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VOLUME XLI L-NUMBER 30. WASHINGTON §TANDARD ISSUED EVERY FRIDIY EVENING BY JOHN MILLER MURPHY, Editor and Proprietor Wultacrlplinn Kales. Per vear. In advance $2 00 Six months, in advance 1 00 Advertising Rales. One square (Inch) per year Jl2 00 •' " per One square, one insertion 100 •' •' subsequent insertions.. 50 Advertising, foursquares or upward bv the vear, at liberal rates. L notices will lie charged to the attorney or officer authorizing their inser tion. Advertisements sent from a distance, and transient notices must be accompan ied bv the cash. Ann iiincemeiits ot marriages, births and deaths inserted free. Obituary notices, resolutions of respect and ntlcr articles which do not possess a general interest will tie inserted at one nail the rates for business advertisements. RECHERCHE GRILL PARLORS AND Oyster House. 326 MAIN STREET, - - - OLYMPIA Families. All our meats are grilled tor broiled) on the latest improved French Grill Irons, or cooked as usual to suit the cus tomer. S. J. BURROWS, Proprietor. Charley's Saloon. C. VIETZEH, Proprietor. Beet Brande of Wines, Liquors and Cigars Olympia Beer a Specialty 115 FOURTH STREET. Those who call once and sample the excel lence of hie goods, will " now and then" call again. SSE. OLYMPIA Equal to any Hotel of the Northwest Coast. CONVENIENT OF ACCESS For passengers by railways or eteamere. A paradise for families and day board ers and a home for Commercial Travel ers. E. NELSON TUNIN, Proprietor. FOR THIRTY-SIX YEARS Western Cottage Organs Have Been Built and Mold. There are sver 100,000 of them lend ing their melodious sweetness to homes of satisfied patrons. Sold from #55.00 and upwards. A. T. RABECK, 311 EAST FOURTH STREET. R. J. PRICKMAN, Artistic Tailor, 18 SIICWIKG A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF GOODS, Both standard and novel. MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH D. 8. B. HENRY, 0 & DEPOT! SURVEYOR Residence t Sixth Street, Swan's Addi tion to Olympia, Wash. CUp EYING o f aH kinds promptly at- C 5 tended to. The re-establishing of old Government lines a specialty. Tow»sitea surveyed and platted. Railroads locateo and levels run for drains. Rands exam ined and character reported. Olympia. April 18.1901. JOB PRINTING executed At the a See of WASHINGTON Si'ANDAKD. IN THE NATIONAL PARK. Wonders of the Yellowstone Country Head Like Fables. People returning from the West frequently have some wonderful stor ies to relate of how they caught trout in the Yellowstone park and without changing their seat lifted the fish out of the stream of cold water over into a boiling spring and cooked it without removing it from the hook. These stories are all very well in their way, but when told in the manner above outlined one can safely put them down as yarns without the slightest foundation in fact. To catch a fish in a stream of cold waier and lift it over into a spring of boiling water is one of the many curious things that are possible only in the Yellowstone park, but should the person so doing attempt to draw the fish out of the boiling spring the head would pull off the thoroughly boiled and perfectly soft body and lie would thus lose the fish. It will be borne in mini], how ever, that nothing is said of losing the fish. The most wonderful phenomenon of this sort in the Yellowstone park is one that has thus far escaped those who are fond of telling big fish yarns, mainly for the reasen that the locality lies outside the beaten track for travel and visitors, and CAn only be reached after ccnsiderab'e difficulty. At the point in question a stream of clear, cold water flows through the park, receiving in its course the scalding hot waters of one of the numerous boiling springs of that region. This boiling water as it reaches the cold stream flows for a considerable distance along one bank before the waters finally mingle and become one in tempera ture. Into this spring of boiling water insects, bugs, toads, grasshoppers and the like are continually dropping and thus losing their lives, and all such in sects are, as a matter of course, swept into the cold water stream. Now, in the cold water of this stream a num ber of hungry trout are continually skirmishing along the edge of the hot water, taking good care not to venture too close, for the purpose of snapping up and devouring the insects brought down by the hot water and which happen to float over into the cold water or near enough the border for the trout to pick them np, so that it is impossible