

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