VOL. LIX. NO. 15
use IS GIVEN
THOUSANDS ATTEND GOVERNOR'S
FUNERAL IN TACOMA
With a bugler sounding "taps" as
the casket was lowered into the grave,
following the firing of three volleys
by a company of the Third Washing
ton Infantry, Governor Ernest Lister,
who died at the Swedish hospital, Se
atle, Saturday morning after a long
illness, was laid to rest in Tacoma
cemetery, at Tacotna, Tuesday after
noon after services at the First Meth
odist church of that city.
As commander in chief of the Na
tional Guard of Washington, full
military honors were accorded the
governor, on instructions of Acting
Governor Hart. Six hundred men
from the six companies in the west
ern part of the state, marching as
part of the funeral cortege to the
cemetery, rendered him the homage
due the commanding officer.
The body lay in state at the First
Methodist church from 10 o'clock
Tuesday morning until 1 o'clock. An
honor guard from Company F, con
sisting of two privates, a corporal
and on? officer, changed hourly, was
Rev. R. H. Shuett. pastor of the
First Methodist church, had change
of the services.
Rev. B. F. Brooks of Sedro Wool
ley, who officiated at the marriage of
Governor and Mrs. Lister, spoke on
behalf of the family. President Henry
Suzzallo of, University of Washington
in behalf of the state and Bishop
Frederic W. Keator of Tacoma, a long
and intimate friend, delivered a
The active pall-bearers were
chosen from the ranks of Governor
Lister's close personal friends and"
official family. They were Julius A.
Zittel of Spokane. James Allen, state
highway commissioner: J. W. Brls
lawn, industrial insurance commis
sioner; Frank M. Lam born, public
printer; L. H. Darwin of Bellinghain,
state fish commissioner, and former
Chief Justice O. G. Ellis of Tacoina.
The honorary pall-bearers were the
Judges of the state supreme court.
Governor Louis F. Hart and all elec
tive afbte officers, all appointive state
officers not active pall-bearers, mem
bers of the state senate and house
of representatives, judges of the su
perior courts of the state and mem
bers of the fraternal orders to which
Governor Lister belonged. Including
Lebanon Lodge No. 104. F. & A. M.;
Tacoma Lodge N0.'174, B. P. O. E.:
Commencement Lodge No. 7, Knights
of Pythias, and Tent NQ,. 9, Knights
The services at the grave were In
charge of Lebanon Lodge No. 104,
F. & A. M., Grand Master T. E.
Skaggs of the grand lodge of the state
The Orpheus club of Tacoma sang
The military escort for the gov
ernor's funeral consisted of Com
panies A, B. C. D and F. Headquar-
OES CHUTES GUNGE IS
NOW LARGEST IN COUNTY
Seventy New Members Initiated at
June Meeting of Pomona -
Des Chutes Grange, located in the
territory beyond Rainier and Yelm,
now bears the distinction of being the
largest subordinate grange in Thurs
ton county, having about 150 mem
bers, 70 of whom were initiated in
the third and fourth degrees at the
June meeting of the Thurston County
Pomona at the Des Chutes hall last
Tuesday. Heretofore McLane Grange
at Mud Bay has been the largest in
the county. •
The big increase in the member
ship of the Des Chutes Grange is due
to the organization of a Grange Ware
bouse in that district, along the lines
that have led to the establishment
of such co-operative concerns under
Grange auspices in many places
throughout the state during the past
year. Final organization of the ware
house company and decision as to
whether it shall be located at Yelm
or Rainier wlil be made early next
The Pomona officers conducted the
Initiation of the 70 members during
the afternoon, and in the evening con
ferred the fifth or Pomona degree on
about 50 of them. The July Pomona
meeting will be held at South' Bay.
ESTABLISHED NOV. 17, 1860.
ATTEND CLUB MEETING.
Loral Women at Meeting of State
Federation This Week
The various women's organizations
of Olympia are well represented at
the convention of the State Feder
ation of Wolhen's Clubs at Centralis
this Week, more than a dozen dele
gates from this city attending.
Among them are: Mrs. P. M. Troy,
first delegate front the Woman's club,
president of the organization: Mrs.
J. W. Mowell, first vice president of
the state federation: Miss Janet
Moore, past president of the state
federation, and a member of the state
board; Mrs. Ruth Karr McKee, for
mer president of the state federation,
and one of the leading club women
of the state; Mrs. George D. Prigtnore.