for a fisherman sitting on the bank to catch a trout witli hook and line, draw him two feet fiom where he took the hook and boil him good and done, all in the same stream and without ever lifting the fish from the water. The fisherman would, of course, liavo to have a scoop net to re move the boiled trout from the water, for otherwise the head would pull off, leaving the body in the water. Barring this it is within the bounds of truth for one to say that the Yellowstone is the only place on earth where it is possible to catch and cook a fish in the same stream. Dewey-and the Spanish Governor. Memphis News. The statement made by Admiral Dewey shows the capture of the city of Manila to have been a sham battle, as shameful as it was unnecessary. He said there was no need for the loss of a man in the capture of the city, but the Governor said his honor demanded that a few shots be fired, so " I had to fire and kill a few people," said the Admiral. This may he very regular and very ethical in the eyes of military men, but if civilized warfare demands that human life be sacrificed to satisfy antiquated and quixotic no tions of honor, we are of the opinion that the rules of civilized warfare are badly in need of reform. If this Span ish Governor had such high and an cient notions, why didn't he vindicate his priceless honor by sacrificing his own life? If he desired to pose as a noble Roman, why didn't he emulate the example of Brutus and Cassius by perishing on his own sword? Why should one American naval officer slay men unnecessarily at the iostance of a physical and moral coward, who, having neither the courage to sur render or fight, demands that inno cent soldiers be slain to placate his false pride and ridiculous vanity? Why did not Dewey have the manly American hardihood to.kick this fel low out of his presence instead of in dorsing his cruel egotism and execut ing his barbarous and bloody com mands? Area of Alaska. The district of Alaska has an area of 579,890 square miles. To give an idea of how large an area this is, it may be remarked that it is larger than the combined area of the follow ing twenty States in the Union: Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecti cut, Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, West Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Alabama, "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall Where they May." Mississippi and Tennessee. Another comparison may be made still nearer home. From i'uget Sound to Chicago is a three days' journey and the travel er journeys across the States of Wash ington, Idaho, Montana, North Da kota, Minnesota, Wisconsin and into Illinois. Alaska is larger in area than all these States put together. Even Texas will feel small when Alaska be comes a State, for Alaska is larger in area than Texas, California and Mon tana, the three largest States in the Union, all combined. FORTUNES IN TRIFLES. Happy Thoughts That Have Brought Fortunes to Their Possessors Happy thought, sold just as they were, fresh from the brain and unpa tented, have sometimes brought men and women fortunes. Most of them have been evolved by accident and at moments when the mind might have been supposed to be occupied with something of a totally opposite nature. In fact, it is among common and everyday objects which surround us that inventive thought has sought and found its most remunerative exercise. Harvey Brown got #50,000, the rec ord priee ever paid, for a bare and un patented idea, for a mere outline sug gestion how to force carbonic acid gas into water. Twice iu his life, the late John Ruth in sold bare ideas, just as they had come into his bead, for bard cash. One was an idea for a safety valve, which is now used extensively all over the world. If he had taken out a pa tent the royalties on his inventions would have netted him much more money, but tic preferred to sell bis idea as soon ns it was born, and he got #15,000 for it. Five years later he sold, just as it stood in his head, an idea for a sausage-making machine for #5,000. For easy money it would be bard to beat the #25,000 which Norman Miles received from the British postal au thorities for his idea of perforating postage stamp sheets. Before that the stamps were printed in sheets, which had to be cut with scissors. It did not take a genius to appreciate the value of his idea. Even the British Government officials saw it, and, al though Mr. Miles had no patent, he got his price for the idea. When Huntley Webb conceived the idea for his " facile" electric