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Olympia tribune. (Olympia, Wash.) 1890-1893, December 14, 1891, Image 4

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The Eighth Sermon on the Subject,
By Rev. E. E. Drake, at the
m. E. Church.
[Reported for The Tribune by Professor“
Ferguson.] 1
An overflowing congregation at the M.
E. church of this city yesterday morning,
attested the interest the religious public of
Olympia is taking in the series of sermons
Rev. F. E. Drake is preaching, on the
Cardinal Doctrines. This was the eighth
sermon of the series. Text: lst Timothy,
3d chapter, 15th and 16th verses. “But if
I tarry long that thou mayest know how
men ought to behave themselves In the
house of God, which is the church of the
living God, the pillar and 'ground of the
truth. And without controversy great is
the mystery of godliness; He who is
manifested in the flesh, justified in the
spirit, seen of angels, preached among the
nations, believed on in the world; received
up in glory.”
Paul writes to Timothy concerning the‘
church, and the necessity of due indoc-i
trination. He reviews Christian doctrine.
Paulgoes on to say of what it consists.
God so manifested in the flesh, justfiied
in the spirit, seen of angels, preached unto
the Gentiles, believed on in the world, re
ceived up into glory. In the statement of
the text, we find a complete epitome of the
whole system of Christian doctrine.
God has very great thought for his
church, and for all his disci les. Saint
Paul had very great thought for the
churches that _
and had been instrumental in establish
ing. He had very great concern for them.
He writes unto Timothy as unto a son.
Then he writes as to how he should con»
duct himself as the pastor of that church.
what he should teach in that church at
Ephesus. Then he goes on to declare what
the character of that church should, be.
Life is represented by some as being
the voyage of discovery. - It is not
entirely an unwarranted figure. There
are many particulars in which life isa voy
age. The horizon of every life is very lim
ited, exceedingly limited in its early exist
ence, but it should constantly extend more
and more. That is, we are born in a val
ley, as it were, and can see very little be
yond our own individual selves, and We
reach out but little. I have seen people
who were never out of the county in which
they were born. We live in a very small
space. The horizon of our thought is very
much circumscribed, and the more we
learn, the more we know, the more appar
ent to us will be the
Everything boyond the immediate circle
in which we live is to us more or less mys
terious; we know but little about it; our
knowledge is very imperfect at best. This
is the thought that is in Paul's mind as he
addresses Timothy: “I write not you,
my son Timothy, that thou might’st
know” this fact. What you fiunderstaud
with some measure of accuracy. “is with
out controversy a great mystery to others.”
What we seek in this life is not conject
ures. We are never satisfied with conject
ures. We are seeking conviction; we are
seeking for truths that have been estab
lished. May I use an illustration that oc
curred in this city during the past week. I
visited a lady and on entering into conver
sation with her as to her faith, 1
found her willing to tell me what
she did not believe. I would ask
if she believed certain truths, but she
would only reply that she did not believe
her belief was unbelief. The mind in this
life is seeking for certainties, that are to be
the pillar and ground of our faith. While
the church is to be seeking those certainties
and each individual member of the church
is like responsible for his part of the work.
the fact and delegate to the church that
which we ought to take upon ourselVes and
be personally responsible for. We forget
that we ought to seek those certainties.
Every christian here is to grasp certain
truths and these are to be to him as the
pillar of his faith, character, ho e
and faith. Paul reviews his life and tells
what has been his experience. “I have
fought the fight, have kept the faith,” and
declares as a result of this that
“henceforth there is laid up for him a
crown of righteousness.” This is the office
ofthe church. To do this we must possess
certain things. First there must be an or
ganization. That implies otficiary, au
thority and a formulated faith or creed.
Now as we are about to enterour protracted
meeting, pretty soon. You are going to be
invited to labor with those who come out
here to the altar. You are going to be
asked what you believe, and you must be
able to give a reason of the faith that is in
you. I was never more surprised than
once when a young lady come out to the
altar and asking her about her soul, she
asked me the question. What does it
mean to believe on the Lord Jesus? To
believe on Jesus Christ is to enter into
those steps of doctrine that make, up all
the christian character. I‘don’t wonder
PAUL warms . .
“My son Timothy; take heed to th doc—
trine, that thou inayst save thyself and
those that hear thee;” so I return to this
statement that in the voyage of discovery
we are to reach out in unknown fields, to
extend beyond the horizon of our present
experience and thought. The healthy man
is always reaching out for those truths and
they become the pillar of his faith and
character. In our text we have one word
which is a key to the whole situation—God
liiiess. Great is the mystery of Godli
The term Godliness first relates to char--
acter. what a man should be. The church
must contain all that truth, all that truth
of character. Everybody admits that.