■second delegate from the Woman's
club;. Mrs. Grace Nulton, first alter
nate; Mrs. R. P. McNulta. second
alternate, and Mrs. ■■>• M. Hitt of the
library board of the federation.
Delegates from the Eenati club in
clude Mrs. Lou 'G. Diven and Mrs.
TENINO ALL READY
WILL WELCOME! SERVICE MEN
IN BIG ENTERTAINMENT
Beginning with a salute at sunrise
Saturday and concluding with an open
air dance In the evening, Tenino and
six neighboring towns, Tono. Rain
ier, Rochester, Grand Mound. Mc
intosh and Bucoda,' will officially wel
come home 200 soldiers who have re
turned from service.
Olympla plans to send a big dele
gation to join in the celebration, local
fteople being asked to gather at the
Chamber of Commerce at 8:30 Satur
At 9:30 a. m. a parade will be held.
Taking part in this will be members
of the Elks, *the Chamber of Com
merce, and fraternal organizations, as
well as the veterans of the world war,
the Spanish-American. Indian wars
and the G. A. R., who will be in
charge of H. S. Barclay.
Olympia will send a delegation for
the parade and a 25-piece Elks' band.
Centralia will also send a 20-plece
band. There will be speeches In the
park, and the welcome home address
will be made by Superior Judge
Later there will be a barbecue in
charge of J. B. Taylor. Games, sports
and band concerts will be featured
during the day. Dr. A. E. Davis will
be chief marshal of the day.
At 5:30 a banquet is to be served
in the I. Q. O. F. hall.
An open air dance on the pavement
will be the amusement for the eve
ning, with music furnished by the
Princess orchestra of Oiympia. At
torney Thomas M. Vance of Oiympia
will deliver an address.
ters company and regimental infirm
ary, Third Washington Infantry,. Na
tional Guard of Washington, under
command of Colonel Arthur E. Camp
bell, commanding officer of the regl
* Prominent men and women from
all sections of the state, including
ielective and appointive state officers,
and delegates from the state senate
and house attended the funeral serv
As a niprk of respect to the late
governor all state offices remained
closed on Monday and Tuesday.
Throughout the state business was
suspended at the time of the funeral.
Besides the military escort of the
Third Washington Infantry and its
band, the funeral cortege as it pro
ceeded from the church to the ceme
tery was escorted overhead by an
army airplane, piloted by Lieutenant
Jay M. Fetters and Sergeant Owen
Kessler. who dropped hundreds of
roses along the line of march and
over the grave.
At Camp Lewis, by order of Major
General William H. Johnston, the
headquarters tlag was raised to half
mast Tuesday morning and at the
time that the body was being lowered
into its grave a governor's salute of
17 guns was tired by camp artillery
By proclamation of Governor Hart,
Washington will mourn the death of
Governor Lister for 30 days, all flags
being flown at half mast.
C. W. Bethel of Harrington, mem
ber of the state senate in .the 1913
and 1915 legislatures and cousin of
C. H Bethel of this city, died at the
family home at Harrington June 10,
after an illness lasting since last
"HEW TO THE LINE; LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY."
OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON, FRIDAY, JUNE 20, 1919.
WAGES OF LOGGERS
HIGHER NEXT MONTH
LOCAL LEGION ORDERS ADVANCE
FURTHER INCREASE IS
DUE IN AUGUST.
PORTLAND, Ore. —Directors of the
Loyal Legion of Loggers and Lum
bermen, meeting here this week, or
dered an advance July 1 to 47%
cents an hour in the minimum wage
for common labor in the Inland Um
pire district and for the Pacific
Coast district to 45 cents July 1 and
to 50 cents August 1.
A statement issued from the meet
ing said these figures Were not to be
regarded as a scale, but as a protec
tive minimum. It was (minted out
that the going wage in most of the
camps is already the highest
figure prescribed by the directors.
Reports to the meeting showed that
34,000 men are now enrolled in the
legion, and it was stated that the
number is likely to be increased to
50,000 by September 1. Camp and
mill conditions in the territory where
in the legion operates were declared
to be the best in the world, as shown
by reports of field workers.
Recommendations for further im
provements in requirements for camp
and mill sanitation, heating and lodg
ing were adopted.
