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MICKIE SAYS Phone 335 E. C. ESSE} & MOTOR GARS Storage and Supplies 000 S. Fourth Olympia Always a Bargain JACKSON'S Cask Fmritore Stare * We have an expert upholsterer Steves connected end rebuilt Ceils made. Quick service We exchange goods Work guaranteed Fourth and Adams Phone 618 WHAT DO TOO W AJITt Ad Ootamn of I ■■•is lines, 26c. (He mi taken tor less than lie.) f3BS=S=S===S=S Palncc Market Wholesale and Retail QOVX&NMBNT XNBPICTKD MSATS If Ton Want Quality We Have It FBOHKS 98 AND 94 THOMAS P. QIBBS Cboloe prt*e*yearltns boar, 910; boars, a months, first and second prise, SBS; bred sots, produced first and second prise Htten, |7O ud $75. red gilts, |6i. Pigs far feeding «7. Poland Chin* first prise 11 months boar, ISO; first and seo sad prise * months boars, S4O sad s4l; first and second prise bred SHta, $lO and SOS. Olympia, Wash. •M MAIN ST. PHOMI2M I NONUNENTS I Now is the time to place your order for that mona ment for spring delivery. Call and let us talk it over. OLYXFIA MONUMENT WORKS Opp. Masoais Owas>sry Oljmpis Waeh. Phoocioaaja Washington Stnnkvi) OLVMPIA, WASHINGTON J. M. TAIU.OCK Ktfllur unit I'uhliahrr Founded by John Miller Murphy iMurd T*(ce a Week— Tund*}'* and Frtdnyi ■•it ftr,- - s < -1r~« r SI HSCHU'TION I'IIICK. *2.00 .\ VI".AR November 17. was the sixtieth anniversary of the founding of tl.e Washington Standard, by John Mil'er Murphy, then a young man who came here from Portland, where he had been employed on the Portland papers, as an associat • of ll;irvev Scott, who afterwards became the famous editor of the Oregonian. Mr. Miller was at that time an ardent supporter of the newly formed third party, which won the presidential election, and has since played such a large part in the history of our country. So long as this party, in his judgment, supported the principles enunciated by Abraham Lincoln, he followed its fortunes; but when it went astray and adopted the plutocratic attitude which the old slaveho'd ing aristocracy had made the democratic party take and hold, then young Murphy deserted the party, and joined his fortunes with the democratic organization, which, purged of the sinister influences of the monied powers became the exponent of the common people. Mr. Murphy's career as a journalist ended after fifty-two years of faithful service, when he; was too old to continue his labors, he disposed of the paper to a younger man. No other editor in the Pacific Northwest, save Harvey Scott alone, was better known, or more widely quoted than Mr. Murphy. And the Washington Stan dard was a household word in the majority of towns of all the Puget Sound and Northwestern country, in the early days of the territory. The Standard enters upon its sixty-first year full of hope for the future, conscious of a place to fill and a duty to continue. There was never a time when a paper which features the local news of its own locality meets with more hearty favor than at present. The Stan dard has a mission to perform, and that is to give the news of Olym pia and Thurston county to the world, and to preserve the same for the future historian. On the first page will be seen excerpts from Mr. Murphy's initial "bow" to the public, and a few items of news gleaned from the pages of the first issue. We shall reprint from time to time items of news from this sixty year old newspaper, as a reminder of the early days and of the heroic pioneers who made this country fit for civilized habitation. Since 'tis the fashion, the Greeks decided to take a flier in "returning to normalcy" also. Venizelos, the premier who guided them safely through the terrible ordeal of the Great War, was turned out without a sign of gratitude, and the return of the pro-German