motor he rushed right off and offered it for sale. He confessed afterward that the fear of being forestalled determined him to offer it for sale. He died, leaving a comfortable fortune, but had he pa tented the idea and engaged a smart, practical agent to sell it for him he might possibly have become a multi millionaire. As it was, he received #45,000 for his idea, thus nearly equal ling Harvey Brown's record. Many instances could be cited of wealth being exchanged for mere ideas. An improved corset was the invention of the wife of a French clergyman, Pere Hyacinthe, and #50,000 was re ceived by a young lady who accident ally thought out an improved form of baby carriage. Making Burglars' Tools Philadelphia Record. There is a rich business man of Philadelphia who got his start in life through the manufacture of burglars' tools. He said the other day, con fidently: "In my youth I was a ma chinist, but the business didn't pay at all. A thick-set man came to me one morning and showed me a jimmy. I'll give you $lO for a duplicate of this,' he said, and I took him up joy fully, for in my innocence I did not know what a jimmy was, and, besides, I foresaw a9O percent, profit in the job. So I made the burglar's tool, and afterward I made the thick-set man some other implements, and after that again I fixed up an outfit for a friend of his. " Thus, in a year," continued the man, " I had more work than I could do; eight or ten villainous-looking individuals brought me in big orders every day, and in four years I had saved $19,000. Then I quit. I pulled out and went into my present line, which pays me well enough, though its profits are nothing to those that you will find in burglar-tool making, I often wonder who inherited my old time trade." Modern Definitions. Reciprocity Keeping the good things for ourselves and giving the other fellows everything they don't want. Protective tariff—a license to rob without fear of punishment. Strenuous—Wig-wagging with the inferior maxillary. Shackles—Part of a conjurer's out fit. Charity—A good thing for the slug head writers on the daily newspapers. Justice—Something usually strenu ously demanded by interests that do not want it. OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY EVENING, AUG. 1, 1902. KEPT UP THE EXCITEMENT. Country Editor Becomes Imbued With the The man in the center of the crowd told the story of the modern spirit of enterprise, and how it got a man into trouble. "This unfortunate," said lie, "was the editor of a small country paper in a small country town. Thig editor, sitting before his dusty desk amid a pile of disordered journals, felt that he could easily outstrip all competitors and be first in hie field if he undertook a short trip to the wide awake city journals and got some pointers. "One bright morning he set forth, and in due course reached the city. In his wanderings he canto face to face with a bulletin board of a newspaper. After perusing the items of news, it suddenly struck hint that it would be a mighty fine tiling if lie started one of these boards. " The thought seemed so good to him, and so excited him, that without a shave or a meal he took the return train. "He rubbed his hands in the silent enjoyment of a man who has planned and done a good deed, when he saw the brand new board decking the side walk before his office. " Now came the crucial moment. A small crowd had gathered? wondering what those two boards leaning against each other were doing on the pave ment. However, he would soon en lighten them. Now for an item. " But items were scarce. Nothing of moment happened. At length the terrible news arrived that Deacon Jones was suddenly taken seriously ill. This was too good to be lost. Straight way it WAS posted forth in glaring let ters : ; 11 A. M. : • Deacon Jones Seriously 111. • "The crowd was now wise. Great excitement reigned. Every 10 min utes in dramatic sentences the condi tion of Deacon Jones was announced to the wondering public. Was ever such a marvel seen before T " Finally Deacon Joues expired, and it was announced. But the enterpris ing editor could not let such excite ment stop there. By all means the crowd must be kept. So out he came with: • 1'2:05 P.M. j • Deacon Jones Gone to • • Heaven. • " What a climax for this new ven ture ! His first attempt had aucceeded like a dream, BO he thought, and ao, doubtless, it would have done had there not been a certain wag in the crowd. This particular wag during the excitement had procured a blue pencil, just like the one used in writ ing the bulletins. " When