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TO PREVENT Winter Ills ana to more quickly recover fry.u colds, coughs and grippe USE A Winter Tonic We recommend these as the best blood building and system strength - ing tonics sold. Rex&ll Cod Liver Oil Emulsion ... SI.OO Rex&ll Syrup Hypophosphites Comp. SI.OO Rexall Peptonized Iron Tonic SI.OO Prigmore & Sears PROGRESSIVE DRUGGISTS The Rexall Store DEATHS OF PAST WEEK MRS. IDA DOBBS. Funeral services for Mrs. Ida Dobbs, 61 years old, one of the well known residents of South Bay who died In Seattle Sunday afternoon at tlie borne of a son, Walter, whom she had been visiting, were held at the Jesse T. Mills chapel Tueßday after nqpn and interment Was made In the Masonic cemetery. Surviving are two sons, Walter of Seattle and Re ward, who lives at South Bay, and one daughter, Mrs. Lola Ellingwood. Her husband, Winfleld Scott Dobbs, died six years ago: ETHEL HENRy. The funeral of Ethel Henry, 16- months-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Henry of Maytown, who died at the family home on Monday morning, took place at the Masonic cemetery Tuesday afternoon. Surviving are the parents, a brother and a sister. Professor and Km. W. T. Meyer are mourning the dbath of their 8- months-old daughter, Helen Elisa beth, which occurred Sunday atter noon. The body was taken to Bell ingham Monday for burial beside a twin brother who dipd two months ago. The parents apd one sister sur vive. >,i 'ii'.. ORVILLE GEORGE. Death claimed another Civil war veteran and old-time reisdent of Olympia when OrVflle George, 75 years old, passed away Christmas alght at the family home. 113 East Seventeenth street. Mr. deorge came to Olympia 25,yqasr ago and engaged In the grocery business, re tiring a few years ago An account of failing health. Since then the store has been conducted by a son, M. E. George. He was boirh in Michigan November 20, 1843, and enlisted in the Union army as a young man, being severely wounded In the knee during one of the battles of th war. Special JUratiments wifmmm Wanted —To rent a ranch by expe rienced dairyman, with stock fur nished. W. H. Peugh, 309 Jefferson 84. (Adv. 12-3-2). BERRY PLANTS FOR SALE Oraer your strawberry, red rasp berry and Black Cap raspberry plants now. Phone or call at Briggs' Fruit Ranch. (Adv. 12-1 to 3-2). FOR SALE—Seven- acre tract at Laeey, planted to fruit and berries. Reasonably priced; Inquire this of fice. (Adv. 12-4-tf) Better Values—Branson Motor Car Co. 12-4-1 For Sale— l9l4 Hudson, S4OO. Branson Motor Car Cq. 12-4-1 For Sale— l9l7 Ford; good condi tion; $485.00. Bronosn Motor Car Co. 12-4-1 For Sale—l9l7 Ford; good condi tion; $46500. Branson Motor Car Co. 12-4-1 For Bale One Overland 5 passen ger touring, $350. Brouaon Motor Car Co. 12-4-1 For Sale Light Bnick six. Bran son Motor Car Co. 12-4-1 For Sale One Maxwell touring ear. Branson Motor Car Co. 12-4-1 He lay on the battlefield for two days and nights before being taken to shelter and as a result he was crip pled for the rest of his life. The funeral took place at the Jesse T. Mills chapel Friday afternoon and in terment was made in the Masonic cemetery. Surviving are six sons, Edgar, Marion E.. Edward D„ Nor man E., Lawrence E. and Rollie E., and two daughters, Mrs. Annie E. Martin and Mrs. Evelyn Parr., MRS ETHEL MAUD JENSEN. The funeral of Mrs. Ethel Maud Jensen, 26 years old, a former resi dent of Tumwater who died at her home in Havre, Mont., last Friday, took place at the Jesse T. Mills chapel Thursday afternoon. Inter ment was made in the family plot in the Masonic cemetery. The remains were brought to the city by an aunt, Mrs. Lloyd of Seattle. The husband, two sons and two daughters survive. MRS. MABLE JOHNSON. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Wright received word Thursday of the death in Port land of their niece, Mrs. Mabl John son, formerly Miss Mable Wright of this city. She was a prominent mem ber of the Eastern Star and is sur vived by her husband and her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Wright, six brothers and one sister who live at Farmington. The body was taken to Farmington for burial. Churches Observe Christmas. The usual special midnight Christ mas carol service was conducted at St. John's Episcopal church Tuesday evening by the Rev. R. Franklin Hart, and the beautiful service at tracted a large attendance. Special Christmas services were also held in all the churches Wednesday morning. James Walter Munro of this city and Bernice Crossling of Oakland, Calif., Edward Henry Nagel of this city and Mrs. Myrtle Mae Powell ot Flint. Mich., and Levi Philip Drum and Ethel A. Mills of Tumwater, oh tained marriage licenses at the coun ty audHor's office last Saturday. CHILDREN ADORE BELGIUM QUEEN. Children, -children, children—it Is always a background of chil dren one sees with this queen. It tells more plainly than volumes of the real character of Queen Eliza beth of Belgium. She is here shown as she returns to her land. In *he wake of the victorious Bel gium army, led by her gallant husband, King Albert. THE WASHINGTON STANDARD. OLYMPIA, WASH., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1918 FESTIVE CHRISTMAS AFFAIRS BRING BIG THRILL TO SOLDIERS I . Kverywhet ■ w.t.s Christmas cheer for! man; C -oidiers who did. t. or I'o.r • it rt h tin ir homes for t . e l.nlid.t'. --it-oj; K\ ei .where was . < »nsJ.: > to ri.ikr the eoid day more i err> with .11*. -talnment for the unl- I termed man And from every partici l int h is gone forth k devout expres- ! ->ion of t-ialse for those who helped to! bring tt. h-arty -etrit of the times Into the lives of the men who have distin guished themselves by their service. ' Within the cantonment welfare or-| | gani/.ation.s extended every effort to i i make Christmas eve and Christmas day j a season of happiness for the enlisted man. On all sides were towering | bright and plentifully supplied Chrlst ! mas trees. Here there was a Joyous ! 