The church must possess ideal character. ‘
God expects it. 3
“I write unto thee,” and then he goes on ‘
and tells the character of those in the
church. He also says: “They that are
like minded shall snfl'erpersecution.” All
doctrines center in this one great charac~
ter. The church must be the Killer.
If we cannot find it in thec urch whe re
can we find it? Among the things to be
lieve so as to attain this character is that
Christ is able to make you a Godly man.
It isagreat mystery. Every newly revealed
truth is mysterious. You know whata
mystery it was to some when it was de-'
clared that the world was round. Igo to
that drunken man and say there is salva
vation for you through the blood of Jesus
Christ. It is a (perfect mystery. He can
not understau the mystery; does not
always imply that which is obscure en
tirely. It means a secret. In our families
we have things that are well known to all
the members of the family, but to others
outside they are mysteries. So in Christian
character. “Unto me, who am the least of
all saints, is this grace given, that I should
preach among the gentiles the unsearch
able riches of Christ and to make all men
see that in the fellowship of this in stery
which from the beginning of the worlgdoth
seem hid in God.” .
while it is mysterious is something with
which we all ought to be- familiar. You
remember when Jesus told his disciples
that he was going to separate himself from
them.one of them asked him: "Lord, how
is it that thou will; reveal thyself unto us
and not unto the world ?” Young man, if
you are here this morning, I
beg of you to commence this
enquiry, now: Godliness is Godliness in
life. Great is the mystery of Godliness.
It means that you can love your neighbor
as yourself. that you can love your enemy. ;
This is the great center of Christian living.
And I want to state that the church has at
the foundation of this great truth. Ex—
cept you do this you do not love God. I
beg of you not to make a. profession of re
ligion until you can love your enemy.
You remember how the Jews despised the
Gentiles, and yet-these Christians to whom
this was written must go to preach to the
Gentiles. Must I go and humble myself
and get down on nily knees and preach to
that man whom I Hate? My brother, you
must. He will be the first man you will
run to preach to after you receive the 1
race of God in your heart. Godliness
Eere refers to what we are. how we are to
live, and what we are to believe.
See the leather lap tablets, at Starr’s.
Masomc TEMPLE—Olympia. Lodge No.
1, A. F. and A. M., (special,) 7:30 p. m.
COLUMBIA HALL—Columbia Engine 00.
No. 1. (Special)
ODD FELLOWS HALE—Olympia Lodge No.
‘ 1, I. O. O. F.
SKATING RlNK—Drill of Co. A.
Two vagrants were arrested last night.
Years of experience in the watch factor.
ies has made us skillful in watch repair
ing. Rose dz Godard.
The Baptist bazaar opens at the First
Baptist' church, corner of Eigth and
Adams streets, on Wednesday eventing.
All kinds and sizes of dolls. O’Connors.
d4tf ‘
The steamer Willie has changed her time
of departure and now leaves at 9:30 a. 111...
instead of 8 a. m., and returns at 31%. in.
She connects both ways with the ult
You must see the display of y ladies’
watchos at Rose & Godard’s. dll—2t
Wednesday night of this Week the Ladies
and Pastors’ union of the Methodist church
will give an oyster supper at the residence
of Mrs. G. L. Sickels. In connection with
the supper the literati of the Epworth
league will give a literary entertainment.
Everybody invited to attend.
J. L. Brown has the largest and most
complete stock of cigarsin the city. He
has just received a large consignment of
“The Mercantile,” the best cigar for the
money, ever brought to Olympia. d7tf
Yesterday’s good weather filled the
If you want a first-class lunch or dinner,
go to the Argo, 222 Fourth street.
d9tf Heath & Sturtevant.
The trustees of the Temple Baptist
church which now holds services in Co
lumbia hall. are endeavoring to secure a ‘
bullding site on the property of Harry ‘
McElroy at Washington and Eighth street. ‘
Souvenir spoons in every design are go- ‘
ing like hot cakes at Simenson’s. d7tf 3
Sinienson will etch or engrave your 1
souvenir spoons free of charge while you
wait. d7tf
See those beautiful toilet cases at
O’Connor’s. d4tf
Toys of all kinds at O’Connor’s. d4tf
Rose & Godard, the jewellers, are lead
ing the holiday. trade in their line. They
have the goods and the people appreciate
their prices. dll-2t
M. O’Connor is the agent for the Deline~
ator. Leave your subscriptions for 1892;
only sl. d4tf
Watches, diamonds and jewelry, clocks,
spectacles and Silverware at Talcott Bros.