Attorney Thos. M. Vance has been
in Montesano this week, representing
that city in defending two large dam
come rnmrn help coiim
FARMERS FIND IT PAY'S TO MARKET THEIR PRODUCTS CO-OPER.
| ATIVELY"; GET BETTER RESULTS THROUGH ORGANIZED
.MARKETING WHERE CONDITIONS ARE FAVORABLE;
GOVERNMENT OF FERS'ASSISTANCE.
(Special Information Service, U. S. Department of Agriculture.)
Every successful manufacturing es
tablishment has a well organized sales
department, and many farm commu
nities are organizing co-operative
marketing associations to act as their
sales departments. The farmer, like
the manufacturer, cannot afford to
give attention to production alone,
but must see that the marketing of
his products is handled to best ad
The average farmer, however, finds
It difficult to give the attention to
marketing necessary to obtain the
best results, because his time is fully
occupied with production problems.
Moreovei, the- limited production of
the average farm ordinarily prevents
the operator from obtaining the high
est efficiency in the sale of his prod
ucts. Individuals are handicapped in
securing complete market information
on account of the time and expense
involved, but a numlffcr of individ
uals can organize in a co-operative
marketing organization and market
their products successfully through
the association, say specialists of the
bureau of markets. United States de
partment of agriculture.
May Employ Manager.
A co-operative marketing associa
tion having a sufficiently large volume
of business is in a position to employ
specialized marketing ability and to
keep Informed with respect to market
conditions. The volume of business
of such an organization also makes it
possible to establish careful grading
methods and to sell the products un
der brands. Desirable outlets can
often be developed and maintained
through co-operative effort where in
dividual action is ineffective.
Factors such as these, together
with a realization that marketing
problems in a' large measure are not
merely Individual problems but are
difficulties which confront all the pro
ducers in a community,, have led to
the establishment of co-operative mar
keting associations in many localities.
There are thousands of such organi
zations successfully operating among
the farmers of the United States They
include farmers' grain elevator com
panies, co-operative creameries,
cheese factories, fruit and vegetable
marketing associations, livestock ship
ping organizations, and tobacco and
Builds Iteputation for Potatoes.
An example of how co-operative as
sociations are serving as sales depart
ments for farming communities is
shown in a Western Maryland section
where conditions have been found
suitable for the production of seed
potatoes. The farmers in this section
realized from the outset that co-oper
GERMAN ANSWER IS
DUE NEXT MONDAY
DATE FOR FINAL DECISION ON
PEACE TREATY IS
Germany must decide by next Mon
day, June 23, whether she will sign
the peace treaty.
The reply of the allied and asso
ciated government to Germany's
counter proposals and a revised copy
of the peace treaty v.ere delivered
Monday to the head of the German
delegation, Count con Ilrockdorff-
Uantzau. who immediately went to
Weimar, there to present to the Ger
man national assembly the final word
of the victors in the war.
If Germany's reply is yes the treaty
will be immediately signed: if Ger
many declines to accede to the de
mands the armistice will be auto
matically terminated and the allied
armed forces will take whatever steps
they deem, requisite to the occasion.
The covering note of Premier Clem
enceau. president of the peace con
ference, severely castigates Germany
for protesting against the treaty on
the ground that the treaty conflicts
with the terras of the armistice. M.
Clemenceau says Germany fails to
understand the position she occupies
today in the estimation of the world
'for being responsible for a war which
was "the greatest crime against hu
manity and the freedom of the people
that any nation, calling itself civilized'
has ever consciously committed."
ative action was necessary for growers
to agree on varieties and to work to
gether on disease prevention and
eradication problems. They also real
ized that efficient sales methods are
equally as important as productive
methods, and there sdon developed In
their organization a sales department
through which their seed potatoes are
successfully marketed. Through this
association the section is building up
a reputation for good seed potatoes,
such as could not be done by growers
if they sold their seed individually.
Fruit growers in a number of the
valleys along the Pacific coast have
developed co-operative marketing as
sociations to a high degree. Grain
growers in important grain growing
sections are successfully handling
their crops in their own elevators.
Dairymen in dairy sections of Wiscon
sin and other states are adding to
their profits by organizing creameries
and cheese factories. The marketing
of early vegetables through co-oper
ation has reached high
in many southern states, and county
agents in all parts of the country are
helping farmers to combine their
shipments of livestock so that carload
lots can be sent to central markets
where higher prices can frequently be
obtained than on the local market.
