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GRAZING LAND * , tovnshi* K> N >anv« - i ITI •'s southeast *•? T'-nh.' . hill I aims clay soil. w« U v. it< Tt !. suit- 1 aM« f» 1 r gifiziitfr i-urp« s» "t iy ttri* >1 00 an ano. ifims c •" j acre t ash; balance ;u\al»le in si\ e<|UH: Annual payments at t : 'r 1 itfity londs taken at jar Weyerhaeuser Timber Company Tacoma Bldg , Tacoma. W ash Have Your CLEANING, PRESSING AND REPAIRING done by union tailor* at the City Dye Works 301 W. Fourth Phone 084 WE CALL AND DELIVER THE OXFORD BOWLING ALLEY There's where the Goodfellowa Meet i Braeger's Place "Hoee of the Rammy dab" 11R WEST FOURTH R. - I Raw Furs RAW FORI ARE BRINGING THE HIGHEST PRICES EVER KNOWN TO THE FUR TRADE I am In th* market to buy larso Quantltio* of muakrata, eoyotea, rabbit aklna, mountain boavera and all other Raw Fur*. Send (or price list and tags. OSCAR CARD TT Maria* Street Seattle, Weak. BE PATRIOTIC Let Us Loan You the Money Buiid a Home t -We will be Glad to Finance it •LTWIA IUILWNG AHD LOAN ASSOCIATION "A Mutual Sawing! Sodatj." When You Bake ALWAYS twe the beat 4oar, DENNETT'S WHOLE WHEAT GRAHAM FLOUR For Sale By F. D. Cook, Tumwatar Crabill's Market M. E. George. Howey'a Cash Grocery. Hicks Cash Grocery. L. C. Romberg. C. H. Bethel. Van Eaton's Reder & Phillips. J. F. Kearney ft Co. Capital Poultry Co. C. H. Robbing. W. E. Smith, Chambers Prairie. G. L. Foy, Lacey. Gate Merc. Co.. Gate. VI FAY HIGHEST MARKET PRICES AT ALL TIMES for Ftrst-elass Live Poultry, Dressed Veal and Pork. Call, or Phone 9S, 94. Palace Market Olympia, Wub. Washington Stnnhavh OIA Ml'? WASHINGTON I-',I %'IT.K 1 ditor i»n«l rubiinher MIM ttEU ""A \Sll 1S« iT- 'N N . -\VSI Att 1 i ASS«>CT ATIOS ' «* c. .•> e ' 'iyigpj. si Hs< itin»o\ ntii n, HhM! \ yeah A MEMORABLE CAMPAIGN Official announcement at the national capital this week that Presi dent Wilson hopes to leave for the United States next week and, after addressing Congress, will undertake a three weeks' tour of the nation, speaking in behalf of the peace treaty and the League of Nations cove nant, is a frank and formal notice to his enemies in the senate, who have had the center of the stage here at home while ho was abroad, that he will take the fight direct to the people. Undoubtedly he will be followed around the circle by some of the senators who are so vociferously opposing him. This means, then, a , memorable campaign from the forensic standpoint, even if we overlook I for the moment the importance of the question involved. Incidentally, it will be the first time in the six years he has been the nation's chief executive that President Wilson will have made such a speaking tour, a pastime in which his predecessors frequently indulged. The question at issue, whether the United States shall continue its present standing as an international power of first importance, or shall withdraw again into provincialism, keeping hands off others and insisting that others keep hands off us, marks the campaign as a turning point in t\ie nation's history and development. If the people of the country respond as readily and as fully to the president's influence in this issue as they have in the past, the senate will ratify the treaty. Its action will be foreshadowed before the president's tour is ended. " IN THE FULLNESB OF LIFE " The band of fate reached out the other day and closed the career of the state's first cltiren, Ernest Lister, just at that stage of his life when his powers were breaking forth into fuller capacity and his career gave promise* of greater and broader development. Though he had risen to the highest office in the state and had served his constituency admirably for more than six years, he was only forty-eight years old. The years ahead would have been years of greater service, greater accomplishment and influence. A Democrat, twice elected in a state which is normally Republican by a big majority, the state's youngest governor as well as the one who served It longest in that capacity, he progressed steadily in power, influ ence and standing from the first day he entered the office. A convincing speaker, whirlwind campaigner, and fearless, he was virile and aggressive always and the people always knew where he "stood." To the writer he was a personal friend and a faithful one. To Olympia. in spite of the attitude of some of its citizens, he was a real friend, as his message to the last legislature clearly revealed. To the state he was a chief executive of remarkable capability and action. His passing at so young an age, "in the fullness of life," is most regrettable. If the words of warning and advice that have appeared in the news papers of his own party this week are heeded by Acting Governor Louis F. Hart, he will havo a successful administration. Clearly thege are doubts and misgivings in the minds of Borne, else the advice would not come so freely and the warnings not at all. But frankness demands the statement that Mr. Hart has handled