the retreating back of the editor had disappeared within the door, the wag came forward with something in his hand. This he quickly pasted up. It read: J 12:00 P.M. \ • Great excitement in heaven. • '• Deacon Jones not yet arrived. • " A ripple and then a roar went up from the crowd. " The editor's bulletin board has been seen no more." This summer will be marked by the number and prominence of foreign visitors to this country. The Grand Duke Boris, first cousin of the Czar of all the Russia®, has al ready arrived in San Francisco and will make a leisurely trip across the contineut, visiting Salt Lake City, Denver, St. Louis, Chicago, New York, Washington and Philadelphia. He is expected at Newport, Aug. 1, and so ciety there will give him a fitting wel come. Prince Komatsu, uncle of the Mi kado of Japan, will arrive in this coun try early in August. He will make a short visit to the West and will return to Europe by way of New York about Sept. 1. Prince Komatsu was sent to London to represent the imperial house of Japan at the coronation of King Edward VII. The Crown Prince of Siam is ex pected in September. Congress ap propriated 110,000 to entertain bim during his sojourn in the United States. He will make a complete tour of the country, accompanied by offi cials of the State, War and Navy De partments. He is heir to the Siamese throne and is a young man imbued with the spirit of progress. Another Oriental visitor of promi nence will arrive next month. He is Tsai-Tseng, Prince of Chung, first cousin of the Emperor of China. Un- Spirit of Enterprise. Courier-Journal. ROYAL VISITORS. like Frince Komatsu, the Prince of Chung comes to make an official visit, and the Government will take cogniz ance of his presence in this country. He will be accompanied by a suite of ten officials and the usual retinue of servants and baggage, and of course his coffin, without which no Chinese royal scion stirs abroad, will be brought along. KEEP COOL. An Umbrella as Necessary for Man as a Par- asol for Women in Hot Weather. Thus far the summer has been mod erate, but heat and humidity are bound to come in their season. When the hot days are here, let us all keep cool. How? By refraining from undue indulg ence in heating and stimulating food. Too much meat is a prolific source of heat in the summer solstice. By keeping the table provided with appe tizing cold dishes, by using fruits, veg etables and cereals, with milk and cream, and puddings made of farina, sago and similar light substances, in stead of hot viands, which necessitate enormous fires in a coal-fed range. Next, by thoroughly airing the house night and morning, and then closing windows and doors during the day time, excluding the sun and the heated air. Third, by wearing cool clothing. In southern latitudes men have learued to dress in style befitting the weather; to wear white linen instead of thick wooleu clothes, and to avoid the sun. An umbrella is as necessary for a man as a parasol for a woman in a hot noonday. Fourth, by avoiding alcoholic drinks. The (>erson whose usual beverage is cold water, iced tea and iced coffee, is much safer than the one who indulges in wines and other intoxicants. Even soda water may be taken to excess; probably, however, the chief danger hero is to small boys whose parents give them too much spending money. Fifth, Keep cool by controlling your temper. Be not hasty to anger. Do not be easily irritated by trifles nor even impetuous; be not fretted by those small accidents which are the common lot. Ink spilled upon a floor, a grease spot on one's dress, a child's frock torn, a cherished cup broken or a saucer nicked, are all in a life-time, and there is no common sense in los ing equanimity over such trifles. Emotions recklessly indulged in wear out the nervous strength that should last for a long, long day. To be a spendthrift of one's capital is very short-sighted, and conduces to greater evils than being uncomfortably hot in a day of the mounting thermometer. Our Ignorance of the Earth. It is beginning to strike the thought ful that we know very little of the ap pearance of the earth. A mine that descends a quarter of a mile under ground is, relatively speaking, scarcely more than the impression made by a ferrule of a walking stick on' a wet road. The great heart of the globe it self remains untouched and unknown. Is it solid or is it liquid? But more humbling is the reflection that until we learn to fly we shall have no true conception of the picture of the earth. Our vision is lateral. We are looking