'dance there a dinner spread that roy ' alty would envy. ! i Outside the cantonment, in Seattle,' Portland. Taconta, Olympia and else where, no effort was spared, either by welfare workers or townspeople, to make the Christmas a merry one Thou- I : ands of men found their way home for the big Christmas feed, and it is safely estimated that other thousands were welcome guests at the festive boards of wellwishers in all northwestern cities. However, additional thousands of men remained in the cantonment to find 1 I their holiday cheer, and of that there i : was an abundance. CHRISTMAS IHWKIt FOR SIXTY Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Reder Enter tained Many Guests Wednesday Sixty guests were entertained at Christmas dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Reder Wednesday, being all of Mrs. Reder's relatives except her brother, Leo Patnude, who is with the medical corps in France, and a sister who lives in Montana. Those from out of the city were Mr. and Mrs. Diddier and family of Vancouver, B. C.; Mr. and Mrs. Carl Patnude and family of San Jose, Cal.; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Patnude and family and Mr. George Patnude and family of Aberdeen; Mr. and Mrs. Nelson and farniyl of San Francisco and Mr. and Mrs. Miller of Vancou ver, B. C. Earl Crounse, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. Crounse of the Westslde, who has been a seaman on the U. S. S. Colum bia, one of the troop convoy vessels, came honje from New York to spend the holidays with his parents. THURSTON COUNTY POMONA Thurston County Pomona grange met Tuesday, December 17, at Brighton Park grange hall. The dap was fine and as a result so many ot the men felt that they were needed in the field that the attendance was much smal' r than usual. Several resolutions were offered. A Great Clearance of Coats All our Furs are reduced at % off % off EVERY GARMENT REDUCED Collar Pieces, Fur Sets and Separate Muff. They are made You can select a splendid coat from these late m'odels and ofcon ®y and oth ® r beautiful skins, know that they are made of the latest materials, such as Regular velours, Bolivia cloth and other splendid weaves. A A . Regular values— $7.50 tO SIOO.OO $20.00 to $65.00 | All Silk Dresses Suits at off at a Saving A saving of one-half off the regular price will assist one to select a beatuiful suit at a very small price. These are all of QJ Am ()ff this season's models and are made of serges, poplins, velours and gaberdines. These are daintily made of crepe de chine, taffetas and char gu values mouse satin. Some are combined with Georgette crepe. Every $22 SO to $75 00 Qne * dream 11167 & remarkable P ur °base. Woolen Dresses at % off A nice sum of money saved on every garment purchased from New Blouses Just In our smart looking display of Fall models. Every one is a dream and well worth the regular price. Made of Crepe de Chine and Georgette Crepes. Charming Regular— • models and shown in ivory, flesh, Copenhagen, ft>,nT "pf)gTic $15.00 to $65.00 $7.50 to $9.50 Feist and Bachrach Successors to ROSENTHALS ORANGE. We Wish Our Many Patrons a Very Merry Christmas Time and a Very Happy and Prosperous New Year We wish to take this opportunity to thank our patrons for their most liberal patronage and patience during ',he past strenuous year of uncertainties. Now the peace will soon be established throughout the world, we should all rejoice and look forward to a most prosperous and happy New Year. You can always depend on this store for the right kind of mer chandise and protection in the very lowest prices. Let's all catch the spirit for 1919 and live it—"Peace on earth, good will toward men.'' Nottman Mercantile Company Olympia Washington among them being one urging the government to retain the railroads, telegraph and telephone lines and other public utilities. One request ing the government to permit the soldiers, when discharged, to retain their uniforms, is said to have been unnecessary as there had been such a ruling already made. Another one asked that the muni tions plants be turned into chemical fertilizer plants and that their out put be sold to the farmers at as low, a cost as possible, and number four urged the farmers to make use of the 1 marketing commissions of the state! and of the nation in order to lessen' the distance between the producer and the consumer. The next meeting will be held at j McLane grange hall, January 21, | when Installation of the officers fori 1919 will be held. The topic for discussion, aside' from the resolutions offered, was ( "What Farm Legislation is Needed: and How to Get It." This topic was 1 introduced in a paper by Brother J. A. Donnelly and was discussed by other members. Other phases of this question will be taken up at later meetings. The resolutions adopted were or dered sent to the various granges of the state and to other places where results might be expected in a fa vorable way. BOUCK CLEARED OP ESPIONAGE CHARGES Continued from Page One. indictment which would constitute a violation of the espionage act. Raise Serious Doubt. I am of the opinion, after a careful review of all the testimony in this case, that all of the witnesses in giv ing their version of what was said and done and what they heard, have tried conscientiously to tell the truth. There is, however, such a wide diver gence of opinion of exactly what the defendant did say that it is my opin ion that the defendant should not be put upon trial because this conflict of opinion is sufficient to raise a serious doubt as to whether he did say the things charged against him in the indictment. The words charged in the indict ment as having been used by the de fendant clearly constitute a violation of the espionage act. If the defend ant admitted having used these words and sought to justify them, there would be no other course for the gov ernment to pursue than to present the facts for trial and to ask a trial jury to return a verdict against the defendant, but in this case the defend ant not only positively denies having made the statements attributed to him, but, on the contrary, in this de nial, he is supported by the compe tent testimony of many men and wo men who were present at the time the speech was delivered.