Newspaper Page Text
HOUSEHOLD HINTS. TII Color Fruit Yellow. Boil the fruit with fresh skin einoiis in water to cover them until ti- tendei; then take it up, spread it ' on dishes to cool, and finish as may be direeled. To Can PcacheJ. Take small under ripe peaches, pare i them neatly and put them into a ket- j tie with water nearly to cover them,| and set them over a gentle fire; to j each quart of peaches put halt a j pound of sugar; let them stew until | the sirup is rich. Serve for tea or j dessert, or seal them in jars while hot.! To Preserve Apples. Bare and core and cut the apples in halves or quarters. Take as many pounds of the best brown sugar; put a teacup of water to each pound. When it is dissolved set it over the fire, and when boiling hot put in the fruit and sirup will be thick. Take the fruit with a skimmer to flat dishes; spread it to cool; then place in pots "r jars, and pour the jelly over and seal tlio jar. Lemons boiled ten der in water and sliced thin may be boiled with the apples. Dritd Corn. Cut the corn from the cob, put in a deep pan, place in the oven and bake until it tastes done. I)o not add any water; if stirred often the corn will not burn. Upon removing from the oven, spread on trays and dry. This is a very convenient way to prepare corn, and if kept in a dry place it can be kept for an indefinite period with out danger of spoiling as canned corn is so apt to do. The old way was to boil the corn on tlie cob, then cut from the cob when dry. But this method qf roasting is much better, as the corn retains more of the milk and is much swoeter. To Clarify the Sugar. Put into a preserving pan as many paunds of sugar as you wish; to each pound of sugar put half a pint of water, and the white of an egg to every four pounds; stir it together un til the sugar is dissolved; then set it over a gentle fire; stir it occasionally, nnd take off the scum as it rises; after a few boilings up the sugar will rise so high as to run over the side of the pan; to prevent which, take it from the fire for a few minutes, when it will subside, and leave time for skimming. Repeat the skimming until a slight scum or foam only will rise; then take off the pan, lay a slightly wetted napkin over a basin, and then strain the sugar through it. Preserving Fruits. Apples, pears, plums, apricots, <£c.. for preserving in sugar or pickling viuegar may be greened thus: Put vineleavea under, between and over the fruit in a preserving kettle; put small bits of alum the size of a pea, say a dozen bits to a kettle full; put enough water to cover the fruit, cover the kettle close to exclude all outer air, set it over a gentle fire, let them simmer; when they are ten der drain off the water, if they are not a fine green let tbem become cold, then put vine leaves and a bit of saler atus or soda with them, and set them over a slow fire until they begin to . simmer; a bit of soda or saleratus the size of a small nutmeg will have the desired effect; then spread them out to cool. To Preserve Pears. Take small, rich, fair fruit, as soon as the pips are black, set them over the fire in a kettle, with water to cover them; let them simmer until they will yield to the pressure of the finger, then with a skimmer take them into cold water, pare them neatly, leaving on a little of the stem, and the blossom end; pierce them at the blossom end of the core, then make a syrup of a pound of sugar for each pound of fruit; when it is boiling hot pour it over the pears, and let it stand until the next day; when drain it off, make it boiling hot and again pour it over: after a day or two put the fruit in the syrup over the fire and boil gently until it is clear, then place it into jars or spread it on dishes, boil the syrup thick, then put it and the fruit in jars. Decay in Teeth. Judging from the questions con constantly asked the dentist, it is no exaggeration to say few people have a clear conception of the causes which lead to decay of the teeth. Chief among them is the fermenta tion of particles of food lodged between the teeth, or in their pits or depres sions, during mastication. When through carelessness or indifference, these deposits are not removed under the influence of the warmth, moisture and the microbes present, fermenta tion, or chemical change, takes place and an acid is