Watches, clocks and jewelry repaired at
Simenson’s. 315 Main street. al-tf
New Home and Domestic sewing ma.-
chines at Talcott Bros. al-tf
The steamer The Doctor leaves Ogmpia
at- 8 mm. daily for Shelton and amil
. chic and returns the same day at 5 p.ni. tf
The young boys about the city have been
finding much amusement of late by shoot
ing ducks along the wharves and bridges.
The police have put a stop to it, and the
young huntsmeii now confine their sport
to the slaughter of rats in their back yards.
OLYMPIA, Wash, Dec. 14, 1891.
‘- ' g 539% 5'3 cg
[ Place or 0 '1 83 "53.551 State of
t, Observation. g E 5% 5.1% 5?; weather.
: c 3 5 9% E 3‘2 9: 3" E
. - ‘ ' ‘<
3 EE.....‘ 30.12 335 Calm .10 R 1313;
i Astoria 29.98 42.5 E 10 .56 Raining
3 Portland... 30.12 44 NW Light .66 Raining
: Walla Walla. 30.22 42 SW Light .04 Cloudy
a Spokane 30.24 36 8 Light .10 Cloudy
I Baker City.. .. 30.36 22 SE 8 .00 Cloudy
Roseburg..... 30.16 443 Cm Calm .14 Cloudy
- Eureka. .. ...
Red 81ui1..... 30.26 34 NW 6 .0) Cloudlcss
Sacramento... 30.22 36'N Light 00 Cloud less
i San Francisco 30.22 46 Cm Calm 00 Cloud less
‘ The maximum temperature today was
t 46 degrees and the minimum 38. Maximum
; speed of wind, 4 miles per hour, from
’ north. Amount of rainlall, .26 inches,
f (for twenty-four hours ending at 3 p.m.)
l Amount of rainfall since July 1, 1891.
. 26.71 inches; average (for several years)
' since July 1, 1891, 18.52 inches; excess
.L since July 1, 1891, 8.19 inches. Foggy and
; cloudy weather with light rains.
: E. B. OLNEY. Observer.
‘ Albums in all styles and at all prices, at
- Starr’s.
-3 Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Cowles spent Sun
[ day in Tacoma. ’
, Dr. Wyman made a professional visit to
. Tacoma yesterday.
9 M. J. Gordon has deferred his visit to
; South Dakota for a few days.
' Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Rice, of Tacoma,
T spent Sunday in Olympia.
L Judge Robinson returned on Saturday
from ' acoma where he had been holding
court and has gone to Montesano.
Leslie J. Perri, civilian expert of the
> publication of t 8 war records in Wash
ington City, is a cousin to Mr. Perry, the,
grocer of this city. 1
Co]. E. W. Pike. of Goldendale, has been l
. appointed hi the governor to fill the ‘
vacancy on t e nnlitary board.
Watch Guards. -
One of the nicest holiday presents from a
. lady to a gentleman friend or relative is a
beautiful watch guard made from her own
" hair. Mrs. W. R. Lotz makes them. Sam~
files at Rose ;&. Godard’s jewelry store.
eave orders at TRIBUNE ofiice.
For new fresh goods go to Starrs’s.
For Sale at a Bargain.
_A Mulay sawmill of latest improvement,
wlth engine and steel boiler 15 to 20 horse
power. all complete and nearly new. Mlll
capacity 4to 5 thousand feet. Apply to J.
C. Percival, Union Dock, Olympia or to J
M. Swan. n3tt
[hen Baby was sick, we go: to her Custom
When she was a Child, she cl ied for Castor-in.
Whenshe became Miss, she clung to Castor-inn
When she had Children, sheg ;ave them Custom
Mllllnery Below Cost.
Have you seen the beautiful hats and
toques that Mrs. Wright is selling at such a
great sacrifice. Her winter stock is beauti-_
fnl, and such low prices will 'be a surprise
to you. Go and see for yourself, corner of
Fourth and Jefferson streets. dlO 3!;
Ho for Christmas.