Suggestions and assistance In con
nection with organization problems
may be obtained from the bureau of
markets. United States department of
agriculture, and from the various
state agricultural colleges.
; Five boys from this section, three
or them from Olympia, have enlisted
the navy since the recruiting sta
tion was established here two months
ago. They are A. M. Brownlee, D. C.
; Meyers and H. S. Burrows of Olym
pia: C. E. Bickle of Tumwater. and
O. 0. Lotz of Shelton.
, •£• »J« »J« •'« »*» »J« tjt «J»
!* Bit VAX TO SPEAK AT ❖
* I/OCAIj C'HAI'TAUQUA ❖
j <|jf •%.
j ❖ Williams Jennings Bryant the •>
1 well known orator, will be one <'
j* of the stellar attractions at the •>
: Olympia Chautauqua next
S month, lecturing here on the af
» ternoon of July IT, according *
j•> to a notice received Thursday •>
by J. M. Hitt. chairman of the ❖
•!• local committee, advising of the *l*
*> change in the program. Mr. ->
*!• Bryan will discuss "Foreign and ❖
❖ Domestic Problems" and his ap- •>
•5- pearance here is expected to at
!d* tract a large crowd. +
! <• + + dr + "fr d* •> ❖ + v d* * + v ■s* "5*
PRICE FIVE CENTS
WOMAN INJURED IN RUNAWAY
Mrs. Jotin Lynch of Pleasant Glade
Hurt in Strange Accident.
Mr-* John Lynch of Pleasant
Glade was painfully injured and her
daughter badly frightened in an acci
dent in front of the postoftice Wed
nesday afternoon, when the horse she
was driving, scared by an approach
ing automobile, started to run away,
crossed the street, and the buggy was
struck by a street car.
Mrs. Lynch was taken into the
postoftice and a physician called and,
after a hasty examination, she was
removed to St. Peters' hospital for
treatment, her husband and other
daughter being notified. She is suf
fering from three broken ribs and
probabi) a punctured lung.
PROBLEMS OK RECONSTRUCTION
TAKE FIRST PLACE AT
The first announcement of the at
tractions to be presented at the
Olympia Chautauqua July 12-19, in
dicates that reconstruction problems
are receiving primary consideration
in this forum of the people this year.
Probably never before have so many
men and women of national standing
been included on the lecture list. Af
ter-the-war issues and developments
are to be treated from all angles and
Foremost'among the members of
the lecture staff stand* Ida M. Tarbell,
America's noted woman publicist;
and Edward F. Trefz, member of,the
American food missioa to Europe and
assistant to Herbert Hoover of the
food administration during the war.
Miss Tarbell comes to the Ellison-
White Chautauqua to speak on "The
United States at the Peace Confer
ence." For several months she has
been attending the conference in
Paris and she brings a first-Mhnd
story of the great which trans
pired around the peace table.
Edward F. Trefz is known throug
oiß the country not only for his war
work, but also as one of the organ
izers of the National Chhmber of
Commerce at Washington and for
years its secretary. In the past eight
years he has delivered 4891 addresses
before chambers of commerce and
national trade association meetings.
He is a business oratof and will treat
the reconstruction problems from a
business man's viewpoint.
Private Peat, unquestionably one
of the greatest lecturers, humorists
and writers the war period has pro
duced, will tell the war story of the
week. His book, "Private Peat," h)s
articles in the national magazines and
his movie films have made his name
a household word throughout the
United States-and Canada.
The music of the week is of more
than usual interest. The feature at
traction is to be Jaroslav Clmera and
his Czecho-Slovak band, a splendid
musical organization!, from that little
country of Bohemia which has been
so much in the eyes of the world of
late. In the evening Madame Helen
Cafarelli, formerly in Chicago opera,
will present a group of Bohemian
Another headline musical attrac
tion will be the Chautauqua tour of
Mary Adel Hays, the New York col
oratura soprano who has established
a prominent place for herself in the
world of music. She will appear on
the fourth evening, assisted by her
company of recital artists.
The Lewis Military (Jhartet, four
voices picked from forty thousand it
Camp Lewis, is probably the best
male voice ensemble that has ever
been over the Chautauqua circuit.
Each member is a concert or
opera singer, with the ability to do
splendid solo work.