generated, and this dis solves the enamel and dentine leaving a cavity to grow larger and deeper. The dentine is of a tubular struc ture and in these tubules the microbes which constantly exist in the mouth penetrate, where they continue their destructive effect till the tooth is com pletely destroyed. Microbes are minute vegetable or ganisms some of the many species of which are so small that they are only visible under the microscope. They are the cause of a large class of infec tious cr contagious diseases, and be tween them and the body there is a constant struggle. The process of fermentation is of it self but the growth or multiplication of these minute organisms, and in this process of their life history they pro duce the acids and other poisonous materials which make them so fatal to mankind. Their number is incon ceivable. These arc the direct causes of decay of the teeth. But there also exist in direct, or contributing causes, and these may be anything which will lower the general lone of the system, j and make it le.-s able to resist the ac tion of deleterious agents. Among these secondary causes pro ducing decay may be mentioned any ptotracted sickness, the lack of out door exercise, excessive study, anxiety or worry, which undermine and weak en the system. When the body is ill, no one organ can he said to be per-: fectly sound. Butter a Cure. Chronic constipation in otherwise healthy children, is not a disease, but an obstruction of the intestines from too much food, an Austrian physician asserts, in most cases. This condition can be simply and effectively termi nated by giving the child fresh butter, a half to a teaspoonful during the first two or three months of life until nor mal defecation is restored and then this dose every second day. Between third and fouth month give two or three teaspoonfuls a day, until relieved, and then every second or third day. From fivo months to a year ono to three tablespoonfuls every two or three davs. Over tins age give as needed. The butter must be given unchanged; not warmed nor mixed with any sub stance, as this alters its composition. In an experience of six years every child has taken the butter witli relish. It increases the nourishing elempnts of the food in small compass, and is the nearest approach to milk. A part is readily assimilated and the rest is eliminated stimulating peristalsis as it passes through tlie intestines. Pale, pasty children become red-clieeked and hearty, and the benefits of this butter treatment are evident up to the fifth and sixth year. FLIES HAVE EYES TO BURN. Four Thousand in a Bunch on Each Side of the Head. Ainslee's Magazine. Whoever thinks the male the su perior animal finds norest for the sole of his foot in the contemplation of what we, in the sublimity of our self concit, call " the lower animals." In our general ignorance of the housefly we do not know just how foolish and no-account the male is, but we may reasonably infer that he is as marked ly deficient as usual, seeing that his eyes are so close together that they touch each other. That's always a bad sign. If you see anybody with eyes close together yon are entitled to think little of bis intelligence. The fly has two sorts of eyes, the big compound one, 4,000 in a bunch on each side of the head, for knocking about in daylight, and there are sifii ple eyes on the top of the head for use in a poor light, sewing and fine print. Before going into ecstasies of admira tion over the creature that has 4,000 eyes on each side of its head it might be well to remember that they are not of much account. In case of old flies kept over winter the compound eyes cave in and get broken, yet the fly seems to get along and find food. One kind gentleman varnished over the simple eyes and plucked ofT the wings of some flies. He found that he might hold a candle close enough to burn the compound eyes of the fly before it had a suspicion that any thing out of the common was going on. In daylight he took a knitting needle and brought it up in front of the fly close enough to touch his an tennae before it dodged. If the knit ting needle was brought up on one side Mr. fly picked up his sticking plasters quite lively. CASTOR IA For Infant* and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Boars the /if Signature of Cjutf/AJ-4Uc/U4C