the affairs of state during the past four months in a very acceptable fashion, albeit he found himself in an awkward situation so far as his personal desires and inclinations may have been concerned. If these months may be taken as a sample of what to expect, the fears and advice are unnecessary. As politics goes, the state administration, Democratic since nineteen twelve, is now Republican. Whether this means an upheaval or not has not been Indicated so far. Mr. Hart has a lot of "plums" to dispense if he has a mind to seek the resignations of the holders thereof and fill their places vtjjth men ° r his own choosing* but he has only a year and a half to serve and lie may decide that such a readjustment, however justified it may be according to the rules of the game, is not advisable. The pressure on him from those desiring political preference will doubt less be terrific; he may have to give way to it. Events will tell. Let's make next Thursday, Welcome Home Day for Thurston county's service men, a real holiday and a real celebration. Let's "do ourselves up proud" and make the occasion historic. Let's just naturally show those young men, in this public, generous fashion, that we are eternally pleased with their record. Let's make them feel their sacrifice is appre ciated by us who stayed at home. That meanß we all must join in and make the celebration a real county affair. We can't hang back or stay away entirely, any one of us, and have it a success. This is our party and a "real party." We are the hosts we must play the part well. The Farm Bureau which is being organized in this county, under the auspiceß of the government and the State College, is, simply explained, an educational agency. It offers its members a chance to learn and to apply to their farms what they learn. It is making the teaching of agri culture, the solving of agricultural problems, practical. It is bringing agricultural progress where it ought to be—right to the farm. It is not a private enterprise designed hy some one to make money out of the farmers. It is a governmental agency and recognized as such, to help the farmers help themselves. They are the only once who belong to it; they have the whole "say" as to what it shall do. The only other persons connected with it are agricultural specialists employed by the State College or the government to aid agricultural development. It is designed solely to make the work of these specialists more effective by applying it where it is actually needed —on the farm. Heavens to Betsy —if the government would only take as much interest in us printers' The world will know Germany's answer next Monday. She has striven hard to demoralize the peace conference but she has failed. The terms of the original proposal have been mitigated in some slight degree but in so essential particular. She will accept. She must. It would do the hearts oi Olympia mothers good if they would unex pectedly drop in at the Y. M. C. A. camp at Butler's cove right after mealtime some day and watch those youngsters washing and wiping dishes and "leaning them up generally. Impossible? Go see. Unless a person breaks away once in a while and visits a town or two, he really does not realize how mood a city Olympia is. We know, lor we've tried it. If there's anybody around here who is sort of "down- In-the-mouth" about our city, we recommend that he sjend a little time sizing up some others. He'll come back satisfied. THK WASH IV,T< N STANDARD, OLYMJTA. WASH., FRIDAY. .H'NE 20. 1010 THE NEW EXECUTIVE A HOLIDAY FOR EVERYBODY A CHANGE TO LEARN IK BETTMAN IS OX THE LABEL. YOU'RE SAFE Style Is All Right; Style Value Is Better you go out after style // /Tfi \j\j alone it's easy to be misled; / M n ill lots of clothes look pretty good at ! | r IL i[ hrst. m! What you're after is clothing that II /ji'j' I is stylish and that has the quality U Xsl 11 back of it that keeps the clothes styl ■Lul 1/ ish looking as long as you wear them. luvll '//CLOTHCRAFT Imli //clothes fm\ IL/ That's what we mean by "style-value"; E\\A\ '// that's what you'll find' in Hart Schaff ner & Marx and Clothcraft clothes; the best all-wool quality and tailoring back of it that means lasting satisfaction. $ Bettman's EVERYTHING TO WEAR FOR MEN AND ROYS 9 WHAT OUR FATHERS READ ABOUT IN THIS PAPER FIFTY TEARS A6O From The Washington Standard for Saturday morning, June 18, 1869. Vol. IX. No. 88. Considerable attention is now being directed to the gold mines of North Carolina and it is believed that by the aid of Yankee enterprise and cap ital they will be made largely re munerative. Prior to 1827 all the native gold furnished to the United States mint came from North Caro lina. . Radical Jubilee —The Rads. had a jubilee in this city on Thursday night over the election of S. Garfielde. The affair was held in the street and we had an opportunity of witnessing the ceremonies. Speeches were made from the balcony at the Pacific house, chiefly by the federal officials. The