at the earth as though, to see our selves, we held a mirror with its end against our nose and looked along it. We think we know how a tree looks, how a mountain looks, even how a man looks; but we do not. We only know as much of their appearance as a fly knows of the picture it crawls upon. To see a picture properly one must stand away from it, and until we get balloons we shall have no faithful idea of bow our planet really looks Universal flying would surely breed an entirely new school of art. Germany Claims Rockefeller. A Berlin dispatch of the 12th will set J. Pierpont Morgan'e teeth on edge by the information that the kaiser has ordered some records from the Wies baden archives to be sent showing that the richest man in America Hoc kefeller, is a German. The records prove that the ancestors of the mil lionaire family lived in and around Wiesbaden, where, indeed, the name is still common. Furthermore, an offi cial communication, dated London, Aug. 20, 1709, and addressed to the Wiesbaden authorities, shows that "landsmann" Rockefeller and others were sent by Queen Anne to Ireland to work on the depopulated estates of English landlords. The wages paid the German emigrants at the time were " 4 stuebers," about 2J cents a day. "No wonder John D. ! s great grandfather left Ireland for the United States as soon as he could possibly escape his English feudal lord," says William. '• WHSKK are you going, pretty maid?" " I'm going milking, sir," she said. "May I come, too?" he asked of her. " There's one calf there already, sir." STATE NEWS. A Brief Summary of News Gathered from All Parts of the State. A new Presbyterian church is to be erected at Aberdeen. Judge Daniel L. Fry, for many years a resident of Seattle, died at Nome recently, of brain fever. Mrs. Mary J. Lake, the woman who was shot by her husband at the Fre douia house, at Seattle, died Saturday. Wm. Eldridge, a Jefferson county pioneer, died at his home, in Cliima cum valley last week. lie settled there in 1855. Otto Kriekehurg has sued the St. Paul & Tacoma Lumber Co. for $3,000 for injuries sustained while working in the mill. Prof. S. W. Fletcher has resigned his position as Professor of Agricul ture in the Pullman College, to take effect on August Ist. The City of Tacoma has been sued by Joe Myrei for $20,000 damages for injuries sustained by falling iuto an unprotected excavation. A Garfield dispatch says that there is a little smut in the wheat in that section ami only in a few instances will the yield bo reduced to any appre ciable extent. Over 200 boxes of California peaches have been condemned by the Snohom ish County Fruit Inspector, at Everett, on account of being infested with peach twig-borer. The Chehalis Lumber Co. last week made a shipment of long timbers to Pittsburg for barge construction. There were 30 pieces Bxlß iuches in size and 0G feet in leugth. Doctors coming to this, State can not, under a ruling of the State Board of Medical Examiners, enter upon a practice until the semi-annual exami nation for a certificate to issue. The Western Cooperage Company of Aberdeen is making preparations td extend its plant. New machinery has been ordered and will be installed as soon as the extension is.completed. At Ellensburg the other day two Italian laborers attempted to cross the Northern Pacific railroad tracks ahead of a west bound passenger train. One man was struck and had his leg cut off below the knee. Mrs. Ida Thompson, wife of John M. Thompson, a bartender at Seattle, committed suicide, Saturday, by swal lowing half the contents of a four ounce bottle of carbolic acid. There was no cause assigned for the rash act. Mark W. Dullard, a pioneer of Pa cific county, ia dead at bis home in Menlo at the age of 80 years. He set tled in Pacific county in 1853 and two years later served as a volunteer in the Indian outbreak and the war that followed. Major Mills has received instruc tions from the chief of engineers of the U. S. army to lease the military reservation on the east side of Shaw Island, in San Juan ceunty. The reservation contains 623 acres. The lease will run for a period of five years. "Curloy" Munroc, the coatless sour dough of the Klondike, had Joe Clark arrested for libel. Joe apologized, " Curley" withdrew the charge, and all is serene. Munroe has acquired fame becauses he refuses to wear a coat in the bleakest of winter weather in the North. At least one Missourian has been shown something in Seattle. C. Z. Grainger, who hails from Rolla, Mo., was initiated into the mysteries of the lock trick