BRIAR ROOT FOR SMOKERS. Where the Wood Pipes are Made From Is Obtained. London Times. Mr. Carmichael, British Vice Con sul at Leghorn, devotes an interesting section of the report on his district for the past jear to an account of the briar root industry. The wood, he says, from which briar pipes are made is not the root of the briar rose, but the root of the large heath known in botany as Erica Arborr.a. Our " briar" is but a corruption of the French bruyere—broom or heath. The briar root industry has had a somewhat cu rious history. First begun in the Pyr enees some fifty years ago, it traveled along the French riviera and the Li gurian coast, taking Corsica by the way, to the Tuscan Maremma, and it has now reached Calabria in the south, which is at present its most flourishing center. Naturally, when a district has been exhausted of all its roots the industry must come to an end there, ami the opinion has been expressed that the Italian branch of it cannot last much more than another ten years. Leghorn has always been a center of the export of Tuscan briar root since the Maremma industry came into existence, but, as the south Italian briar is of superior quality, a large quantity of the Calabrian root is also imported into Leghorn for selec tion and subsequent export. The to tal export from Leghorn is estimated at 50,000 hundred weight in the year, valued at about £28,000. Fully half the export is Calabrian root. All the root that arrives in Leghorn has al ready been cut on the spot into the shape in which it is exported to the pipe manufacturing centers, which are principally, as regards Italian briar, St. Cloud in Franco, Nuremberg iti Bavaria and various towns in Lheii ish Prussia and Tliuringia. The roots, which are sometimes of a circumference of two feet or more, are cut into blocks and then boiled. If there is any defect in the root which lias not been discovered before the boiling process the blocks will split sooner or later. Briar-root blocks are , cut into about twenty-five different j sizes and three principal shapes. The shapes are " Marseillaise," " releve" and " Belgian." The first two are the more usual shapes; from the first are cut the ordinary briar pipe 9, which have bowl and stem at right angles; "releve" blocks are cut into a shape for hanging pipes, and "Belgian" blocks, for which there is but small demand, are shaped to fashion into pipes which have bowl and stem at an obtuse angle. The minimum size of the " Marseillaise" blocks is about three inches long, two inches thick and one and a half inches broad. The Calabriau blocks, selected at Leg horn and exported thence, seem to be in favor with the trade, as they remain so long on the dealers' hands that they would be almost certain to split before export if they wcro defective. A Leg horn dealer who docs his own cutting in Calabria has first to send the roots by wagon to his workshops, where they are boiled and cut, thence again by wagon to the seacoast, where they are placed in lighters for shipment to Leg horn. At Leghorn they are once more transferred to lighters and placed in cars for transport to the warehouses, where they are unpacked for selection. They are then repacked in bales and carted to the goods sta tion for conveyance abroad. Hence, a considerable time must elapse before they leave the hands of a merchant who docs liis own cutting in Calabria. A considerable number of blocks are sent to the United States, tut, appar ently, none whatever to the United Kingdom. OYSTERS HAVE MANY FOES. Starfish Art Among the Worst Entmies the Bi valves Have. The oyster appears to be the most perfectly protected creature in the sea, yet it falls a victim to the soft and apparently helpless starfish. The method of attack is curious but effect ive. The starfish clasps the oyster in its five arms and quietly waits. Pres ently the oyster opens its shell in or der to get food. This is the chance that the starfish has been waiting for, and it promptly injects into the shell a little reddish fluid. This acts as a poison, paralyzing the muscles of the oyster and thus making it impossible for the creature to close its shell. The starfish does not take the trouble even to remove the oyster from its shell, but eats it in its own home and eventually crawls away, leaving behind the gaping, empty