Election—Garfielde is probably elected by a less majority than Flan ders was two years ago. No official returns have been received except from this and Walla Walla counties. We received a call a few days ago from Mf. Geo. H. Himes of Portland, of the firm of Himes & Daly, job printers. George is an old resident of thiß place, having served nearly three years as apprentice in this of fice many years ago. He is on a visit to his parents, who live a few miles in the country. A Sad Accident—We learn from the Portland Herald that Mr. A. P. Delin, an old resident of this place, met with a palnfuT accident a short time ago ii) thai city. We have been requested to an nounce that a fancy fair will be held on the 6th, 7th and Bth of July in the new academy building on Cowlitz Prairie, the proceeds of which will be applied to complete that edifice. It is said that parties of ladies from Portland and Vancouver will co operate with the ladies of Cowlitz in tthe good work. ' The Tiger Engine company of Vic toria and the Invincibles of Seattle have been invited to participate in the celebration of the Fourth at this place. The "Tigers" propose to bring their steam Are engine. Governor Flanders has been select ed as president and Hazard Stevens marshal of the day for the celebration at this place. The Fourth of July committee has engaged the services of the Victoria Brass Band to dis course music at the celebration. The Methodists in Portland recently voted on lay delegation, at which, for the first time in the history of our country, all persons, men and women, were allowed the right of suffrage. Mr. Giddings arrived from Wash ington by Tuesday's stage. He en tered upon the discharge of his duties as U. S. assessor last Wednesday. Mr. Scott, the newly appointed secretary, arrived by Tuesday evening's stage and donned the habiliments of office Wednesday morning. The emigration from England to this country has lately amounted to 80.000 In a single week. Passengers now cross the continent by railroad in six days. Jay Cook has nearly completed his arrangements for selling the bonds of, the Northern Pacific railroad and con-i tracting for Its construction. The Herald announces the removal of Hazard Stevens from the office of collector of internal revenue. BOY KILLED IN YELM MILL. Dies From Injur low Sustained When Shifting Belt. While trying to put a belt on a pulley in a mill at Yelm late Saturday afternoon Clifford F. McWain, a boy 13 years old, was caught on a shaft and fatally injured. An ambulance was called from Ta coma, but the boy died on the way to the hospital about 3 o'clock Sun day morning. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alexander McWafn of Yelm, were in Tacoma at the time of the accident. It is said the boy was not regularly employed in the mill. The funeral took place In Tacoma thes fore part of this week. Judge R. F. Sturdevant has had as his guest this week his cousin. Mrs. Nettle French Youmans of Nlelsville, Wis., who came to Olympla after spending the winter in California. She plans to go to Seattle the latter part of'the week to visit at the home * Some Saving!" says the Good Judge # You men are saving every eent you can. You ought to know that this quality tobacco costs less J to chew—not more! ■ § You take a smaller PyjV chew. It gives yo.u the \ N *p good tobacco taste. It \ I lasts and lasts. You \ j\ don't need a fresh chew J I) so often. . THE REAL TOBACCO CHEW Put up in two styles RIGHT CUT is a short-cut tobacco W-B CUT is a long fine-cut tobacco I Better Merchandise THE WOOLENS used in men's clothing are showing a decided improvement over that of the past two seasons. The quality is better, the patterns are handsomer and made up in the clever new styles we feel sure that they will meet with your approval. As yet we have not been able to get this new clothing in largo shipments, but nearly every express brings a few of them. We invite you to drop in from time to time and look over the new arrivals. GOTTFELD'S 211 EAST FOURTH STREET of her daughter, Mrs. Sturdev&nt, wife of Colonel C i L. Sturdevant. As the delegate from the Washing ton State College chapter, Omicron Nu, of the National Home Economics society, Mrs. Dora Lewis of Brighton park, widow of Captain Lee C. Lewis, left Saturday for Albany, N. Y., to attend the national conclave June 19-21. After the death of her hus band, Mrs. Lewis resumed her studies at the State College last January and, because of her high scholarship rec ord and leadership was elected to Oamma Tau, the senior women's honor society. She is president of the Omicron Nu and the Women's league for the coming year. N. S. Porter Is Re-elected. N. S. Porter, one of the well known old-time residents of Olympia, was re-elected treasurer of the 'grand lodge, F. ft A .M., for the twentieth consecutive term, at the grand lodge meeting in Seattle last week, while Thomas E. Skaggs, also of this city, chairman of the state board of con trol, was named grand master.