Constantine is voted. The itching for "a change" was evidently as strong there as in this country. And they made it without regard to consequences. The most expensive mistake of the conduct of the war seems to have been when President Wilson "adjourned politics" and ap pointed those "dollar-a-year men", who, the investigations now being made disclose, aided the frauds and extravagances by which the government lost millions in the shipping board. Thus it appears that some of the ablest captains of industry, whom everybody praised for their unselfish services, were feathering their nests, or those of their friends at the expense of the people, and in violation of the oonfldence which the administration reposed in them. wmm—mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmimmmm—mA Selling -the Haddorff In the first place, the Haddorff is one of the highest grade pianos made, the complete instrument being built around tho tangible word—TONE. t ,j There are four essential qualities to the Haddorff— tone, purity, sweetness, BUS taining power and u< Iform In this tone a special sounding board is used the achievement of Chas. Haddorff. This sound ing board is devised so that every note alike receives the fullest power vibrant rein forcement. Tersely, it means that the bridges are in cer- ffVT tain acoustical relation to the W jlul / Ifjß II ribs, and the ribs instead of VI II«lf I I II lessening the effectiveness ol ' Ll Unllr Yjjß » the board, are made to in- » lI crease its sensitiveness, and ™ to produce equally of vibration. We call this the "Homo" vibrat ing sounding board. »A skillful designing of the piano plate gives a larger surface of the underlying sounding board exposed than is to be found in any other plate. This, with the pat ented wrest plank support, by which the immense strain is placed directly over the main portion of the plate, gives two more valuable ex clusive features to the Had dorff. Naturally, the scale, which is the science of selecting the strings in length and weight, is well designed. The action itself in the Haddorff is regulated to give a perfect touch, being light, elastic, strong and very responsive. JL T. RABECK MUSIC HOUSE TITK WASHINGTON STAN DA RT), OLYMI'IA. WASHINGTON, FRIDAY, XOVEMHKR 19, 11)20 SIXTY YEARS Bible Study Classes !•'. K. Huffman, Twurher APOSTOLIC HISTORY. LESSOX I. The Primitive (liurrli. From the found.ng of the church to the d'.spersfon. Tim Book of Acts was written by Luke ar.d s a continuation of h!f gospel story. His program for Actf is found in chapter 1, verse 8. The church must be the hands and eyes and feet, yea, the very heart of Christ to the world. Acts is a history of the planting oi the Christian church for the first 3«i 1 years, not its training. It is not a record of all the acts of all the apostljs but some of the acts l of some of the apostles. Not'ce that there is no record of a conversion ! from the death of Christ to the day j of Pentecost —the Spirit was not yet I given. John 7:39: "Without the ; Spirit we are none of His." | Read Acts Ist to 7th chafers 111- j elusive. 1. What is the great commission'' Matt. 28:19-20. (a) What signs shall follow? Luke 16:17. Was this commission give to the apostles only or to all believers? 2. Did the early disciples under stand the kingdom? Acts 1:6. (a) Where did they tarry after thf ascension and how long? (b) Who was with them? (c) Who was Matthias; 3. What happened on the day of Pentecost? Where? Acts 2. (a) Effect on the disciples. (b) Effect on the people. The day of Pentecost is the birth day of the Christian Church (John 1:17-. From small beginnings it ha 3 grown until it is filling all the earth. 