shell. AT Terra Haute, Ind., The Abbott broke the world's trotting record of 2:03}, held by Alix, making the mile in 2:03}. "I can truthfully say, Dr. Pierce's med icines did me more good than all I had ever taken before." These are the words of Mr. O. S. Copenhaver, of Mount Union, Hunting den Co., Pa. He says further : "About twelve years ago I was suddenly taken with a pain in the pit of the stomach which was so violent I could not walk straight. I consulted a physician MM and he told me I had a TTw form of dyspepsia, and treated me six months P"-WflTOl/N with but little benefit. I I then tried another phy- /|l\j r agJBl sician and he told me my a |BBI liver was out of order j I WHa that I had indigestion. butfnnu/>??t|i f ga he didn't cure me. I thenWliiWrfc/iiy J1 lewf tried another one who said!IIIM I had chronic indigestion, fuSa/M K^mUMwi" ulceration of the lining of Xfll/l ImmjllmJM the stomach, torpid liver IM/m KHaHk Hkl and kidney affection. He mUlJtllMMmlLJfi treated me for more than I a year. I then took several I Wjj/Mf// 11 1 widely advertised patent I mlumy /fU I medicines, but received no I lMf T/////A I more than temporary re- I nsOlnl ' I I lief while using. I then I jmu] V I'M I tried Doctor Pierce's medi- I Wrl f'JI I cines, using his Golden I /|U I I M I I Medical Discovery.' and I 1(8 II % J I the ' Pleasant Pellets,' and f Hfi I I */ I in two months' time I was I Hi fA I feeling better than I had I W U*, I for years before." V wir The "Golden Medical Discovery" is the most effective blood purifier and germicide that modern medical science has produced. It at once neutralizes the poisonous, fer mented matter in the stomach, liver and bowels, and as soon as this is removed by the action of the "Pellets" it soothes the inflammed membranes of these organs, putting them into healthy condition to absorb the nutritive elements of the food. It aids and stimulates the action of the digestive fluids of the body and is absorbed into the blood along with the food. It en riches the blood, filling it with vitalizing, strength-giving properties. It produces sound, healthy flesh—muscle you can work with. It is a safe medicine. It contains no whisky, alcohol, sugar or syrup. It does not create a craving for liquor. NOTICE OF HEARING Before State Land Commis sioner. VTOTICK Is hereby given that on the Ist dav i> of October, 1900, at the hour of 10 o'cloek in the forenoon, on said day. in the office of the State Land Commieaioner, Olympla. Washing ton. a public hearing will be had for the pur pose of determining whether or not the tide lands hereinaller described are: First, A na tural oyster bed; Second, It le necessary, in or der to secure adequate protection to any na tural oyster bed. to retain the eame In the pub lic domain; Third, The lands or any portion thereof having been a natural oyster bed within ten years past, may Mhaonably be expected to become again such within ten yeara lo the fu ture. All three of said qnestions having been an swered in the affirmative by the Board of Oys ter land C ommissioners for Thurston county. The following 1* a description of the said tide lands: Beginning at a point on the meander line from which the meander corner to fractional Sections II and 12, Township 18 N.. U 3 W.. W. M.. leaves S. 34 degrees 09 minutes K. 20.93 chsins; and the meander corner to fractional sections 2 and 11, same township and range, bears N. 4 degrees 59 minutes W. 27.40 chains; thence following said meander line N. 36 degrees 30 minutes W. 7.00 chains; N. 24 degrees 30 minute* W. 2.68 chains to an intersection with the south boun dary of the Cyme Walker tract; thence east along said tract 3.69 chains to an Intersection with Mud Bay Louie Oyster Claim; thence S. S3 degrees 44 minntcs Wfollowing said oyster claim 0.83 chains. S. 29 degree* 48 minutes £. AlO chains, to an intersection with State Oyster Reserve; thence 8. 9 degrees .04 minutes E. fol lowing said Reserve 2.50 chain*; thenee 8. 