Monday morning, and for the accretion to his knowledge paid $193. This is the largest amount out of which any innocent haß been bun coed in Seattle for some time. Henry was afflicted by the notion that he was an apostle. His worry over the wickedness of the world became so great that his mind was affected. He was examined be fore Judge Emory at Seattle, was found insane, and committed to the Steilacoom asylum. He is a native of Switzerland, a printer, and 30 years of age. The Slate Supreme Court holds that one co-partner is entitled to main tain an action for a dissolution of partnership and an accouuting where differences arise between the partners owing to the failure and refusal of one of them to account for money collect ed by him. The decision was ren dered in the case of Mullin vs. Brum mitt of Spokane. In May, 1901, a large fir stump was cut near Chebalis and brought into the city and placed near the depot to be used as a stand from which the late President would address the peo ple of that section of the State. The stump has been named the McKinley stump and arrangements have been made to convert it into a band-stand and erecting a pagoda over the roof. At Touchet, on the 25th inst., with a big parlor match, the small son of J. M. Cummins succeeded in destroying the big Cummins barn, with out houses, three cattle, several hundred dollars' worth of farm machinery and part of the winter alfalfa supply. The loss is heavy and is not covered by in surance. The lad set it on fire on purpose, ignorant of the damage he would cause. For some time persons conducting money-paying slot-machines in Seattle have been annoyed at finding lead slugs of the size of quarters and nickels in the receptacles provided iu the de vices. The factory where the slugs are made has been found, but the po lice will notify all complainants here after that they must protect them selves against the practice of dropping slugs in slot machines. Monday workmen began laying track on the Northern Pacific Ex tension from Grass Creek to Chenouse creek, a distance of two miles. Here there will be a delay of about ten days until the bridge is finished, when two miles more will be built to Berg slough. After another ten days wait the track will be extended to Hump tulips, so by the first of September, one may take a trip on the extension. Edwin 11. Liukhart of Sioux City» lowa, representing the Sioux City Beet Syrup it Refining Co., of which he is manager, wih be in Walla Walla soon for the purpose of looking over tiie field with the object in view of in stalling a beet syrup factory here to cost in the neighborhood of $200,000. That firm wish to iustal 10 or 12 fac tories iu Washington, Oregon and California. It has a new patent where by a superior article of syrup may be made from beets, superior to New Orleans, having 33 per cent, more sugar, and it will not ferment or crystalize. War has broken out between Puget Sound fish-trap owners and gillnet fishermen. The gillnet fishermen have commenced going into traps and fish ing, and trapowners have had a num ber of them arrested on charges of gran I larceny. The fishermen declare that the presence of traps in Puget Sound waters is contrary to the Fed eral laws and consequently they vio late no law in going to them and fish ing. The owners declare the case will be fought to the last ditcb if the gillnet men persist iu their present at titude. Over 500 men are engaged in fishing exclusively in traps. A peculiar case was brought to the notice of local physicians at Walla Walla when J. J. Lagsdan of Dayton brought his little one-year-old child to that city for treatment. The child a few days ago swallowed an iron tap off a half-inch bolt. Dr. Nelms used the X-ray and succeeded in locating the tap. An effort will be made to dissolve the iron with the aid of acids but if this is not successful an operation will be performed. The X-ray machine will be used each day to note the progress of the acids. The child seems to suffer no inconvenience from the tap, but serious complications might result if it were allowed to re main where it is. Many accidents occurred at Aber deen one day last week, and as a re sult hospital nurses and surgeons were kept busy. Councilman J, D. More head was taken to the hospital with a badly bruised foot. The little son of Dr. and Mrs. Maker received a bad gash in the forhead by falling against the stove; Miss Clotbilde Patton ran a long piece of darning needle into her hand, where it was accidentally broken off; Andrew Anderson nearly severed his foot