Times are heard and money scarce, so it
stands every one in hand to buy things
that are useful as well as ornamental for
Christmas presents. Robert Frost has the
finest line of table cutleriy direct from the
factory. _ Carvers of a 1 grades. Rogers’
best Silver plated forks, spoons, fruit sets,
orange knives, nut cracks and picks, etc.
Call and examine. Prices as low as a good
article can be sold for. ' 31
Look Here! _
Have you tried Davis’ Best Flour, made
at {our ome mill? If not just try a sack.
Te ephone No. 98.
Baptist Bazaar. - - f
The ladies of the First Baptist church, 1
corner eighth and Adams streets, will hold ‘
a bazaar on Wednesday, 16th inst., com
mencing at three o’clock, p. m. A full
line of pretty, .useful articles, and suitable
for presents, will be on sale at reaßonable
prices. Dinner commencing at five, p. m.,
at twenty—five cents. Later on in the even;
ing a well—arranged programme, consisting
in part of Singing and music, will be given.
Ijatronage and attendant respectfully so~
belted by the ladies of the church. 15-2td
LADY of experience wants small children to
take care of by the month. Address A. 0.,
this ofllce. n23—tf
‘ SALESMEN.‘Energetic men wanted. Free
prepaid outfit. One of our agents ~has
earned over $20,000 in five years. P. 0. box 1371,
New York. It.
CANVASSERS for The Church News. Big
money to the right people. Apply 216
Third street. dl4tf.
ROOM formerly occupied by Brunswick Res
taurant, on Washington street. Apply to
Ray M. Tozier. dIU-2t
FURNISHED—A neat cottage, cheap. Inquire
at this oflice. (111—ti“
A NICELY furnished and pleasantly located
' room for rent. Apply at Olympia News
00., Fourth st. mes-tr
ROOMS ——gentlemen. Corner of Main and
Eighth streets. Reference required. n3tf
FOUR unfurnished rooms, corner Union and
Jefferson sts. a29ti
FURNISHED apartments on Adams street, I;
tween Sixth and Seventh st. Mrs. Follans
bee. afitf
AN eight room house on Main stree. near
Elfihteenth. Newly Ipapered and painted
and in t orough repair. pply at this orifice.
$1.50 per cord, cash. —~_fidl_iw
OLD papers at THE TRIBUNE 25 cents per
hundred. .
Tacoma and Portland Passenger.
Leave5P0rt1and.................. .......10:45 a.m
Arrive from Portland via Gate City.... . 4:45 p.lll
Leaves for Tacoma and Seattle. . . . . . . . . .4:50 [1.13:
Leaves Tacomafor Olympia, . , . . . . . . . . .11 :10 p.ln
Arrive irom Tac0ma........ . . . .. ”12:55am
Leaves for Portland via Gate City. ... .. 1 :00 run
Arrive at Portland. 700 mm
Leave Tacoma. 8:10 a.m Lv Montesano. .2 :45 p.m
Lv Olympia... 9:32 a.m Lv Olympia. , , .4250 11.111
Ar Montesano. 11:25 a.m Ar Tacoma... 13:00 p.nl
Lv Chehalis. . . 7:00 a.m Lv Tacoma.... .3:55 p.nl
Lv Olympia... 3:37 a.m Lv Olympia ....5:20 p.m
Ar Tacoma....lo:oo a.m Ar Chehalis....7:oo p.lll
Port Townsend Southern. ‘
Leave........... ...01ympia........... 9:40 a.m‘
Arrive...............01ympia............11:50 a.m
Leave...............01ympia.......... 3:sopm
Arrive... ...........Tenin0........... 4:50 p.m
Leave.......... .....Tenino:.... 4:05p.m
Arrive5.............01ympia............ 5:55p.m
On Sunday the morning train leaves at9:4o a.m.
and remains at Tenino until 4 :05 p.m.,arriving in
Olympia at 5:55 p.m. The morn ng train makes
close connection with the Northern Pacific to
Portland and therevening train meets the train
from Portland.
. Everyday except Sunday the Multuomah n1“-
rives iron] Tacoma. at 10:30 a.m.; returning,
‘_ leaves at 1 p.m. for Tacoma and Seattle. c
' Clara Brown leaves Olympia Tuesday. Thurs
dav and Saturday at 9 a..ln. {or Tacoma and Se»
. attic. Returning, leaves Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays at 5:30 p.ln.
For Shelton, the Willie leaves daily except
Sunday at 9:30. a.ln. Returning, arrives here at
3 p.iii., connecting both ways with the Multuo
; illitil.