68 de grees 06 minutes W. 1.10 chains, to the place of beginning, containing 2.13 acrea. Said land* are applied for by M. C. Simmons, in application Ko. 2790, Tburstun county tide lands, as an oyster claim. This notice is given In compliance with the laws of the Btate of Washington, which provide for public hearing in such cases. ROBERT BRIDGES, Commissioner of Publie Lands for the State of Washington. Date of first publication, Sept. 14,15.0 J. Provision'S TORE JOS. STRIPF, Proprietor. THE MOST COMPLETE STOCK OF-Q Staple! Fancy Groceries In the city, and the constant endeavor is to maintain the rep utation this house lias always enjoyed for quality of goods, fair prices and promptness in tilling orders. CASH PAID m BUTTER M ECCS The Fullest and Most Complete Line of CROCKERY S GLASSWARE TXTST RECEIVED. |P K W^CrombieT # | if 426 Talcott Block, Main Street, Olympia. ii PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED I I The leading Proprietory Medicines, Per- [fjt fumery, Oils, Dye Stuffs, and all the arti- |j| cles usually kept in a well appointed Drug & Store. H Mason's Fruit Jars *«««««**«««*** Pints, - - - 50c per Dozen Quarts, - - 65c « " One-half Gal. 75c " « OLYMPIA LUMBER AND MERCANTILE COMPANY TELEPHONE 39a. COR. EOITKTII AND JEFFERSON STS. To ! VESTI III'LED:TRAINS—DINING .CARS. SPOKANE I f&fT&A HELENA W BUTTE TIME CARD—OLYMPIA. I MINNEAPOLIS ST. PAUL J 7 Vfrltr X AND POINTS EAST-BOUND. > ARRIVE DEPART EAST &, SOUTH 5 i /TV, No. 20. Tacoma Expre.i TACOMA ** Dally I 11-30 a. m. 11.30 a. m. SEATTLE PORTLAND CALIFORNIA WEST-BOUND. JAP CMIhIA No 1# - Olympic & Gat* BKAQWIY City Exprera, DYE* Dally 5.35 p.m. 5.35 p.m. ALASKA _ o , rM .m,avv„„vo n ro.ma.Am ' C ***** ********************* « # -iV H)i OUR tfH C I!««.«! baking powder I m Is equal to any of tho high # 5 pi*lesd brand*. C Only 25 Cents a Package. 1 Sawyer & By. > CORNER FOURTH ANIi MAIN BTREETB. CAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA/ VVFF 'TVAPvymrvw^'VVV'AVVW CHAMBERS & FREDSON, (Successors to Walter Chambers k Co.* iutchers, Packers and Jobbers BEEF, LAMB, PORK, VEAL AND MUTTON Highest price paid for all kinds of fat stock. Four Lb and Washington Streets, . Olympia, Wash. Telephone ISTo. 931. PIONEER IRON WORKS »■ G. LISTER Proprietor. MANUFACTURER of MARINE £?« STATIONARY ENCINES MILL MACHINERY, BRASS AND IRON CASTINGS. Logging car equipments of all kinds. TXT"rouglit Iron w oris. A specialty of concaved tram wheels. Repair work given prompt and careful Highest market price paid for old cast attention. Prices moderate, iron scrap, brass and copper. 333 Third street. AND OREGON SHORT LINE Tin- direct route from TACOMA TO AM- EASTKKN POINTS Via fait Lake City. Denver, Omaha or Kanaas Citv. TWO FAST OVERLAND EXPRESS TRAINS DAILY. Through Pullman Palace sleepers, Through Tourist Sleepers Through Free Reclining rhair Cars. Giving passengers the choice of the I'nion Pa cific or Denver A Rio Grande and their connec tions. 'J lie Chicago Portland Special leaves Fortlaud at y:lh a m . traversing the Columbia river lor a distance of isr miles by daylight, anti lias the following new passenger equipment, which is the equal of any Eastern limited express: Pullman acd Tourist Sleeping Cars, Reclining Chair Cars, Dining Car and Composite Car, the latter contaiuiug all the latest publications, li brary of 100 volumes selected Iroiu the best authors, a bullet completely stocked, and a bar ber shop. Three personally conducted excursions each week to the east. The ideal trip to the east is now before you. Perfectly adapted for families and ladies trav eling alone. LOW RATES TO ALI. EASTERN CITIES. 'Trains leave Olympic at J: 1 p. 111. J. C. PERCIVAL, Agent, Olympic. Or E. E. ELLIS, General Agent, PIS First Avenue, Seattle. Proposed Amendment to the Consti tution. STATE OK WASHINGTON. OFFICE OF THE SKCBKTAHY OF STATE, OLYMPIC. To Whom it May Concerns In obedience to an act of the Legislature ap proved March 13, l*9y,entitled as follows: "An act providing for the constitutional amendment conterring power upon the Legislature to exempt certain property from taxation," there Is here with published for the rooslderatlon of the voters of the State of Washington the following proposed amendment to the constitution of said State " SECTION l. It Is proposed to amend section (2) two of article seven (7) of the constitution of the State of Washington by adding thereto the fottewiog proviao: 'And prorided further. That the Legislature shall have power, by appropriate legislation to exempt personal property to the amount of three hundred (S3OO 00) dollars for esch head of a family liable to assessment and taxation un der the provisions of the laws of this State, of which the individual is the actual and bona fide owner.' " SEC. 2. That at the general election to be held in November. 