from the leg by an ax cut; Daniel Bechtel, a logger, came in with a finger severed from the hand; Reu ben Canby was thrown from a bicycle and had his arm so badly crushed that he found it necessary to go to the hos pital. There is a strong possibility that the Fourth of July Committee at Everett will bring suit against John Buford Post, G. A. It., for the recovery of one-half the surplus money sub scribed for the entertainment of the Annual Encampment of the Depart ment of Washington and Alaska. The committee has asked for about SI,OOO of this fund which it desires to use in defraying Fourth of July debts in curred during the three days' celebra tion. The G. A. R. is returning the surplus to subscribers. The commer cial body claims to have orders from some of theso subscribers, but the G. A. R. committee will not agree to re linquishing moneys in hand and say if subscribers desire to give the money to the celebration committee they may do so after the post has made good. The Chamber of Commerce Commit tee has placed the action in the hands of an attorney. Bear* the A II* Kind You Han Always Bought T* WHOLE NUMBER 2,199. Physicians are calling attention to the fact that influenza or grip has come to stay. In the larger cities there has been a marked increase in diseases affecting the organs of respiration, which increase is attributed to the prevalence of influ enza. Persons who are recovering from grip or influenza are in a weak condition and peculiarly liable to pulmonary dis ease. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery cures coughs, bronchitis, lung "trouble"' and other diseases of the organs of res piration. It is the best tonic medicine for those whose strength and vitality have been exhausted by an attack of grip. It purifies the blood, cleansing it of the poisonous accumulations which breed and feed disease. It gives increased ac tivity to the blood-making glands, and so increases the supply of pure blood, rich with the red corpuscles of health. " A word for your ' Golden Medical Discov ery.' " writes Mrs. E A. Bender, of Keene. Coshocton Co. .Ohio. "We have been using it as a family medicine for more than four years. As a cough remedy and blood - purifier there is nothing better, and after having the grip I>r. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovers- is just the right medicine for a complete bracing up." Accept no substitute for " Golden Med ical Discovery." There is nothing "just as good" for diseases of the stomach, blood, and lungs. The sluggish liver is made active by the use of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. 5 You'll Know ; | You're Right | * * * WHEN YOU SEE * * * J At the corner of Fiflh and Eastside Sts., i J the sign over our door, like this J J "nows : ★ ♦ * When to supply * $ THE J * ♦ * Wauls of yourself or family. * I TIME t ♦ * * Won't wait. * J HERE'S I * * Variety common to draff stores and much J J besides. J ! THE i * # J Prices are all right. J I PLACE 5 * Your ordera with ua." Come right in, J J you will find us busy, but we think J J It a duty and pleasure to wait on every J J one promptly. J | ROBT. MARR, | * Home Drug Store, j ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSURANCE. The Fidelity Mutual Aid Association WILL PAY YOU If disabled by an accident *3 to • 100 per month. If yon lose two limbs, 308 to 5,000, If yon lose your eye sight, *3OB to *6,000, If yon lose one limb, *B3 to *3,000, If you are ill *40.00 per month. If killed, will pay your heirs. 8208 to 5,0»C- If you die from notural cause. 8100. IF INSURED Von cannot lose all your lucouis when you are Sick or IMvnbled by Aceld.ni. Absolute protection at a coat of SI.OO to $3.35 per month. The fidelity Iflotnal Aid Associa tion is Pre-eminently the hartett and Strongest Adcldmi ,nd Health A.so elation in the Liilted tetates. It has $6,000.00 essh deposits with the States of California and Miaaouri. which, together, with an ample Reserve Fund and large asacta, make Its certifleate an absolute* guarantee of the solid ity of its protection to its members. For particulars address J. L. Jl. SHETTERLKY, Se< retiry and General Manager, San Francisco. Cal. Standard Poultry Yards CHAS. H. (SLOUGH. PROP. BREEDER OF Thoroughbred Poultry.... Barred Plymouth Rocks, Imported Bull Langshans, Buff Wyandottes, White Wy andottes, Cornish Indian Games. EGGS from I'RIZE WINNING STOCK. $1.50 PER SETTING. A few cockerels of the different breeds at reasonable prices. T. M. VASCK. J. K. MITCHELL. VANCE & MITCHELL, Attorneys at Law, Oil .* PI A, WASHINGTON.