4. Relate Peter's sermon on the "Messiahship of Jesus." (a) Its effect and Peter's answer. (b) Did they do it? Why was it necessary? (c) What peculiar conditions are noticed in the early church? Acts 2:42-7. 5. Who healed the lame man and what did Peter say? Acts 3. 6. Why did the Sadducees lay hands on them? How did the trial terminate? Acts 4. 7. Tell the story of Anttnias and Sapphira. Was their death com mendable? In what repute were the apostles now held? 8. Tell about the second Impris onment, the deliverance and trial. Acts 5:17-42. Were all the apostles arrested? 9. What complaints did the Ore clans bring against the Hebrews and how did it terminate? Acts 6. 10. Who was Stephen? Tell all you know about him. Acts 6:8-7:60. This brings us to the dispersion. ADDITIONAL RETURNS FROM THURSTON COUNTY PRECINCTS Chambers Prairie Precinct and Vote on Commissioners Omitted Last Week. In the Standard's report of the election returns by precincts in Thurs ton county published last Friday, No vember 2, Chambers Prairie precinct was overlooked under the impression that the territory was Included in the Chambers precinct. The detailed vote on county commissioners was in advertently omitted. Both are pre sented below as amendatory to last week's report: Chanters Prairie Precinct. For Agaln.-t Referendum No. 1 20 2K Referendum No. 2 20 15 Eminent Domain Act 13 17 Salnry Increase 6 24 President— Harding (Rep.) 30 Cox (Dem.) 15 Chrlstensen (F.-L.) II Watklns (Pro.) 2 Debs (Soc.) 1 Cox (Soc.-Lab.) United States Senator— Jones (Rep.) 25 CotterlU (Dem.) *l2 France (F.-L.) 14 Representative In Congress— Johnson (Ren.) 59 Flshburne (Dem.) 17 Bone (F.-L.) 58 Oovernor—• .Hart (Rep.) .• 29 Black (Dem.) 15 Bridges (F.-L.) » 10 Lieutenant Governor— Coyle (Rep.) 28 Bohlke (Dem.) IS Bowles (F.-L.) 9 Secretary of State— Htnkle (Rep.) 27 Hazzard (Dem.) 14 Harlln (F.-L 9 State Treasurer—• Babcock (Rep.) 23 Gibson (Dem.) 13 Pense (F.-T.) 11 State Auditor- Clausen (Rep.) 27 Adair (F.-L.) •> 14 Attorney General— Thompson (Rep.) 28 Hanna (Dem.) 9 Phillips (F.-L.) 13 Land Commissioner — Savldge (Rep.) 33 SchooTey (Dem.) 5 Smyth (F.-L.) 12 Superintendent of Schools— Preston (Rep.) 28 Montgomerv (Dem.) 12 VenUke (F.-L.) 11 Insurance Commissioner— Fishback (Rep.) 28 Murphy (Dem.) 10 Mecklem (F.-L.) 8 State Senator— Carlyon (Rep > Donnelly (F.-L.) 28 State Representative— Hubbard (Rep.) 2« Asplnwall (Rep.) 2J Nugent (Dem.) • To Lower of Clothes we've priced our Suits arid Overcoats oil the lowest possible basis ever asked for fine elothes. Prices are being forced down. We'ie taking less than onr normal profits in order to give you lower prices. You'll make some extra money on buying our elothes at these prices. BETTMAN'S Everything to Wear for Men and Boys Puckett (F.-L.) *.... 12 Youns (F.-L.) 13 Sheriff— HoaKe (Hep) 3(1 Davis (Hem.) 7 Wiley (F.-L.) 13 County Clerk—■ Holmes (Ren.) 26 King (F.-L.) 15 County Auditor — Lewis (Hep.) 27 Carr (F.-L.) 13 County Treasurer— Salter (Rep.) 27 Monher (F.-L.) 12 Prosecuting Atorney— Fullerton (Rep.) 23 Sawyer (Dem.) 14 County Assessor—• Gaston (Rep 25 Plnger (F.-L.) : 12 County School Superintendent— t Carroll (Rep.) 28 Sylvester (F.-L.) 13 ' County Engineer— Weir (ftep.) 27 Oueilette (Dem.) 10 County Coroner— Partlow (Rep.) 30 Hudson (F.-L.) 9 Supreme Judge— Tolman 27 Holfcomb 26 Bridges 25 Superior Judge— Wright 2» Wlfson 25 County Commissioner, First Dlst.— Rowe (Rep.) 23 Mottinger (Dem.) 16 County Commissioner, Third Dlst.— Neylon (Rep.) 23 Barnes (F.L.) 17 COUNTY COMMISSIONERS FIRST THIRD DIST. ) DIST. n *S 1 3 ® - o g ~ 3, » » a " 5° 2 C ~ U ■» J8 jP : P Black Lake 7 l 7 19 2K Bordeaux 44 12 47 14 Bucoda 88 23 89 102 Chambers 41 20 43 44 Chambers Prairie... 23 16 23 17 Gate 27 7 26 45 Grand Mound 88 10 93 85 Gull Harbor 21 28 20 39 Hunter's Point .... 