1900. the amendment herein before mentioned In section i shall bo submitted to the qualified electors of the state of Washing ton for their approval, and there shall be print ed on each of tue ballots provided for said elec tion the wurds ' For proposed amendment to section 2 of article 7 of the constitution, in rela tion to taxatlou.' 'Against the proposed amendment to section 2 of article 7 of the con stitution, in relation to taxation.' " IN TESTIMONY WHEKEOK. I have hereunto set my band aud affixed the seal of the [9KAI.] State of Washington, at Olympic, this twentieth day of July, Nineteen Hun dred. WILL D. JENKINS. Secretary of State for the State of Washington. At said electiou each elector desiring to vote in favor of the adoption of said proposed amend ment should place an X upon his ballot oppo site the worda '* For the proposed amendment to aectlon 2 of article 7 of the constitution, in re lation to taxation." Each elector desiring to vote against the adoption of said propoeed amendment should place upon bis ballot an X opposite tile words " Against the proposed amendment lo section 2 of article 7 of the con stitution, in relation to taxation." WILL D. JENKINS, *lO Secretary of Slate. Application No. 03. Notice of Sale of Olympia Tide Land. Notice la hereby given that on the 20th day of Octbcr, 1900, at the nonr of two o'clock In the afternoon, on eaid day, at the door of the Court Houae in Thuraton couuty, Washington, the fol lowing deacnhed tide land will be aold at pnbllc auction to the bigheet bidder therefor, to-wft: Description of land: North 25 feet of block 184, appraised value per tract, £1.75; North 25 feet of block IXS, appralaed value |>er tract, $6.00; North 25 feel of block 186, appralaed value per tract, $8.00: North 25 feet of block IX7, appraised value per tract, $7.40; South 50 leel of North 125 feet of block Ix 4, appraised value per tract, $5.25; South 50 feet of North 125 feet of block 185, appralaed value per tract, $12.00; South 50 feet of North 125 feet of block 186, appraised value per tract. sl2 00; South 50 feet Of North 125 feet of block 187, appralaed value t>er tract, $13.85. Said Tide land will be sold for not leas than the appralaed value aud subject to the Improve ments situated thereon, and aa appraised by the Hoard of State Laud Commissioners in the man ner provided bv law, a statement of which is now on file In the office of the Auditor of said couuty. Terms of sale are: Uuder contract, one-tenth to be paid on the day of sale, and one-tenth an nually I hereafter on the first day of March of each year, with accrued Interest on deferred balance at 6 per ceut. per annum: Provided, That any purchaser may make full payment at any time and obtain a deed. The purchaser of such land will be required lo pay at the time of aalc the appralaed vslue of any improvements or valuable material <>B such land in flail In addition to the one-tenth of the sale price. The above described Tide lands are offered for sale by virtue of an order of the Board of Stale I.and Commissioners, made ou the 12th day of September. 1200, duly certified aud on file In the office of said County Auditor. K. A. GRAHAM. County Auditor. Dated at Olympia, Wash., this 13th day of September, A. D. 1200. sl4-5 No. 3,050. Notice of Application to Purchase Oyster Lauds. • OFFICE or COMMISSIONER or PUBLIC LAUDS, I OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON. J Notice la hereby given that P. W. Walthers, of Shelton, Wash., has tiled all application In this office to purchase tha follow lug described oyster lands, situate In Thurston county, Wash ington. to-wit: Beginning at the meander corner to fractional Sections 7 and 18, on eaat side of Inlet In Twp. 18 N„ Kg. 2 W., W. M. Thence N. 7 degrees 30 minutes E. 8.09 chains, N. 30 degrees K. 15 chalus; N. 60 degrees E. 23 chains; N. 45 de- Srees K. 20 chains; N. 22 chains; N. 46 degrees .44 ebilna; N. 85 degrees E. 30 chains; S. 43 degrees K. 48 chains; N. 11 degrees 55 minutes E. 27.01 chains; K. 3 chains; S. 20.22 chains 8. 44 degrees W. 8.38 ehaina to meander corner on township line between Sections 4 and 33. Theuee along the meander line S. 504 degrees W. 7.14 ehaina; 8. 