' For Kamilchie, and Shelton—Doctor leaves
daily at 8 n.in.; returning. arrives at 5 p.lll.
Grays Harbor and Coast points. . . . .. . . l .915 21.111
Tacoma (Pouch Direct)...... 8:00am
Tuinwater, ’l‘eninoand all points south 9:15 a.ni
Eastern states and all points cast and
north 4:15p.m
All points south, also states east and
50uth............................... 7:oop.m‘
| Pickering, weekly, Saturday. ..i... .. .. 8:00 a.in
I Kamilche and Shelton, daily except
i 5unday.....................‘........12:00p.m
Points in Oregon, southern and north
western and eastern Washington. . 4:40 p.m
Northwestern 5tate5......i..... 9:32 21,111
Grays Harbor and Coast points. .. . 4 :40 p.m
Tumwater and Teniu0......,.......1.. 5:50 p.lll
Kamilche and Shelton, daily except
Pickering, week1y......,...i,........... 11:00 aan
~ ....h The Most Euc
/ ', '4’ '— cessful
ft' ~ ‘ ,1 i
.’ Ir’ "_ _ 'l, “ \
. 1;... . Eatarrh,
. 9;_t -\ Lung
/ , ,‘. £121,122. )‘N K‘ —AND
-71"! '“é’3??,',1~.;,.‘ '" =3. '
;/ ax z’.\ Throat .
’ triage-’55". 35:.
.2 a as? "actors
’ %'¢3’\. ‘} IN THE
.. ' g.u ;‘.E:.11
\. i‘ ... ;;, ’ig':s-‘??l,‘. . WEST.
730 Pacific Ave, Tacoma, Ween.
For any case he fails to cure coming under his
treatment by following his directions.
a special study and firsctice for many remover
4000 treated yearly. ecent cases 0 RIVATE
DISEASES cured in a short time. ULCERS, TU
MERS, BLOTCHES on the face or body cured
without giving mercury or other poisglns. 1d
'l‘ s o vet-
Mlddle Agfld and Old Men eran knows
exactly what ails you and will give you advice
and treatment worth thousands in gold.
He will restore you to full enjoyment of natures
rarest gift to man.
«’ffii—fié ~ .; ' {1.9 "
.-.. «3,. ,7 '. M." Li». 5;,“
~ in u it.» ‘~~ ’
:a .23 “ '5 5.. » “-2“
.; a: ;, ' ' L” t,-
5. fl. -.- \ r.‘.<‘ .;
.1- ...»"1. , 35; _ i‘ y '1
i;. j'fl I? ,"\ K w’.’
i‘ ."r- r \i‘. f\. ’5» ’ll.
a f 1. ‘1 ‘Jf‘kfl" “ ; ”xi/iv
’3’ Q (#5939113“
LADlEs.—This doctor has devoted twenty
years to special treatment of women. He thor
oughly understands your ailments. He will tell
on exactly how you feel without asking a. ques
tion. Call at once and see for yourself. A cure
EXATAHBH head, throat lung, heart, stomach,
,liver and kidney iseases instsn tly
relieved and permanently cured by latest New
York Hospital Methods.
RUPTURE~PIies, fistula. vsricole, hydrocele
and all swelling: and tenderness
quickly cured.
Bend 10 cents in stamps for Medical Guide.
Hours, 9 mm. to 9 pan. Direct all mail to 780
Pacific avenue. Tacoma. Wash.
. a
Colleglate I nstltute
. “o—
-“ The Pioneer School of Washington.” .
Census CoUßss, per term, - sl2.
NORMAL (looses, per term, - 12.
COMMERCIAL COURSE, per term, 13.
GRAMMER COURSE, per term, - 8. .
Mnsrc, per term, - - - 12. '
ELOCUTION, per term, - - 15, .
. STENOGBAPHY, per term. - - 13.
ART INSTRTCTION, per hour, - 250.
The offer of board, tuition and room rent for
$l5O per year in advance has already brought
about 75 students to Olympia, from abroad. All
the priveleges and opportunities of the Institute
are onen to the patrons of Olympia for the price i
of 1:11 tion alone
A Faculty of nine Instructors and S ecialists,
completely furnished boarding and) 10d ing
hails, literary and debating societies and tgior
ough work in all departments are the' advan
tages oil'ered.
For further information call on or address (
, ———AT————
The LargeSt and Most Attractive
Stock of Jewelry 111
‘ the City.
. @-
Lofstad Fur Co.
The Making of Seal Garments a Specialty.