11 5 16 23 Little Rock 58 37 71 53 Maytown 87 13 85 35 Max field 21 9 19 13 Mcintosh 13 2 13 1 McLane 51 18 64 19 Mud Bay 42 15 50 34* Olympla— -Ist Wd, Ist Pet... 194 36 184 30 Ist Wd„ 2d Pet... . 218 47 226 32 Second ward 134 50 136 79 3d Wd., Ist Pet 181 51 188 49 3d Wd.. 2d P0t.... 160 50 150 80 4th Wd., Ist Pet.. 196 59 197 84 4th Wd., 2d Pet... 210 71 208 72 sth Wd, Ist Pet.. . 249 49 254 15 sth Wd., 2d Pet... 159 34 154 40 sth Wd., 3d Pet... 226 52 218 30 6th Wd., Ist Pet.. 140 49 143 84 6th Wd., 2(1 Pet... 65 30 76 22 Peninsula 17 6 22 24 Puget 18 13 10 25 Rainier 74 13 74 IJ!9 Rochester 112 39 124 81 Skookumchuck 39 6 37 30 South Bay 44 53 32 86 South Union 88 36 I 531 102 Tenlno 116 35 1241 81 Tono 24 2u 24 118 Tumwater 2io 64 207' 214 Woodland 179 75 981 180 Yelm 87 75l 98 180 Totals MITCHELL AND FORD AUTOMBILEB MEET HEAD-ON A Mitchell automobile, driven by C. J. Mitchell, living near Rochester, Capital Savings and Loan Association DIRECTORS Georg R- Blcelow G. Noyes Talcott M. R. Llndley John L. Brlcker F. R. Klumb C. A. Rose Martin GottfeK George A. Mottman R. L. Fromme Joseph Reder G. H. Uhler Maude T. Holloman OFFICERS F. R. Klumb. President G. Noyes Talcott. Treasurer Joseph Reder, Vice-president Blgelow & Manler, Attorneys Fred W: Stocking, Secretary G. H. Uhler. Chairman, Ex. Com. Mortage Loans fi11,020.71 ASSETS AS OF SEPT. 1. 1120 Stock Loans 19,621.20 Furniture and Fixtures 85.00 Advances on Loans 120.60 — 9110.755.53 LIABILITIES Installment Stock 1106.247.00 Paid Up Stock 13,800.00 Contingent Fund 20.70 Bills Payable . 10,000.00 Undivided Profits 1,185»83 Gala In A«Mt« during September (21,477.42 was badly wrecked Monday noon when it was struck by a Ford car on the Pacific highway in front of the Ford's Prairie Mercantile company. Mr. Mitchell was driving toward Rochester and turned to the left on the highway to cross the road for gasol'.ne at the Mercantile gas station. He turned to look back to see that no car was behind him but failed to se» the Ford coming toward him over the the Ford coming toward him over the highway. A head-on collision ofl lowed, but both drivers extricated themselves from the debris unhurt. The entire front of the larger car was demolished whl,le the Ford only sin tered a broken steering gear. Another accident occurred Monday near Grand Mound opposite the site of the old oil well, when a Hupmobile collided with a Ford driven by a wom an living near Grand Mound. The two machines were coming toward each other and when they passed one car swerved, locking wheels with the other, causing a good deal of damage to both machines. The woman driv ing the Ford suffered a broken arm and a man riding in the same car was badly cut by flying bits of glass. A. R. Badger picked up the injured peo ple and took them to their homes in his car. REPUBLICAN PRESIDENT WILL CONSIDER NORTHWEST IRRIGATION PROJECTS Reclamation and irrigation projects of the Northwest are to be one of the first matters of consideration of the president-elect, Warren O. Harding, after he assumes office, according to a letter received by Charles R. Forbeo of Spokane, Harding's personal rep resentative in the Northwest during his campaign. The letter was writ ten by President-elect Harding since the election. Several months ago all the repub lican governors of \Western states banded together and wrote Senator Harding, then republican cadldate for president, asking that he appoint a Western man, familiar with West ern reclamation and irrigation work, to his cabinet as secretary of the in terior. The governors immediately received a reply from the senator stating that he was very interested in the development of the West and reclamation work and would give the matter his consideration should ho be fortunate enough to secure the office of president.