38 degrees W. 20.22 chains; 8. 45 de ¥ress W. 8.50 chains to M. C. to Sees. 4 and 5. hence 8. 47 degrees W. 13.54 chains; 8. 27 de- Erees W. 22.71 chains; 8. 55 degrees W. 11 chains; .31 degrees W. 12 17 chains: 8.52 degrees W. 12 chains to M. C. lo Beca. 5 and 8; thence 8. 424 degrdks W. 883 chains: S. 4x4 degrees W. 8.47 chains; 8.5 degrees W. 7.89 chains; 8. Si;; de grees E. 6.15 chains; S. IVdegrees W. 5.56 ehaina; 8. 4 degrees W. 6,81 chains; 8. 41 drgrecs W. 2.76 chains; W. 3.45 chains; 8. 324 degrees W. 908 ehslns; 8. 484 degrees W. 4.69 chains; N. 76 X degrees W. 3.26 chains; 8 05', degrees W. 6.3U chains to M. C. to Sees. 7 and 8; thonre s. 61 u degrees W 8.81 chains; 8 57X degaees W 5.36 chains; 8 384 degrees W 12 6u chains, 8 1' 4 de grees W 10.72 chains to point of beginiiii.g. con taining 72.58 acres, arcording to plat filed with said application April 17.1000. Any person desiring to protest agslnst said application may do so within thirty days from and after date or last publication of this notice Date of first publication, Sept. 14, 1900. HUBERT BRIDGES. Commissioner of Public Lands. BO YEARB* . «■■■■■■■■ H W R— J R L-f ™ 11 ■ I J . ■ 1 1I■ k I 1 TRADE MARKS DESIGNS R COPYRIGHTS AC. Anyont Mndlnc a sketch and description may quickly ascertain onr opinion free whether an Invention la probably patentable. Communica tions strictly confidential. Handbook on Patents sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents. Patents taken through Munn A Co. receive •pseiat notice, without charge. In the Scientific American. A handsomely Illustrated weekly. largest cir culation of any setentlllo journal. Terms, $3 a year; four months. $L Sold by all newsdealers. ■BfiSKESffSlfct IMB Caveat*, and Trade-Marks obtained, and ail Pat ent business conducted for Moderate Fees. Our Office Is Opposite U.S.Patent Office, and we ran secure patent in less time the- those aomote from Washington. bend model, drawing or photo., with d«'«rrlp tion. Wc advise, if patentable or not, freo of Charge. Our fee not due till patent is secured. A Pamphlet. "How to Obtain Patents." with Games ofactual clients in your State, county, or town, aent free. Addresa, C.A.SNOW&CO. Opposite Paiani OR Off, Wihinffton D. C. M. G. ROYAL, .A-ttorney at I^aw Rcom 8, Byrne Building, Olympia The Highest Price Paid ——FOR BUTTER and EGOS Cash or Trade. Must Have Them. Chas. H. Pridham, 325-7-0 Fourth Street. Telephone 703. piiiiiil (• ■ MANUFACTURERS op T|tr 111 #) 1 "OLYMPIAN STANDARD"II 2 * AND EXPORT * § I LAGER BEKR.I (• YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED. 2 f TTalcott Bros. I * TBI OLDEST JEWKIRI HOIBK U WESTERS VIBBIIGTO.V. ESTABLISHED 871, H O DEALERS IN" i°i WATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, * & CLOCKS, SILVERWARE, CUT GLASS, fc O LEATHER GOODS, CUTLERY, NOVELTIES, 5$ SEWING MACHINES, BICYCLES, SUNDRIES, V O MANUFACTURERS OF jfc &• Notary and Lodge Seals. Rubber Stamps and Umbrellas. j| A |l REPAIRING IN ALL DEPARTMENTS. W *24 and 426 Main St., ... Olympia, Wash. ft ft ....CALL F0R.... HEATERS STEEL RANGES AT TXTE^^S: Olympia Hardware Co. 325 Main Street. - : ■ : - j?; £ IlSgj&L. OLYMPIA MARBLE WORKS J. R. DEVER, Proprietor. ©010001116018,10111118101168, P6adß(&iies * Mantles, Grates § Tiling. Scotch and American Qranite Monuments. Call on or write to us for designs and prices. Fourth and Jefferson Streets, - Olympia, Wash. P. J. O'BRIEN & CO, HORSESHOEING AND General Blacksmithing. o GIVE TJS A TRIAL. Sole agents for Olvmpia and Thurston county for the celebrated STUDEBAKER Wagons (and Carriages. Cor. Tlilrd and Columbia Bta., Olympia, Waah. Geo. C. Isreal« ATTORNEY AT LAW OLYMPIA.. WASH. omce. Room 9. Byrne Block, torutr Fourth and Main Streeta. Telephone number, 274. Juue 8.1899. tf DROP IN AT THE New York Bakery AND COFFEE HOUSE Where yon will net the Inst eup of coffee in the city, with any kind of paetry. FRESH BREAD " Open from 6 a. m. to 9 p. m. 180 Writ I'ourlU St., Olyiupla. Press Clippings Bureau, SPOKANE, WASH. IT EA 1)8 all Northwestern Newspaper. (orAu V thora, Lecturer.. State and National Otti cial., Financier. ami Buaine.a Men. Keereueea: Old National ami Traiiera Na tioual Hank*. March 17 1899 tf. THE NEW OLYMPIA THEATER ' For Kent on K«anonablo Terma. JOHN MILLER MURPHY. Manager and Proprietor.