Other musical companies to be pre
sented during the week are the Fillion
Concert Party, under the direction
of Ferdinand Fillion and including
Fern Goltra, formerly with the Chi
cago Grand Opera association: the
MrDonough-Eagleston company, two
musical fun makers; the Regniers. in
music and entertainment, and the
Apollo Concert company, five excep
tional musicians featuring the Apol
lcphone in their two concerts.
Edwin M. Whitney of Boston is an
other big man in the program list.
This famous interpreter of plays
brings ' Turn to the Right" in mono
logue form. He has the exclusive
rights on this big metropolitan suc
cess and his delineation of it 3 dozen
characters borders >n the phenoiue-
Continu?d on Page Eight.
r- .OLE NUMBER 3055
BIGGEST TIME EVER
HERE NEXT THURSDAY
WHOM; COUNTY WILL JOIN IN
WKIJCOMK HOMK DAY
Next Thursday is to be a gala day
i for residents of Olympia and Thurs
ton county, a memorable occasion
when they "welcome home" the
I youths who served in the army, nary
i or marines during the war, in a big
! all-day holiday celebration.
Mayor Jesse T. Mills, by formal
j proclamation, has designated the day
: a holiday, and a special "booster"
committee, consisting of Thomas L.
O'Leary, chairman of the Welcome
Home Day general cotnmittee; Mrs.
H L. Hughes. Sheriff Jack Gifford,
IW, P. Wotton and George Draham,
has been visiting all the towns and
communities of the county this week,
urging their residents to join.
They report much enthusiasm in
the celebration among the residents
of the country districts and indica
tions that practically every one of
them will be represented in the pa
rade at 10:30 next Thursday morning,
the opening feature and one of the
biggest events of the celebration.
Business houses of the city are to
be decorated for the day; IOCM firms
and industries are expected to pro
vide floats for the parade; therfe wilt
be plenty of music; the boys them
selves will march, as also will the
members of various fivic and frater
nal organizations, while auto owners
are ejected to decorate their cars
and jo(n In the parade.
TheS comes the big barbecue at
Priest (Point park, an afternoon pro
gram of athletic sportß and amuse
ments, and a big dance In the eve
ning. H. N. Sticklin, purveyor of
"good eats." will be the chef »t the
barbecue end all advance reports STS
to the effect that he is gathering to
gether m menu that will surpass any
"feed" ever placed before the people
of the dounty.
Durtig the afternoon program
M&jor-Qentral William H. Johnston,
commander of the Plat division ta
France and npw commander of Camp
Lewis, wllL deliver a speech at flip'
park In behalf of the returned service
men, iutleas official duties prevent lis
being hfira. Many of Thurston coun
ty's soldiers were members of ths
91st and served under htm in France..
There will be plenty of sntos to
take people to and from the park,
without charge, the services of local
machines and drivers being obtained •
by a special confmittee of which E. R.
Schultz of the Bronaon Motor Car
company is chairman. He expeeta to
have 250 cars at his disposal for the
At tty meeting of the general com
mittee last Tuesday evening, tMfi
finance committee reported the i«i
of $2,000 for financing the celebra
tion had beah raised. Mrs. C. A. ,
Ross, chairman of the oommlttee
which conducted the tag day asla here
last Saturday, raised S4OO of ths
amount, the remainder being donaffi|i
by local business houses. ,
Committee members believe th»
city wil| tw crowded for the day, dafti
in preparing for the barbecue at
park Cflief Sticklin is figuring oh
feeding 5.000 persons. Listed on his
menu are three steers, each weighing
SOO pounds dressed. One hundred
Continued on Page Eight.
WILSON TO CARRY FIGHT
FOR LEAGUE TO PEOPLE
President Plans Nat ion-Wide Tow
WASHINGTON, D C. President
Wilson,' on his return home, will tour
the country, speaking in support of
the league of nations. Secretary Tu
multy has completed a tentative itin
erary fc.r the trip.
The president's determination to
light the roes of the treaty and the
league v\as voiced in a private mes
sage received here the fore part of
this week in which the president salt!
nothing must interfere with his "get
ting the country to understand the
treaty and the league."
When the president's swing around
the circle begins depends entirely
upon how soon he is able to leave
Paris. It now appears likely that ho
will be on the high sea en route houia
within tcu duys unless there is soma
hitch in the scheduled dgnlng of tho
treaty by th* Germans Tune ?3.
xml | txt