(l. LOFS'I‘AD, Agent, 939 C Street, Tacoma, Wash.
Springer & White
I ‘ -——————-—PROPRIETORS OF—- .
- T " «z?
. fili/fl/fi‘flfi ‘//‘\j’,,g p. u f 6/.) ,
A f‘ J v.l”. ' a: {I .
eéiewe g’alyllglfigififliifl‘wnfi
u—' —jfl§li§r' x!“ %fl£ V/> > "E" :V‘ 1.: tufl'l‘ - “I" 72‘", 7.”:6‘ 28‘ ‘ 1 23331;, 34/ 7
g‘mi “293%“ ~- ‘ 9 Mk- ~. "r’uf‘v'i—T': lugyw .." 2.
a M 4351» ,1 ewe H 4!” :
Li;*l:—————~“ ;;:.i\—.‘:eTw;:¢_hfl_.__h.a"ié-' :‘M‘ ” :32: =_W_J
Corner of Third and Jefferson. Street, Olympia.
U ndertakers and PuneralDHectors
Dressed Beef, Mutton, Veal, Pork,
POULTRY, 13330., ETC. _
, Telephone No. 10. Office and Salesroom, 622 Fourth st. v '
> T
Farm e Dehv erV Wagons
Carriages, Buggies, Road Carts, Plows, Etc.
Agriculturel Implements of Every Description.
0a BUOODA 0a
The Best, Cheapest and Cleanest Fuel.
ealel‘s iri 8H kinds of fuel. Orders left at R. FROST’S store will receive prompt attention.
Book : and : Job: Printing: Specialties. .
’Nortlleast ;: of FourllLand Adalns Street, O‘lvmpia, \Vashinjfgsonn
9 » c- BEARY, . ,
Silsby Block, Main Street, Olyrnpia.
o o ‘
,ij I
Ell—m: 7
OUVENIR spoons are decidedly the fad this year. I
S have them in many designs, and will etch or en
grave them free of charge.
NVARIABLY a store 9f any pretension must carryflan
I overloaded stock. lam in that boat, and you may
have the benefit of it. ,
EXICAN Onyx and Marble Clocks will be dis
I‘l s posed'of at cost. I have too many of them an
. must sacrific‘e. ‘
VERY boy ought 'to have awatch. It is a good way
E to reward merit, and can be had from a mere
song up. '
OBODY wants to pass Christmas without remem-
N bering a friend. Gifts may be small, but let them
be substantial.‘ I',
ILVERWARE—smaII and large pieces are‘appre
ciated. Napkin rings, fruit knives, nut crat‘z‘k‘s and
picks and many pretty things.
| PPORTUNITY is a great point in life. When you
0' get.it, use it. Examine my line of chains. charms,
. - pins, and pretty things for ladies and gentlemen.
EVER will you be able to purchase so much for so
N little. Simsenson’s motto is: If your purchase
doesn’t please you, return it and get your money.
If you don’t take advantage of this, you’ll say .. . . ..,
when it is too late. .3 ' ‘
—-——-- J,
o—————AT—-——-——-——o fl
. I 9
Your I own I Prlce '
II ‘ I
I will close out regardless of cost all goods taken
from the warehouse at the time of the fire, consist
: ing of common kitchen drop leaf, treasure and ex—
} tension tables, kitchen safes, bedroom suits, bed- 1
steads of all descriptions, desks, garden seats and “'
chairs and woven wire mattresses. Parties wishing ‘
to get a bargain should not miss this chance, as the
goods must be sold. "
m "
O 1 7
Corner of Main and Third Street l
Real Estate, Loan & Insurance Ageney
. ' .
REgglggggg‘ngzgfign of the strongest companies inthe world. Losses promptly
filli’n‘ll‘ifil‘éityafifi 3133255 lrflaflié‘fi’lg 33$}? “Ed id“ the sme’ imspmved 5”
£33,113]?th :2? {Batik ,ngafk, out, for a big rise 'in real estateuiii {lie 3333}; Eigoiirvszilet ltil)
Fashlonable MerchantTallor
'Has all the Latest Styles for the Filljl'l aged Winter season. Fit, Style and Workman!
'——-- S 1p maran eer .‘-
i 522 Main Street. Olympia, Wash. _
, tsix/Listens & Roses -
Dealers in (lrugthzriziic‘iiggsésiziréeartodill2:3;owzéfglgsggs and perfumery.‘
Olympia ' ~ - Wéshingtou

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